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The Daily News Oct 13, 1911

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for Improved farm lands In Fraser
Valley,    Coquitlam    and    Burnaby.
628  and   746   Columbia   Street,
New Westminster.
dig 5Jetu0
Fifty lots In /��-jwajVfnd ofJthe/
city.    New    B. C    Ele&W<^ euWffj
runs through this property; "streets
opened up.    Prices from $400 up;
very easy payments.
Twenty Two Thousand Soldiers in Tripoli.
Central Body    of Turks   with    Field
Guns Close to City���Italian
Transports Arrive.
Tripoli, Oct. 12.���General Caneva,
commander ln chief of the Italian ex
pedltlon. has decided to act quickly.
It ls believed that the troops under
him wfll march Immediately against
the position occupied by the Turks.
A reconnaisance of the desert was
made today which disclosed the fact
that tbe central body ot the Turks,
with field guns, is not far from the
Nineteen more Italian transports
escorted by warships carrying the
second division of tbe Italian troops
arrived this morning and the soldiers
were hastily landed. The 15,000
strong force has now been augmented
to 22,000 Italian soldiers In Tripoli.
Although the utmost precaution
has been observed cholera has broke
out among the troops and four deaths
have occurred.
General Caneva has Issued a pro-
clamaiton to the inhabitants of the
city assuring thera that they will not
be enslaved by Italy. On the contrary they have already been liberated from tbe yoke under which they
bave been laboring for years. They
will be ruled by their own chiefs under the patronage of thc King of
Italy. Their religion and the prevalent laws wlll be respected. All taxes
will be either reduced or altogether
The proclamation concludes by
stating that Italy ls desirous that
Tripoli shall remain In tbe hands of
Islam under the protection of Italy.
Most   Affectionate   Send-off   Given  to
Departing  Governor General
Last Night.
London, Oct. 12.���A news despatch
from Constantinople forwarded by
way of the Bulgarian frontier to
avoid the Turkish censor, today says
that the situation ln tbe Turkish capital ls grave. It is feared that when
parliament meets Saturday an open
conflict will take place between-the
���ontmlttee of Union and Progress and
are greatly excited against We YooBS
Turks' committee, ami the best men
refuse to Join the government while
the committee attempts to dominate
May March on Capital.
Constantinople, Oct. 12.���It Is feared here today that the reported declaration of an armistice between
Italy and Turkey will start an outbreak of the people, as the Young
Turks are doing all they can to fan
the war fever. They have so far
been unsuccessful in Constantinople,
except to Influence the army, which
is clamoring to meet the Italians.
FreBh outbreaks of the Young
Turk party against the government
are occurring about the country.
The new army corps at Salonika
threatens to march upon the city if
peace with Italy is concluded.
Berlin Peace Reports.
Rome, Oct. 12.���Reports from Berlin today that an armistice wlll soon
be declared between Italy and Turkey
are generally credited here although
the Italian government will neither
affirm nor deny them.
The only official statement made by
the Italian government today about
the Turkish situation ts that Tobruck
wlll not be ceded Germany as a naval
Arabs Come In.
Tobruk, Oct. 12.���An Arab chief
went aboard the Italian cruiser Plza
yesterday and gave his submission to
'the commander. He also arranged
to use his Influence with other Arai
leaders that they may recognize the
Italian over-lordshlps.
Quebec, Oct. 12.���Earl Grey was
given a most affectionate send-off at
the city hall last night. His exceilanay
and Lady Grey and party arrived by
special train. Among the viceregal
party, besides their excellencies, Earl
Grey and Lady Grey, were Lady
Evelyn and Marjorie Grey, Mr. and
Mrs. Malcolm, Mrs. A. F. Slade, Captain Freeman, Captain Bingham and
Colonel Wood, chief of the Dominion
police. Also ln the party were tho
three aides de camp to his royal highness, tbe Duke of Connaught, Captain
Bulkely, Captain Wortbington and
Captain Logan.
The party were entertained at
luncheon at Spencer wood this afternoon by the lieutenant governor and
members of thc provincial cabinet.
Last evening theee was a great
gathering of citizens at the city hall,
when bis excellency was the recipient of a civic address and a gift" of
the citizens of the ancient capital. The
gift was a replica ot the Wolfe and
Montcalm monuments.
Earl Grey and party left Quebec at
noon today. The vice-regal party left
the citadel at 11:30 and drove to the
Kings wharf, where they boarded
the C. G. S. Earl Grey and proceeded
down the river. On the way they
meet the Incoming R. M. S. Empresa
of Ireland, on whicb is the Duke ot
Connaught and party, after whicb
Earl Grey and party wlll board the
R. M. S. Victorian, on which they will
return  to  England.
On boarding the steamer Earl
Grey, a salute of nineteen guns was
fired from the citadel.
Peter Sigh is on Stand Till
Adjournment '
Wltneaa   Tells   Sordid  Story   of -the
Fatal Night on Which Bernard
Came to His Death.
Much    Feeling    Exhibited    on    Both
Sides���Lawyers to Question
One   Man   Killed,  Another  8erlou*ly
Injured���Passenger Service
Los Angeles, Oct. 12���Well satis-
fled with the position taken by Judge
Bordwell that veniremen may be
questioned regarding their prejudice
either against labor unions aa a body
or membership in such, attorneys lot
James B. McNamara spent the holiday today framing questions which
would be comprehensive and also
Come within the order of the court.
They agreed that under the ruling
made lt will be possible to get at the
feeling of veniremen so far as organized labor Is concerned, and this wlll
aid ln safeguarding peremptory challenges and in securing the excuse of
obnoxious candidates for Jury duty
for "cause."
There was no session of ccurt today because lt was a legal holiday,
but both prosecution and defence
busied themselves scanning venire
lists and looking up the code provisions to fortify themselves for the
struggle which will be resume! tomorrow.
The fact that both sides clashed
over the Interpretation of the law
within flve minutes of tbe opening of
the examination of the first venireman showed the intensity of the feeling existing. It ls certain that no
point wlll be gained In the struggle
for position without a flght.
The eleven prospective veniremen
who occupy seats in the Jury box
passed a quiet day. They were held
ln their quarters in the court house
most of the day, although given a
reasonable opportunity for needed
Up at District Attorney Frederick's
office there was ne concealment of
the belief that in putting James B.
McNamara on trial flrst the state had
scored a strategic victory. It was
conceded that much of the evidence
against John J. McNamara Is Indicative rather than positive, and that to
establish the state's claim that the
noted labor leader was the head and
front of a murder conspiracy, it wiil
be absolutely necessary to show that
such conspiracy actually did exist,
The defence In J. B. McNamara's
case will be an alibi and witnessed
whose identity ls closely guarded will
be called to establish that he was not
In or near the Times building at tha
time about the date ot the explosion.
At the assize court yesterday, Peter
Sigh, another of tbe Indian, witnesses tn the trial of Aeneas Mad;
for the murder of a fellow Indian
named Bernard, took the stand ln the
morning and he still occupied It when
tbe court adjourned last night. Sigh
Is the Indian who was arreated aa he
lng concerned in the murder, but subsequently turned King's evidence.
In the witness box he gave hts evidence under great nervous strain,
sweating profusely and moistening
Ills lips at frequent intervals. Mack,
the prisoner, preserves the stolid and
stoical demeanor which tradition and
romance have attributed to the red
Singh's story is practically the
same as that told by Harry McKay,
the witness of yesterday, except that
while McKay told his story from the
point of view of a man who saw the
Indian skiff and Its occupants from
the shore. Sigh was the man who
rowed the skiff. The witness told
how he had remained in the skiff
while the other three actors In the
revolting tragedy made frequent trips
to the city for flre water. A quarrel
arose among the others bn the wharf,
and the witness, frightened, pulled
away from the slip. He heard a
splash, rowed back again and found
Bernard hanging on to the side of a
gasoline launch. Witness drew Bernard Into the launch. Tben Mack
came up, says the witness, lifted Ber
nard from the bottom of the launch
Into the skiff and made the witness
row away. Some distance from the
shore Mack ordered the witness to
stop. Then taking up the body of
the unconscious Bernard, he held it
under the water for some time and
ttoen let it go.
So far the cross examination of witness for the prosecution bas been
directed by Mr. Hansfor*. corneal ter
the accuse*. matBly towarte tortna-
Intt out discrepancies hetwee�� tlte
statements made by the witnesses at |
the present trial and those they made
at the hearings which have gone before.
The grand jury have visited the
penitentiary and the new asylum at
Plan   to   Take Empire and
Elect President
Huge  Concourse  of  People to  Greet
Them, But Royalty Remains
Chinese    Government    Awakena    to
Danger���Rebels Well Organized
and Havo Plenty Funds.
Hankow, Oct. Vt.���The revolution'
that has been hanging over China
for months, and of which the rising
In the province of Sze Chuen was
only a amall part, haa begun ln
earnest. It is a concerted movement
to take tbe empire and declare a republic. If the plans do not miscarry
the noted exile and revolutionist, Dr.
Sun Yat Sen, leader of the antl-
Manchu party, will be elect el president. His brother now at Hankow
has been elected president of the provincial assembly. The whole assembly
seceded trom tbe Imperial government.
Peking, Oct. 12.���The Chinese government has at last awakened to the
danger of the revolution. General
Ying Tchng, minister of war, departed hurriedly today for Fao Ting Fu,
100 miles south of bere, where the
sixth division of tbe army is making
haaty preparations to depart for
The rebels are well organized ani
are financially strong. Thousands of
soldiers have Joined the revolutionists and the prisons bave been opened
and the criminals liberated. Orders
have been Issued that the lives of all
foreigners are to be protected.
There was a brief exchange of
shots today between the Wu Cheng
forts and a Chinese cruiser.
Missions Are All Safe.
New York, Oct. 12.���The Episcopal
board of missions today received the
following cable from Bishop Logan H.
Roots, ot Hankow, China, who has
charge of the Episcopal missionary
work in that part of the empire:
"Missionaries are safe and well.
Everything is now quiet. Can remain
Quebec, Oct. 12.���His Royal Highness the Duke of Connaught, accom
panled by the Duchess, arrived in the
harbor this evening on the steamer
Empress of Britain. As the vessel
pulled Into tba wharf a huge concourse of people Was waiting to greet
their Royal Highnesses, but they did
not appear. They will in all probability remain In tbeir cabin till Friday wben the official landing and
swearing In ceremony will uke place.
The latter part of the ceremony wiU
be carried out In Quebec.
Ottawa, Oct. 12.���The special train
carrying Premier R. L. Borden and
the members of the cabinet to Quebec
to formerly welcome to Canada tho
Duke of Connaught, left the Broad
street station at two- o'clock this
afternoon. Premier Borden was accompanied by all the members of hla
ministry wltb the exception of Hon.
J. D. Hazen, Hon. Sam Hughes, Hon.
F. D. Monk, and Hon. Martin Burrell,
who has yet to be sworn In Hon.
Sam Hughes, who went tto Lindsay
yesterday, will go direct from hls
home to Quebec, and Mr. Monk will
go down from Montreal. In ad Ution
to the Canadian ministers those ln
the special train Included Sir Charles
Fitzpatrick and members of the supreme court; Colonel Sherwood, chief
of Dominion police: General Colin
McKcnxle, General Otter, General
Lesard, and Admiral Kingsmlll. The
train will reach Quebec at ten o'clock
tonight and will return to Ottawa on
Saturday morning.
TO B. C.
Trad?* and Labor.
That the Labor Temple committee
of the Trades and Labor council havo
completed the preliminary work of
organizing the Westminster Labor
Temple company, that money for the
erection of the temple is coming in at
an encouraging rate, and tbat though
a site for the proposed building is fn
view, no site has yet been definitely
selected, were the principal announcements made at tbe meeting of tho
Trades and Labor council on Wednesday evening. The undertaking is
lo be capitalized at $10,000. Six
thousand dollars worth of stock wlll
be Issued and about $2000 worth has
already been sold. Delegate Grant,
chairman, made the report. The council received the report and continued
the committee.
Reports were receive! from Delegate Grant regarding the recent convention at Calgary.
The municipal committee was instructed to attend the meeting of
the city council on Monday evening
next and present the views of the
Trades and Labor council    on
Rebels Capture Arsenals.
Han***, CMb*,���Oafc.-W ****** *k
time haa bein ne laftientW ot an*
animosity against farctaaara on tba .
part of the revolutionists. Tka *ea*y\
ture of Hang Tang, wliich ia a town
ot perhaps 100.000. just north of
Hankow, bas delivered Into the hands
of the revolutionists the arsenals and
the important Hangyan iron works.
The revolutionists had no trouble ln
Hang Yang, overwhelmingly outnumbering the local troops.
General Chang Plao escaped and
the members of the local government
were dispersed. The popularity of
the revolutionary movement all along
the river and in the Interior is indicated by apparently autheatlc reports
that several nearby cities have fallen.
Where resistance was offered the
towns appear to have been put to
the torch.
The Methodist missionaries in Wu
Chang are known to be safe. An expeditionary force ls now engaged ln
gathering up the Americans and
rescuing them wherever they are
hemmed ln by the natives.
Vancouver. Oct. 12.���Three of the
Chinamen who have been supplying
Indians on the B. C. coast wltb liquor
were this morning sentenced by Magistrate Alexander to six months' imprisonment, with hard labor, and the
magistrate intimated that this destructive traffic with the Indians had
been much on the increase, and any
future offenders would be given the
maximum penalty.
Trustees to Carry  Truancy
Case to Court.
Tenders   for    Heating    Considered���
Visit Vancouver Today to Inspect
���New Teacher Appointed.
At the meeting of tbe hoard of
school trustees last night, one subject of considerable public interest
which was, discussed at some length
was tbe prevalence of truancy among
the children. It almost seems that In
thla matter the girls are no better
than the boys. In fact, the most
vigorous communication made on the
subject was appropriately enough Introduced by Mlss Strong, of the Girls-
Central school. In a letter to tbo
board,Mlss Strong declared her con-
vloMm that she believed the visit ttt
a poUaessan to be Insufficient as a
remedy for the evil, and that a case
should be carried to court. She expressed a desire to know what steps
were to be,taken to enforce the lav.'
with regard to school attendance.
Trustee Reid moved, and Trustee
Thornber- seconded, a resolution that
the suggestion made by Mlss Strong
with regard to the matter be carried
Most of the earlier part ot tho
meeting was taken up with consideration of tenders for school heating.
Tenders were submitted from the
Canadian Buffalo Forge company to
supply heating plants for Sapperton
and Sixth street schools at $5758
each; vacuum cleaning at $976; oil
burning heating plant at $1*275.
It was agreed to visit Vancouver,
where vacuum cleaning and oil burning are In use in some business
offices, and witness a demonstration
before deciding on acceptance of tenders.   The visit will be made today.
The board regretted the resignation
of Mlss Muir from her post in the
Central school (boys) on account of
Ill-health, and Mlss Janet M. Henderson, who has had experience in teaching at Leith, Scotland, and is fully
qualified, was appointed to succeed
her at a salary ot $55 monthly.
Chinamen, who nad been caught
Knight's Inlet.
Much Other Waterfront Property Also
Rumored to Have Changed
Hands Recently.
created among the police bete today
when lt became known tbat Patrolman P. C. Anderson had picked up a
loaded automatic revolver in front of
the private entrance of the army hall
a few minutes before President Taft
left the hall to attend the reception
at the Knights of Columbus hall.
After the discovery of the gun extraordinary precautions were taken
by the police in guarding the person
of the president.
Hankow Troops Mutiny.
Peking, Oct. 12.���Between flve
thousand and six thousand Chinese
troops in Hankow native city are reported to have mutinied this morning
and killed from 200 to 300 Manchus.
Tbe rebels occupied Suiting Fu yesterday.
bread by-law.
The    following
Auditing���H.   A.   Kerr,' D.
E. A. Brown.
Organization���U.   A.  Stoney,  H.  A
Kerr, T. G. Smith.
Grievance���D.  S
Brown. John H. Campbell.
Municipal���A. F.  Duncan, Alf. Bat
Hankow, Oct.  12.���Almost the en-
ue' tire province of Hupeh is today ln
I the  hands of  the rebels, who have
were | proclaimed   their  Intention   to   over-
. throw the Manchu dynasty.   An   at-
Hunter,  tack on Hankow ls now   considered
' Imminent.
Cameron,    E. A.
A general of the Chinese army,
fleeing here from Wu Chang, says
that almost the entire provincial
army has Joined the rebels and that
._  ; the uprising Is the most serious since
tie  A. Hogg( R. Pursehouse, T. Nefl- ithe Tatplng rebellion,
son ,|    The rebels refuse to rermlt foreign
Parliamentary���H. A. Gilchrist, P. , missionaries to leave Wu Chang,
Muenzenberger, B. D. Grant, W. Dodd 'guaranteeing them ample protection
and W. Joy. In that city.
Belllngham, Oct. 12.���Fireman John
Bowles ls dead, Brakeman Smart ls
in the hospital with his legs broken
and other injuries, and the engines
and two cars of freight train No. 711
on the Great Northern are in, Chucka-
nut Bay, as a result of a wreck on
the line at 2:45 o'clock this morning.
The freight was coming from Seattle
when It ran Into a rock heap that had
been thrown on the track by blasting
on the Interurban. Both Owl trains
are held up by the wreck.
Many Lives Lost.
Mexico City, Oct. 12.���Three hundred to 500 lives are reported to have
been lost today In the hurricane and
tidal wave which struck Guaymas,
Mexico, October 4, and lasted five
days. The towns of Empolo, Ortiz and
San Jose de Guaymas'were destroyed
{Communication Is severed.
Vancouver, Oct. 12.���Mr. King, residing on Colloden road, was held up
last night between Prince Albert and
Third streets, on the Ferris road. Mr.
King's assailants were two masked
men, who approached blm out of the
dense fog prevalent at the time, and
who had him ln their power before
he had any Intimation of their intentions.
After relieving their victim of a
watch and some little money, his assailants ordered him to turn around,
and aa he left, they made good their
escape in the fog.
The matter Is now ln the hands of
the police, but having little to work
upon, no definite results had been accomplished up to the time of going to
Unveiling the Simon Fraser Memorial, Oetoher 4.. 1911.
i ���Photo by W. T. Cooksley.
Rumor, many tongued and fleet,
has been busy ot late regarding tbe
intention of the Canadian Northern
Railway company to locate Its passenger depot in the heart of this
city. On real estate transactions
rumor, in this matter, has mainly fed.
The various whiffs and currents of
fact and opinion of authentic news
and idle conjecture converge i in one
volume yesterday morning. It was
then asserted that the Canadian Nor
thern  Railway company    have    pur-
Commission at Chilliwack.
Vancouver, Oct. 12.���News was received here today that the royal commission on taxation and assessment
will hold a session at Chilliwack on
November 8, after a session to
held in Vancouver on tbe 7th.
Oldest Mason Dies.
St. Catherines. Ont. Oct. 12.���
Samuel Gol son died here today at tbe
ripe old.age>of 93. He waa the oldest Mason aad Independent Odd Fellow in Canada, having joined both
societies 60 years ago.
TO Oppose Pelletler.
Quebec, Oct. 12.���It Is likely    that,
chased the property of the Royal City I strong opposition will be offered    to-
Planing mills, at the city end of the the Hon.    Pelletler,   the   postmaster
Lulu Island bridge.
Mr. J. A. Rennle, of tbe Westminster Trust & Safe Deposit company,
Interviewed laat night, said be had no
information on the subject except
what he bad gathered, or what had
been readily communicated to him, on
tbe street ln the morning. "I have
been assured that the report wbicb
has been going the rounds is correct,"
salt Mr. Rennle. "hut I hare nothing
except those assurances to encourage
the belief.
The story of yesterday ran thua.
The Royal City Planing mills win
move to the south bank ot the river,
where a site -baa been bought for saw
mill purposes at a cost of $40,000.
but to this Btory rumor has provided
nn alternative which Is to tlie effect
that the Royal City Plsflng mills
will move to the site presently occupied by Small A Bucklin,-and that
the latter concern wlll cross the
The fact seems to be beyond dispute that a number of sales and options on Front street properties have
been put through of late. Prominent
among these is thd reported sale of
the Schaake .property, which is said
to have been.bought by* the Hamilton
Steel company at a price which ls
put at over 92011,000. This company
ta also credited with the purchase of
all tbe property trom the Clive cannery to Lytton square.
Mr. Darltns, of Motherwell ft Darling, announced that his flrm and
other concerns In the city had been
securing options on a large amount
of Inside property for the steel company, who iiitend to use the ground
tor Industrial purposes.
It has been common knowledge for
some time that j^out $600,000 worth
Of property &M been under option tor
'short perlMif so that a settling of
the silt of filse rumors and the mani-
j floatation of tbe facts of tbe situation
have been looked for daily.
general elect, when he seeks re-election for the county of Quebec. Tbe
Liberal organs threaten the minister
with a strenuous fight, as they are
said to be discontented with the
make-up of tbe cabinet.
Vancouver Men, Deer Hunting, Bring
Down Big Denizen of the B. C.
Tbla Is the flrst bear story that har
appeared ln a long time.
While hunting in the woods near
Ramsay Arm, B.C., Thomas and Harry
Christy, Second avenue, Vancouver,
wore attacked by a grizzly.
Both men were armed and while
lying in wait for a deer sighted some
moments before, the bear was roused
from bia lair. The great animal advanced on the huntsmen an* succeeded In cornering them in a rocky defile. There was no means ot escape-
and tt appeared that the life or death
of tlte men depended on the successor tbe llrst shot.
Just aa the brute rose on his hind1
feet, Thomas Christy raised his rifle
and fired. Tbe ball entered the
grizzly's head between the1 eyea, witl*
deadly results.
Indians who saw the carcass declared that the bear was the largest
ever killed in that section. He weighed 1500 pounds. The skin was taken
to Vancouver on the Cheslakee an*
will be mounted.
-.Am r     r AOE TWO
express    and    teams.     Apply    E.
Stephens, Wise road, East Burnaby
work, washing    clothes,    etc.    Address   P. 0. Box 414,   V. M. Naka-
t niura. __^^____________
housework. T. Kltagawa, P. O. Bo;
414, city.
706   Columbia   Street.
house; furnace, full basement, two
fireplaces; between Third and
Fourth avenues, very central.
Terms $750; cash, $30 a month.
for light house work. References
required.    2'X  Fifth avenue.
tor. Apply at Room 13, Smith
street, large lot. $750, $100 cash,
balances monthly.	
1    lots, $1400, easy terms.
Eighth and Tenth streets, high
side, $800, $250 oash.	
lots, $1250, $500 cash. ^
avenue, 132x132, on three streets,
Must Serve Three and a Half Yeara
in   Provincial   Penitentiary���Man
Killed  Opponnent  In  Row.
boulders. Apply rear Morey's book
City Cigar Factory, 730 Agnes St.
alres any kind of work; passed Into
High school. AddrcBS E. L. A.,
Dally News.
with private family by young
couple; must bo reasonable. Answer in full before October 14. Box
10 this office.
housework. Apply 217 Royal avenue
to clear, landscape gardening. Apply J. S. McKinley, Edmonds.
ers. Apply Sixth avenue, Burnaby
EasL _____
bouse work; family of five; no children.    Apply 1112 Fifth avenue.
price, easy terms, flve and ten acre
lots, Langley. A. E. Thomas,
Sapperton P. O.
team, weighs 3200 pounds, well
matched, five and six years old;
guaranteed in every way. Will sell
at a great bargain. Walsh Sash &
Door Co., Phone 413.
seven years old, weighing about
1500 pounds, also Ally from above
rising two years. Apply Mrs. Dair,
132x100    CORNER    ON    TWELFTH
street,   $4000,   $1500   cash.
Twelfth, large lot upper side, $1100,
one-third   cash. 	
avenue, large lot, $1000, terms arranged. 	
pood terms In all parts of the
the most extensive listing in the
706   Columbia   Street.
Lytton, Oct. 12.���Lytton Jurymen
have returned frolfe the Clinton assizes.
John Daniels, who ln a row, struck
and killed Billy Merchell, was sentenced to six years imprisonment ln
New  Westminster penitentiary.
John McGloln, convicted of forgery,
was sentenced to three and a half
years in the penitentiary. McGloln Is
in bad with the community. He it
was who accused a youth named A.
Doolan of stealing a watch and had
the lad sent to the Kamloops jail for
six months. Doolan asserted that McGloln had traded the watch to him.
The timepiece was returned and the
magistrate begged McGloln to drop
the prosecution, but he insisted on going on with it. Two days later it was
discovered that he was passing bogus
Collision   Corner   Eleventh   and   Columbia Results in Claim for Ten
Thousand   Dollars  Damages.
At Vancouver yesterday Mr. Justice
Morrison granted an application for
trial by jury In an action brought by
Messrs. Zimmerman & Sentell. mer
chants of this city, against the B. C.
E. R. company.
The plaintiffs were driving down
Eleventh Btreet In July last, and
their vehicle collided with a tram at
the corner of Columbia. Both men
were injured in the collision. They
claim that the car was travelling at
the rate of between 20 and 25 miles |
an hour and they are now suing for
$10,000 damages. The defendant com-1
pany says the car was travelling at
the rate of five or six miles. Contributory negligence is also   alleged
Luxurious Twin
And Triple Screw
"laurentic" ��NcoTv.228��'HeganticM
,��  OCT. 21.
NOV. 18.
OCT. 14.
NOV. 11.
OCT. 7.
NOV. 4.
From   Portland,  Me., and   Halifax to Liverpool.
The LAURENTIC and MEGANTIC are the largest, Onest and 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 carry cabin passengers ln one class only
(II) affording maximum facilities at minimum cost. Fine third class.
Apply local railway agents or company's office, 619 Second Ave., Seattle.
It Pays to Advertise in the Daily News
Tenders will be received hy the
undersigned up to 12 o'clock noon,
Wednesday, October ISth, 1911, for
the supply of milk to the Royal Columbian Hospital from 31st October,
1911, to 31st March, 1912, to be delivered daily is sealed bottles in
quantities ns required. Samples to
be delivered at Hospital on morning
of October ISth. The lowest or any
tender not necessarily accepted.
E. S. WITHERS, Secretary.
Royal Columbian Hospital, New
Westminster,  B. C.
FOR   SALE���600    CHOICE     BUILD-
ing  lots  in  New  Westminster  anil
Burnaby.    We  will    make    special 1
���termn  and  conditions    te    anyone!
.   wishing to select lota for building
���purposes,  and  arrnm.a  tor   grading
streets, etc.    See   our Westminster
Heights   addition,     corner     Eighth
avenue and Cumberland, with open
etreets, water, electric light service,
etc.    As soon  as construction    on
the new car line begins this    property will double in value immedl
ntely.    The Wright Investment Co..
Ltd., 1110 Dominion Trust building.
Vancouver,    013    Columbia    street,
New Westminster.
Bank of Montreal
CAPITAL    H4.400.000.00
RESERVE    12,000,000.00
Branches tbrougnoul Canada rnd
Newfoundland, and In London, Eng
sod, New York, Chkago and Spokane,
a.S.A., and Mexico City. A general
banking business transacted. Let
Iers et Credit Issued, available wltb
torreapondentB In all parts ot thc
Savings Bank Dsps-tmeni.���Dejposltt
received  in  sums of $1  and upward
md interest a/lowei at 3 per cent, pei
uinum   (present  rate).
Total   Asiets  over  $186,000,000.00
Q. D. BRYMNER. Manager.
rooms:   cheap.     Address     Hox     J<;
News office.
cottage, furnished or unfurnished.
Apply 238 Sixth avenue.
rooms: modern, heated. 37 Agnes
street.   Phone L38.
room for young gentleman in refined home; rent $10. Write Box
11  News office.
housekeeping rooms. Apply 620
Fourth street.
room house, bath, toilet, etc. Apply
1412  Fifth avenue.
very quiet, clean rooms, with bath,
by day, week or montli; rates very
reasonable. 47 Begbie street.
Fhone 868. Just opposite side o<
Russell hotel.
<to rent, 319 Regina street, $22 ;
with  slttinr
men   only.
room to let to gentle
Breakfast    if    desired
and       modern       con
Five  minutes  from  th.
���jiost  office.    Terms  moderate.    En
quire  Phone  R   114.
of money, pay for ad., establish
ownership nnd receive it at 37
Agnes street.   Phone L638.
Varden No. 19, Sons of Norway,
meet in Eagles ball the first and
third Wednesdays of cach month at
8 p.m. Visiting brethren are cordially
Invited to attend.
J. .1. AUNE,
Financial  Secretary.
A Spiritualist Service will be belt!
at Mrs. ��� Clarke's residence, Inman
avenue. Central" Vixrlt. near station,
Th'ir"1"' ""enlng, at '��> o'clock. All
are welcome. j . 3S11BUJH
The Auction Sale
of Household Furniture and Effects,
advertised to take
place at 243 Richmond St., on Friday, Oct. 13,
Titles    Examined.    Land  Registry
Tangles Straightened out.
Curtis Block City Box 482
Phone 699.
P. O. Box 501.
Snider & Brethour
General Contractors
Westminster  Tru��t   Building.
Mr.   Holroyd   Paull,   violin   virtuoso
and  teacher,     pupil   of   Prof.   Sevcik,
Prague  M.  Cesar Thomson,  Brussels
now  receives pupils.    Terms and full
artlculars   from    Mr.    C. w. Open
shaw. Room 8 Ellis Hlock,
Ida street.
t*. Boarding and Day School for Young
The curriculum includes prepara-
ory, intermediate, grammar anil
icademie. or high school grades.
PtlpllB prepared for high school entrance and provincial teachers examinations. The Commercial Department embraces bookkeeping, shorthand (Isaac Pitman system) nnd
touch typewriting. Music a specialty.
For nrosr-ectus and terms address to
Col. A. D. Davidson, land commissioner of the Canadian Northern
Railway, and president of the Western Canada Lumber Company, who is
also known as "The Father, of the
American Invasion," Is now planning
a French-Canadian colonization
scheme for British Columbia that
promises to result in bringing a very
large  class  of  desirable  settlers   to
this province.
This colonization scheme ls not In
the nature of an experiment, for
there is already one flourishing colony of French-Canadian lumbermen
of over 125 families over at the Fraser River Mills of the Western Canada Power Company, to bear witness
to the success of Col. Davidson's
plans. When it was first announced
that Col. Davidson planned to bring
out a large number of selected
French-Canadian lumbermen, with
their families, all kinds of dire predictions regarding the doubtful outcome of the venture were made by
prominent financiers, who endeavored
to throw cold water on the project.
Bu.t the result bas amply Justified the
predictions made by Col. Davidson,
who probably has done more than
any other single western man to induce new settlers to come to the
west. The first contingent of about
fifty families of carefully selected
French-Canadians from the Gatineau
and Ottawa district have been so
well satisfied with their treatment
and conditions at the Fraser Mills
that they have written back and been
instrumental in inducing many of
their friends to come out, until now
there are over 150 families there,
making up tlie population of an Industrial town of nearly one thousand.
The heads of 'these families were all
hardy Canadians or French-Canadians
who were engaged ln lumber operations in the east. They have built
themselves hanisome little homes, of
a tvpe vastly superior to those usually occupied bv mill workers. The
company surr'Hes them with lumber
at a very reduced rate, and gives
them practically onv reasonable time
to i ay back the bill.
With the success attending the establishment  of  this   colony  In   mind,
Col.   Davidson   is  now   arranging   to
bring out between fifty and one hundred   selected   families   to   establish
a new  colony at the Columbia  River
Lumber company's  recently enlarged
mill   at   Golden.     Another  colony   of
between 50 and 100 families ls to be
established in the vicinity of the com
pany's big lumber camp in the Comox
valley. Already trusted agents acting
for Col.  Davidson are   selecting   the
families in Quebec who are desirioufl
of  coming  west.      The  same   policy
that has  proved so successful in the
(case of the colon? at the Fraser Mills
will   be  adopted  In   promoting   these
other two new settlements.    The ma-
lority of the families will be brought
out during the coming winter, so that
they   will   have   a  chance   to   become
settled  by  the time the spring activity commences in lumbering.
"It is very pleasing to be able to
say that o:ir monetary losses from
assisting this class of settler to < ome
to Hritish Columbia have been very
'������mall, practically a negligible quantity when compared with the splendid
results achieved." said Col, Davidson
in discussing the plans for the two
new colonies. "These men we have
brought ont have all proved a very
desirable class of settlers, and having
their families with them, they are
net so universally afflicted with tlie
wanderlust after working a few
weeks as tbe Average bachelor workman who hns no family ties in the
Col, Davidson, who has heen called
"The father of the American Infra
sion," owing to his efforts to get the
tide of dissatisfie I American farmers
settled on the rich wheat lands of t'ie
northwest, was the first to see the
nossibilities of that great tract Of
country. How be chartered a special
'rain away back in the early eightirfl
loaded it up with prominent capitalists, newspaper men and practical
farmers from all the principal sections of the American middle west
and brought them un to Manitoba and
the northwest as his guests, under
no obligation but simply to sjeak of
the country as they saw It, is an oft-
reneated and well known tale. That'
started the rush Canadawnrds. They
have been coming ever since.
But behind the bringing out of a'!
these French-Canadian settlers th"re
Is a shrewd move on the part of the
Canadian Northern railway officials
to assist in colonizing the province,
so that later on there will bo revenue
for the road.
WE call your attention to our
lines of splendid Underwear for men. We've all the
good styles and kinds���the sort
that has proved satisfactory. The underwear question is not so much a matter of taste as a matter of
skin. Some underwear looks good but is always unpleasant to wear.
Come here with your special requirements in underwear and see how well we'll meet them.
COMBINATIONS, $1.25, $2.00, $2.25,
$3.00 to $5.00.
Two-Piece Suits in Cotton, Merino and
Wool, 50c, 75c, $1.00, $1.25, $3.00 the garment
We Fit the Extra Long and the Extra Large Mal
See Our Show Window of Great $1.00 Underwearl
Reid & McDonald
The Store of Satisfaction.
601 Columbia Street. Clothiers, Hatters and Haberdashers
Adjoining Car Shops; One Acre Lot.
For a few days at $12,000.00
Terms to Arrange with
Sherriff, Rose & Co.
Phone 832
648 Columbia Street
New Westminster
________*. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1911.
A. O. Wheeler Tells of His Interesting Time as Far North as Yellowhead    Pass.
A. O. Wheeler, F. R. G. 8., director of the Alpine Club of Canada, who
has just returned from a summer
spent near Mount Robson and the
vicinity of the Yellowhead Pass, to-
day discussed ln very entertaining
fashion his tour.
"It has been the general impression," said he, "that the Rocky mountains of Canada attain their greatest
average height not very far north of
the boundary line. True, of late
years much has been heard of Mount
Robson, which dominates the region
of the Yellowhead Pass, but the popular notion was that there was nothing else In the neighborhood worth
seeing, and that the two transcontinental railroads would pass through
a region of little Interest from the
point of view of the tourist or the
Organizing  the   Trip.
"Some years ago the Alpine Club
of Canada was organized,  the main
objects of which are enunciated In its
constitution  as   "The  promotion    o'
scientific study and exploration of Canadian   Alpine  and  glacier  regions,'
and    "The    encouragement    of    the
mountain  craft and  the opening   of
new    regions   as  a   national    playground."   In pursuance of this policy
early  this  summer the   club,  which
from being a national has become an
international    Institution,   organized
an expedition  for the   survey   of a
large   portion   of   these   regions    by
methods  which  had  been  found   so
successful  by the Dominion   government in the case of the Selkirks and
part of the main range of the Rockies.
The club succeeded In Interesting the
Dominion   government,   the    government of British Columbia and that or
Alberta,  and  also the Grand  Trunk
Pacific Railway.  At first it was hoped
that men of science from the Dominion would be able to accompany the
expedition,  but  this  proved  impossible   of  arrangement   Failing   them,
negotiations   were   opened,   through
Dr.  Walcott,  an    old  student of our
mountain regions, with the Smithsonian   Institute   of   Washington,   D.   C.
Thence came a rarty of four who attended to the natural history section
of the work.   Mr. Harmon, the official
photographer   of  the   cluh,   superintended the landscape photography, exposing some 600 plates, and  Messrs.
Kinney  and   Phillips,  the  conquerors
of   Mount   Robson,  also  assisted,   ln
the mountaineering department   Konrad   Kaln,  the  club's  guid��,  was   of
great  service.   The party  started  on
July 1 and has just returned from Its
travels, a heavy snowstorm bringing
the mountain season to Its close.
A   Supreme   Peak.
"There  was no mistake about Mt.
Robson.    It ls without doubt, as was
stated  by  one ot the  most  travelled
and skilled mountaineers of the day.
Dr.   Norman Coflle, one of the moat
magnificent mountains In  the world.
Whether   aeen   from, the    nout-h.   the
���lew  that la  moat familiar,  or  from
beautiful   Bers   Lake,  It   atfll    Stands
supreme.    In the hundred-mile circuit
of the great mass on all sides were
found  mighty  snowclad  peaks, widespread snowflelds, huge Icefalls, rushing    torents,    waterfalls,   flower-els'*,
meadows and  vast stretches of dark
pine forest.    A few of the peaks are
named.    Southeast lies Mt. Resplendent, most happily named by Dr. Coleman   on   his   pioneer  travels  In   this
country.     It   is   a   magnificent   snow
pile of great beauty.
"Northwest rises to a sharp point
In the thin air a mountain   of great
distinction,     which    the    expedition
named Mt.  McBride. for obvious reasons.   And so on; summit after summit.   Many of the peaks were named
oy the surveyors, but they are legion,
and lt will be many years before they
are   familiarly   known   as   Individual
mountains.    The whole mighty mass
seems to have    centred    about    Mt.
Robson.    with    arms    and    tentacles
stretching out In every direction.   On
the entire circuit It is only necessary
to climb a peak to bring this pivotal
point into view.   If the day be clear
the long ridge-UVe crest Is seen at an
immense height In ml 1-alr like a pure
white    crystalline    structure.    Down
Its sides, especially on    the east and
northwest, where He the Robson and
Tumbling Glaciers, pour great slice's
and torrents of snow-covered ice.   We
saw  It  flrst from a very  high  point
on the Lvnx range, which bounds the
Robson Glacier on the east.
A Stupendous Scene.
, The day was a perfect one, and,
ascending Reef Glacier (named by
Coleman), we' had climbed a very
steep rock face, the east slope of
Lynx range. As we topped the crest
the whole wonderful panorama came
into full view.
"It  struck   us  dumb  with   amase-
ment that anything so stupendous, so
superb, so undreamed of should exist.
At our feet flowed the great river of
ice, every   crevasse,  every   moraine,
every  lcefall.  clearly  portrayed.   Directly opposite rose the massif,  its
outline clear from base to summit for
fully 8000 feet.    Up the sides were
piled mass on mass of snow, falling
in great waves to the glacier below-
all of an Intense whiteness.    There
was "The Dome," "The Helmet," then
"Rearguard", names familiar enough
through Coleman and Kinney.   Above
the snow masses rose the almost perpendicular rock to the great  southeastern ridge, and beyond the ridge
the nearly as steep arete that leads
to tlie extreme crest. The air was so
thin and clear we could easily define
the tremendous cornices with which
that   crest   was   lined.    .  .  .     But
Mt. Robson was not all.   To the south
rose Resplendent, clad In snow from
top to bottom, and to the southeast
tbe   mighty  precipices  of  the  Lynx
frowned  down upon  us.   I may say
with truth that It was the most stupendous scene I had ever gazed upon.
"From  the  beautiful   meadows   at
the    head   of   Resplendent   Valley
twenty-flve  peaks were  counted
which perhaps lend the most characteristic charm to Canadian mountain scenery were everywhere. Lakes
of all colors, many Ice-clad all the
summer long, as Is Oesa, in tbe better known region to the south. The
forests are In many places still green,
and lt is hoped that the authorities
will take care that they are well protected from flre.
The   Provincial   Boundary.
"When the circuit of Mount Robson was completed the party moved
up the Fraser river, surveying of
course all the way. At the summit
of the Yellowhead Pass a monument
was established defining the" boundary between Alberta and British Columbia. This of course is at the intersection of the Great Divide with
the Grand Trunk Railway. On the
huge post set up which Is surrounded
wltb a big stone mound, are carved
the words British Columbia on thc
west face; Alberta on the east face,
and on the south 3727.98 feet, being
the altitude of the summit at the
point where the post ls set.
"From here the party journey to
Mallgne Lake, following the excellent
trail built by the Dominion parks
department. The group of mountains
at the headwaters of the Athabasca
and Whirlpool rivers was found to
be magnificent. Jt rises approximately to 12,000 feet above sea level
and presents a glorious fleld for exploration and research. To the south
were an lendless array of peaks,
somewhere among tbem were the
giants of the Columbia Icefield, but
they could not be Identified.
"Mallgne Lake, already familiar to
a few favored mortals ls a gem of
mountain scenery. Unfortunataely the
lower end Is spoiled by burnt timber,
but this is soon passed. Tbe upper
end of the lake is surrounded by
snow-clad peaks, and on their lower
slope are numbers of mountain goats.
None of these peaks are too high or
too difficult for the average climber
and. as time goes on there Is little
doubt that here will be one of the
most delightful resorts of tbe northern  mountains.
"The scientific section was greatly
delighted with the rseults obtained
and the report will add much to the
knowledge of Canadian natural history.
The region has proved to be superb
but as yet there is no means of access. Trails will have to be built and
stopping places provided before the
general public will be able to take
advantage of the grand playground
opened to It. Tourist travel brings
an immense income to a country
when wisely handled. It is, however,
the people who stay for some time
and come back again bringing their
friends who do good to the country
at large. Therefore, every arrangement that tends to make the visitor
comfortable���a different thing to providing' expensive luxuries���Is wise
and its cost is soon repaid. When
the railways are completed it Is probable that many people will go by one
B.C. Coast Service
10:00 am Daily, except Tuesday
1:00 p.m   Dally
For Seattle.
10:00 a.m  Daily
11:00 p.m  Daily
For Nanaimo.
2:00 p.m  Daily
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 ani 31
For Queen Charlotte Islands.
SS. Princess Beatrice.
11:00 p.m Oct. 5, 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 Westminster 8:00 a.m. Monday,
Wednesday, Friday.
Leave   Chilliwack,   7:00   a.m.   Tuesday,  Thursday, Saturday.
For other sailings and rates appi/
Agent. New Westminster.
O. P. A.. Vancouver
IK  to 25 H. P.
t and 4 Cycle.
Local Agsnts
Westminster Iron Works
Phone SS.
Tenth  St.,  New Westminster.
619 Hamilton St.
sf% ���    ��� . Phone R672. 619 Hamilton
^ressmahUJf! d. Mcelroy
Tailor Suits, Evening Dresses, all
beautiful patterns, just received from
Perfect flt guaranteed.    See
Mrs. Gaultier
Lavery Block.
Canadian Northern Steamships, Ltd.
Shortest Route to London on 12,000
Ton Floating Palaces.
Next  8alllngs  from   Montreal:
Xmas Sailing from Halifax.
Rates of Passage:
1st Class, $92.50, and upwards.
Ind 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. Davis, General Agent
272 Main St., Winnipeg.
Royal Bank of Canada
Capital paid up $6,200,000
Reserve   6,900,000
Tbe Bank bas 176 branches,
extending ln Canada from tbe
Atlantic to the Pacific; In Cuba,
throughout tbe Island, also in
Porto Rico, Trinidad, Bahamas,
Drafts Issued without delay
on all tbe principal Towns and
Cities in the World.
These   excellent   connections
afford every banking facility.
New Westminster Branch,
Chimney Sweeping,
Eavetrough Cleaning,
Sewer Connecting,
Cesspools, 8eptlc Tanks, Etc.
Transfer Co.
���Ace 'Pnone is*.     Barn   Phons %S*
Begbie 8treet.
���agfsgs   a��u*��raa    promptly     *
say part ot tke olty
Light and Heavy Hauling
Sole agent for
Hire's Root Beer
Mineral Waters,   Aerated Waters
Manufactured by
Telephone R IIS  Office: Princess St
Choice Beef, Mutton;
Lamb, Pork and Veil
Meat Markel
Cornsr Eighth St. and Fifth Avsnus
PHONE 370.
MISS M. BROTEN, public stenographer; specifications, business letters, etc.: circular work taken.
Pbone 4i5. Rear of Major
Savage's offlce. Columbia SL
I. O. O. F. AMITY LODGE NO. 37.���
The regular meetings of thla lodge
are held ln Odd* Fellows' Hall, corner Carnarvon i and Eighth streets,
every Monday evening at 8 o'clock.
Visiting brethren cordially Invited
to attend.    C. J. Purvis, N.Q.; W.
C. Coatham, P. G. recording secretary;  R. Purdy, financial secretary.
J. STILWELL CLUTE, barrlster-at-
law, solicitor, etc; corner Columbia
and McKenzie streets, New Weatmlnster, B. C. P. O. Box 112. Telephone 710.
MARTIN���Barristers and Solicitor*
Westminster offlces, Rooms 7 aad %
Sulchon block, corner Columbia aad
McKenzie streets;. Vancouver offices, Williams building, 41 Oraa-
Tills street. F. C. Wade, K. C;
A. Whealler, W. O. McQuarrie, O. B
solicitor and notary. 610 Columbia
street."' Over C. P. R. Telegraph.
Game, Vegetables, etc. Dean Block.
nest to Bank ot MontreaL
Leave    Vancouver   at    12    midnight
every    Monday    and    Thursday    for
Prince Rupert.
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ Leave    Vancouver    at   12    midnight
and return by the other and their re- j every Tuesday and Saturday for Vlc-
sultant criticisms wjll be beneficial to   toria and Seattle. 	
the general public, who, after all are I 88. PRINCE JOHN
the  ones  who  pay  the   money   and   Leaves    Prince    Rupert Wednesdays
should 'call the tune.' tor  Port  Simpson.  Port Nelson  and
"The reports of the expedition will (Stewart. Thursdays tor Masset and
be worked out during the wfnter and 1 naaen Harbor. Saturdays tor Queen
will Ije sent to the leading learned 0harlotte City, Skidegate, Pacofl.
societies of the world. They^ wll be fc.kport, Jedway .Ikeda and R<
of   admitted   value   to   the   Dominion 1 Barbor a^^^^^^^
and the western provinces both sclen. 	
tlftcally and  as  advertising   matter.'
NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DISTRICT-Dlstrict of New Westminster.���Take notice that John Gould, of
Vancouver, B.C., occupation broker,
Intends to apply for permission to
purchase the following described
lands: Commencing at a post planted at a point on the westerly shore of
Green lake, which point is situate
about 60 chains southwesterly from
the northerly end of the said Green
lake; thence west 40 chains, thence
south 40 chains, thence east 40
chains more or less, to the shore of
Green lake, thence northerly tollowlng the shore ot Green lake to the
point et commencement,
160 acres more or less.
Additional Excursions
to Eastern Points
Tickets on sale September 25th,
October 2nd, 6th. Return limit 29
days from date of sale. October 17th,
18th, 19th. Return limit November
Winnipeg, Man I 60.00
Minneapolis, Min    60.00
St. Paul, Minn     60.00
Chicago. Ill     72.50
Milwaukee, Wis     72.50
Toronto, Ont     91.50
Montreal. Que 105.00
iNew York, N.Y 108.M
containing \ Beaton. Mass "���*"&
'washlncton. D.C. ..^.-101.M
Accountant.      Tel.    R 128.
Trapp block.
minster Board of Trade meets in t*e
board room, City Hall, aa follows:
Third Thursday of eacb month;
quarterly meeting on tbe uuro
Thursday of Fehruary, May, August
and November, at �� p.m. annual
meetings on the third Thursday ol
February. New members may be
proposed and elected at any montn
ly or quarterly meeting. c. **.
Stuart-Wade, secretary.
fflme Tim*
of ot
Arrival: .       Closings
20:00���United States via C. P. R.
(dally except Sunday) .88:09
1;40���Vancouver via. B. C. E. B-
���       Idaily except B��s4��y>_. ��:�����
IV.OO��� Vancouver via. B. C B. *.
JOHN GREE*.      lead aU "other eastern cities. Standard \ (dally   ��mM  awrtaa)..��V.��
Agent for John Gould. \ snd tourist cars on   all   trains
Dated August 18. ltll. lturt*M�� Information apply to
Paris, Oct. 12,-^The military dirigible "Adjutant Rean" has Just made a
trip that has broken all previous records. Sealed orders, which subsequently turned out to be instructions
to reconnoiter the French fortresses
on the eastern frontier, were received
by the airship and accordingly she
left Issy-les-Moullneaux on Monday
evening at 5:10 p.' m., arriving back
at her garage after an absence of 21
hours and 30 minutes, having accomplished her mission and covered a distance of 850 kilometres without having once descended.
An official account of this .remarkable exploit has been published, giving many details taken fronvthe log
kept on the voyage which shows the
route followed and Indicates the various places passed with particulars as
to time and distances.
Vesoul, where the recent military
maneuvers were held, together with
the various fortified places around
was the district reconnoltered. The
log gives an Interesting account of
the difficulties encountered through
bad weather, and how these wero
overcome. It shows that the average
speed during tbe trip was 53 kilometres per hour and thc average
height 900 meters.
The airshli had nine passengers on
board, including Lieutenant Causson.
who carried the sealed orders of the
military authorities, which the pilots
were not permitted to see until after
they had actually left terra flrma.
The "Adjutant Rean," which is the
most important cruiser airship of the
kind  that haa yet been  constructed
in France, ls 94 meters long, with a
capacity of 9300 cubic meters.   It Is
propelled by two motors of 120 horsepower each, driving three propellers j
and carried on the recent trip  2000 .
kilos of oil fuel.   This record ls re-'
garded as a fitting climax to the other
airship   exploits   recently   witnessed
ln the same territory.
aa. ��mftet alww
will leave Vaneouver Saturday, Oct.
21, tor Powell River, Campbell River,
Alert Bay, Hardy Bay, Rivers Inlet,
Namu, Ocean Kalis, Bella Bella, Swan-
son's Bay, Lowe Inlet, Claxton and
Port Esslngton
for points between Prince Rupert and
Vanarsdel, connects wltb SS. "Prince
Rupert" and  "Prince George,"    both
north and southbound.   	
(The Double Track Route.)
Through tickets from Vancouver to
all points east of Chicago in Canada
���nd the United States.
Standard and Tourist Sleepers.
Meals a-la-carte.
ft T. A
H. G
SMITH, C. P.    ^^^^^^
Phone Seymour 7100.
C. V. DRUCE, Commercial Agent.
Phons Seymour 3060.
527  Granville  Street,  Vancouver.
unknown and unnamed.    And lakes, operated.
Leon the Forger.
Victoria, Oct. 12.���Albert Leon, the
head of the counterfeiting gang which j
operated at Nootka, Vancouver Island, came here ln October last and
went to the Vancouver Island Development League and announced that
he was interested in horticulture and
wanted to arrange for bringing 25
settlers to Nootka, where he said he
proposed to settle and enter into the
fruit growing business. He induced
some local business men to accompany him to the British Columbia Col*
onlzatlon office to arrange for a reserve being placed on 1000 acres at
Nootka for colonization purposes, and
-, , be himself took up a pre-emption
all there and built the cabin in which he
Bank of Toronto
Many People who have
never before been in a
position to do so, may
now be ready to^open a
bank account.
The Bank of Toronto
offers to all such people
the facilities of their
large and strong banking organization.
Interest is paid on Strings
Btlsnces^half-yearly.   ::
Buiness (Accounts   opened
on favorable terns.
ASSETS  $48,000,000
Re the fractional northwest quarter
of Bectlon    7, township    11    (121
acres). Langley Farm, part of lot 3,
subdivision of lots 21 and 22, group
2, New Westminster district
Whereas proof of the loss of cer.
tiflcate of tUle number 7721F, Issue!
In the name of Colon    McLeod,   has
been flled in this office.
Notice ls hereby given that I ahall.
at the expiration of one month from
the date of the flrst publication hereof, In a daily newspaper published in
the city ot New Westminster, issue a
duplicate of the said certlflcate, unless ln the meantime valid objection
be made to me ln writing.
District Registrar of Titles.
Land  Registry  Office.   New  West-
minster. B;C., July 11. 1911.
New Westminster.
Brodie, G.P.A.. Vancouver
Re lots 2, 3, 4 and 9, block 2, lots 1,
2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7 and 12, block 3, lota
1. 2, 3, 4, 5, 7. 8 and 10, block 4, of
section 30, block 5 north, range 2
west, In the District of New Westminster, Map 454.
Whereas proof of the loss of certificate of title number 1725 P., issued
In the name ot Aulay Morrison, has
been flled In this office.
Notice is hereby given that I shall,
at the 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 certlflcate, unless ln the meantime valid objection
be made to me ln writing.
District Registrar of Titles.
Land Registry Office, New Westminster, B.C., October 7, 1911.
** New        |
Wellington Ij
Phone 108.     P. O. Box S45.        I
Office, Front SL, Foot of Sixth,    j
various breads ot
proved to bs ttspslaS
615 Columbia Street
B. C
Thai* Mam*
Copyrights ftc
(Ms* scene
Ishbafas.pu***** prepaid.   toMW
34tm. U.C.
���IN ���
1004 Pure Paint
whloh ve sasreatea to bo Pat*
While Load. Far* Oxide o< Use, sad
��sr*UaeaedOU, with olmsreo the
hscsesary oolorlac ucsdlssts sad
drrers. VovtobeaBUrolytratbral,
they ds naka a lew SarlLahr*���
UHcudm hs prodaeed Ham 1
sad iiie. Ooa�� la tho stoto sad ws I
WW show tbem to jo*-bB#sv��� '
other oolor Is a oaUtvaly ehfffcb
tataly 100 but osnt rare r-1
sod aet a atop ot***
MbstttaUos a mtaat1*
.Ws reoo����ea�� tWfa
.tread to all osr Meads aad <
JM. Aastborsood sola* U that two
Salinas ot this palat oorers ss aseh
space es thrsssaUosi at the glled
estate. "*���.".'������;
Ws save selst ear* sho��SMsU
*%* sstots ss4 ahadas matt*, nee
T. J. Trapp & Co."
IdJHUy aneept "aam�����VAV.O��
Liv.��H~v*SHL^5aB. cTm'it
(.dally except Baaday) .VIA*
7:M>���United. States via G. N<"R-
(daily except Sunday).. ��.46
16:16���United States via G. N. R.
'daily except Sunday). l��:0a
10:18���All  polnta eaat and  Ee-
rope   (daily) 8:89
M: 30���All  points east and  Mm-
rope   (daily)    14:00*
10: IS���Sapperton and Fntrnttr
Mills      (daily      except
Sunday)      S:S*>
���0:00���Sapperton and Fraser
mills      (dally     except
Sunday)      U:S*9
10:48���Coquitlam    (daily  except
Sunday)       8:39
i3:00���Central Park and LJ-
monds    (daily    except
Sunday)       1MB-
.400���East Burnaby (daily ax-
Sunday)  U:30
L0:00���Timberland (Tuesday and
Friday)    13:3*
10:30���Barnston Islands arrives
Tuesday, Thursday and
Saturday, and leavea
Monday,      Wednesday
and   Friday    14:30
10:00���Ladner, Port Guichon,
Westham   Island, Bun
Villa 13:30
10:00���Annieville.  Sunbury (daily
except Sunday)    13:30.
0:00���Woodwards (Tuesday.
Thursday and Saturday)    13:30T
10:60���Vancouver,   Piper's   Siding    via    G.    N.     R.
(dally except Sunday)..14:88
11:30���Cloverdale and Port Kells
via O.  N.  R.  (daily es-
(daily except 8unday).14:0��
11:30���Clayton (Tuesday, Thursday,   Friday   aad   Sat-
day       14:0O
11:30���Tynehead   (Tuesday  and
^Friday)       14:08>
8:80���Burnaby Lake (daily except Suaday V., 18:88
10:00���Abbotsford. Matsqui Sha-
tington, etc. (dally except Sunday)    8S:8��
18:16���Crescent, White Rock aai
Blaine    (dally    except
Sunday) 8:46
16:16���Hall's Prairie. Fern Ridge
dad Haxlemere (Tuesday, Thursday aad Saturday  8:4*
11:20���Chilliwack,    Milner.    Mt
Lehman, Aldergroy% Otter,   Shortreed,   Upper
Sumas,   Surrey Centra,
Cloverdale,       Langley
Prairie,       Murrayville,
Strawberry Hill, Sonttt-
Westminster,      Clover
Valley,   Coghlan,   8ar>
dls, Majuba Hill, Rand,
via B. C. B. R. (tally
except Sunday)   ...... 9-JKS
: 60���Chilliwack, Cloverdale
and Abbotsford via B.
C. E. R. (dally except
Sunday) ...18:881
,   ^-'    ;.J." '_' "Lg r--
Beaver MmmfW.
Hudson'!   Bpi . company haa
ThA     Dally     NCWSl    The    Hudson,    lu
"��� * asked and obUltt?4\l_fini*lon from
  the pai*' commtaildbff of Vancouver
P bllihed by The Dally Nawa Puhlleh- for the erection of a >>ronz<* memorial
of   McKenzie   and   Victoria
The following article is a very reasonable and complete answer to one of
the commonest statements made by
protect ioniflW-        '"
-The restriction^ newspapers are
���UU arguing %at ^workman is Mtor
off in Canada than In England be-
Zm there Is protection in Canada
and free trade in England. One can
understand such language being. 0*4
,��� the heat of a political campa gn
but that it should be uttered when
the Political pressure is removed is
surprising. _.
������Wages are low in free trade England and in protectionist Europe, because these are old. overcrowded
countries, where land Is scarce and
where the rapid development of natural resources has come to an end.
Wa-rfes are high, in comparatively
^'countries like the WMI States
and Canada, where population a
comparatively spare, where land is,
comparatively abundant, and where
the devolpment of resources is_golng
on at a rapid rate.
"This is the cause and motive
migration from old countries to new.
The new country is the land of opportunity.   Canada is today even more a
land of opportunity   than ft�� United
States.   It has immense tracts of fer
tile land to offer to settlers.    It    is
building railways at a prodigious rate,
and opening up new territory-    Con
sequentiy It  is  receiving immigrants
from all parts of the world, from free
trade England, from the protectionist
countries of Europe, from the United
State's  itself.    The  American   farmer
comes here because he cap get wheat
land    cheaper    than    in ihe    l'nited
States.    The Galician comes because
he can get a homestead tree, do his
homestead duty in six months' of the
year, and earn some money for., himself in the other six.    There is employment to be had on the .farms, em
ployment   on   the   railways.   British
capital  comes  In  because  this  work
ot development has to he done. Our
prosperity  Vb part ot our  progress in
opening up    a    new    country.    Even
those wtio are not directly encased In
lt��e worts ot development teet the lm
pulBe.    The city workman teela morn
independent  because  he  knows   that
the opportunity of taking up land is
open to himself and his sons.
"Duiing the campaign, the tapers
wllich opposed reciprocity talked of-
hard times in the United States, and
contrasted that condition with the
prosperity of Canada. Vet if tarj-'fs
make prosperity, the ITn;te1 State1
should far surpass Canada, for Its
tariff is far higher than ours.
Farmers <''e migrating in latt-e num
bers from tl.e high tariff country to
the co ntry of the lower tari/f. Why?
Not because of the tariff, but slm;ly
because land is more plentiful and
because Canada is at an earlier stag-j
���of development that the l'nited
States. Canada today is like the
United States in the days when the
American west was being opened up
by railways, and when settlers were
flocking into new regions-
"li Is not necessary In tliis connection to discuss free trade and protectionist theory. Ther/ are arguments
on both sides that may appeal to
reasonable men. But to found an
argument on a contrast between
Great Britain and Canada is to out'
rags reason nnd ignore the facts."
tablet which shall1 "front concrete
blocks on which the^fiast St the historic steamer Beaver "will; be fixed.
The Beaver, aa Ao*.British Columbians know, was the flrst ateamer to
ound the Horn to Vancouver, and
iter seeing some service in local
waters was wrecked inJhe year 1888.
Few relics of the stofcl old craft remain, but of these the mast is one.
lt has lain In Stanley park for somo
time. It is proposed .tfiat the tablet
shall bear the following inscription:
'���This flagstaff was once the mast
of the steamship Beaver, built hy the
Hudson's Bay company at Black wan,
on the Thames, England, in 1835. and
launched by His Majesty King William IV In the presence of the royal
familv. She was the flrst steamship
to cross the AUauttfl.io. Vancouver,
and was wrecked near Prospect
Point, Stanley park, on July 2fi, 18&8
Erected hy the HjMWn'a ,Bay company, October, 11)11.''  "
Watch Our Windows
This Week
Reduced Prices On All
Goods Displayed
Drugs-Photo Goods-Chocolates
C. S. Davies
Cliff  Block Phone 40
New Weetmlneter, B.C. �����
A New Lumber Yard
Lumber,   Mouldings,   Laths   and   Shingles
PHONE   904.
(Old  Glass  Works  Factory.
WANTED! Agreements of Sale
521  Columbia Street.
Phone 515.
An Al Buy
with    lane.
Price     $2750;
|1000 cash, balance to arrange!
ONE LOT ON  LONDON ST., 50x132.     Price  $1100;
balance to arrange.'
tivation.    Price $30,OQ0, one-quarter  cash,  balam
years at 7 per cent..   This Is a money maker.
���TEN ACRES IN BURNABY, facing Tenth avenue, cit) $1350; one-
third cash, balance to arrange. This will make a splendid subdivision.
Here la a buy that will appeal to
those looking for a nice building speculation.
A house and lot on St. Andrews
street, near 11th street 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 K200
One Third Cash
and the balance is
over three years.
Do you know of a nicer buy in tho
city and easier terms than this?
New  Wettmintter  City   Specialist.
McQuarrie Bros.
Phon* 696.
one-third    cash.
ml under cul-
*   1,  2  and  3
FORTY  ACRES ON  LULU  JSL.WD, on No. 6 road,
one-quarter cash, balance (1. 12, IS, 24, 30 and
">00 per acre;
McGill & Coon
Phone 1004.
Room 5, Bank of Commerce Building.
fc -sm
sterilize   your*kitchen   things and
make them wholesome and sanitary
.*. tt--i^*,,*:.r-M''rn*' t*.
Westminster is indeed fortunate in
the fact that such a noted violinist
and expert teacher of thai marvel-
ions instrument as Mr. Holroyd Paull
should have decided to giva lessoiu
in tlie city.
Mr. Paul is noted as a violin virtuoso in many i>arts of the old country. He studied for many years under Professor Sevcik, of Prague, and
under M. Cesar Thomson, of Brussels, ancl he 13 now a past mastrr of
his favorite instrument. The many
calls made upon his time in Vancouver will only permit Mr. Paull, at
the present time, to devote one day
a Week to the Royal City, but as tho
number of his pupils increases he
will no doubt be seen here more frequently. In intricate movements
which entail an absolute familiarity
with tiie difficult sixth position Mr.
Paull excels. Ilia playing is at all
times a perfeel feast tn all true music
lovers. Communications should be
addressed in Mr. Patili In care of Mr.
C. \\\ ��penshaw, the well known organist of Bfi^-Andrews, at room S, in
the   Ellis   block,  HS  Columbia  street.
Soap only cleans; GOLD DUST cleans and
Soap washes ove** the surface, leaving a greasy
film behind it; GOLD DUST digs deep after 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 ofthe
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 materials
in just the right pro- \ I' /
portions to cleanse ^^"//A/.
easily, vigorously, *^Nx '~*
and without harm to
fabric, utensil or
"Let the GOLD
DUST Twins do
your work." y ff^grj
Makers of FAIRY SOAP, the oval cake.
622 Columbia atreet.
The Western Steam
and Oil Plants Ltd.
210 Carter-Cotton Blk.
Phone Seymour 7676.
or Phone 824,
New Westminster.
Two Homes
On Easy
Here is a nice six-room
modern house on Ash
street, lot set out in
fruit trees, has chicken
house and run, only a
few minutes walk from
the car. Only $500 cash
is required to secure
this. The price is $2,750
and the balance can be
arranged on easy payments.
Four hundred dollars
cash secures a six-room,
up-to-date house situated on Hamilton street.
The lot is cleared and
in fruits. The price is
$3,000, and the balance
can be arranged on easy
We have
To Purchase
of Sale
Peoples Trust Co.
431 Columbia       *****- ~ .  Telephone 669.
317-321 Cambie St.
Vancouver, BX.
5c Chair Seats
Repair that o'.d chair, 12-inch square seats, earh 5c
75c Chairs
Re&u'ar  $1.00
These  are  splendid    chairs, very    durable,    braced
arms, double   rungs,  weekend  price    75o
"������*|*^ ^*m*m*******^.^*m***,*.**.^**m**mm*m***m*m********.mm
Window Shades
Three  for $1.00.
Green or cream   cloth   mounted   on   Hartshorn   rollers,   brackets, nails     and     shade     pull,    complete
three for  $1.00
Extension Rods
Two for 25c.
Extend  to 7S inches,   silvered   ends;    regular   25c
each,   week-end, two for        25c
$1.85 for $1.50.
66 by 72 inches, with a strong covering filled with
white cotton; week-end price, each $1.53
$1.35 Per Pair Uo to $7.50.
All feathers, covered with good ticking.
Six-pound white with blue or pink borders, a good
wearing blanket and very warm; week-end special,
per pair $3.75
Crib Blankets
With cat and dog figures; blue and white colors;
special, each $1.25
Tapestry Squares
7 feet ti inches by 9 feet, seamless square; $8.75
value,  for    $6.25
9 by 9 feet squares; $10.50 values lor $7.50
fl feet by 1(< feet 6 Inches seamless sqpares; $15.00
value,   for    $11.00
fl by 12 feet, rcamless squares; $18 value, for $13.00
fl hy 9 feet Brussels squares  $15.03
fl feet by 10 feet (1 inches seamless velvet squares;
$23.00 value, for  .$17.00
fl by 12 teet, seamless velvet squares; $27.50 value,
for   ; $19.53
Seamless   Axminster
7 feet 6 Inches by 9 feet; $18.50 value, for . .$12.50
9 by 9 feet;  $22.50  value,  for $15.00
9 feet by 10 feet 6 inches;  $27.00 value, for $17.50
9 by 12 feet; $30.00 value, for    $20.00
Every   square ln stock reduced in price. We carry
all sizes.
Ge lloway & Lewis
Tha Store With AH New Goods
Phone 829 401-403 Columbia Street
4 VE"R CE]*T. IffTE'R.
"The Mouse of Quality and Low Prices"
House Furnishings
esm mmm
miDAY, OCTOBER 1$, 1911.
City League Championship.
Now tbat it has been decided that
the final ln the baseball championship
wlll be played at Queens park on Sat.
urday afternoon, everybody is satisfied. With eight victories and four
defeats as a record for the season
each team may be relied on to do its
best, and an excellent game wfll be
the result.
Proposed Rugby Team.
New Westminster    is    to    have
sumption. They persistently refuse
to allow for past, present and future
Increase or probable Increase ln the
coal resources. Increase in coal resources may take place in various
ways; by the discovery of new fields;
by developments in existing fields
rendering available coal which had
previously been too thin or two deeply burled to he minable; by improvements ln boilers, gas-prducers or
other burners rendering utlllzable the
previously Inferior or worthless
grades of fuel; the development of
other  resources of  fuel  and energy,
rugby football team: Mr. Graham, of Jviz: oii and gas, hydro-electric pow-
the Bank of Montrea . bas the forma- * .,. . .      ..
tion of a club in mind. Many others K W?Ve a,n<!, "dal T.V etC'V %*
in the city have such a project very H ��JE&{ ^Tfofh^wLf m^v
much at heart and there is every rea- ^"^"^oufce. be increased" WhS
son to expect that the Hoyal City will l?ur coal rf*ourceB be increased, wnat
~. ,���.
Prospector and Mining Operator Tells
Fascinating Story of Rich Bulklsy
Royal City
be added to the number of Canadian
cities that boast a club of the men
who rejoice ln a scrum.
German Scientist   la   Convinced That
the   Supply  of  Combustible Wlll
Not Be Exhausted.
In 1865 the publication of "The Coal
Question" first attracted the attention of alarmists to the conceivable
exhaustion of tbe world's coal supplies, says the Mining and Engineering World. Coal at that time wat
the world's leading commercial fuel.
Oil and gas. hyrdo-electrlc power, etc.,
were not even conceived of among
the power users of those days; nor
did practicable minds conceive aught
but the best grades of coal as minable and saleable. It is easy to see,
therefore, how the question of coal
exhaustion and conservation should
have aroused considerable anxiety.
But modern conservation does not
date from tbis beginning. With the
increased use of the so-called lower grades of coal of those days ln gas
works, in electric power plants, vessels, etc.; with the discovery of new
coal fields', with the Increasing use
of hydro-eletcrlc power, gas and crude
oil, the coal exhaustion seance soon1
died out; this, too, ln spite of a vast,
mushroom-tike expansion In coal consumption the world over.
Coal    Exhaustion.
The gigantic growth in the consumption of coal caused Professor
Fritz Freeh, the leadihg geologist of
Germany, to revive the question of
possible coal exhaustion. This was
done in his paper, "When Will Our
Coal Deposits be Exhausted?" published in Berlin in 1900. From this
stimulus dates the growth of the conservation movement of today, with
which we are more or less familiar.
The movement has since spread to
Iron ore, to oil and gas. to phosphate
rock and potash, to timber, etc.
The coal conservation works of
186.' nnd of 1900 attempted to sum up
the resources of the nations in grades
of coal "available" under the condition existing in those days: then, by
dividing the tonnages by the annual
consumption, direful results w?re ob-
talned as to the number of years the
world's coal supplies wojild latft."
Freeh computed not only the annual
consumption prevailing, but, taking
Cognizance of the steadily Increasing
rate of coal consumption in recent
years, he computed a future rate and
based his exhaustion computations
on such a rate of future increase in
Such computations as to the exhaustion of our coal supplies would
be quite legitimate were lt not for
several factors which have unlfor-
mally been disregarded by most conservationists. They see only one side
of tlie question���namely, present resources  and  piesent  or  future con-
Is more, they have been, are being,
ani will continue to be, so increasing; and what is still more, the rate
of increase of the coal resources in
Its bearing on the future exceeds ther
rate of increase ol coal consumption.
The  Real  Need.
What the world really needs on the
conservation question Is reliable and
official statistics, compiled, let us
say, every twenty years or oftener.
Such statistics would show the rate
of Increase ln our coal resources or
fuel reserves, in the world's Iron ore
supplies, etc.. and would not leave
such statistics to the personal vagaries ot different authors.
It ls, therefore, of special significance to the coal conservation question that In 1912 the congress of the
world's geologists, to be held in Toronto, will assemble statistics of the
nations' coal resources as submitted
by the various geological surveys and
others. It wfll be remembered that
the last International geological congress, held In Stockholm in 1910, compiled similar figures for the Iron ore
resources of the world. That congresa
laid to rest the bugaboo ot possible
exhaustion of iron ore supplies tn the
discernible future. The congress at
Toronto will apparently do the same
for coal. But the greatest service of
such statistical compilations will He
in their enabling future generations
to authoritatively settle the conservation question by precise figures of
past, present and future increases in
our coal and fuel supplies, as well as
in our coal and fuel consumption.
Toronto, Oct. 12.���The completed
tabulation of the vote In the Canadian
Methodist annual conferences, composed of equal numbers of ministers
and laymen, on the basis of union
with the Presbyterian and Congregational churches, shows that 1579 ministers and laymen voted In favor of
union, and 270 against it. The figures are:
Conference��� For.
Toronto           241
London           190
Hamilton          149
Bay of Qulnte      167
New   Brunswlck-P.E.I.
Nova Scotia   	
Saskatchewan        ....
British   Columbia    ...
The construction gangs of the G.
T. P. Railway Company, building the
line from the Pacific east, are now
heading up the Bulkley valley. It is
expected that in a year or so tbey
wlll reach new Hazelton. to the great
advantage of mining camps in the
Mr. James' Cameron, prospector
and mining operator, and booster of
the Bulkley valley, Is now on the
lower mainland. In an interview
yesterday he discoursed ardently of
the northern valley.
"Why," he said, "the place is young
yet. It is only a baby and, like a
baby it must be developed. And yet
ln the mining camps up on the mountains above Hazelton considerable
development work has already been
accom.pl ished. (      ��� .
"The provincial government is
building a wagon road up the Valley,
and this road will give access to
many of the camps located there. In
anticipation of tbe road and the coming of the Grand Trunk Paciflc railway, mine owners have, ln fact, got
out considerable ore.
At the Standard group, owned and
operated by Foley, Welch & Stewart,
railway builders, the owners have
about 160 tons of galena ore on their
dump. They figure on an average
of $200 a ton as the value of their
dump. The Nine-Mile camp is producing, and the mine owners have a
fairly large dump.
"That country Is not very well
known, but it is a mighty good country, Just the same."
And then Mr. Cameron uttered a
warning, which has been uttered
many a time before.
"Kootenay mines have swelle-.l Spokane's milions. The same thing will
happen up ln the Hazelton camps.
American mine operators do not despise British Columbia copper and
sllever-lead properties. And' even
now they are buying in Hazelton. ln
the American Boy camp, one mine
was sold to Mr. John Cowan, of Salt
J<ake City before most British Columbians knew about lt."
Large deposits of grey copper are
known of behind Hazelton, and Mr.
Cameron thinks that in the spring big
strikes will be made there.
"One word more; If wc are not
careful, we wlll find that foreign capital will have Just about everything
worth while uj> there. They arr?
pretty keen in mining, and they will
get the best properties if they can,"
concluded Mr. Cameron.
iaes to be a bus* wear. Both partners are wtU kaown in New Westminster, alike as able and reliable
business men and as good citizens.
Mr. McGill has been in the city for
seven years and he has always been
active In the real estate business,
though more especially during thc
past three years. With the facilities
which excellent offices centrally
situated command, McGill & Coon
will now 'take up commission business. ~
Mr. Coon is also well known ln tho
city. Of late he had been connected
with the flrm of Messrs. Reid, Curtis
& Dorgan, but he left his position
with that prominent flrm to enter
business in partnership with Mr. McGill.
In city property and farm lands the
flrm has some excellent buys, as
perusal of the advertisement on another page will fully show.
Water frontage and Trackage
Idea! Manufacturing Site, close to city, 190 x 500 feet
AH cleared.
PRICE $19,000
erms:   Quarter Cash, balance in 1, 2, and 3 years
Tlie Westminster Trust and Safe Deposit Co.^Ltd.
J.J.JONES, Mgr.-Dlr.
28 Lome Street New Westminster
George Adams, late proprietor of
the Public Supply Stores, Columbia street, New Westminster, hereby
requests-that all accounts owing to
him be fcaid as early as possible, at
his new offices ln the Odd Fellows'
block, 716 Carnarvon street, New
Westminster. ������
a ii r lis
.1,579       270
Draw Color Line.
Itepina. Sask. Oct. 12.���Citv
taurants have decided to draw
color line an.l In future ail blacks.
Japanese or Chinese putrons will pay
Just double what their.white brothers
are charged. This is not a money-
making venture, hut a polite hint to
these people that their patronage is
not wanted. It Is an innovation in
the running of hotels, cafes and res
taurants of the city and the experiment will be watched with interest.
Should the change prove profitable
hotels will follow suit.
Not Concluded.
Paris, Oct. 12.���The Frar o.German
negotiations on the Moroccan question are not yet conclued. and lt ls
understood tbe government, which ls
anxious to have them, terminated be- >
tor** the reassembling of parliament, I
has decided to postpone the onenlng 1
ot parliament from Oct. 26 ttf Ofct. Sl. j
or even to Nov. fff;     ��*
It la aald .th�� cabinet discussed the
territorial concessions tii the Congo,
which should be accorded to Germany In return for a free hand in
Morocco, and examined into several
schemes that may be adopted as a
basis for the secon.1 part of tlie negotiations between the German foreign
secretary and the French ambassador.
These chilly days your
dress is not complete
without a pair of gloves
All shades in the Mocha
and Kids, silk lined and
unlingd. The best that
DENTS'  can   produce
$1.25 to $3,00
ufl it
)' fTACO!
* ��� ti'.i
Are open for business in
I their new building, 544
Mtaneaac.. ���������
Motor Gauntlets, ��*
$2.75 to $4.50
MESH BAGS       \
STERLING Silver, $25.00 to |40.00 eacli
# GERMAN Silver,  $5.00 to $15.00 each
q in J;      chnd'*pur��������il7s*nd*2'����each-
In commodious and well appointed
rooms in the Bank of Commerce
chambers���room 5, to be precise���the
r����l f*"tnte flrm of McGill & Coon
entered yesterday upon what    prom-
A. S. ML
517 COLUMBIA ST.      Ij   CHQITlbCrlf 11 jcXmr
Z  Official Time Inspector for C.R.R. and   B.C.C. R'y   ,
The House of Fashion-Craft t��ww��we ***********��������� ������������������������****'i
B.CLR. New Cut-Off Line
It is stated In the Daily Province of October 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 r-uted over this line.
We have 80 lots in D. L. 172, on and c'ose to this
new line. The government have built streets
through this   subdivision.
Lots $400 and Upwards, %
Cash, balance 6,12,18, 24 Mths.
Fire, Life, Accident and Marine Insurance
*.* *"i\
746 and 628 Columbia Street, New Wetfminrter, B. Gr
PORT  MANN  ACREAGE  In and   Adjoin-
lng the Townsite.   See Us for Particulars
Twenty-four acres adjoining City Limits with railway trackage and facing on Maift road. The B. C.
E. R. Millside Irne runs through this site. Inquire
price.    Tersns 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 ....
690 Fine Lot on Ottawa street $550
691 Cleared Lot on River Drive ��� $1150
689 Lot 50x132 on Hendry stieet... .$750 .
685 Building Lot on Toronto street.. $600
683 2 Lots on Hamilton street (ea.).$1000
679 Fine Lot on Nanaimo street ��� $1000
676 Large Double Corner, Sixth Ave $3000
649 2 Lots on Dublin street (ea.) $750
695 Cleared Lot on Eighth Ave $1100
700 Lot on London street $750
703 Lot on Tenth Ave $525
All the Above Lets on Easy Terms.
Call ia and See Our Lists of West
End Properties.
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 $3600
327 7 Room House on Seventh avenue, cement foundation .. .$3950
325 7 Room House on Fifth street, grounds in lawn and shrubs $5QQ9
309 8 Rooms, grounds in lawn, situated on Third avenue ... .$7000
299 6 Rooms, all modern, well situated on Agnes street.. $4200'
We Have a Large aad Complete list of Modern Houses On Easy Terms
693 Cleared Lot on Fifth street... .$1500
682 Full sized Lot on DeVoy street. .$350
678 Lot oa 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
��� m* �����   III Hll J*.
A By-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 thlr
teenth day of October, 1909, the Municipal Council of the Corporation of
the District of Burnaby finally passed
a certain by-law numbered 37, and
known as the Burnaby Electric Tramway By-law, 1909, the said by-law being a by-law authorizing the Reeve
and Clerk of the said Corporation on
behalf of the said Corporation to
sign, execute and affix the corporate
Beal 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 of an electric tramway system in the District of Burnaby;
AND WHEREAS In pursuance of
the authority conferred by the said
by-law the said Agreement was executed on behalf of the said Corporation and delivered to the said Company on or about the 14th day of October, 1909;
AND WHEREAS the said Company
In pursuance of the terms of the said
Agreement cause] some seveh anl
one-half miles of electric tramway to
be constructed throuph the Dlstri?t
of Burnahy, which tramway has been
in oreratlon for some time past;
AND WHEREAS in the o-)ntnn ot
the present municipal council of the
said Corporation the said Agreement
and By-law authorizing the execution
of same are invalid by reason of
same 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
ls 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 valid;
AND WHEREAS the said Corporation has commenced litigation against
the said Company to test the validity
of the said by-law and Agreement;
AND WHEREAS the said Corporation has requested the said Company to construct further railway
lines in the District of Burnaby under the terms of the said Agreement,
which the said Company has declined
to do owing to the contention of tha
Council of the said Corporation that
the said By-law and Agreement are
with its successors anl assigns is of a permanent character (the ques-
herelnafter   called   "the   company."
WHEREAS the Council of the Corporation has requested the Company
to con'itrucit and operate certain
electric street railways within th��5
District of Buinaby, and the Company
has expressed its willingness to do
so on the terms and conditions hereinafter stated;
AND WHEREAS the electors of
the District of Burnaby have assented to the execution of this Agreement.
1. The Corporation in consideration 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 of the
execution and delivery hereof for tlie
period of thirty-eight years and for
any renewal thereof that may be
granted hereafter a single or double
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 the 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 the
right to use the said streets and no
cither interest therein in manner
aforesaid, so long as and provided
the Company observes the covenants
and conditior s  hereir. contained.
2. The Company in consideration
of the premises and the grant of the
right   to   use   the  streets   as   afore
tlon of what is replacing a street by
one of a permanent character to be
left to the decision of the Council
vhi -h shall be final) be constructed
tn such temporary manner as may
be approved by the Council or some
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 is constructed by the Corporation on a solid
and permanent basis, then the Company shall at the same time construct
a thoroughly good and substantial
Street Railway to the satisfaction of
the Council of the Corporation or any
person appointed by the Council, both
as to grades, location, width and
depth of rail and mode of construction. But when the Council shall so
decide to change the 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
with "tee" rails weighing not less
than fifty-six pounds per yard shall
he considered permanent construction until the streets are paved as
hereinafter provided, but if any such
streets is to be block-paved, asphalted
or laid down with a pavement of a
similar character, then 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 the Council for this purpose, and ln that case the track first
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
lt with a permanent one.
8. The Company shall maintain
Its ties, stringers and rails in a state
of thorough repair and shall for that
purpose remove, renew and replace
the same as circumstances may require, and as tbe Council of the Cor-
laid on any streets or road where a
single track is flrst laid, plans shall
be submitted to the Councll for lt3
approval before the work ls commenced, but such approval shall not
be unreasonably withheld.
14. The Company shall have the
right to make and enforce regulations
and rules for the proner collection of
fares and for the conduct ot 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 riding any distance within the District
of Burnaby a sum not to exceed five
cents for any distance within three
miles from the western boundary of
the Corporation, and for each two
miles or part thereof ridden beyond
the said three miles the Company
shali heve the right to collect an additional five cents. Provided tbat
residents of 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
with such similar transfer privileges
as settlers on the Westminster-Vancouver Interurban line may have
from time to time, provided, however,
that ln the event of tbe City of Vancouver purchasing the Company's
railway system within the present
limits of the City of Vancouver the
Company wlll exchange transfers
with the City upon such equitable
basis as 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 in the said District tickets at
the rate not to exceed 25 cents for
ten fares within the District of Barnaby, but such tickets shall only be
used and entitle such school children
to travel on the railway between the
hours of 8 a. m. and 5 p. m. and shall |
stopped to allow the passage of all
fire engines, fire brigades and appliances.
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 tbe Council;
26. The cars after dark on the
said streets shall be provided wltb
lights both front and rear; and such
other signal shall be attached to the
cars as safety In operation may from
time to time require.
27. The Company shall employ
careful, sober, well-behaved and prudent conductors and drivers on their
cars, and It shall be the duty of such
conductors and drivers as far as practicable to keep vigilant watch for all
teams, carriages or persons on foot,
bicycles or horseback, either on the
track or moving towards lt, and on
the 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 public
squares as the cars reach them.
29. In the event of the Corpora-
Hum 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 have
a street railway In course of construction In accordance with the provisions herein contained, the Company
shall be reauested In writing to build
such desired or proposed railway and
operate the same upon the terms and
conditions in this Agreement contained, and the Company shall, within  sixty   (60)  days  thereafter notify
not   be   available   on   Saturdays   and'the Corporation whether it is willing
poratlon shall direct, and shall main- Sundays, and other school holidays, to build and operate such street rail-
said hereby covenants, promises and j tain and keep the roadbed In the case 17. The Company shall grant free way and ln the event nt the Corn-
agrees with the Corporation that it of permanent track under the rails transportation over Its system within pany refusing or neglecting within
wi'I  fulfil  all  the  r-ondltions,  regula-|and  eight  Inches  on  either  side   of the District of Burnaby to the Reeve sixty (60) days from such request to
tici ^ and under*.aM> igs hereinafter I each rail, and ln the caseof a tem- and Councillors of the District and to
combined by the Company to be ob-|porary track between the rails and. the Clerk of the Council, Engineer,
served ancl performed. I to a width of eight Inches on the out-   Medical   Health    Officer    and    Con-
3. The Company covenants and side of each rail In as good a state stables of the District and Province,
agrees subject to the terms and con- J of repair as the remainder of the i 18. The Company shall be liable
ditions hereinafter set  forth  to con- j street may be.   And In the event of for and shall at all times indemnify
Viin' WHEHRAS  with  a  view   tolstruct or cause to be constructed tho | the Company making any repairs or  and   save   harmless   the   Corporation
'"'    ' "" ' -���       .��_..__.__      ., -.      _, .1 11 l.llnrall���     tra    thr.    troralra      11 o��       ctrim..     frnm      ��� Tilt     iiniln.t      all      rla,r,*a,rr.a     Q^tu.
avoiding    litigation    and    unlr' ndly
feeling between the said Corporation
and  the said Company and ensuring
tbe   construction   of further   railway
lines in tbo District ot Burnaby tbe
present Municipal Council of Hie sald
Corporation   has   suggested    to    the
Baid Company that it slinuH auree to
construct  such   further  railway   line*
conditional upon   a new   Agreement
between       the       saiti       Corporation
and    the   said   Company
'electric   railway   const
District of  Hnrnaby,
by-law    authorizing     the     execution
thereof, being submitted for approval
to the eletcors of the Distiict of Burnaby. and  if approved   being   finally
passed and executed on behalf of the
Corporation,   which    suggestion   has
been accepted by the said Comnany:
AND WHEREAS in accordance I
with the said suggestion of the 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 Burnaby, whicli new
Agreement is hereto annexed;
BE IT ENACTED by the Reeve and
Council of the Corporation of the District of Burnaby 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
Agreement between the Corporation
and the Biitish Columbia Electric
Railway Company, Limited, to construct and operate an electric railway
system within the Distiict of Burnaby, all to the extent, on the terms
and In the manner set forth In the
said Agreement which ls hereto annexed and forms part of this Bylaw
as  if embodied  therein, and  that all
following lines of electirc railway,
LINE "A." From the easterly terminus of the Company's railway on
Hastings Street in the City of Vancouver, easterly along said Hastings
Street and Barnet Hoad for a distance of two miles.
LINE "B."���From the northeasterly
terminus of the Company's railway on
Columbia Street in the City  of  New
northeasterly      alon
signify Its willingness to build und
operate such railway, or In the event
of the Company neglecting or refusing to commence the building of such
railway within six months after expiration of the said sixty (60) days
or to complete same within twelve
(12)   months from  the date when  lt
alteration  to the tracks, ties,  string-  from   and  against  all  damages  arls-
ers or rails, it shall replace the por- Ing out of the construction of operat signified Its willingness to build and
tion of the street disturbed for the ing of Its Railways within the Mnniei- operate such railway, the Corpora-
purpose of such repairs or alterations pallty. ,tlon shall then nave the right to ��on-
in as good order and condition as the j 19. The Company shall not by ' struct and operate so much of the
rest of the street without unnecces- , any of its works, interfere with the desired line or lines as shall not
Bary delay. (public right of travelling on or using have heen constructed by the Com-
fl. The Corporation shall bave the highways, streets, bridges, water- pany, or grant to any person or per-
rlgbt to take up and replace the;courses or navigable waters, and the sons or body corporate the right to
streets traversed by tbe said Rail-'; Company shall not erect any pole ., build and operate same or otherwise
j way lines or any of them either for i higher than one hundred and fifty as the Corporation may deem advtsa-
i the   purpose  ot   altering   the    grades 1 feet  above  the  surface  of  the street  ble, provided that the Company shall
"     constructing,    Improvlnf;    orinor  ttx  any  wlree lesa than  eighteen   liave   a   turther   and   other   option   or 1 ������� ���� *^ "���?5Jr.*JJ"�� """L?? VSSSi
- - l���������       ��� ���  " ' ���    ���" ��� construct and operate "al<M S?.   J,J^ m.*I? U^Jff?  ?*1_^5   Ii
or linen   unless the  con     ~     "*"* ""      " """        "  *"""       "*
P I thereof.
reBar-u��;lweStmtasteTv ^^^^^^^_, .	
!�����tw with  .;\sa\d  Columbia  Street  and  the  North ^pllclng^or'VeVarrW "ot the "atreet,  option, to c
togeiner wwi ji | Road *or a dlBtance ot one mile, anil i BewerB>   drains,   conduits    or    water' and  the  poles  ahall be  aa nearly  aa I desired  line
""'"   pipes or ot laying down or repairing ' '"-   -*���'������***   -���**   ".��n.n^i������i.r l .��n,rtina   ��
personal property including the-
costs of construction of the said railway lines and of installing all thc
plant and machinery and deducting
therefrom a reasonable sum to be d2-
termined by the arbitrators for depreciation thereof; but such price or
value shall not include any payment
for any franchise, for the right of
running or goodwill. The Corporation shall have eight months ufter
tbe value Is finally determined on to
complete the purchase; provided,
however, that until the purchase ls
complete the Company shall be entitled to retain possession of the said
railway lines and property and to
operate same and to retain all the
profits derived therefrom.
33. The covenants, conditions, regulations and undertakings to be observed and performed by the Company and the privileges given to the
Corporation in this Agreement shall
be deemed to refer to and be applicable only to electric street railwaya
or tramways herein constructed by
the Company upon streets within the
District of Burnaby under the terms
of this Agreement, and shall in nowise be deemed to refer to or be applicable to any part of 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 the District of Burnaby or to any of the property of the
Company used or to be used ln connection therewith.
34. In the event of the Corporation falling to exercise the right to<
assume the ownership of said railway and plant, as provided In paragraph 32 hereof, then this Agreement
shall continue for further periods.of
ten (10) years each on the terms
and conditions herein contained, and*'
the Corporation shall have a similar
right to purchase at the end of eacb
period of ten (10) yeara and to operate the railway or cause it to be
operated, and the said purchase to bein 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, their 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, dlfferenc"..
decision or question shall be referreJ
to arbitration.
36. Whenever under the terms or
this Agreement any matter, dispute,,
difference or question Is to be referred to arbitration or whenever under
the terms of agreement any matters
or things are to be mutually 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 aelect-
to continue the same to tbe junction
of the Clark Road bo soon as soUie-
ment warrants.
And   the   Company   wlll   commence
the   construction   of   said   Line   ' A"
n itbln one  month from  the date of
this  agreement,  and   will   fully  com.
| plete, equip   and   operate   tbe   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 I
bridge   suitable   to    street    railway
water or gas pipes or sewers and for
all other purposes within the power,
province or privileges of the Corporation or the Councll thereof, without
being liable to the Company for any
compensation or damage tbat may
be 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
traffic, over the Brunette River and . right, it shall without unnecessary
the granting of any necessary permis- deIay replace the track at Its own
sion from the City of New Westmln- proper costs and expenses, provided
ster to construct the said Line "B" always that the rights hereby grant-
along Columbia Street, and wlll fully |ed 8haIi ^ gubject to any existing
complete, equip and operate same 'rights, statutory or otherwise, or that
within six monthB from the com- may here after be granted to any per
mencement of construction of the gon 0r persons or hody corporate to
said  Line "B,"  but in ca-e the Eaid|open or take up said streets of said
work of construction shall be prevented or delayed by reason of rebellion, epidemic, flre. storm or tempest, strike or other cause of a like
nature beyond the control of the
Company, the time for completion
shall be extended for eo long as the
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.    The  Tracks of  tbe  said
as the act and deed of the said tor- ,.allwav shall be o{ a Ra,UR��� o{ four
poratlon. foet elfjllt and a ha|f |nches. tbe rail3
2, This By-law shall not po into am, conduction to be to the reason-
effect until it has been submit! (1 tor anie satisfaction of the Council of the
approval to the electors of th<> Di* corporation; The tracks shall con-
t'i. I  of  Burnaby, who are entitled to form to the grades of tbe streets as
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 shall vote upon
this  bylaw.
3.    This   by-law   may   be   cited    as |
the   "Burnaby   Electric   Railway   Bylaw, 1911."
Done  and   passed   in   open   council
this day  of ,1911.
Received   the  assent   of    the   electors   of   the   District  of   Burnaby   on
tbe day of  , Uli.
Reconsidered and finally passed the
 dav of  , 1911.
ln  duplicate  this   day  of  in
the  year  of  our  Lord,  on?  thousand
nine hundred and eleven,
Province of British Columbia, hereinafter   called   "the   Corporation,"
THE  BRITISH  COLUMBIA   KLECTRIC  RAILWAY COMPANY,  LIMITED,   (FOREIGN),  being   a   company  incorporated  under  the  Companies'  Act   18*',v  and  18!':;,  bavin,.
its offices situate   in  3-i   Nicholas
Lane.  Lombard Street, in the City
of  London,  England,  being duly  licensed to carrv on business in the
Province   cf   British   Columbia,   who
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 shall not
be made by th�� Company until the
plans thereof showing the rroposed
position of the rails, the style of the
rail to be used and the other work-*
on such streets have be��n submitted
Corporation or any of them, but In
tbe event of the Corporation granting
such right to any person or persons
or body corporate it shall make it a
condition of such grant that the
grantee shall without delay replace
the track and make pood to tbe 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 sjecd 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
11. The Company will cause cars
to be run at Intervals of not more
than an hour between seven a. m
and eleven p. m. each day excepting
Sunday on whicb day the Compnny
shall not be oblleed to run the car.-,
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. c��uae
cars to be run cfn each of said lines
to and approved  of by  resolution  of jit such more frequent intervals than
the" Council of the Corporation, whl"h
approval shall not be unreasonably
6. Before breaking up. opening n*-
interfering with any part of said
streets for the purpose of constructing said works the Comrany shall
give to the Clerk of the Councll fo'
the time bein?; ten days' nctice ln
writing of its intention to do so. an1
no more than fifteen hundred line.il
feet on any one street shall be broken
up or orened at any one time unless
permission so to do shall have heen
given by the Council. And when the
work thereon shall have been commenced 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 the same.
T. The tracks of the said Railway shall until the temporary road
bed of
n this clause provided and between
the hours of 6:30 a. m., and midnight
of each day excepting Sunday, pro
vided, however, that in no casts shall
''ars be required to run between mid
night and 6:30 a. m. But nothing in
this clause ls Intended to *revent the
Company from running its oirs at any
other time or as often as it mav see
12. In the event of any othe'- lines
Heing built bv the Company during
the term of this Agreement, the fre
'inency of service over such lines
shall from time to time be determined 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.
13. In the event of a second track
possible straight and perpendicular, | struction of same has been com-
and the Company shall not place or;menced within a period of six months
permit any advertising signs to be j 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 jtinuously 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
poles or for carrying the wires underground, the surface of the street shall
In all cases be restored to the satisfaction of the Councll by and at the
expense ot the Company, and provided further that whenever ln case
of flre lt 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
Flre Brigade shall not entitle the
Company to demand or claim compensation for any unavoidable damage that might be so incurred, and all
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 ears for the
convenience and comfort of passengers. Each car shall be numbered on
the outside and inside and passenger.-.
only Bhall be carried tn such cars.
21. The Company may also operate freight cars for the transportation ot express and freight in the
said  District of  Burnaby.
22. The Company shai not ba 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.-i
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 accommo
dation of passengers, or soil or damage the clothing of passengers or the
Companys' 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. The cars of the Company shall
be entitled to the uninterrupted right
of way on the tracks of the said rail
ways. All vehicles, however, may
travel on, along or across the said
tracks, but any vehicles, horses, bicycles, man or foot passengers upon
the track shall turn out. at. the approach of any car. so as to leave 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 tracks. 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-
ail        UULII       lilt:      l*Z*l,,I.J, ta, J        IVM.     I J-,.. *u     aaaar    w.w�����    w.     ���    ~-	
the streets is replaced by one   being required by the Company to be pany   on   the   said   streets   shall   be
Company's powers over such streets
shall be in force as if there had
been no such refusal or neglect.
30. During 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 main
talned; and immediately after the
said rails have been laid or repairs
done tbe 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.
31.���In case the Company shall fail
to operate any portion or the whole
Of Its line for the period of six (6)
months or shall do or omit to do anything, the doing or omission of which
under the provisions of this Agreement causes the forfeiture of the
rights hertby conferred upon the
Company, tho Company shall forfeit
all priveliges, 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 in
the Corporation at a valuation t > 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 ot such street ln 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 the 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 Cor
poratlon, together with all the real
and personal property of the Company actually used, ln use or to be
used exclusively Jn the 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,
such value to be mutallv agreed upon between the Corporation and the
Companv, or in case of n failure to
agree, then such value Bhall be determined by arbitration ln the following manner:
The 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 the improvement, machinery, buildings and
turn upon their dutlaa, the award or
the majority ot whom shall be binding on all parties and shall 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 if delivered at the office ot
the Corporation and any notice to be-
given by the Corporation to the Company shall be deemed sufficiently
given and.served lf addressed to tbe
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
39. Nothing in this Agreement
contained shall be deemed to confer
or be construed as conferring any exclusive rights or powers on or to tho
said Company.
It is agreed by and between the
parties hereto that the Agreement
between the Corporation and tho
Company dated the 14th day of October, 11109. regarding tramway construction in the District of Burnaby
shall be null and void as from the
date of the execution of this Agreement.
IN WITNESS WHEREOF the parties   hereto    have    hereunto    caused
these presents to be executed.
The   Common   Seal   of th0
Corporation   of   the  District    of    Burnaby    was
hereunto   affixed   In  the
presence   of	
Take notice that the above is 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, between 9
o'clock a. m. until 7 o'c'ock 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.
O.  H.  Leafs store,  East Burnaby.
Mr. Jas. Herd's office, Hastings
Street East.
Publlc notice is hereby given that
the vote of tho 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 has been appointed returning officer to take the vote of
such electors, with the usual powers
in that behalf.
J. W. WEART, Reeve.
Edmonds, B. c, Oct. 10, 1911. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1911.
paoe uvm.
would be futile to deny the existence ders  have  been  worked  during  tbe
In that country today of a considers- last two months, however, and  y<
lair.    r*w.A    --.I-..I-*-     L ��� J -- ^********** '
Lord   Kitchener  in   Egypt   Hss  Position of Grsve  Responsibility���All
Eyes on   Him.
Lord Kitchener of Khartoum has
left England to take up the duties of
British agent in Egypt.
It is a position of great, almost unparalleled responsibility. Nominally,
but the representative of the British
Foreign Office, Lord Kitchener will
be in reality the master of the Egyptian government. Since the British
occupation this post has been filled
by only two men, Lord Cromer,
whose long and brilliant pro-consulship lasted from 1883 to 1907 and
Sir KUIon Gorst was succeeded Lord
Cromer and whose early and lamented death oecured only a few months
ago. These two administrators presented a strange contrast in some respects, and a strange similarity in
Lord Cromer was noted for "the
strong hand" he applied on all occasions, the blunt, downright and unambiguous manner ln which he let It be
known to all whom lt might concern
that he meant to assert British supremacy. Lord Cromer showed himself in Egypt as he has shown himself In England since his return, a
man with his own opinions, which
whether one shares them or not, he
has no hestltatlon in proclaiming and
acting on, a man not over-gifted with
imagination or subtlety, but downright and determined.
Sir Eldon Gorst was of a different
temperament. He had more finesse
than his predecessor. He did not believe in making a fuss; as long as he
got his own way In essentials he did
not great care to quarrel over trifles,
and he was willing to attain his end
by persuasion rather than by force.
Nor did It matter to him who appeared to wield tbe power as long as he
wielded lt in reality. But the Nationalist organs ln Egypt are undoubtedly right in saying that both Lord
Cromer and' Sir Eldom Gorst worked
for the same object by different
means, according to their character
and equipment, viz., the assertion of
British supremacy on the Nile.
If one might put the case ln a
phrase. Lord Cromer did this with
tbe mailed fist, his successor did lt
with the velvet hand.
What wlll the new agent do? Here
there arises flrst the question of the
Khedive.   Lord Cromer had been ten
years  at  Kasr  el   Donbara   (as   the
British  agency  ln  Cairo   is   called)
when Abbass II. came to the throne.
During the early years of Lord Cromer's  rule  it  was  with   the   Khedive
. Tewfik he had to deal, a weak monarch who owed his position to British
jupport  ln  1882 against Arab! Pasha
rand his fellow rebels. Tewfik was ad-
"nilttedly a  man of little spirit.  Lord
Milner says that originality and initiative were not his strong points, and
add that  be had a habit of agreeing
with the man who was speaking   to
him  at  the  moment.    It  was   fairly
ens;-,  (therefore,   to   handle  Tewfik.
The  Question    when    he    'lied    was
how his young son would behave.
Abbas Hilml was but nineteen
When he was summoned from Vienna
where he was completing hls education, to mount the throne which his
great great grandfather. Mehemet All,
bad carved out of the ruins to which
N'aiioleon'B invasion of Egypt in 1797
reduced lhe old order on the Nile. He
soon revealed himself as a young
man of different character from his
father. lie began to rebel against his
Hritish advisers, and he dismissed the
pr,lme minister, Moustapha Fehmy,
who had possessed Lord Cromer's
contldence. This line of conduct culminated in what is known as the
"Frontier Incident" in 1894, in which
Lord Kitchener, then Sirdar ot the
Egyptian army, figured as one of the
protagonists. Abbas II. reviewed the
troops and expressed himself in uncomplimentary termB of their appearance. This was regarded by Sir
Herbert Kitchener (as he then was)
as a direct slight. It was, in fact,
probably intended as such, and was
really a move in the high and risky
diplomatic game in which the Khedive had taken a hand. He wanted to
make tlie British position untenable
in Kcypt.
What his untimate object may have
been it is difficult to guess. But Gen-
oral Kitchener's resignation produced
a crisis. In the end Lord Cromer
forced the Khedive to apologize for
his remraks on the army, and Sir H.
Kitchener was asked by Abbas to
withdrawn  his resignation.
Four years later, in 1K98, Sir H.
Kitchener, as Slrlar, organized the
expedition for the reeon<|U68t cf the
Soudan, su|il it was he, n! course, who
led (he combined Anglo-Egyptian
army to victory at the Atbar and Omdurman and rescued the Soudan from
the barbarous rule of the Khallfi
Now Lord Kitchener returns to the
scenes of his former exploits, the
land which has always exercise'! fe
fascination for him. There fs. indeed,
nn Egyptian proverb which savs tbat
whoso once drinks the water ot the
Nile will assuredly return. The
Egypt, however, which Lor.i Kitchener finds today la different in some
important respects from the Egypt
which he left twelve years ago. One
phase of the problem that awaits
Lord Kitchener Is the handling of the
Khedive; the other phase of that
problem is the handling of the people.
in 1M9, when the new British agent
departed from Egypt In haste to Join
Lord ltoheits in South Africa, the
Russo-Japanese war was yet in the
womb of time. That gigantic struggle had a prodigious effect on all tho
Eastern peoples. And it is not too
much to say that in these twelve
yeara the Mohammedan countries, in
particular Turkey, Persia and Egypt,
have from one cause or another gone
through as great an evolution as mediaeval Europe did in a century. W��
have seen constitutions established in
Persia and Turkey, with a civil war
in the former and two revolutions in
the bitter. All these events have naturally   had  an echo  In  Egypt      It
j ble and articulate body of native opln
i ion with a number of newspapers at
its service to spread its views, and
with leaders like Abaza Pasha, who
are able and worthy gentlemen. Their
Ideals are various, often conflicting
and sometimes vague and indefinite.
There ls the party founded by the
late Moustapha Kamel Pasha, and
whose spokesman today is Mohammed Farld Bey. They desire that
England should evacuate Egypt as
soon as possible. But others would
be content with a constitution somewhat on tbe model of that of Turkey.
The Khedive himself in a recent interview in the Paris "Figaro" declared
he was in favor of the latter, and
there can be no doubt that tbe example of Persia and Turkey has
greatly stimulated the constitutional
Idea in Islamic states. Some Egyptians, like Mohammed Wahid, are Interested in educational rather than
political  projects, and the provincial
terday a British military expert declared that England was now ready to
Uke the fleld at any moment.
Although the war cloud has lifted
for the time being this expert was
anything but optimistic about tbe future. The delay, he declared, was
solely due to strategic reason; p i the
part of Germany. If war were to
break out now, Germany would have
to deal single-handed with France,
England and Russia, and It Austria
backed ber up actively Italy would
probably Join tbe anti-German coalition, with the idea of avenging ancient defeats and winning back her
lost provinces.
Expects Crisis Close of Yesr.
If the outbreak of hostilities is deferred until winter, however, Russia
will be snowbound, and Italy will also be prevented from sending an
army across- the Alps. The Balkan
States also have a grudge against
Austria and they, too, would have to
deal   with   "General   February." /An
councils have recently done much to other and more serious crisis,'accord-
Increase educational facilities so bad- -^^^^^^^^ar-
ly needed.
it 1b easy, of course, to dismiss all
these activities as negligible or pernicious, and lt will readily be admitted that some of them are Ill-advised
and premature. But whole sale denunciation Ib not a practical policy
today. These newspapers and leaders
represent whatever public opinion exists ln the Valley of the Nile, and lt
Is essential to try and conciliate that
Lord Kitchener starts with many
advantages. He knows the country
from one end to the other, and he ls
known by the country as a brilliant
and successful soldier. And that,
after all. counts for much ln the East.
The victor of Omurdurman and ��� the
peacemaker of Vereenlglng enters on
a new role, that of a civil administrator of a great country ln time of
peace. His performance of that role
wlll be watched hy hosts of friends���
possibly also by a few enemies���
with an interest heightened and deep- i r,art England
ened by the knowledge of the dram- jn��� Btruggle
atic stage on which it is played.
London Chronicle.
Only   Dependent
Could   Mobilize   Large
London. Oct. 12.���It now appears
that the Morocco war scare led to a
good   deal   of   searching   of    hearts
ing to this Informant, may be expect
ed in December or January.
At any rate England has profited
by the delay. Immense stores of food,
clothing and ammunition have been
accumulated ,'ind even |tb<> a tay
nurses have been Itept busy preparing medical and surgical supplies.
The plan of campaign has been worked out to the last detail and England
Is ready within a week of the declaration of war to throw an army of 120,-
000 men into Belgium, where lt ls
expected some of the heaviest fighting would take place.
General Sir John French, who represented England at tlie recent
French manoeuvres, has returned
home enthusiastic about the French
soldier, who, he says, Is the best
fighting man In Europe. He also has
nothing but praise for the organization of the French army and there
is not the slightest doubt that he ha3
come to an understanding with the
French generals about the military
will play In any com-
The naval side of the
war, of course, would be controlled
from London.
British   Feeling   Has   Changed.
It Is surprising how British feeling on the subject of a war with Germany has changed in the last few
weeks. Before the Agadir incident
there was a lot of irritation in England against Germany, but the great
majority of Englishmen felt that war
' was a thing to be avoided at all costs,
on Navy, but Today most Englishmen declare that
Germany "has asked for lt," and that
the safety of Europe demands that
she be crushed���and the sooner the
better. There ls also the feeling that
no time ls more favorable than the
present, before the Kaiser's great
naval program is complete rnd while
practically all the rest of Europe is
united against Germany an 1 Austria.
among the English military author!--One of the things that wr-ries tbe
ties, and that if the negotiations be- i English Government is whether or
tween France and Germany had come j not Germany could be ma'> to pay
to a quick and belligerent end Eng-' the whole cost of tbe war not only
land would have been caught in a ' because of the hone of crij ling Ger-
state of unpreparedness almoBt equal many so effectually that Bh9 will be
to that tn which sbe found herself at kept out of mischief, from the Eng-
the outbreak of the Boer War. Won- lish viewpoint, for years to come.
The Woman Question-
Three Meals a Day"
This is the problem
confronting the average
housewife���a problem of
vital importance to the
home, and one best solved
by a trip to our store and the
purchase of
For the Woman Question is not only
what to eat, but how to cook it, and you find
the answer in Gurney-Oxford���first in construction, as well as convenience; first in
facilities for control and readiness. The
Divided Oven Flue Strip assures perfect
baking because of its even heat-distribution,
and in every detail the perfect construction
of this Chancellor Range assures satisfactory
cooking results.
Another phase of the question is
economy, and we invite a visit to our store
expressly that you may examine the marvellous fuel-saving device the
Oxford Economizer
Gurney-Oxfords are the only stoves
licensed to sell with this wonderful patent. It
needs only to be set at a proper angle to
hold heat for hours without attention. No
fuel is wasted���a saving of 20 per cent.
The Grate is Reversible with strong
teeth that save accumulation of clinkers
and   waste.
In point of appearance���nickel trimmings, beauty of design, etc.���the Gurney-
Oxford has not a rival. Come to our store
and find the best answer to the Woman
Question���a Gurney-Oxford stove.
is obtainable through the aid of    erfect  fitting  glasses.    Our
tacles and lenses are guaranteed perfect in fit and focus.
I Ryall's Drug Store \
Makes Hair Grow.
Ryall has an invigorator that will
grow hair or money back.
The time to take care of your hair
Is when you have hair to take care of.
If your hair ls getting thin, gradually falling out, It cannot be long before the spot appears.
. The greatest remedy to stop the
hair from falling is SALVIA, the
Great American Hair Grower, first
discovered in England. SALVIA furnishes nourishment to the hair roots
and acts so quickly that people are
And remember, it destroys the
Dandruff germ, the little pest that
saps the life that should go to the
hair from the roots.
SALVIA is sold by Ryall under a
positive guarantee to cure Dandruff,
stop Falling Hair and Itching Scalp
in ten days, or money back. A large
bottle costs 50c. The word "SALVIA"
(Latin for sage)  is on every bottle.
Manufacturing Site
160 feet waterfrontage In the city
yard room.
with    railroad    trackage    and
Price, $55,000.   Cash, $15,000
Phone 929.
Room 16, Collister Block.
jimtttti 0*m0*s**+**��**>*******+*+**���*����**��
Pres. and Geni. Mgr.
Sec. and Treas.
* LUMBER CO., LTD.   =====
Manufacturers  and  Wholesale Dealera In
Fir, Cedar and   Spruce Lumber
Phonss Na. 7 and 877.   Shingles, Sash, Doors, Mouldings, Etc.
W. R. GILLEY, Phone 122. G. E. GILLEY, Phone 291.
Phonss, Office 15 and IS.
GilBey Bros. Ltd.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In Coal
Meet every Monday in Labor hall,
8, p.m.
F. H. Johnson, business agent office. Blair's Cigar store. Office phone
L 608, Residence phone 601.
Brunette Saw Mills Company, Ltd.
New Westminster, B. C.
Are well stocked up with all kinds and grades of
A specially, large stock of Laths, Shingles and .
 No. 2 Common Boards and giriiension.'
Now is the time to build for sale or rent while prices are low
Gardiner & Mercer
M. 8. A.
Phone  661. Box 772
Westminster branch. ��� Cars
leave for Vancouver at 5, 6:45
s.ra. and every' 15 minutes
thereafter until 11 p.m. Last
car 12 p.m. Sunday leaves at
6, 7, 8 a.m. and every 15 minutes thereafter.
Lulu Island branch. ���. Cars
leave for Vanoouver every hour
from 7 a.m. to 11 p.m. connecting at Eburne for Steveston.
Burnaby line.���Cars, leave for
Vancouver e< ery hour from 7
a.m. to 10 p.m.
Fraaer Valley line. ��� Cars
\e:\"L for rKllJlwack *��d wv
1:20, 4:06
The B. C. E. R. Co. otters reduced rates ot a fare and a
third for week end trips to all
polnta on Its Fraser Valley
tickets will be on sale on
Saturday and Sunday, good for
return until Monday.    .
peints at 9:30 a.m.,
and 6:36 p.m.   ���	
J. Newsome & Sons
Painters, Paperhangers
and Decorators
Estlmstes Given.
214 Sixth Avsnue. Phone 56?
Leam      Classes every Monday
and Wednesday night.
TO 8 o'clock,   318    Royal
bv avenue. Advance!
VBnee cia83 and invitation
dance In St. Patrick's Hall. Friday, Oct. 27, continuing every Friday. Class at 7:30. Dancing 9
to 2. C. W. Openshaw's orchestra.
Private lessons by appointment.
I R. BABNETT, 318 Royal Avenue
Phone L 575.
Do Not Waste Money
Save a little systematically, for It is tbe stuff that the foundations of wealth and happiness are built of. ��� -*-���'
Money may be need ln two ways; to   spend .for   what   la
needed now and to Invest for wbat shall be needed ln the future.   Money cannot be invested until lt ls flrst saved.
The Bank of Vancouver
Authorized Capital, 12,000,000.     Columbia, corner Eighth street
A. L. DEWAR, General Manager D. R. DONLEY, Local Manager.
B.C. Mills
1 imber  and . 1 rading  Co.
Manufacturers and Dealera In All Kinds ot
Royal City Planing Mills B.anc.h
Tetenhons 12 Nsw Westminster Box 137
Phone 388.
P. O. Box 557.
Fine Office Stationery
Job Printing of Every
Description ��� ��� - Butter
Wrappers a Specialty
Market Square, New Westminster.
|| For Choice Beef, Mutton ij
Pork or Veal
'Phone 101.
645 Columbia St. **m
��**   ���aob eight
City News
rpHB very fact that there are
A mora Great Msjettio Malleable and Chsrcosl Iron Ranfei
sold than any other range on the
market, is proof positive that it Is
tha best.
Don't You Want the Best?
The Great Majestic Range lasts
three t.mes as long as a cheap
range, but it doesn't cost three
times as much.
A special car will leave the B. C.
E. K. company's depot at seven
o'clock this evening to carry those
wbo arc going to attend the Normal
schocl dance at Lester ball, Vancouver. I
- .     ' I
Eyes tested for glasses; Satisfaction guaranteed by W. Gifford.
graduate optician. Optician parlors
in  T.  Gifford's  jewelry store.      **     j
We buy and sell agreements
sale. National Finance Co.. Ltd.
Columbia street.    Phone 515.
, 521
��� ��
Buy an assurance of no money loss through accident to
your Motor Boat or Automobile. I can insure your Auto
or Boat against loss of any
kind.   Don't take chances iif
these days of accidents.
Come in and let me quote
you my rates.
Do you want a collection of the
best Cactus Dahlias In the province ?
If so call at Tidy, the florist's store.
7.17 Columbia street, and pick out tho
varieties that you desire. ���������
The regular monthly meeting of
the woman's auxiliary of the Koyal
Columbian hospital will be held ln
tin board of trade room on Monday
afternoon at three o'clock.
A dance will be held in Labor
Hall on Monday. Oct. 16, under tbe
auspices of the V. B. of Carpenters
and Joiners. Members and friends
are invited. This dance was to be
held on Oct. 9, but bad to be postponed till the lGth. **
i We buv and sell agreements for
sale. National Finance Co., Ltd., 521
Columbia street.    Phone 615.        ������
I Members of the Federal Labor
union, No. 13197, are requested to
meet at the Conservative rooms on
i Friday evening, the 13th inst., at
j eight o'clock, as some Important business has to be transacted. By order
' of President W. Bailey. ������
Take the steamer Transfer for a
round trip Saturday afternoon. Leaves
Blackman-Ker wharf at 2 o'clock. ������
Crown Timber and Trading Company
Manufacture  High Grade
Lumber at Sapperton.
The Crown Timber and Trading
company which has its head offices in
Vancouver has recently purchased
outright the site formerly occupied
by the Chrystal Glass company at
Sapperton. This site contains nearly
eight acres of ground with 500 feet
of deep water frontage, with two
corrugated iron sheds . and. a. good
wharf built thereon. It ls admirably
adapted to the purposes to which tho
CVown Timber company will put It���
namely a shipping point for fine lumber of all kinds and the finished products of such lumber. The new concern will set up a quantity of machinery for the manufacture of high
grade material such as sash and
doors, windows, mouldings and possibly later on a box factory will be
established. Planes, sanders and re-
saws wifl be Installed at once.
Rodgsrs Makes Record.
Marshall, Mo., Oct. 12.���Exceedln?
the world's record for a cross-country
aeroplane night by 133 miles and
speeding through the air at times at
the rate of 70 miles an hour, C. P.
Rodgers landed here at 4:33 o'clock
this afternoon, on his air voyage from
New York to San Francisco. The for-
mer record of 1265 miles, was made
bv Harry Atwood ln a recent flight
from St. Louis to New York. Rodgers has flown 1398 miles, according
to railroad mileage. .
"It was a 'bully' day for a flight,
said Rodgers as he stepped from his
aeroplane.    "If I had started earlier
this morning I certainly would have
tried to reach Kansas City tonight.'
Rodgers will start for Kansas City,
85 miles, distant, tomorrow morning.
From a start made at Sprinfleld,
111., at 8:35 o'clock this morning. Rodgers flew 214 miles today. He made
two istops���at Nebo, Mo., and
Thompson,  Mo.    At  both  places
Alfred We McLeod
657 Columbia St.,
Phone  62. New  Westminster,
To this point will be shipped lum-1 aviator replenished his supply of gas-
ber, in the rough, from many Of the j oline.
company's mills In    the    north    and)  ������������
from here it will be reshlpped In   tbe .
manufactured state to all parts, both I All Theatres Unsafe,
Did You
Ever Bite
? ? ?
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 wllLnoi
prove to be as represented or that
they might suppose lt to be. . . j
Resident merchant-tailors, general
clothiers and all resident merchants are entitled to your paU
ronage as fellow citizens and taxpayers. Therefore be wise and
buy your clothing or other necessities 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.
46 Lorne Street, New Westminster.
by rail and by water. For the fbriner
purpose a spur will be put In from
the main line of the railway company
which passes through the grOunds.
The company will cater especially
to the retail trade of the city and all
points in the Fraser valley, and will
for this purpose always have in stock I
a large quantity of manufactured
goods. ' ''"' ''"' '  I
Already there are three million feet I
i ot  lumber on the wharf and  another \
shipment of one and one-quarter million  feet ls expected to be delivered
within the next two or three weeks.
In a huge barge which belongs to
tbe    Grand    Trunk    Pacific    Railway
company, and which was used by that
concern for the hauling of their supplies, the Crown Timber company has
already  carrl"d  to  the  new   mill    a
million and a quarter feet of lumber
at  one  load.    When  this  was  being
towed  up  the river, by  what  looked
like a tiny tug In comparison to   the ,
huge barge behind it. it was the oc-1
casion  for  th"  gathering of  a  large I
frowd of Interested spectators.    The
barge  is of  unusual size  and   meas- ���
ures 220 by 50 feet. I
It is to be noticed that the Crown
Timber and Trading company has
bought their new location biltrlght
and has not merely leased it, as has
been stated. ' ��� " ���'
Vancouver, Oct. 12.���Answering
Alderman Crow at a meeting of the
civic building committee this after-
noon, Building Inspector Jarrett declared that In his opinion all the
theatres ln the city with one exception, which was the opera house,
were not perfectly safe.
Friday Bargains
Another Big Day of Extraordinary
Values in the Great Festival of
Friday Bargains
But such offers can't be offered every day, it would be absolutely out of the question. Such extraordinary bargains as are
offered here Friday will convince you one and for all time the values
this store offers Friday buyers. There has not been anything like
some of these bargains offered in a long time. An early visit Friday morning will pay you.   Come early and come often.
6              Values Regular to $1.00; Friday Bargain 35c Per Yard.                           |
A big clean up o* odd lines from the Dress Goods Section.   Any of these are well worth double the price
asked Friday.    Clotiis ranging from 40 to 52 inches wide; in stripes, diagonal, fancy weaves   and   tweed
effects.    Now is the time to save much on these fabrics.    YouTl beneflt much by an early choice Friday.
Don't forget the little price, per yard 35c
Invisible Cream
Whitens the Skin
Insures Good Compiexicn
i;ck"p Hlock.    44]  Coliuniila Si
New Westminster.  B.C
Women to Vote.
The following brief dispatch was
received at the News office late last
San Francisco, Oct. 12.���Woman's
suffrage has triumphed in California.
New Westminster and Sapperton to
know that I am now operating the
only pasteurized bottled milk plant
ln the city, and will be pleased to
deliver to any part of the city and
Sapperton, nine quarts for $1.00.
Phone your order to R873, or write
the Glen Tana Dairy, Queensborough, Lulu Island.
��� Nl ���
(80S)��� Thirty-five and one-half acres In one of the most fertile
sections of the Fraser Valley. Twelve acres cleared and the balance
is very easy clearing. Buildings comprise seven roomed house in
good condition, also small barn and a poultry house. Pure spring
water piped to buildings. The soil is a very rich loam and 13 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. I
Public school only half a mile; B. C. Electric line two and a half
$2500 Cash
First payment will secure this, balance to arrange.   For full particulars as to price and location see
Established   1891,   Incorporated   1905.
|v��sw Westminster
Head Office, New Westminster.      Branches at Vancouver    V'ctorla,
Chilliwack and Aldergrove, B.C.
Reg. to 912.50; Friday Bargain 95 Ea.
���These coats are of the finest wool; fancy knit; In
3-4 length; combination shades of white, trimmed
with green, brown, navy, and cardinal; only five in
the lot so you'll have to get here early lf you would
benefit by this great saving.
Children's plaid' dresses, ln one-piece styles; with
pleated skirt; finished with trimmings and pipings:
assorted colors; sizes to fit 6, 8, 10, 12 years; reg.
$7.50.    Friday Bargain,   each    $4.50
Friday   Bargain   $3.50   Each.
Four  only   women's   one-piece   dresses;   in   shades
of navy and green;  neat styles;    sizes 36, 38    and
40;   values regular values to $15.00.   Friday bargain,
each    $3.50
Reg. to $1.50; Friday Bargain 25c Ea.
Surely if a little price will count anything these
skirts should be cleared off the bargain table early
Fri lay; come in panama cloths; shades of brown,
green, grey and cardinal; lengths 28, 29 and 30
inches;   regular to $1.50.   Friday bargain, each,25c
These   underskirts are made of extra grade moire;
with deep flounce; in shades of brown, navy, green,
cardinal  and   grey;  regular values to $5.00.   Friday
bargain,   each $1.75
Women's French Kid and Mocha Gloves; In shades
of brown, grey and black; kid with two spring
fastener; mocha with gathered wrist anl one
spring clasp; regular values $1.25. Friday bar-
gain,   pair     75c
Reg. to 75c;   Friday Bargain 35c.
Women's   fancy  lace collars:   In  Dutch   and   fancy-
styles;   with  jabot  effects;   in  white, cream,   ecru
and   black.
Purses in^teuede and leather; with coin purse;
long cord and chain handles; In tan or black, regular $2.25.    Friday   bargain,  each 91.75
7  for 25c.
In   fancy   borders;   hemstitched and plain.
Comforters Special Reductions.
Size 44x56 Inches comforters; suitabTe sizes for
cots or children's beds; in light shades, with floral
designs of pink, green and blue; filled with flne
cotton down; soft grade cover; values regular $1.25.
Friday   bargain,   each     65c
Friday   Bargain  91.00   Pair.
At the rate these have been selling you will have
to buy Friday to get a share. 10|4 size; heavyweight; extra soft fleece finish; ln white or grey,
.with colored borders.
30-inch Flannelette; in shades of pink, blue and
red; nice weight and finish; regular 15c. Friday
bargain,   yard 10c
35-inch full bleached White Cotton; special finish:
value 12  l-2c. Friday   bargain,  yard    10c
Here ls a chance to save much In spreads. About
one dozen In the lot; very slightly soiled on wrong
side; mostly in the medium and finer grade mar-
cellas.    Don't mlss seeing these values.
Brown Turkish towels, size 18x40 In., and huek
towels, size 19x38 inches; ail white; regular 36c.
Friday   bargains,  per  pair 25c
Friday 35e  Rer Yard.
50-lnch full bleached damask; nice even finish and
good weight; "in a neat floral pattern; regular 50c.
Friday   bargain, yard    35c
80-inch   pure bleached      English      sheeting;     good
weight;   width for full  size bed;   regular  45c.   Friday bargain, yd 30c
Women's   flne black  cashmere  hose;   ln   plain   and
flne ribbed;  all sizes;   regular 35c.   Friday bargain,
pair 25c
Children's fine cotton ribbed hose; in shades of
tan or black; all sizes, regular to 25c Friday bargain,  pair    15c
Friday Bargain 5c Par Yard
Heavy  cotton torchon and German vai., in widths of
3Vs inches; edgings or insertions.
Regular Values to 90c;  Friday Bargains 35c Per Yard.
To those wbo can possibly do with a few curtain lengths here ls a n opportunity for great saving.
These madrasses are values from 60c to 90c regular; ln light and medium shades, with fancy floral and
figured effects; all neat patterns; included with this lot are colonial scrims ln plain centers with bordered effects.    Friday  bargains, per yard 35c
Heavy Canadian grey blanket; soft wool finish; 6-lb. weight; size 60x78 Inches; regular $5.00. Friday
bargain, per pair ;  .94.25
New McCall
JgpftSMIlH Co.?
^1  ^#A^/ TED   1*^������^
Agents for
McCall .
, '*7


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