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The Daily News Nov 16, 1911

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 "-���fc��� Jill ai i ���.. i;
;. ***i i ^
Improved property on River road
and new cut-off line. House and
chicken houses; grand view of
Oulf, ste. . 810,000,   on sasy terms.
\       ���	
Mission Work in China Ably
and Wisely Discussed.
Mr. Leiser Tells of Labors In Troublous Times All Over Society's
There was a generous response ou
the part of all the congregations in
the city, clerical memhers as well as
lay, to the Invitation to meet Mr. F.
O. Leiser, secretary of the international committee of the Y. M. C. A. in
China, at a banquet ln the Y. M. C. A.
building, last evening Mr. T. J.
Trapp, chairman of the board of directors of tbe new building, presided,
and among those who sat down at the
table were Mr. Graham, secretary pi
the Vancouver branch of the Y. M.
C. A.; Rev. J. S. Henderson, St. Andrew's Presbyterian church; Rev. A.
F. Baker, Mount Olivet Baptist
church; Rev. C. W. Brown, Queen's
Crescent Methodist church; Rev. F. C.
Kell, T. H. Smith, H Hotson. T. W.
Harlan, F. T. Phillips, R. Buckland,
Carter Smith, F. O. Canfield, J. D.
Kenedy, J. W. McDonald. Rev. Mr.
Bartlett, Rector St. Barnabas; E. H.
Sands, W. R. Gilley.
The guest of the evening was cordially received by the guests. At th.'
table he was Introduced by Mr. Trapp
in s few felicitous remarks, ably and
tactfully chosen to show the Importance of Y. M. C. A. mission work and
the excellent part which Mr. Leiser Ib
bearing ln it.
Mr. Leiser's address was an admlr
able talk on a subject as oil as Christianity and as big as the Chinese Em-
pin. Ile showed that the apostles of
Christianity ln that much disturbed
Held meet with friends where friends
are IcaBt exacted. In particular, he
mentioned a man who is variously referred to among Anglo-Saxons in China as the Woodfow Wilson and the
Lord Corson of the Chinese Empire,
a man of great executive ability, who
proved himself a statesman while yet
his religious faith was Confucianism,
and is proving equally able and Influential at* a convert to Christianity. Mr.
Leiser told of the Invasion of Manchu
by the Japanese, and of a great parade of Chinese students to the resi-
depee of this man. Jang Nu Lang, and
of their reception by him. Tliey asked
that lie should be their lender. He
asked for twenty-four hours In. which
to  consider   tbo    proposition,  hoping
SnS the i"pfflt%r8i tmportunere
would have dwindled. At the end of
the term specified, bowe.er, the students turned up, eager as ever.
"I am your leader." said he, "chosen
by you. I have the power of life and
death over my followers. You must
obey your leader."
Those ln his immediate vicinity
shouted "Yes," and those farther back,
without hearing bim took up the cry,
"I command you," cried he. "that
you now disperse to your schoolrooms
and obey your teachers. That ls the
only way to drive the Japanese out of
There were grumblings, but ln the
end the common sense of the crowd
prevailed, and the procession was disbanded.
Thus Ma. Jang Nu Lang save! thc
Today Mr. Jang Is a Christian, nnd
a member of the Y. M. C. A. Board ct
The Progress of the Work.
In Tientsin it was found that fifty-
six thousand taels. or $.12,000, was
necessary to establish a V. M. C. A.
building. Mr. Jans BporoaQped ��
banker, who was not a Chris iin. nnd
asked him for $20,000 with which to
start a subscription. Thc banker aslt-
ed for time to think over the matter,
nnd in the end he gave the subscription asked for. Tha necessary money
was raised within thirty davs. and the
banker, the donor of the $20,000 eventually became a Christian. *
Opportunity for Work.
The opportunity for work In China,
said Mr. Leiser, ls tremendous, whether the result of the revolution be the
establishing of a monarchy or of a
republican form of government. "I
think, said the speaker, "that China
Is far better fitted than Portugal, or
Spain, or any of the Bouth American
republic* for a republican form of government. It was at the unanimous
call or all ��the missionaries that the
Y M C. A. went there, and the mls-
slnarles all united ln asking the International committee to Uke full
charge In Canton, j
"The sneaker bore testimony to tne
spirit of friendliness to the Y. M. C. A.
that was engendered and cultivated iy
the American Episcopal church, and
declared that the rea' difficulty waB
that the association ?.ad not enough
men from the American continent.
"We witat a phvslcal director ln Canton " he said. "We have a population
ot two million souls there, and no T.
M. C. A; physical director. Here your
population Is 16,000, and you have a
phvscal director. 1 found a r��>lendW
man the other dav. who is willing to
ro, nro'ided Ms means of support can
be found. They have two m��"n ln
Nanking and the association at Shanghai ls 16,000 strong,"
In Other Cities.
The sreaker discussed the wav In
which the work of sn?!>ortlnp tofleten
missions Is being taken up In cities
(Continued on page four)
Acquisition of the Fanning Islands By Canada Backed By
British Syndicate Has Established British Naval Base For
All Time.
Lord Graham Found Guilty of Causing
the Stranding of the Cruiser���
Lieutenant Lord Graham was today
found guilty by a court martial of
causing, or suffering to be caused, tb.;
stranding of His Majesty's ship Nlobe,
on July 30, on the dangerous ledges
of Cape Sable. He was sentenced to
be reprimanded.
The court was represented by officers of several British cruisers. Captain Bedford was presiding officer,
assisted   by   four     general   officers.
Lieutenant Graham was officer of
the watch up to IC or 20 minutes of
the time the cruiser went ashore.
While the evidence seems to show the
absence of deliberate negligence on
the part of thn officer it developed the
fact that he had not been as attentive
to duty as he should have been.
Lieutenant Graham's reprimand
means nothing more than a black
mark against him.
The members of the court, as well
as tbe witnesses, wore full dress unl
Halifax, Nov. 15.���The court martial
into the stranding of tbe Nlobe last
summer, which opens today, has become a matter of much interest here.
Naval circles have been discussing
whether the enquiry would be a joint
one, covering the whole case, or whether there would be separate trials
for .each officer who might be considered responsible for the occurrence.
It has been decided that there shall
be three separate trials. The first io
be taken up will be that ot Lord Al-
loster GTshsm, tbe cflker cf Ifcfc!
watch when the cruiser struck on the
southwestern ledge of Cape Sable at
the end of July after some days spent
in Yarmouth in connection with an
old home week celebration there.
Then the court martial will take up
the case of Navigating Lieutenant
White, and when this Is disposed of
the court will finally try Commander
W  B. MacDonald.
It Is announced that Captain Clinton Baker of H. M. S. Berwick will
be president of the court martial, nnd
that wfth hlm wil] be the four officers r.o.t Junior to him. The fcoiy<i
martial will convene on board the
Niobe, which Is anchored in the
stream. The proceedings are announced as open to the public, but the
accommodation in the cabin of the
Niobe wlll be not more than sufficient
for the press and those officials whose
duty it is to be present.
Pasadena, Cal.. Nov. 15.���Galbraith
P. Rodgers, whose ocean-to-ocean
(light nearly ended in death last Sun
day, in a field south of Los Angeles, is
recovering rapidly, and hopts to be
put in two or three days. He says he
will complete his trip next Tuesday,
starting at the place where he fell.
"Ethereal asphyxia," which creeps
irresistibly upon the "senses of an
aviator, lulling him into dreamy unconsciousness, is what Rodgers declares has caused tho death of scores
of aviators,
"It was not the rarified air that
overcame me last Sunday," he said,
today. "I have experienced hydrogen-
lacking air a dozen times and it nevei
affected me. There was no stiffllng
sensation. But I did notice a peculiar
odor, not unlike chloroform. 1 knew
I was falling, but did not lostf con
sciousness until within a few feet of
the ground.
"T.ie sense of drowsiness was flrst
apparent shortly after I had passed
over a small town south of Pasadena
1 was up about 1500 feet. I tried to
shake it off, but lt increased. The de
sire to sleep was irresistible. Then 1
thought the machine could care for
Itself. There was no pain, no noise
in my ears. It was Just a sweet
soothing that 1 wanted to go to sleep."
Tuesday   Evening   Society   Was Successfully Launched, But Members
Still Welcome.
Ahout 60 members attended a meeting ot the Westminster Choral society
held on Tuesday evening In St.
George's Hall. A good start waa made
towards the formation of a massed
choir, which, It la hoped, will prove
second to none In British Columbia.
There ls still room for a few more,
however, and new members will be
welcomed at next Tuesday evening's
practice. Two numbers were gone
over on Tuesday evening, and the. conductor feels satisfied that the success
of the society Is assured.
The following officers were elected
on Tuesday evening: Hon. President,
T. R, Pearson, Esq.; President, Rev.
G. C. d'Easum: vice presidents, Mrs.
W. T. Reid, Mr. J. A. Rennle; secre-
tarv-treasurer. Mr. A, G. Beatty; committee, Messte. J. W. Chliver, H. A.
i Wilson i. C. Chamber Iin,' Rev. C. W.
Houghton, Mrs. W. Atkinson, Mrs. W.
J. Hacking, and Mrs. Carter Smith;
Hon. conductor, Mr. Robert Mackness.
Victoria, Nov. 15.���Fanning and
Washington islands have been pur
chased tor $350 000 by a powerful
Canadian and British syndicate headed by C. N. Armstrong, of Montreal,
the intention being, it is reported,
to establish a port and naval base at
Fanning. A representative of the
I, Montreal concern was a passenger bn
/the steamer Zealandla from Victoria
to meet Mather Emmanuel Rougier,
whs awaiting his arrival at Honolulu]
when the Marama, which arrived today, left that port on November 8.
Father Rouglcr had chartered a
schooner to take the agent to Inspect
the islands. Arrivals by the Marama
stated the Impression prevailed that
it was the intention of the purchasers
to establish a coaling depot and
probably arrangements would bo made
for a British naval base at Fanning
Island In view of the early opening of
the Panama canal.
Interviewed at Honolulu, the vendor,
Rev. Father Rougier, who bought the
Islands at an auction sale held by
British court at Suva, ln 1907, for
$135,000, said:
"It might be the central station of
that so-long-shadowed 'AU Red Line'
that probably would be in the Paciflc
after tbe Panama canal will he opened.
"The fact that Fanning ialand is already the central station of the
British Paciflc cable adds to the value
of the Island."   Father Rougier added:
"Soon you will see the* Canadian
flag waving In competition with your
stars. This will be the first Canadian
possession in the Paciflc."
Being asked on what circumstances
he thought vessels could flnd lt tc
their interest and advantage to go to
Fanning island instead cf I-lonlulu,
Father Rougier replied:
"Why should vessels going frcm
South America to Hong Kong or
Japan, or vice versa, or from Panama
to the Straits, leave the bee-line    to
come 1000 miles out of their way to
call at Honolulj when they could flnd
coal and oil in a nearer harbor. Do
you not think that men of wnr, Britisli
especially, would prefer coaling on
their territory In touch with their own
cable? For these reasons 1 believe the
plan Is to raalntala and develop the
British trade on this side. There is a
natural harbor that can be made the
rendezvous of the British fleet in the
Honolulu, Nov. 15.���Canadian and
English capital have acquired the
beautiful Fanning and Washington islands, ln the South Sea, at a cost ot
$350,000. As a result England not only
gets a new coaling station and naval
base, but Honolulu's commerce 13
threatened. One million dollars wlll
be Invested ln the development of the
new acquisition this winter.
Mr. C. N. Armstrong, a Montreal
capitalist, backed by a powerful English syndicate, secured the islands
from Father Emmanuel Rougier, a
wealthy priest. Representatives of the
buyer are today Inspecting the islands,
having left Honolulu on a chartered
yacht shortly after arriving here from
The purchase is of international importance. The islands lie in the
South Sea group about 1050 miles from
Honolulu. They are rich in mineral
deposits and coccanuts are abundant
as wefl as other tropi'cal fruits. Phosphate and copper are plentiful. Pearl
fisheries will be developed also.
Fanning is a free port, the shortest
and best route across thc Paciflc from
Panama. The natural harbor wlll
easily prove adequate to be used as a
rendezvous for the British fleet In the
Pacific, and Fanning is alreadv the
central station of the British Pacific
cable syndicate.
This i.s the flrst Canadian possession in the PacHic.
Courtesy  of Duke of Conaugh  Selves
Kr.o'.ty Point of
Ottawa,   Nov.   15.���At  this    year's
vice-regal drawing room in connection
with the opening of parliament, special recognition will be given to consuls-general.    This    entirely new departure is due to the interest which
the Duke of Connaught has taken in
the  affair.    Cpnsuls-general  have,  in
the past, had no official status or precedence at the drawing room.   As   a
matter of fact they have generally ab
sented themselves from this great social event of the season.   This year'a
drawing room is to be held Saturday
evening in the Senate chamber.  Before  the  presentations  in the cham
ber the   consuls-generals    and    their
wives and daughters will be presented
to their royal highnesses at a special
audience in the speaker's rooms. Thus
Ihey will precede   even   the   cabinet
ministers In order of formal presentation.   The United    States consul-general, Mr. J. G. Foster, who holds senior consular rank at the capital, will
be the first man to be formally presented of the thousand or so who will
make  their  bow    before  their royal
The plan of having a special audience for the consuls-general ls a temporary way out of the annually recurring difficulty of dealing with the ca-
lonlal office regulation which has so
far prevented the according of any of
flcial status as representatives of foreign powers ton consuls general at
overseas capitals. The growing importance of their positions at Ottawa
and the fact that durtngjhe past few
years they have, ln several instances,
been exercising practically ambassadorial functions have been reconlsed
by the government here and was mentioned at the Imperlal Conference last
Sir Wilfrid Laurier brought up the
question ot amending colonial office
regulations so as to allow of official
recognition being given the consulage nerai at ceremonial functions ln
the overseas capitals. No action however, has as yet been taken along this
Une by Downing street.
Worst Tale of "Wreckers" Eclipsed by
Simple Story of Southern
Convention on Municipal Government
Approves Important Change In
Victoria. B. C, November 15. ���
Among some of the changes in the
legislation regulating municipal government that will be put forward by
the Union of B. C. Municipalities
through the provincial government at
the next session of the legislature is
that recommending a change In the
Municipal Clauses act whereby the
law as now constituted, giving the
right to reglstere! owners of land to
vote on money by-laws wlll be changed
to admit the owners who have registered an agreement, irrespective of
hls assessable interest in tbe property.
Another important recommendation
ts that legislation whereby government and municipal ownership can be
established throughout the province.
The convention refused to adopt a
recommendation that the board of
license commissioners be elected by
popular vote, or ballot.
The convention favored abolition of
the ward system of representation.
New Parliament Commenced to Legislate Yesterday With  All  Good
Ottawa, Nov. 15.���There was an Interesting scene in the House of Commons at noon "today when the newly
electel members gathered to take thc
oath and sign the roll of the House
This must be done before a member
can take his seat.
The onth was administered bv Mr
T. D. Flint, clerk of the House. Tho
roll, like that of the last parliament
was designed by Mr. R. P. King, ot
the House of Commons staff, and Is
an artistic production and a flne
specimen of engrossing and penman
Election of Speakers.
McRae Tells of the Prisoner's
Prisoner   Is   Removed   to   Provincial
Jail and Makes Threats on Way���
Treated Jocularly.
Vancouver, Nov. IC. ��� Watson
Snowden, accused of tho murder
of Mr. William Urquhart In hla
store on Cordova street last September, was this morning formally committed for trial. Some remarkable ev
ldence was given by Inspector McRae with regard to tbo statement*
made by the prisoner after bis arrest.
Description of the Wound*.
The flrst evidence of the morning
was that of Dr. Curtis wbo gave a
technical description of the wounds
received by the murdered man. "Death
was caused by the effects of two bullets in the body," he said. "One entered the lower part of the neck on
the left side and the other went
through the abdominal wall. Either
wound would have caused death."
The doctor then Identified two bullets produced by Mr. Kennedy aa
those he had removed from the body.
Mr. Hart McHarg asked tf there
were other wounds on the body. Tho
witness replied that there was one
which merely grazed the lower part
of the face.
Inspector McRae told of arresting
the accused on the night of October
24 In the Melbourne Hotel bar, that
the man when arrested gave the name
of Williams and denied that his name
was Snowden. The witness further
fsaid Snowden said he worked on a
Prisoner's Statement.
Inspector McRae then gave the prisoner's statement as follows: "I am
Innocent, but I know the man who did
it and if I were left to foc-k for him
I could get him within a week. I have
seen him."
"He stated," continued the inspector, "that he had seen hlm in Nanaimo and that he was still near there.
Ile said the murderer was a man with
a black moustache.   He then put his
When parliament meets nt 8 o'clock  hand to Mm forehead and murmured,
the only husiness will be the election I   'li.  the dirty coward,' or something,
of sieukera olboih Uuii.u.Liers,, lu. the iliUethat.
Hoiw ot C��firtn����S. Trvmker*ttor-U;n\    -He mns* m**i
will move tUat lr. T. S. Strou'.e be (murder took pl��__      ._.     ._.
Ithe choice and the motion    wlll    be (pencil and when one waB at ven 	
I seconded hy Sir Wilfrid Laurier. Both lhe drew a rough sketeh ot tho cotmt-
mover and seconder will make short Iers ln the store. He' said that the
eulogistic speeches,    ln    the    Upper   first shot had hit Mr. Urquhart ln tho
Victoria,   Nov.   15.���The     steamer
Marama brought news    of^ an Island
tragedy frcm the BlBmarcK   archipelago.   Last month a prospecting party,
under the command of Captain Bromp-
ton, left Rabaul to explore the country to the northward of Frledrlch Wil-
helmshaven.    The crew consisted    of
four whites and 20 natives.   They set
sail in a schooner and traveling down
the coast Captain  Brompton and another European left the vessel for the
purpose of making a survey.    They
landed In a boat and proceeded several miles up the river. There they wero
suddenly   set   upon   by natives, who
showered   poisoned   arrows     around
tliem, and Captain Brompton received
fatal injuries.    His comrade nfade his
escape on a log and .drifted down the
river, only to flnd that the schooner
bad disappeared.
It is feared that the vessel foundered, with all hands, in a storm. Ger
man officials have sent out a punitive
party, witl native police, to investigate the matter.
HouBe Senator Landry will be named
on motion of Hon. Senator Lougheed
government leader, seconded by Sir
Richard Cartwright.
Thursday will be the day of cere
monies, when the Duke of Connaught
will read the speech from the throne.
On Friday the debate on the address
in reply to the speech from the
throne will either be taken up pr ��
will be adjourned till Monday by
Will   Move Address.
Mr. R. B. Bennett, of Calgary', will
move the address and It will be sec I
chin, and asked us lt that were not
"I asked him if he knew Mr. Ur
quhart," continued the Inspector, "and'
he said he did not. He said he had
never been in the store before.' We-
asked him about the man in Nanaimo.
and he said ho had had a dream about
In cross-examination Mr. McHars
asked the witness if the revolver used"
in the shooting had been found, and
the witness replied In the negative.
Mr. McHarg then asked if a motive
had been discovered, but the witness
onded by Albert Sevlgny, Nationalist, (did not answer, and the court permit-
Then Sir Wilfrid- Laurier and Premier I ted him to refrain from answering the-
Borden will sneak in turn. question.
Victoria, Nov. 15.���That the Ger
man cruiser Cormorant was forced to
leave the harbor of Suva, Fiji islands
by the British warships Torch and
Prometheus, early last month, and
the little British port had an incipient
war scare, was the story brought by
the steamship Marama which arrived
The Incident occurred a month ago
when the Moroccan crisis was on the
tapis. The British cruiser Torch was
cruising outside Suva harbor wben
the German cruiser Cormorant was
sighted, ber former coat of white paint
changed to the admiralty grey. Aa the
Fiji paper telle the story, the Cormor
ant proceeded on and entered the harbor with the Torch tollowlng her. H
M. 3. Prometheus was. at the time al
anchor at Suva harhor.
Americana Say Powers Stop Work In
���**���*!������ '
London. Nov. 16.���In the House of
Commons yesterday Mr. John Dillon
called the attention ot the foreign se��v
retary, Sir Edward Grey, to publlahed
statements by W. Morgan Shuster. the ,
American treasurer-general of Persia, ���
charging that Qreat Britain and Ru*
nla wete Obstructing his work and Interfering with the independence   of
1 Persia.   The   secretary-promised to
deal with the matter In a statement in
the Houee aa aoon as opportunity ottered. '
Nsw York City Wlna In Straggle to
Make Them Work at Nl��hL
New York, Nov. lB.-^lty officials
declare that they have won their fight
with the ash and garbage men. Night
wort, against which the drivers had
struck, will be resumed aa soon as
possible. The danger of a general
teamsters' strike la not serious.. lt is
reported, however, that tbe New york
district connell of tbe Brotherhood of
Teamsters voted laat night In favor of
an asaeaament to. support .tbo striking
drivers. As mplily as possible the
street cleaning   denartmsnt   will fill
A train which pulled Into the city
yesterday 29 hours late, brought In a
batch of western members. The
western party Included several British Columbia and prairie province
members as well as a number of military men who are here to attend thc
Inspector McRae's evidence finished the case for the prosecution, and
Mr. McHarg asked for a dismissal of
the case on the ground of insufficient
After some discussion between the>
olice prosecutor and the magistrate
Details of Loss of Australian Coaster
Reaehea Victoria by Steamshi?
military conferenco.    These included [the prisoner was committed for trial-
Colonel S. Steele, Colon?) MacDonald
and Major Herron Cox.
Discuss MiMtia Reforms.
Preparations for the mllltla and de
fence conference are well advanced.
The number of acceptances is about
eighty, so that the members of the
headquarters staff, ahout one hundred
persons, will be present.
The meeting will be convened on
Thursday morning ln the railway
committee room of the House of Commons. The minister will outline the
purpose and scope of tbe conference,
and Major General Colin J. Mackensie,
chief of the general staff, probably
will outline some of the plans on
which the military authorities have
been working. Later a private sitting
will he held, at which matters of a
confidential nature will be discussed.
This will Include a statement hy
General Mackensie of the general
���trateglcal problems of the British
Empire.' ' .���
The following western officers will
Wend: Colonel Steele. Winnipeg:
Lieut-Colonel E. A. C. Hosmer. Winnipeg; Lleut.-Colonel Currle, Victoria:
Lieut-Colonel B. A. Cruifckshank, Calgary; Lieut-Colonel Gwynn. Grenfell,
Sask.; Lleut.-Colonel Kemmls, Pincher
Creek; Colonel George Macdonald..
Calgary, and Lieut-Colonel Du3
Stuart, Vancouver.
El Paso, Texas. Nov. 16.���Aviator
Robert G. Fowls*, apent Wednesday
overhauling hla aeroplane preparatory
to resuming hls flight eastward. Fowler announced (hat he would remain
here several days and that ��lth *��������
Victoria, Nov. 16.���Tho steamer
Marama brought details of the wreck
with a loss of 16 lives of the Australian coasting steamer Macleay, of;
the Northern Coast Steamship company, close to the scene of the recent
wreck of the company's steamer. Rose-
dale, which went down with ait bands.
Two survivors were rescued after being in the water for 13 hours. C.
Peterson, a seaman, who was at tho
wheel, and William Swanney, seaman,
tbe survivors, told a vivid story. Peter
son said tbe wreck was due to a
fatal blunder on the part of the first
mate. Peterson wss at the wheel ami
states that the captain had aet the
course northeast. The first mate
altered It three points north by east-
Italians Repulsed.
Tripoli. Nov. 16.���A story from air
Italian source says that attacks by the
Turks on Denis aad tho Italian outposts at Tobruk were repulsed.
Many Italians. It la satd. have been
wounded by bullets and heavier pro-
Jectlles which had    Men pursoaely
       return of favorable weather, be woald             ..
places of tho Imported strikebreakers start tor Pecos, Texas, 100 miles dls-1 mMkspod la vtaKftaa ot the twos ofi
frith recruits from, the civic service.      tsnt war.
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'.:    ���        . v>'.'. ' -i.     :'*."'-' ��� ' \  --it/i-i -':   I-**', t   ���  V*v3f* ".'.ix PAGE TWO
,        fa'
farm; cah milk cow.   No. 18 Blackie
street, New Westminster.
keepei; no washing. Apply Mrs.
W.  T.   Reid,  51   Royal  avenue.
housekeeping rooms.
Box H, News
year,    modern    unfurnished    four-
roomed cottage,    close   In.    References give.  Box 123, News Office.
joining Pert Mann; would take improved farm or 40 acres up in Fraser Valley. State what you have.
Box C40. bally News office.
housework. Apply in the mornings
at 115 Royal avenue.
Hastings Townsite for lumber of
any kind. Box C. 50, Dally News
ble corner in Hastings Townsite
for a lot or house in New Westminster.     Box  C50   News.
houses and vacant property in Sapperton. Kindly send me your listings. Geo. E. Fleming, Room 6, 310
Columbia street.
Used to gardening and horses. Apply  Box  S, Daily  News.
matlon on divorce laws of Nevada
and other states sent on receipt
of 25c each. Western Information
Bureau Goldfleld, Nev.
know that I am now operating the
onlv pasteurized bottled milk plant
In the city and will deliver either
pasteurized milk or cream to any
part of the city or district. Milk.
���9 quarts for $1.00; cream, 80c a
pint. Phone your order to R 873
���or write Glen Tana Dairy, Queens-
boro, Lulu Island.
Jolning WestmlnsL��r city limits,
$225 each. $100 below value, ln
blocks of ten; $5 down, $6 every
two months: plan registered. Owner, Box J. H. W., Daily News office.
minutes walk from Edmonds sta
tlcn; fine view. $400 cash. National
Finance Co., Ltd.. 521 Columbia
ture, Including cook stove, heater,
American organ, cheffonier, piano
stool, Treadle sewing machine,
crockery, etc.; also carpenter's
bench with screw, and a quantity of
builders' lumber. 813 Royal avenue.
blocks from Edmonds station. Good
\iew. Two wide streets. $325. One
third cash, balance arrangt d. Na
tional Finance Co., Ltd., 521 Colum
bia street.
$1 down and 51 a week; no interest; four styles; old stoves taken in
exchance. Canadr Malleable Range
Co.    Rhone 896, Market Square,
est lots In the west end. on Eighth
avenue, having a southwest view
facing the river and gulf. Lota
55x110 and US. Very liberal termr
Phone MTfl, or call 1303 Eighth
lots; verv light clearing; two and
a half blocks from Twelfth street
tram. Fine view. $886 each; one
third cash, balance 6, 12 and 18
months. National Finance Co., Ltd.,
621 Columbia street.
to clear, landscape gardening. Ap
ply J. S. McKinley, Edmonds.
ers. Apply Sixth avenue, Burnaby
room for one or two gentlemen. Apply 703 Agnes street.
three rooms with Imthroom', everything modern; nice verandahs and
basement; one Mock from car; suit-
���able for two. Phene L179, or call
1303 Eighth avenue.
706   Columbia   Street.
Columbia street car line, modem
with large lot. well developed; also
some outbuilding*, $2750. $500
cash;   balance  as  rent.
In   Chicago   Cats   Can   Be   Sold   at
Thirty Cents  Per Pelt.
Chicago, Nov. 15.���"Get-rlch-quiek"
schemes of J. Rufus Walllngford, facile financier of the tried and true
idads to wealth by thrift and industry,
which have met with more or less success when pursued by John D. Rockefeller, J. P. Morgan and others, are a3
the blundering activities of children
compared with a plan submitted to
Postmaster Campbell today.
The plan ls nothing more or les3
than to feed rats tQ cats, skin the
cats and feed the cats back to the
ruts, In endless succession, the only
break being the deduction of the skins,
the sale of which is to supply the profit. The writer, outlining bis plan,
"We will start a cat ranch, getting
1,000.000 cats. Each will have twelve
kittens a year. Cat skins are worth
10 cents for white ones and 75 cents
for black. They will average 30 cents
each. There Is 12,000,000 cat skins a
..car, daily gross Income of some $10,-
"A man can skin fifty cats for $2,
and It will take 100 men to operate
the ranch, leaving our profit over
$0000 a day. We will have to feed the
cats.    How?
"Start a rat ranch next door. Rats
multiply four times as fast as cats.
We will have, therefore, four rats a
day for each cat, a plenty. How to
feed the rats?
"Simple, feed- them on the cat
bodies���a fourth of a cat per rat���
amply sutfioent Thus, you see, tho
business will be self-supporting and
automatic all the way.
"The cats will eat the rats, and the
rats will eat the cats, and we get the
skins and wealth.   Are you with me?"
Re-Marking Stock and Re-Arranging Store
Great Bankrupt
between the Brunette and Columbia car lines, $1000; one-quarter
cash; balance fi, 12 and 18 months.
An exceptional buy.
lano, between the main line and
cut-off; $500. $50 cash, balance $10
double corner; offers ample, ground
for six modern homes, $4500. $1500
BEAUTIFUL  LOT,    50x132.    CLOSE
to Orphanage on the East. $1050.
SliwlaHtu tn acreage and email improved ranches. Farm land to trade
tor  city  property.
706 Columbia Street.
Was 12 Feet Lonq, Weighed 250
Pounds and "Fed Many.
The North Dakota Shriners, attending the convention recently held in
Rochester, N. Y., carried along with
them a loaf of bread 12 feet long, two
feet wide and weighing 250 pounds S3
the product of a great wheat-growing
The giant loaf of bread was made
at the North Dakota Agricultural College, under the supervision of Prof.
Arnold. The dough was made by the
bakers of fne experiment station from
the finest hard wheat flour th-' state
could produce, and the loaf was baked
ln a pan 12 feet long by two feet
wide. It rose in the baking pan to a
height of 10 inches. The bakers who
made the loaf calculated that it would
make 12,500 good-sized sandwiches,
and that, if it could be kept fresh. It
would keep a man and his wife in
bread for a year. After its appearance ln the Shriners' procession the
mammoth loaf was given to swell the
supplies of an Industrial school.���Popular Mechanics.
hot and cold water.    422 Agnes St.
keeping rooms.    Apply 224 Seventh
galow completely furnished, with
all modern conveniences. Apply A.
T. Ceppeiley, Buinaby Lake. Rhone
seven rooms on Fifth street. Electric light fittings, blinds and linoleum left in house. Furnace, bath
=and modern plumbing. Large lot.
Rent $40 per month. Sherriff. Rose
A Co., 648 Columbia street. Phone
rooms, one double and one single.
Fire place in each. ' 205 Carnarvon
rooms, hot and cold water night
and day.    543 Front street.
for building lots, nine-room house,
modern at 338 Twelfth street;
ssultable for Bmall boarding house.
Apply on premises or write W. D.,
'.Daily News office.
with sitting room to let to gentlemen only, Breakfast, lf desired.
Telephone and modem conveniences. Five minutes from the
post office Terms moderate. Enquire Phone R 414.
ter dog last. Thursday. Answers to
name of Duke. Return to 711
Queens avenue.
Varden No. lii,   Sons   of   Norway,
'meet in Eagles hall    the    first   and
third Wednesdays of each month at
8 p.m. Visiting brethren are cordially
.Invited to attend.
' J. J. AUNE,
Financial Secretary.
Tltlea   Examined,   Land Registry
Tangles Straightened out
turtle Bloek Clty Box 482
Houses and Lots for Sale
No 1.���Seven room modern house; lot
all cleared and in splendid location.
Price for a short time $2700; on
easy terms.
No. 2.���New seven room house; modern; corner lot; on car line. Price
$3500; $500 cash, balance like rent.
This is a snap.
Eight room modern house; must be
sold at puce. Price only $3200; $460
cash, balance $20 per month.
No. 3.���Six room house and two lots
on Eleventh street, close to Queen'*
avenue. For a rush sale, price
$4000; on easy terms.
No. 4.���Five-room cottage and lot on
Dublin street. Price $1600; on easy
A new eight room modern house; cement basement and finished in hari
wood; splendid location. It must
be sold within a few days. Only
$4500; on easy terms. Call and see
about this.
Seven room bouse on Fourth avenue,
near SI xl li street.    For a quick sole
price $3750;  one-third cash, balance
like rent,
if you are wanting a home on easy
terms it will pay you to come In and
look over our li.-;ts, or we will build to
suit you.
Lots For Sale
Three lots; Splendid location. Price
for the three $1300; one-quarter
cash, balance 6, 12 and 18 months.
One lot on Tenth avenue, $650; one-
thlivd cash, balance monthly.
Half an acre, all cleared; on car line;
good six room house, barn, buggie
shed. etc. Price for a quick sale
$1800. Small cash payment, balance $15 per monih.
Lot corner on Fifth avenue and Third
street. Price only $3500, on easy
Three lots, corner of London and
Eighth street. Price for a short
time $2200; one-quarter cash, balance arranged.
Three lots on Dublin street. Only
$750 each; one-quarter cash, balance 6, 12 and 18 months. This is
the cheapest property in that portion of the ctty.
Two lots close to Sixth avenue, near
Twelfth street; all cleared. Price
only $050 each; on easy terms.
Ten room house, lot 66x132; splendid
location on Columbia street at Crescent. Price only $15,500; on easy
terms. For further particulars apply to
Joseph Travers
Real   Estate and  Auctioneer.
421   Columbia  Street. Phone 703.
Position of Mlulonariea Is Insecure at
The word that came to the missionary oftices of the Presbyterian church
in Toronto, the other day, was not of
an encouraging nature. 'I wo cables ar-
j rived from  North  Ilonan   both dated
I November  2.    One was fn.m Cheng-
ItehO, which read;    "Mrs G. Eadle, do
|not come;  reasons by letter."     This
I was sent presumably from Mr. Eadle,
| who is stationed at Cbengteho.   Mrs.
'Eadle was to have sailed fiom   Victoria, on her return to her husband,
The other cablegram was from
Weiwei. North lionan, for Mr. J. B.
Hattie, of Montreal, who was to have
wailed from Victoria with Mrs. Ladle.
It read as follows: "Advise you to
postpone departure of Hat tie." The
office here immediately sent a tele-
gram to stop his departure.
lt appears from this message that
the missions In Honan are not in a
secure position at present. The two
places mentioned are on the railway
line that runs directly between Han-
ikow and Pekin, though they are much
nearer Pekin. Rev. Dr. McGilivray,
who is a returned missionary from
Shanghai, thought It likely that Hankow had fallen onee more into the
hands of the rebels, who.would now
be hard to control.
A letter has come from thc Committee of Reference and Counsel of
Foreign Missions, enclosing several
cablegrams fiom different pans of
China. One read; "Legation at Pe-
kin   advised   American   women   and
children along line of I'ekin Iltmkow
Railway, in rear of Imperial army, to
withdraw to places of safety."   Thla
would seem to Indicate ihat the Imperial troops were retreating toward
the north fiom Hankow, and would
bear out Dr, McQlllvray's belief that
the Imperial troops had been driven
out of Hankow.
Another message said; "Advised
American women and children in Provinces of Shens'l and Chlchll, except at
Pekin, to remove to coast." Another
said; "Mission stations well and safe
up to present, so far as we know,
and every protection is afforded." Another from Shanghai said: "Theie
are no means of communication with
Honan. Our Presbyterian missions at
Cbichli not disturbed."
The Province of Honan lies to the
southwest of Hankow and connection
j with the coast must come through
that city. In Shang-Sha, the capital of
Hunjm, there are a number of missionaries, and there are several stationed at Heng-Chow, some 80 miles
farther inland.
Doors Open
9 a. m.
Doors Open
9 a. m.
of the Star Clothing Store, taken over at 35c on the
dollar. A fine stock of Clothing, Furnishings, Hats
and Boots to be disposd of at the
 Westminster ==
Bargain Clothing House
Extra Sales People Wanted
Notice is hereby given that a Court
of Revision on the Householders'
Voters' List wiil be held on Wednes
day the 15th day of November, 1911,
at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, at th3
Council Chamber, City Hall. New
Westminster, B. C.
Dated this 8th day of November,
City Clerk.
The above mentioned Court of Revision is adjourned until Wednesday, tho
22nd day of November, 1911, at the
same time and place.
City Hall, November 15, 1911.
City Clerk.
Sealed tenders will be received by
the undersigned up to noon of Friday, the lst day of December, 1911,
for the purchase of the following described property, viz.: Part (5
acres) of the East half of the West
half of the Southerly portion of D.L.
380, Group 1, New Westminster District of the Province of British Columbia (close to C. P. R- Station at
New Westminster Junction).
Terms cash. The highest of any
tender not necessarily accepted.
Dated  this 9th day ot  November,
1911- ,     -a.
W. F. Hansford. P. O. Box 285, New
Westminster, B. C.
Solicitor for Executor Estate of
late Alexander Stewart McLean, deceased.
How Thackeray Regarded Scott.
Though Thackeray thought' Dumas
greate: than Scott, yet for the latter
he felt much admiration and even reverence. When a popular novelist one
day Justified himself for something he
had written hy urging that Scott had
writ!en it also Thackeray replied: "I
do not think that it becomes either
you cr me to speak of Sir Walter
Scott as if we were his equals. Such
men as you or I should take off our
hats at the very mention of his name."
���"Some Aspects of Thackeray,"
Louis Melville.
Notice Is hereby given that all
persons having any claim against the
estate of the late Alexander Stewart
McLean of the Municipality of Coquitlam, who died on or about the
31st day of August, 1911, at New
Westminster, B. C, are required on
or borore the lst day of December
1911, lo send by post prepaid to the
undersigned solicitor for Joseph
Tra vizi's, Esquire, the Executor of the
sajd estate, their names and addresses and full particulars of their
claims in writing and a statement
of their accounts and the nature of
the securities, if any, held by them
and such statement shall be verified
by statutory declaration.
And take notice that after the 1st
day of December, 1911, Joseph Travers, Esquire;, will proceed to distribute the assets of the said deceased,
having regard only to the class ol
which he shall tben have had notice,
and wlll not be liable to any person
of whose claim he shall not then
have had notice.
Dated this lst day of November,
W. F. Hansford, New Westminster,
B. C, Solicitor for Bald Executor.
sterilize   your*kitchen   things and
make them wholesome and sanitary
Saip only cleans; GOLD DUST cleans and
Soap washes over thc guf&ce, lc���ing a greasy
film behind it;GOLD DUST digs deep Aer germs
and impurities, and insures purity and *tm��**ty.
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 material*
in just the right pro- \ *
portions to cleanse ^^^
easily, vigorously, *J��jr-
and without harm to ���
fabric, utensil or
"Let the GOLD
DUST Twins do
your work."
Makers of FAIRY SOAP. th. oval cake.
A Spiritual meeting will be held at
Mr. J. Clark's residence, Inman avenue, Central Park, near station,
Thursday evening at 8 p.m. All are
welcome.    Literature  for  sale.      **
Classes every Monday and
Thursday night, 8 o'clock,
at 318 Royal avenue. Those
receiving Invitation cards
for the FrlEJty evening
dances in St. Patrick's hall will please
notice that invitations are good for
the season. Dancing 9 to 2. C. W.
Openshaw's four-piece orchestra.
Phone L575, J. R. Darnett, Manager.
Who Said
Some   Soldier.   Who   Publish   Newspapers.
Think how the duties of the modern
professional editor would be beautifully simplified   if   a   notice   something j'prentice, sprang ln the fourth gener
like the following headed his Journal:   atlon that other Hugh who won the
"This magazine will appear monthly���   hand of Lady Seymour, and  with it
whenever poBBlble.   Headers may have | the vast estates and historic name of
anything they care to send  printed. ; Percy."
The editor will make no charge for j    The Duke of Leeds numbers among
to serve behind the counter of Ralph
and William Robinson, London haberdashers, and thus to take the flrst
step of that successful career which
made nim a baronet and a man of
wealth.     From   Hugh,   the   London
this. Matter Bhould be written pn
one side of the paper���but on both if
possible. Advertisements are invited:
the editor la willing to pay for humorous ones. The paper will be sent regularly to all, without exception���and
the money regularly collected."
Such is the happy irresponsibility
that characterizes the production of
regimental "rags." The subaltern
with the peotic soul, wbo has been
bis ancestors Edward Osborne, a Lon
don  apprentice  who  gallantly  saved
the life of the daughter of his employer,  William Hewlett, a merchant   of i
Philpot Lane, when the fair maid fell i
Into the Thames and was in danger j
of being swept away.    Wedding bells
followed this brave exploit, and in due
course Osborne became Lord Mayor of
"The son of this romantic  alliance
snubbed by every sub-editor in Lon-1 was knighted for prowess In battle;
don, "makes happy with the colonel," Edward Osborne's grandson was made
as they say ln America. Tie pines for a baronet: and h:s great grandson, Sir
the glory of print. And the colonel Thomas, added to the family dignities
thirsts to add splendor to the regi- by becoming in turn, baron, viscount,
ment 'b name. Then the discovery ls earl, and marquess, and, finally, Duke
made of stupendous literary talent j of Leeds. Thus only two generations
and enthusiasm in the officers' mess,  separated the 'prentice lad of Philpot
So tbe colonel gives a grant from the
canteen funds, the officers have a
"whip round," and the advent of a
regimental journal ls solemnly announced, with all the majesty of Regimental Orders: "The commanding
officer expects that men wlll exert
every effort to make the Journal a success." This may not be a direct order, but lt ls the 'leetle gentle persuasion" that no mere soldier can resist.
His esprit de corps is at stake. And
so, although hts real literary tastes
may lie in the region of Wench romance or German philosophy, be must
regularly suffer the regimental "rag;"
It becomes almost a part of his kit,
and the price of it is docked from his
pay with touching regularity.
- The subaltern poet Is u&ppy. He
has unlimited space and printers' Ink
for his beloved epics; and what matter lt Is In consequence the troops are
miserable? But very soon lt trans
plres that editing ln the army ls not
all honey. The subaltern . finds that
under the stress of extra route-marching or guard duty the divine
becomes a trifle intractable.
Then "copy" begins to fall. In despair he makes a confidant of the provost sergeant. "Well, sir," replies
that stout upholder of military law,
"I've got a batch of defaulters detailed for dragging the heavy roller.
Would you like me to put 'em on to
writing poetry instead?" The Bubal
tern, if unusually hard-htarted
consent;   far   more   desperate
Lane lrom his descendant of the straw
berry leaves, the first of a long and
still unbroken line of English dukes,
whose blood bas mingled with that of
many noble families."
The noble house of Rlpon Mr. Hall
goes on to inform us, has its oglgln in
Yorkshire tradesmen who carried on
business in York, some of whom were
Lord Mayors of that city two or three
centuries ago. Tiiese early Robinsons
added to their fortunes and enriched
their blood by alliances with some of
tbe oldest families ln the north of
England, and slowly but surely laid
the foundation of one of the wealthiest
and most distinguished of great English hr uses.
Guarded by Oaths and Subterfuges In
the Oldsn Times.
Our ancestors had little faith ln patent laws to protect their rights ln
Inventions. What they discovered or
Invented they concealed. Workmen
muse were put upon oath never to reveal
the process used by their employers.
Doors were kept closed, artisans were
vigorously excluded form admission,
and false operations blinded the workmen themselves. The mysteries of
every craft were hedged In by thick
set fences of empyrlcal pretensions
and judicial affirmation.
The royal manufactories of proce-
may lain, for example, were carried on in
meas-1 Europe with a spirit of jealous ex-
ures for filling those yawning pages cluslveness. His MajeBty of Saxony
have been adopted by regimental edi- was especially circumspect. Not con-
tors! I tent with the oath of secrecy imposed
Hut other accidents may occur. Thc I upon his workpeople, he would not
paper may be delayedat the printers, i abate his kingly suspicion in favor of
and onlv be delivered the day after i a brother monarch. Neither king nor
thc regiment has sailed for China or king's delegates mght enter the ta
Cevlon! Or thc editor Tiimself may i booed walls of Meissen. What is en-
be ordered away, and the precious pa- roneously called the Dresden porce-
per collapse in hls absence. Worse lain was produced for 200 years by a
still, he mav return to find lt b��ing process so secret that neither the brib-
edited by a llterarv private���and have ery of princes nor the garrulity of the
all hls precious effusions callously re- operatives revealed it.
Jeoted, Then Indeed must dlgnltv and ' Other discoveries have been less
discipline totter Into ruins. successfully guarded, fortunately for
But active service mav deal tbe fat-,fhe world. The manufacture of final blow, as in the case of an irregular ware '" England originated in a stol-
regiment of Light Infantry In South en secret. Few persons need to be
Africa, when De Wer captured the edi- Informed that tinware is simply thin
tor, sub-editor and printer all in one   Iron plated with tin by being  dipped
slay, ass*  ��rcd the printing sear and '. Into   molten   metal.     In   ��??����   �����  *��
7L.1   -...i. ��_��� ...!_.      .._" ���.��   w~ ' ^mmar tr* r.i*nn the surface of Iron.   Dip
lhe editorial canetum! It .tumid be ' ea��y to olean the aurtae�� of lron_
explained, however, that fhe latter it into a bath of boiling tin and re
merelv consisted of two blankets fas-, move It enveloped with a silvery
tened together and propped up on four metal to a place for cooling. In prac
rifles. The "Tiger and the Rose" (tho tloe, however, the process is one of
Journal of the Vork and Lancaster the most difficult in the arts, lt was
Regiment) had to cease publication discovered In Holland and guarded
for a period of twelve months during, from publicity with the utmost vlgi-
the editor's absence on active service, tattft* for more than half a century
and the "Tiger and Sphinx," the Gor- England tiled ln vain to discover the
don Highlanders' journal, went entire- secret until James Sherman a Corn
lv under when that regiment went to lsh miner, insinuated himself master
the front.    Tho   "Household   Brigade  of the secret and brought it home.
Maga/ine" (which is easily the oldest
cf the thirty existing regimental Journals, having been originally founded ln
18(12, when Major Whyte-Melville, the
famous sporting novelist, was leading
contributor) was only narrowly saved
from extinction durfhg the South African war, when editor after editor was
called to the front, by a lauy taking
over the reins of management! One
of the best editors of this was Capt.
Arbuthnot, M, V. O., who. o# taking
over, modestly plpaded: "We have
never edited a magazine before, and
we are not very good at spelling, but
we draw a little."
Theie is thus on? direction in which
the regimental editor is own brother
to the professional editor, Homely, iu
triumphing over difficult! s. Very
often an editor is also publisher, treasurer, sub-editor, chief Illustrator, and
sole contributor. The "Glob? an.l Lau-
rei," however the journal of the Royal
Marine, Is a trifle aristocratic, for at
cne time It boasted an editor In-chief
snd no fewer than nine assistant editors, The Royal Engineers' Journal
boasts that it ls entirely managed,
written, and illustrated by non-commissioned officers afftl men���though
an officer has necessarily to censor
the copy; and the "Army Service
Corns Journal" ft also published by
! Bismarck's  Advice.
1    When Bismarck was at the height of
' his fame one of his supporters ven
, t tired  to enlist the   Chancellor's   assistance In obtaining an appointment
j for hls son.    The proud father oxpa
\ tlated on his son's capacity.    "He Is
admirably equipped." said the father,
"and sneaks seven languages."
!    "Ah." said Bismarck: then reflecting
for a few seconds, he added:    "If he
speaks seven languages make htm a
hotel manager."
Shop Assistants Who Founded Noble
Cobdee once asserted that "the British aristocracy was cradled behind
city counters." While there may be
some exaggeration in the statement, a
Btudy of the genealogical trees of our
aristocracy reveals many romant'c
stories of humble folk who have founded families which.today figure largely ln tbe peerage. Mr. Thornton Hall,
who is unequalled as a popular writer
on the records of our noble families,
devotes an interesting chanter in hla
recently-published book, "Love Romances of the Aristocracy" (Werner
Laurier), to the subject, and shows
how In the veins of scores of the
prod'iest English peers runs the blood
of ancestors who served customers in
city shops.
Among the forefathers ot the Duke
of Northumberland, for Instance , we
find such names as William le Smythe-
so'-ne, of Thornton Wattous, husband-
mpn; William Smlth'^cn nf v ���
sl ��� - l\u.-,i,.,iidman: Ralph Smlthson.
truant farmer; and Anthony Smith-
son yeoman. "It was this Anriioiv
whose son Hugh left the paternal farm
194 Gordon St., STArr.^TON, N.Y.
" Will  you
ki.id'.y inform
me    if
are sold
In   New  York
City?   1 learned
about  them last
summer.     My
daurliter went to
Kingston,   Ont.,
���ml spent Uie summer there. She got
ao::ie of your Gin Pdls and sent tliem
tome and I tried them an 1 found them
to be the best medicine that I ever used
i for Kidney and Bladder Trouble. Oh 1
they did me so much good and I am so
much better.   I hope yo��l can fix it so
11 caa get Gin Pills in New York".
Sold everywhere in Canada at 50c. ���
box, 6 for $.'.io. Sample free if yon
write National Drag and Chemical Co.
of Can,:da. L�������)���*, ;d,^eptBC Toronto.
Jf you need a gentle laxative or some,
thing to stir np the liver, take National
Lazy Liver Pills, 25c a box. .106
(Horniest Gram-o-phone)
Ths family can listen to the band of H. M.[Coldstr.am
Guards, of   London; Soma's Band,
Harry Lauder snd a host of others.
It brings you the music of the great composers, tbc
classics���the temi-clattics j the stunning marches aad
patriotic tongs that make the blood tingle and ths pulses
jump; the dear old-time melodies that will live forever,
the latest popular hits  and the  rollicking  minstrel fun.
HK��c!^roD.p���oNEs $20 to $250 EA8rDP��KSrrs
Hear it to-day at the  nearest Victor-Berliner Dealers.
Double.sided VICTOR Records 90c. for the two.
Berliner Gram-o-phone Co.
J. H. Todd's Musk House
419 Columbia St.
New Westminster
Goethe's   Charlotte.
According to tbe   German   papers,
there  still  remains one   relation ' of
Goethe's   Charlotte.      All   who   have
read "The Sorrows of Werther"���upon the merits of which opinions are
div.ided���win   remember   that   Char-
lotte was the cause of Werther's sor-
rows.   It seems that a niece of Char- I
lotte still resides In Hanover, and the
city has just made her a public ?;rant.
She is 91 years of age, and is known
as Wllhelmlna Buff.   She has recently
enriched    the   Kaestner   Museum   by
presenting to the institution a number   f souvenirs of her aunt, particularly a wedding present which Goethe
had g'ven her.���London Globe.
A Soda Cracker Was a
Soda Cracker UNTIL���
4      *      ���
T dominion 1
*)ian r
Christmas Sailings
Portland, Me., Halifax, Liverpool
"Canada" Saturday, Dec. 2
"Megantic" Saturday, Dec. 9
"Teutonic" Thursday, Dec 14
Steamers sail from Halifax early
next day, connecting with trains from
the West.
White  Star  S.S.  "Laurentic"  and
Megantic" are the largest, fllnest
and most modem from Canada.
Elevators, lounges, string orchestra,
etc. First, second and third class
passengers carried.
White Star S.S. "Teutonic" and
Dominion Line S.S. "Canada" carry
one class cabin (II) and third class
passengers only.
Por reservations and tickets  apply to
ED GOULET, C. P. R, Depot.
W. F. BUTCHER, Agent G. N. R.
Compapy'a office, C19 2nd Ave.,
Seattle. '
Six years ago we gave to the
Dominion a Superior Soda Cracker
���better flavored, better made.
Mooney's Perfection Cream Sodas caught and held
popular favor, through their flavor.   Tons of them are
consumed every day���and the demand gets bigger every day.
You Want Biscuits
LTftitmaoCANADA fr*!
��� ���:��������
in.Private Cars
We use none but the choicest ingredienti.   We get the best because we
pay top prices.    Then they are baked by Canada's master bakers in
the largest sunlit sanitary factory in the country.
But we don't stop with making thelinest soda cracker���we go further.
Every package is shipped in our own private cars.   The cars are
specialty made so an even temperature is maintained.   We
are the only makers to go to this trouble and expense.
It's expensive, but better for the biscuits.   .
They arrive at your table fresh, flaky and delicious.  And
they cost no more than common kinds.
Try a package today*
. --...       -aa.-.l'-SYV-
WW *rr.jt .f*->-**t:\*
iseONKMif ����.*!��W|gf;vv*i'. 9
The Daily News
_ b^The Daily Newa Publlsh-
pan*. Limited, at their offices,
��!,.. McKenzie   and   Victoria
6. A. Paige...!\...Managing Director
The suggestion which was mooted
at the last meeting o�� the City Council
that New Westminster should have t
civic Hospital was a step In the right
direction, lt was, however, a step
���which Bhould have been taken a long
time ago, and to which many more
steps'should have been added by this
Of all Ihe amenities which should he
possessed by a city of the size of this,
one of the most desirable to be attained -is that of a public hospital.
There should be come place run by
the municipality where the poor,
whom we have always with us. could
not pnly, get care and attention, in
��ase of serious accident or illness,
away from, the offfcn squalid and
wretched siirroundini;s of their own
homes, but where also in case of
minor afflictions they could receive
outside attention and become as they
are catted 'in'ail larpe cities "out patients."
The out patients' department or dls-
rensary from which meuicine is dispensed, and where wounds receive
care and proper dressing, has hpen
tho means of saving untold numbers
of lives. The poor cannot afford to
spend the few dimes or quarters from
the hard-earned savings of the week
San Francisco, Nov. 15.���Margaret
D. Rougemont, a wealthy French
woman of Tahiti, who was detained at
the Angel Island immigration station
here today when she attempted to
land from the steamer Mariposa, hav
ing with her a six weeks oil Infant
which she said was not her son, was
allowed to proceed on her journey to
Europe by immigration   commission
Miss D. Rougemont, who is the
divorced wife of W. H. Ehlers. of
Honolulu, the court having permitted
her to resume her maiden name, told
the immigration officials that the
parents of the infant were a French
woman of Papeete and a youns French
naval officer. The father, she said
was awaiting the arrival of th" in
fant in Frame, nnd the immigration
regulation which prohibits the entry
of any alien under the age of sixteen,
unlfss accompanied by   his   parents,
was suspended.
Emperor's Powers Curtailed.
Berlin, Nov. 11.���The general criticism in connection with the Moroccan
agreement with Frarice, that the
Reichstag should have t�� voice in the
conclusion of such momentous trea- j
ties, has made a breach in the constitutional position of the Emperor as a
treaty-making power. Vice-Chancellor
Delbruick yesterday announced to the
committee of the Reichstag to whom
the Franco-German treaty had been referred that tFie government had decided that parliament had a right to be
consulted in a treaty involving the acquisition or cession of colonial territory. They accepted the proposed
statute requiring the assent of the
Reichstag and the Bundesrath to any
0f j change In the boundary of a colony,
but the Moroccan-Congo treaty was
excluded, under the existing law.
Volunteer Police Dog.
Members cf the Liverpool police
force attached to a Breck Road district have the assistance of a volunteer police dog, which belongs to a local publican. Regularly every night
the dog, a large retriever, walks into
the police station, just as the night
men are going on duty, and takes up
tho patrol with one of the uniformed
It will have nothing to do
Greatest aid to home baking
Makes the cake, biscuits and
hot-breads of superior flavor
and health! illness.
Absolutely free from alum ami ether
Injurious oubmtanoeo*
constables.  ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
  with an officer in plain clothes.   On
tne naru-earueu =uv,u6,  ~   ���������[geveraj cccasions the tlog has proved
on the small amount of drugs, band- ]cxeredlnsiy tactful and useful.   When
ages or disinfectants which might be
the means of preventing many a day's
snffering. Much less can they afford
the adequate nursing, good and pure
food ancl thp constant attendance of a
first-class physician which a civic hospital would afford.
Besides there are numbers of people whowould take advantage of such
an hospital Who not only could well
afford to pay, but who would bp enly
too glad to pay for what they receive.
An illness in the home of th? richest
is never so well taken care of as it is
at a  regular institution for the care
of the sick.
The necessity for an isolation hos- J wood were cufin Canada during 1910,
pital from which the Idea of a civic   worth nearly nine million eight Jiiin-
���hotspUal sprang is Vmt another   arg.\v l^red  thousand  doUara.       Over   slxty
roent In favor of this propslUon.   It.lsl^���ceWi of \���a ^"i0""1 w?\.Ben^ ?ut
��� \ot Canada without further labor b?ln^
the officer comes off duty in the morning the the dog runs away home, but
when the hour for resuming in the
evening arrives he is at the police station to the minute to go upon his beat.
Forestry Branch of Department of Interior Compiles Statistics.
The exportation of pulpwood in a
raw form from Canada into the United
States is increasing yearly, and by
just so much as this is bo does Canada
lose the benefits to be derived from
manufacture and the increased v��lue
of raw products. The toHitrf branch
of the Department of the Interiorfhas
compiled statistics showing that over
a million and a half of cords of pulp-
forty-three thousand cords of Canadian pulpwood sent into the United
States in 1901, three hundred and
seventy-seven thousand tons of me-
canical pulp and two hundred and
eighty-three thousand tons of chemical pulp were made. The value of
this pulp, for which Canada received
six million two hundred and ten thousand dollars as pulpwood, was over
thirteen and a half million dollars at
the average prices paid in 1910 by
United States importers of pulpwood.
Thus Canada did not get cne-half the
amount she would have received if all
pulpwood were converted into pulp on
Canadian soil. As the United States
does not export two per cent of what
it imports, a certain and steady market would be found for all the wood
pulp of Canadian production.
A Novelist at 37.
Mrs. Katherine S. Macquoid, the
novelist, who is 87 years of age, has
written a new book. Mrs. Macquoid
has been writing for 50 years, and her
helath remains good, save that the
strain of her work has slightly affected her eyesight. She has traveled
much in Europe off the beaten track.
Mrs. Macquoid's first story was published in 18E9, and she had written
since over fifty novels, beside children's and travel stories. She has also just completed another new novel,
entitled "Suzanne." Ker husband,
Thomas Robert Macquoid. who is 91,
has had a long and honorable career
as an artist and black and white
draughtsman.���London Evening Stand
pie Bar from its historic site at the
passing of Fleet street into the Strand,
on the plain promise of re-erecting it
elsewhere, and then, to save itself
trouble and a few pounds, passed it
over to a celebrated brewer" for his
private use as the entrance gate to hie
park several miles from the city is
condemned as showing that body at
Its worst.
The personnel and culture of the
Common Council as a whole have decidedly improved since then, and so
gross an act of vandalism could
scarcely be repeated, but not until
London's last remaining historic gate
is placed at the city boundary on the
Thames embankment, which would be
its most fitting position now, can that
act be in any degree extenuated.
one-third casb, balance 6, 12 and 18 months.
TWO LOTS ON ELEVENTH STREET, between Queen's and Third
avenue, 100x180, with lane at back, good house. Price $3200, $120p
cash, balance 6, 12, 18 and 24 months.
ail cleared; $2200, one-third cash, balance 6, 12 and 18 months.
Phone 1004. Room 5, Bank of Commerce Building.
a strong one, too.     PaTienls with in
fectious diseases must and should al
ways be isolated from the rest of the
family or the public.
The public hospital is one of the
prime needs of the city, and the idea
which cropped up at the City Hall at
the beginning of the week sliould not
be allowed to die. It should be every
man and woman's business to foster
tt. -i
expended on lt. The United States
manufactured lt into pulp and piper
From United States Iq^tS^ftiodTicts
bulletijs, it is seen tbat approximately
two-fifths of the pulpwood imported by
that country is manufactured In'o
commercial pulp, and three-fifths into
sulphite pulp, and that a cord of wood
produces one ton of mechanical paper
or one-half ton of chemical pulp. This
means that of the nine hundred and
Young Men Gather
(Continued from Page One.)
on this continent. In Victoria, although tbey were givin;? $200 a year
in the work, they had decided to in
���crease tbe ^oniributions. Some could
go to the fl^ld.'others could not. Those
who could not go could help to send
and to maintain those who could.
Mr. Graham, of Vancouver, made
some complimentary remarks about
the collation of which the company
had partaken, and paid a compliment
to the ladles who had provided It. He
���extolled tlie social meeting as a valuable factor in Y. M. C. A. work, even
when it was only a "chip in" social,
where the more males dispensed with
the assistance nf the fairer half of liu.
manity and "dug" to cover the cost
Proceeding, the speaker paid a tribute to the industry, energy and re
BOUTCe of the directors oi tlie new Y.
M. C. A. building, and to Messrs. Sov
���t'reign aud Anderson, an.l declared
that fhe association wliich waB mosl J
active In extensiun work, such as that )
spoken of by Mr. f.eiscr. was usually
most successful in domestic worx as
well. Up hoped that the friends in
New Westminster would take some
share in the extension movement-
take a slice in EOme one's salary, aa
it were. "This M> the day of opportU
nity." he concluded, "ln a work which
isv exceedingly fruitful, and on which
Xiod has set his seal."
Rev. Mr. Brown closed the meeting
-witli the benediction.
Corporation of London Taking Steps
for Its Reacquisition.
There Is some ground for hopin?
that Londoners will again come Into
possession of Temple Ba*-, the famous
old structure which once stood at the
top ot Fleet street, marking the west
entrance to the city, and whicli, on its
removal ,to permit of increased traffic,
was taken away stone by stone and
set up in Theobald's Park by the late
Sir Henry Meux.
The Corporation of London has decided to instruct the City Lands Committee to consider \vhat steps can be
taken for the reacquisition of Temple
liar. The fashion in which the City
Corporation 30 years a^o obtained public sanction for the removal of Tem-
Bank of Montreal
CAPITAL       ��1M00,000.00
RESERVE    '2,000,000.00
Branches througnout Canada rnd
Newfoundland, and ln London, Eng
���tnd, New York, Cb'*ago and Spokane,
U.S.A., and Mexico City. A general
basking business transacted. Let
ters of Credit Issued, available wltb
correspondents In all parts of the
Savings Bank Dipsrtment���Deposltr
received in sums of $1 and upward
aud Interest allowel at 3 per cent. pe<
annum  (present r*te).
Total  Assets over  $186,000,000.00
G. D. BRTMNER. Mansger.
George Adams, late proprietor of
tbe Public Supply SSeses, Columbia street, New Westminster, hereby
requests that all accounts owing to
him be paid as early as possible, at
his new offices in tbe Odd Fellows'
block, 716 Carnarvon Btreet, New
Westminster. ������
The Western Steam
and Oil Plants Ltd.
210 Carter-Cotton Blk.
Phone Seymour 767S.
or Phone 324,
New Westminster.
Washington, Nov. lo.���The fact that
the whole country, its legislators and
���the president ' nfo   awakening   to   a
���quickened consciousness of the sea ue
j    a highway between nations, and   that
passengers thereon must be protected
is evidenced in the fact that to rsndsr
assistance to  vessels  in  distress  at
-sea during the season of bad weather.
President Taf|, todjiy ordered the At
lantic fleet   of   revenue   cutters   to
patrol   the I coast   from     Maine   to
Florida, beginning   December   1,   re
malnlng at sea practically continuously until April 1, 1912, The revenue cut-
ton will be stocked, with   provisions,
water and fuel with which to extend
relief.   None   of Jltlfcin   will seek   a
Iwriwr during: theentire flve months,
exoept aa necessity demands.
Cold Weather
Comforts f o Children
Boys' and Youth's Overcoats
at Phillips' Big Store in the latest styles and
newest patterns. No matter what size he may
be we can fit him. They are made in the same
style as the men's with the convertible collar.
$5.00 to $15.00.
Children's Reefers
have not been forgotten. We can show you an
immense range, including Navy Blue Serge,
Brown Serge, Cardinal Vicuna Cloth and many
others in tasty patterns.   $4.00 to $9.00.
Our Stock of Children's Felt Hats is Complete.
671 Columbia Street New Westminster
Fresh Sealshipt Oysters
are again on sale by P. Burns &. Co., Limited. Try
a quart and be assured they are the best you have
ever had.
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 Dimension.
Now is the time to build for sale or rent while price* are low
To Buriwcc or Picnic Parties:
Parts'���lire tfie "Tlono"
Large and commodious, carrying one to twenty
with comfort.   Apply to Alex Speck, on boat at
Begbie street slip, or 'phone L. 558.
B.C. Mills
limber and Trading  Co.
Manufacture��� aad Dealers In All Kinds ol
Royal City Planing Mills Branch
Tslsphens  12 Nsw Westminstsr Box 13'
W. R. GILLEY, Phona 122.
G. E. GILLEY, Phona 291.
Phonea, Office 15 and U.
Gilley Bros. Ltd.
Wholesale and Retail Dealera In Coal
A New Lumber Yard
Lumber,   Mouldings,   Lathe   and   Shingles
PHONE  104. (Old Glass Works Factory. SAPPERTON.
���M������B���SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS��� ���'*"^t����w*'""
A report that the Minister of Militia
IntendB to authorize the raising of two
new regiments, one of Gallclans at
Winnipeg, and one of Hindus in Vancouver, has been calling forth numer
ous comments from officers more or
less distinguished, of the latter city.
"The reason of this move ls somewhat
���obscure, lf indeed, it exists at all. A
���departure from precedent, such aB the
raising of a Sikh regiment in Canada,
has got to have some very strong motive before it can materialize. One
���of the aforementioned distinguished
officers thinks they should be enrolled
in case of trouble with the Indiana up
north, as if that were sufficient excuse to warrant the expenditure. Why
not Chinamen or Japs, then? Sikhs
undoubtedly make splendid soldiers,
*6 do Japanese, and the Chinese are
showing quite a little martial ar lor at
present. The Idea of enlisting colored
troops with the one object, namely.
Indian fighting, is absurd. Even supposing a few Siwashes have partaken of too much "hooch," decide to
"shoot up" the district, is there any
reason to suppose that the police will
not be able to control the situation
perfectly well, as they did recently
inthe Hazelton country? Or jailing
them, could not the services of the
Hoyal Northwest Mounted Pojlce be
reiniinstloned, or a sufficient force of
mllltla embodied? Ab a matter of fact
the most likely course to be adopted
would be the swearing In, and arming as special constables, of a number
���of prospectors, trappers anl others,
used to the bush and accustomed to
the ways of Indians, who would be by
far the most useful men for the work.
Where would the sense come In of
raising a Hindu legiment for such an
eventuality ?
"These questions are not governed bv
the whims of a few who fancy they
would look well in tlie semi-Oriental
uniform of the European officer in the
Indian array, but with ail due regard
to the considerations of national economy, perhaps these distinguished officers are not aware that a signatory of
the Geneva convention, Great Britain
would be unable to avail herself in a
war against a white race, of her
many loyal and efficient native soldiers who are recruited am' trained in
the various parts of the Empire. These
troops being raised for specific purposes In tbeir own countries, have
done and arc yet doing work that is
fitted for a place in the most glorious
annuls of any race. Tbe fact remains, however, that the need for
them In this country does not exist,
and to go to the expense of raising
them, therefore, would be a gross misplacement of public funds. 1 do not
mean to disparage the Sikh as a fight-
ing man; all the world knows his
value but to raise a regiment of them"
would be lust as costly aa to raise another regiment of ordinary mllltla.
und whereas the native soldiery would
only be available for service in native
wars, white troops may be used for
any contingency that may arise and
therefore present better value for the
money invested. The exigencies of
the publlc service form the chief factor of military expansion, and it seems
to me that this move would liardly be
in accordance with tbe best interests
of that service.
Another point which' must not be
lost sight of is that the object of the
active militia is not so much to retain the services of old soldiers and
trained men, as to be continually
passing untrained men through the
ranks ln order that thu percentage in
the reserve, which includes every
able-bodied man ln Canada who
is a British subject, of men who have
served their time In a regiment, may
ever increase.
I have no idea whence this report
originated, hut I rather suspect that
someone has been taking a surreptitious pull at the legs of these "distinguished officers."
As a matter of fact there are many
old soldiers ot the Indian Army ln
this province today who would, no
doubt, welcome the opportunity of
serving once more, and the capacity
in which they could be usefully
employed would be in the army medical corps. A company of these men
trained to act as hearers and attached
to the local unit of that branch of the
service would be of immense use in
the field, and Indeed, ln the case ol
any great emergency, such as a big
fire or an earthquake, their service
would be Invaluable.
The Sikhs have as much right to say
"Civls Ilrlttanlcus Sum," as anybody,
their patriotism and ability ls acknowledged universally, but at the
same time their employment in any
other capacity, than as mentioned
above, does not present a fair return
for the cost of initial organization and
maintenance on account of their
sphere of usefulness being curtailed
by the Geneva convention.
The parade calleil "or 104th Regiment. Headquarters Companies, for
last Thursday night, was hardly a success. Six men tuTTSed up, which, however, is really more than was anticipated. It is to be earnestly hoped
that the present state of affairs will
be made the subject of an official enquiry. Why should the mffitia in this
city become a mere okej? There are
men and to spare bere. The population Is nearly 15.000, ancl six men for
drill, forsooth. There must be something radically wrong, and It is high
time that the matter be taken up by
the authorities and probed to the bot
torn. There Is no doubt tbat we could
raise at least four companies here un
der normal condition and to see things
ns quiet around the Drill Hall as ihey
are at present shows that something Is
amiss. Until the evil is discovered
things wlll only drift from bad to
worse, and the regiment will get a
name here which it will find it difficult to outlive.
Chicago, Nov. 15.���Fielding honors
among pitchers of the American
league went to Chief Bender of the
Philadelphia club, according to the official averages of the 1911 season, announced last night by President Johnson. Bender played in 31 games
without an error, with a percentage of
Walsh, of Chicago, accepted 198
chances, having 1E9 assists and 27
putouts, the largest number of any
Amerlcan_League pitcher. He finished twelfth with a percentage of .995.
Rube Oldring of Philadelphia, is leader among the outfielders with a percentage of .979. Tanehlll of Chicago,
led the shortstops. He made only 29
errors In accepting 642 chances; Sto-
vail of Cleveland, ls the real leader
among first basemen, although Zelder
of Chicago tops the list. Stovall's
percentage Is 98fi.
McConnell of Chicago leads the list
of second basemen, bu" Collins of
Philadelphia, probably is the real leader, as lie l'undled 697 chances &n-%
made only 84 errors.
Sullivan of Chicago, comes first
among the catchers. Although Turner of Cleveland leads the third basemen; Baker of Philadelphia, finished
with a better record. Baker took part
in 148 games, whereas Turner played
only 92.
Philadelphia leads In team fielding
with Chicago second.
New York, Nov. 15���Reforms of a
radical nature in the polciy and coh-
utitutlon of the amateur Athletic
Union, will be prepared, at the annual meeting In New Tork, Nov. 20.
Further conservation of the amateur
Spirit and character of athletics favored by the A. A. U., ls the the goal
aimed at In the proposed reforms, and
the elimination of the athlete whose
services aro practically bought, by
means of inducements which are of
the same moral effect as fees ls aimed at
Two rules, in particular, wlll be proposed. One wlll provide that an ath-
Tatrwho leaves a club affiliated, with
the A. A. V. must remain Unattached
" for two years before he will be eligible for membership In a different club.
The iecohd provides that noetudent
in a college mp university may be held
to an athletic club other than that of
Wb own Allege. Other provisions
suggested are that no athlete may
engage In a contest under A. A. *.
rules who has not previously filed with
the registration committee of his district a bona fide certlflcate of four
months residence in that district, nor
msy he enter a championship contest
until he has filed a eertiUcate of residence of six monthB ln the district*
The object of these rules, aa qfc.
fleer in the union who l* Interested
In the reforms sugestcd, said today, ia
to remove the scandal threatening
the Amateur Athletic Union every
now and then. There is no denying
that when a small club develops a
pood athlete there is a rush by the
big and wealthy ones to take him
away from the club.
This means professionalism in a
thinly veiled form, slncelt gets clubs
bidding against each other and encourages the athlete to lend himself
to the club making the best offer. It
prevents the small club that develops
him. out ot profiting hr the "find."
This condition ls found In athletic
clubs as well as in colleges. The
now rules are designed to make it
Judging from the scores   put   up in
last night's inter-city  match at Vancouver, New Westminster team got   a
, bad   trimming,   but   it    was plainly
seen by both the opposing team and
the spectators that   the    Royal   City
' boys were up against it all through
' the series.   The score:
1       2       3   Ttl.   Ave
..166   158    159���493���164
Corbett ..
Winquist ,
Steele  ..
Willette  .
Grant ..   .
Park ..   ,.
Wood   ....
McKay ...
793   862 804 2459
12 3    Ttl. Ave.
..211    147 191���549 183
..179    120 151���441 147
.147   146 190���483 161
..176   199 190���574 191
..177   216 217���610 203
881   828   948 2657 ���
Even with this game, to which New
Westminster looked forward as a win,
the two city bowlers stand even.
There will be quite an Interesting
three round, battle this evening at
tbe local alleys between the People's
Trust bowling team, of thla city, and
the- Vancouver Province team.
Royal Alliance.
St. Peteraburg, Nov. 15.���Formal an
nouncement was made today of the
engagement of the Qrwd Duchess 01-
ga. eldest ef the; four 4afeghters ttt
the Czar and Cxarlna of Russia, to
Prince Boris of Bulgaria. Today was
chosen for ibe official announcement,
because it is the sixteenth birthday of
the Grand Duchess.
Olga is an uncommonly pretty girl
and is devotedly attached to heir little
brother, the Grand.Duka Alexis, the
seven-year-old heir to the thjone of
tbe Great White Czar.
Prince Boris of Bulgaria ls but little older than his fiance, as he will not
be seventeen until next January. He
will succeed to the Bulgarian throne
upon the "death of his father. Czar F��r^
dlnand. The alliance is considered
here to be a master stroke on the part
Ate Unwisely? &&&��&"**
relieve the discomfort at onoe, snd help digest the overload. The le��er of rood
thlogsmay feel qu te safe with a box of NA-DRU-CO Dyspepsia Tablets at hknd.
wiU null ��' y0Uf druefUt hM not 'locked them yet send 50c. and we
H��H...I On, assi CkasssUal C_ at Camada.
You'll Like Our Raincoats. We have the
Slip-on style with the Raglan
shoulder and Slash Pockets.
Guaranteed waterproof in any
weather, any length of time out.
Prices $10, $12 and $15
517 Columbia St. New Westminster
290 acres in one of the most favdred sections of the valley. Lands
level and unexcelled for fruit growing, one-half mlle frontage on
navigable river, close to Kootenay Lake. C. P. R. runs through the
property. Excellent subdivision propsition which ought to bring
1100 per acre.   Price $10,000, on easy terms.
The Westminster Trust and Stfe Deposit Co.,ltd.
J. J. JONES, Mgr.-Dlr.
28 Lorne Street New Westminster
of the clever Ferdinand, who owes the
Independence of his country to the influence of Russia.
No definite date has been set for
the marriage ceremony, which Is expected to be the most brililsnt of its
kind Europe h'as seen in muny years.
Bremerton, Nov. 15.���A terrific gale
off Cape Flattery broke off a portion
of the fifty-foot topmast of the United
States wireless station at Tatoosh island Monday night. Word of the accident was received here yesterday.
The broken mast, hanging in the rigging was thrashed about the mainmast by the gale and threatened further dumage. It was finally secured
The wireless service was not greatly
damaged and the station Is still able
to communicate with other points. A
sixty-mile wind has been blowing at
Tatoosh all day, preventing permanent
work being done.
Some Good Buys
A snap.   Two-roomed house on 66
foot lot, $750.  Close to car line.
House on large lot cleared and
fenced on Edmonds road, close to
station, $3150.
Two 50-foot lots, near Pole Line
road.   $375 each.
Double corner on Sixth street car
line, $1,500.
Opposite   Edmonds    Station.      Open |
Evenings.. Phone 1038.
Do Not Waste Money
Save a little systematically, for it is the stuff that the foundations ot wealth and happiness are built of.
Money may be used ln two ways; to   spend   for   what  la
needed now and to invest for what shall be needed In the fe-
ture.   Money cannot be Invested until It la flrat saved.
The Bank of Vancouver
Authorized Capital, $2,000,000.    Columbia, corner Eighth street
A. L. DEWAR, General Manager D. R. DONLEY, Local Manager.
Monday, Nov. 20
AT 8:30 P. M.
Take   LAXATIVE   BROMO    Quinine
Tablets.    Druggists refund money  if
it fails to cure.   E. W. GROVE'S signature is on each box.  25c.
A Snap
4-Roomed House
at corner of Cumberland Road aad
Seventh Avenue in
Burnaby. Lot 54x
169, all cleared and
fenced and in garden.
Price $1,300
$350 Cash, balance
same as rent.
Water and light
services under-con*
New  Westminster Ctty  Specialist.
McQuarrie Bros.
Phone SH.        SU CeiUMMa etres*.
Violin Recital by
Mr. Holroyd Paul
The Eminent Virtuoso (Pupil of.Sevolk, Prague), Assisted by
Prima Donna from the Royal Italian Opera, Covent Garden, London,
At the Piano        MR. C. W. OPENSHAW
1 '���''   **\   -atatew*   t��r
TICKETS  .%\M and 60c
On Sale at Frank Major"* Music House.
The Mouse of Quality and Low Prices"
C h air s
��� l, ���)
for Every Room in the House
CHAIRS with Wire
Den Chairs in Early English, Golden Fumed Oak Finish.
Rocking Chairs in Golden; Early
English, Fumed and Mahogany
Odd Parlor Chairs
of Upholstering.
in aU styles
Dining Chairs in all finishes.
When yoa require a new Chair, caP ;^4J<_��ok
our stock over.    We haro what y^u want
sand the price is right
.'isuoiisflop ,.
������ .-.'inwkt*,! -.
,*.\ noOWJif *t*
���.���l'jfil"i<.' *w.
f* "'"VM    '     ' ITI' '���        V . M'ttaaW'tii&jf
Gaipfwey & Leiis
Store With All New Goods
401-403 Columbia Street
Phone 829
.������-*��.-V PAGE SIX
-i -   -���-
A   Russlsn's   First  Enceuntsr  With
English In London.
A Russian tails a funny story ol hli
flrst encounter with the English language. The day after his arrival in
London he made a call on a friend in
Park lane and on leaving inscribed in
hit notebook what he supposed to b��
the correct address.
The next day. desiring to go to th��,
same place again, hs culled a cabman
and pointed to the address that he had |
written  down.    The cabman   looked
him over, cracked hit whip and drove
away without him.
This experience being repeated with
two or three other cabmen, the Russian turned indignantly to the police,
with no better results. One officer
would laugh, another would tap his
head and make a motion imitating the
revolution of a wheel and so on.
Finally the poor foreigner Rave it up
and with a great deal of difficulty, recalling thc landmarks which he had
observed the day before, found his way
to his friend's house. Arrived there
and in company with one who could
understand him he delivered himself
of a severe condemnation of the cab
men and the police of London for their
impertinence and discourtesy.
His friend asked for a look at the
mirth-provoking address and the mystery was solved.   This was the entry:
'Ring the  Hell."
The Russian had with great care
OOpisd, character for character, the
legend on the gatepost, suppo.-ing that
it indicated the house and .���'treet. ���
"Yoj Art So Different."
Fancy not that the flirt is brainless.
��'.ie must have the wits of the wisest,
else her prey escapes. She is to each
man what tnat man must adores. If
he is du'.l, she is not too bright. If he
is cl.ver. she must sparkle. If he it
bookish she reads all the day that she
may modestly display knowledge
when he calls at night and. drawing a
beloved volume from his pocket, begins to U'll her of his vellum-bound
treasures, if he loves horses and
dogs she dares not tell him of her
motor-car. Should he chance to say
that woman, like the angels, should
dress in white she appears only in
snowy raiment. To be so keen and
tactful requires something more than
mentality, it calls for the intuition of
a witch and the depths ol a philosopher.
The flirt   must   have   a   sense   of
humor, but this she must keep concealed.    The first sentence in man's
primer of love-making is:  "You are
so  different,"  and  even   though  the
ijoke maker and tlie librettist of the
ccmic opera have endeavored to show
man that woman la wise to the emptiness of this remark, man still uses it
shamelessly,   if a woman follows her
impulse she will laugh.   She will say
that little Sammy whom Bhe loved at
the tender age of seven began his conquest by saying: "You ain't like th'
other girls."   That would offend,    lt
would place man in an unflattering
light.   He would appear as if minus
originality.    And  that  is  what he is.
One man's love making is a carbon
copy   of   another's   and   that   is   the
pleasure of flirting.   One seeks always
the man-wonder who will say "I love
you" so that il really  tsounds aa if it
were  new  instead ot something renovated  or  made  over.
One never finds him.
A Very   Pertinent Question.
An Irishman on his way home at
right was in the habit oi cutting
through a cemetery in order to shorten
tiie distance. A group of his friends
evolved a scheme to have some fun at
his expense. Accordingly they found
a sunken grave across which his path
lay, dug it out and covered it with
boards in such a manner that he must
fall into the yawning cavity. '
The Irishman came along and everything happened as per schedule. While
he was still squirm.ng about in the
bottom of the hole, striving to extricate himself, three or four of his
friends, aftired in white sheets and
other ghostly accoutrements, suddenly
made their appearance. Pat was
frightened out of his wits and almost
fainted when one of them said;
"What are you doing in my grave?"
The tone was sepulchral. It made
the Irishman's hair stand almost on
end, but he could not forego a witty
"Faith, and what are vou doing out
of it?" he asked.
Old  English Tracts.
English tracts and sermons of the
seventeenth and eighteenth eentutie*
are decidedly interesting on account
of tho Btrange phraseology���a kind of
religious Blang���which they reveal,
Their titles exemplify this slang well,
and the following are a few example*
of thera:
"The Spiritual Mustard Pot, t'.
Mak.- the Soul Sneeze With Devo-
"The Snuffers of  Divine Love."
"Crumbs of Comfort For Hungrv
''Biscuitt Baked in the Oven of
Charity. Carefully Conserved For
Chickens of the Church, Sparrows of
the Spirit and Sweet Swallows of
calvatioii. '
He Was  In  Bad.
Tliere is in a certain town a judge
who occasionally hits the flowing bowl
until it puts him down and out. Oue
morning, following em unusually swift
encounter with the alcoholic loe, he
appeared iu his office looking sad'and
shaken up.
"How are you this morning. Sam?"
inquired a friend.
"Worse than I've ever been " replied the judge with a groan. "I'm in
bad at home. When 1 left the house
a little while ago the children were
calling ine Sam and my wife was addressing  me  as  Mister."
The  Elements of Character.
Greatness of   character   is u com-
|munjcable attribute.    It has nothing
exclusive in   its nature.    It   cannot
be fhe monopoly   of   an   individual
for it is  the enlarged  and  generous
uction    of   faculties   and   affections
.which  enter into and constitute all
jrainds���I   mean   reason,   conscience
and love���so that Its elements exist
in all.-Willism filler? Charming.
-,. *H*rft,ljtmi -_x*'' ���-
Summary of news published for investors who are interested in developments
on the Fraser and Pitt Rivers, in the vicinity of Port Mann and Coquitlam
Douglas Island Lies at Junction of Pitt and Fraser
Rivers���Commanding Position for Shipping and Industries ��� Has Nearly 500 Acres for Industries;
18,500 feet or 3M> Miles of Waterfrontage.
You know that when railways acquire waterfrontage they DO NOT
PART WITH IT. This statement is amply borne out by the policy of the
Canadian Pacific Railway on Burrar I Inlet and elsewhere; of the Great Nor-
thern Railway on Puget Sound and also at Vancouver.
Therefore, waterfrontage for Industries and for new transportation lines
Is ALWAYS AT A PREMIUM. The few privately owned pieces of waterfrontage on Burrard Inlet, for instance, command prices of $100 per foot at the
extreme east end, to $1000 per foot in the vicinity of Coal Harbor. One
thousand dollars Is also the price on the north side of the Inlet.
These figures are for frontage on SALT WATER. Industries and ship
ping betake themselves to FRESH WATER whenever possible. Seattle at
great expense has opened Lake Washington to ships. The Mersey,, the
Thames, the St. Lawrence and the Hudson attract the shipping of the world.
Therefore the freight and operating terminals of two great continental railway lines are being located on opposite sides of the Fraser river���notice,
also on opposite sides of Douglas Island.
Mark you, it is not merely that a new set of financial Interests, the
Canadian Northern System, are locating on one side of the Fraser. This ln
itself is slgnificent.   But the great Canadian Pacific    System,    established
The next issue of the Fraser River
Review will contain a key map showing the exact location of Douglas
Island in relation to Port Mann and
Also other interesting information.
here [or many years, is moving its terminals to the opposite side of the
Their policy, as in the past, will doubtless be to HOLD c'.ose'.y what they
have and ACQIIKE more if possible. Other large industries have also acquired extensive frontage on THIS PART OF THE RIVER.
Very few- pieces of waterfrontase are obtainable here. As against
prices of $1000 per foot on Burrard Inlet, the prices on this section of the
Fraser vary from $40, east of Douglas Island, to $100 per foot west of the
Fraser Mills. You will thus appreciate the splendid opportunity for large
and ipiick profits from Fraser River waterfrontage.
You will shortly have an opportunity to buy DOUGLAS ISLAND waterfrontage and acreage���an opportunity to buy lt at YOUR OWN PRICE. You
should study this situation AT ONCE and be prepared for your opportunity
There are nearly r,00 acres and three and a half miles of waterfrontage in
DOUGLAS ISLAND. Notice Its location in the Fraser at the mouth of the
Pitt, almost directly between the terminals of two of the greatest of transcontinental railway systems.
This jis  Your  Opportunity.    More  Information  in
Subsequent Issues.
Why It Is   on   the   Increase���lllumin-
ant Made From Water.
It is not only that the Increasing
frequency of deaths by gas poisoning
has caused alarm, says the Mail and
Empire, The new process of making
gas by water instead of by coal .11-
rectly is world-Wide, and world-wide
are some of its results. It is chear.er
to make water gas than to make coal
Kas, and the method, therefore, appeals to gas companies, and probably
asisls them in the gradual reduction
of price that has been made in Toronto and elsewhere. Nevertheless,
some authorities insist, that there is;
not a great deal cf iTilferenco in th"
cost of th" two processes. Prof. Sedgwick discussed the matter before the
Massachusetts Association of Hoarls
of Health, and he declared   that, al-
although the light today may read 21
candle power and the oid gas light
only 16 candle power, the old light
was a better one for domestic pur-
poses. The increasing use of gas for
cooking is really responsible for the
reduction in price, or it may be the
other way about. In any event, water
f,as is not entitled to the whole credit, by any means of the reduced price.
It is to be granted, however, that the
old gas Is much less convenient to
1 A Peril Long Recognized.
Tlie paper read by Prof. Sedgwick
brings to light the fact that the deadlier effects of water pas weie recognized in Massachusetts thirty years
ago, and came to light in the course
of a battle between certain old-established companies making coal gas and
a new company which desired to
place water gas on the market. Tlie
old( r companies informed th;> public
as to the deadly effects oi*carbon mon-
oNide,' which is a much greater proportion of the new gas than of the
old, and were successful in having a
state law passe I to the Gsect that no
vas having moie than 10 per cent of
this product should be used. Later on,
however, the companies came to terms
and united ln requesting the legislature to remove the restriction, which
was done In 1890. Since then it has
been legal to manufacture and sell for
domestic purposes the deadly water
gas. One good result of Massachusetts' early stand on the question is
preserved in the form of an annual
record of deaths from gas poisoning.
As Deadly as Typhoid.
These statistics are most alarming.
They show that in the fifty years in
which no water gas was used ln the
state, except in tlje few cases wbere
it was legally manufactured Snd sold,
there were only about half a dozen
cases of gas pouonlng. In the past
twenty years, since water gas- has j
been legalized and widely used, there
have been at least 1200. "It Is not
that a pretty high price to pay for the
convenience of manufacturers?" demands Prof. Sedgwick. He goes on to
show that r.s u -natter of fact gas
poisoning, as a cause of death, has
grown until it ranks with such diseases as scarlet fever and measles, ln
Rhode   Island,   Massachusetts,   New
York and Pennsylvania, and tbe north*
ern tier of states It ls recognized as
one of the most serious causes of
sickness and death. In the north
generally more people die of gas poisoning than of Infantile paralysis, and
in' the state of Massachusetts ther;
are more victims per thousand than
die annually of typhoid fever ln such
cities as. Cincinnati and Hamburg.
A Deadly, Peril.
Experiments made) by investigators
show clearly enough that the nev/
method of making gas, ls much more
dangerous than the old method. They
show, for example* that even if one
were exposed to the fumes of coal
gas for six or seven or even eight
hours he might be resuscitated, and
that the chances of his recovery would
be a little better than even; while
to breathe the water gas for two or
three hours means death. ThiB ls a
most important point, for it is well
known that probably 99 per cent ot
the victims of water gas poisoning All
In the night wnnin sound of those who
would come to their to their rescue if
the alarm were giVen. In the morn-
lng the escaping gaa attracts the attention   of   others,   and   usually   a
prompt investigation is made. Tbe difference in the two gases ls this, that
whereas the sufferer from the coal
gas has a good chance of being revived, the victim of the water gas has
no chance at all, and even lf his
plight were discovered in two or three
hours, the poison inhaled ln that time
would be enough to enfeeble him tor
life, even though he Aid not then succumb.
Return to the Old Method.
In some places gas companies still
use the old-fashioned gas, and in the
opinion of Prof. Sedgwick the pnlyt
solution of the difficulty is for all
makers of gas to return to the old
method. They might take cognizance
of the fact that tue public is now coming to realize the danger of water gas,
and that many people are afraid to
have lt in the house. If a return were
made to the old system of manufacture this fear would vanish, and the
companies would secure many customers whom they cannot get today. This
increase ln sales would, it ls argued,
more than make amends for the Increased cost of the old method ot
manufacture, and the gas companies
would not be the losers.
a ���V ���**-~, -^r   -^^^afaama
>m*i + r-
���.-^-r���-,^*-   , p,,,      ||(-    lpmm+^^   J
- . . ., w .
"**��� *���<*��>*���*%*���
a -1    ���������������*��� .        ������������
PAOF ifcviBN.
I, O. O. F. AMITY LODGE NO. 27.���
The regular meetings of this lodge
are held ln Odd Fellows' Hall, corner Carnarvon and Eighth streets,
every Monday evening at 8 o'clock.
Visiting brethren cordially Invited
to attend.' C. J. Purvis, N.G.; W.
C Coatham, P. G. recording secretary; R. Purdy, financial secretary
MIBS M. BROTEN, public stenographer; specifications, business letters, etc.; circular work taken.
Pbone 416. Rear ot Major an*
Savage's office. Columbia St.
Game, Vegetables, etc. Dean Block,
next to Bank of MontreaL
Accountant. Tel R 128. Room,
Trapp block.
J. STILWELL CLUTE, barrlster-at-
law, solicitor, etc; corner Columbia
and Mc-'Cenzle streets, New West
minster, B. C. P. O. Box 112. Telephone 710.
MARTIN���Barristers and Solicitors.
Westminster offlces, Rooms 7 and 8
Gulchon block, corner Columbia and
McKenzie streets; Vancouver Offices, Williams building, 41 Granville street. P. C. Wade, K. C;
A. Whealler, W. G. McQuarrie, G. E
solicitor and notary, 610 Columbia
street.   Over C. P. R. Telegraph.
minster Board of Trade meets ln t��i
board room, City Hall, aa follows:
Third Thursday of each . montn;
.quarterly meeting on tne intra
Thursday of February, May, August
and Novetntrer, at �� p.m. Annual
meetings on the third Thursday ot
February. New members may bs
proposed and elected at any montb
Iy or quarterly meebaa. C. H.
Stuart-Wade, secretary.
For Girl*.
Figure out a reasoiiHble monthly or
yearly allowance  for the personal use
of tbe daughter of the family and after <
increasing this to a certain amount encourage ber to try to save ibe amount ;
added as a reserve fund.
See that a girl bas all possible expe-
rlence ln tbe judicious expenditure of
the money necessary for ber own per-
sonal belongings aud for household use.
Let ber furnish tbe family table for a
month and see lf sbe can give the Im- {
proved service at iess than tbe usual
A mother should train ber daughter
carefully  Id   tbe   performance  of alt!
kinds of bome work, having In mind, |
of  course,  ber   mental  and  spiritual j
needs.   Thus teach ber to respect both
work and workers and to know that
tbe world's wealth ts produced chiefly
by means of labor.
Teach a girl tu save not merely for
future use, but for future good. It Is
agreed among men tbat one of tbe finest of sli v.omanly qualities Is unselfishness; tbat tbe sweetest and best ln
ber nature ls shown forth In ber sacrifice and devotion ln behalf of others,
especially ber,own dependent children.
(Tlm* Tlm*
of ot
Arrival: Closing:
��0:00��� United States via C. P. R.
(dally except Sunday) .23.00
T:40���Vancouver via B. C. E. R.
(daily except Sunday). 11:18
12:00���Vancouver via. B. C. E. R.
(daily except Sunday).16
48:00���Vancouver via B. C. E. R.
(daily except Sunday).20
7:40���Victoria via B.  C.  E.  R.
(dally except Sunday).11
12:00���Victoria via B. C.  E.  R. j
(daily except Sunday) .11:15.
7:30���Unltedfetates via O. N..R. j
tdally except Sunday).. 9.46
15:16��� United States via G. N. ��.
(dally except Snnday)..16:00
10:18���All points east and Europe   (dally)  8:30
22:30��� All paints east and Europe   (daily)    14:00
10:18���Sapperton and Fraser
Mills (dally except
Suaday)       8:30
SO: 00��� Sapperton and Fraser
mills (daily except
Sunday)      *}*���***
10:18���Coquitlam   (dally   except
Sunday)      ~ ������,;;��� *:8('
12:00���Central Park and Edmonds (dally except
Sunday)       U.1J
1400���Eaat Burnaby   (dally   ex-
Sunday)  *��#���
10:00���Tlmberland (Tuesday And
Friday)    1*:30
10:30���Barnston Islands arrives
Tuesday, Thursday and
Saturday, aad leaves
Monday, Wednesday
and  Friday    1*:W
10:00���Ladner,     Port    Guichon,
Westham   Island, Bun ������
Villa 13:30
10:00���Annieville.  Sunbury (daily
except Sunday)    13:30
10:00���Woodwards (Tuesday,
Thursday and Satur-
day)    13:30
10:50���Vancouver, Piper's Siding via O. N. R.
(dally except Sunday)..14:20
11:30���Cloverdale and Port Kells
via G. N. R.  (dally ei-
(dally except Sunday). 14:00
11:30���Clayton (Tuesday, Thursday.   Friday   and   Bat-
>    day -14:00
11:80���Tynehead   (Tuesday   and
Friday)       ":0��
8:30���Burnaby Lake (dally except Sunday  lt'M
40:00���Abbotsfo'rd, Mataoui. Huntington, etc. (daily except Sunday)    23:00
16:16���Crescent, White Rock and
Blaine    (dally    except
-Sunday) 9:46
16:16���Hall's Prairie, Fern Ridge
and Hazlemere (Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday 	
11: 20���-Chilliwack, Milner, Mt.
Lehmaa, Aldergrove, Ofr
ter, Shortreed, Upper
Sumas, Surrey Centre,
Cloverdale. Langley
Prairie, MnrnyYOle,'
Strawberry Hill, South
Westminster, Clover
Valley, Coghlan, Bar-
dls, Majuba Hill, Rand,
via B. C. K. R. (dally
except Sunday)
11:20���Rand, Majuba Hill via
B. C. E. R. (Monday
Wednesday and Friday      	
-20:30���Chilliwack via B. C. E. R.
(dally except Sunday).17:30
(daily except Sunday).20:30
11:20���Abbotsford   via   B.C.E.R.
(dally exoept Sunday). 17:30
15:60���Cloverdale   via   B.C.E.R.
(dally exoept Sunday). 17:10
Correct Carriage.
Walking or standing with tbe kneee
crooked Is merely a bad bablt ln a
child, and It must be corrected with Incessant reminders, and an Inclination
toward round shoulders cau be treated
to a great extent in tbe same manner, j
Give the child's  vanity a  boost by
telling lt to go nnd look In the glass!
when It Is walking In these ways and!
after awhile merely saying tbe word)
"glass" will be a reminder of tbe mis- j
conduct    But If a physical weakness]
attends the trick of dropping tbe shoul-1
ders over go to the children's corset
department in any big store, purchase'
a linen brace and make the child wear
tt until It gets over tbe trick.
Nourishing food, fresh air nnd sootb-l
lng batbs are required even more than'
orthopedic boots nnd braces In tbe cor-1
rectlon of any youthful trouble. If]
the child Is not properly fed nnd sleeps I
In a room wltb bad air tbe nerves are!
poisoned and the muscles starved, and!
tbe trouble shows Itself tn the weakest!
place. Weak ankles, concave chests, |
rickets and otber disagreeable signs
In little bodies all mean that nature
ls being abused In some way.
And It Took a Long, Long Time te
Find Out by Whom.
Ons ol tbe most elaborate and sustained practical jokes on record was
that played on J. M. Langtord���commonly Known as "Joe" ��� some fifty
years ago. According to the version
given iu the "Lite oi oir William Hus-
sell," Langford wan in the Uarr.cn
Club in London wnen Albert buntti
accuited turn: "Heilo, Joe! Who has
cul your mar?" Jue wan m fc Uigui-
tied mood and resented uie query. "1
really don't see," he replied, "now it
can interest you wno cut my lia.r. '
tinitfi went uu wm.a:ia und stood in
trie nail, ine nexl member who came
up to tne morning ruuin sauntered up
to Langiord wun. "i see juu've beeu
nav:iig your hair cut. \\no did it?"
Joe \cry sternly replied, "1 can't imagine May yuu usu uie." ii.en ne or-
UcreU a glass oi ci.crry and bitters,
iue ua.u.- urougut il and gave a utile
start oi surpr.se as he presented it
wun a "ocg paraon, sir! -.s along of
your 'air, c.r, u loons unusual." Joe
weal tu ine giass aud saw nothing re-
oiarkuDle, on as ne was considering
ii.s tace Lnaries burst upon him witu,
"WiK-re on earth did you gel your
hair cut,  my  uear Joer"
Joe cuuld stand it no longer. He
went oii to ins chambers in Raymond's buildings, bray's Inn. Next
day he saw an advertisement in tbe
imiL's: "J.M.L.���bay, wno cut it? Was
it }'iur own hand or the deed oi an-
otner? Conless ere it be too late."
lt was only the first oi a series oi similar announcements, and the ingenuity
of his tormentors devised continual
surprises for him. On the day he
went down to Chertsey races he saw
the walls placarded with enormous
yosters, yeilow and black: "J.M.L.���
Lines more, who cut? Vou must
fcp''ak!" A band of Kthiopian minstrels was furnished with a melody to
sing outside Raymond's buildings to
the air of "What Are the Wild Waves
baying?" then very popular. And the
retrain was:
Vh*n are de wild waves saying as dey
lap de  Waterloo stair?
What are dem wild waves saying? Dey
say, Who cut Joe's hair?
In despair, Langford went abroad,
and when, at Chamonix, he climbed to
tne Cascade des feienns he lound
plastered in front of him a huge yellow poster bearing the words: "J.M.L.
���Confess, reveal, or be iorever lost!
Who cut it?" Joe's spirit was broken.
He sat down and wrote a humble letter to Albert Smith: "I yield. Spare
me. My hair was cut in St. Martin's
court al the barber's on the left hand
s.de. His charge was threepence. 1
am quite  beaten."
New Westminster Land District, District of New Westminster.
Take notioe that I. Walter S. Rose,
of New Westminster, B. C, occupation broker, intend to apply for permission to lease the following described land.
Commencing at a post planted one
and a half miles from Lillooet river
on the east bank of Twenty Five Mile
creek, running 80 chains north, thence
80 chains east, ihence 80 chains
soutb, tbence 80 chains west to point
of commencement and containing 640
acres more or less.
Date, September 18th, 1911.
Name of Applicant  (in full).
Re a part (10 acres) of a portion
of Lot 273, Group 2, New Westminster District:
Whereas proof of the loss of certificate of Title Number 1199F. Issued
in the name of George' Carter, has
been filed in this office.
Notice is hereby given that I shal'.
at the expiration of one month from
the date of the first publication hereof, ln a dally newspaper published In
the City of New Westminster, issue
a duplicate of the said Certificate,
unless In the meantime valid objection be made to me in writing.
District Registrar of Titles".
Land Registry Office, New Westminster, B. C, Oct. 31, 1911.
B.C. Coast Service
For   Victoria.
10:00 A .M Dally except Tuesday
1:00 P.  M Daily
12:00 Midnight Saturday Only
For  Seattle.
10:00 A. M.
11:00 P.  M.
Canadian Northern Steamships, Ltd.'
Shortest Route to London on 12,000
Ton Floating Palaces.
Xmas Sailing from Halifax.
Rates of Passage:
1st Class, $92.50, and upwards.
2nd Class, $53.75, and upwards.
3rd Class, Bristol or London, $32.50.
Further Information from Ed Goulet, C. P. R. Agent, or write
A. H. Davis, General Agent
272 Main St., Winnipeg.
Phone 105.     P. O. Box 345.
Office, Front St, Foot of Sixth.
SS. "PRINCE RUPERT" leaves Vancouver at 12 midnight every Satur-
day for Victoria and Seattle.
SS. "PRINCE RUPERT" leaves Vancouver at 12 midnight every Monday for Prince Rupert.
88. "PRINCE JOHN" leaves Prince
Rupert at 1 p.m. every Wednesday
for Stewart; at 10 p.m. Thursday.'
November 2, 16, 30, December 14-
28, for Queen Charlotte City, Skidegate, Lockport, Rose Harbor, etc..
and at 10:00 p.m. Thursday, November 9, 23, December 7. 21, for Mas-
sett and Naden Harbor.
runs trains three times a week from
Prince Rupert to end ot track (100
Hints Fo' Mothers.
Rub wasp and bee stings wltb a sites
of raw ouion.
Bouncing tbe baby ls more apt tc
nauseate iban to sootbe bim.
Keep a mosquito netting over tbe
baby'a carriage wben be sleeps out ot
Hot wster applied to a bleeding cut
will usually stop the flow ot blood
Don't wake the baby. Hang a placard with these words printed ln large
letters over his bed.
A white lining in tbe hood of a
baby'a carriage csuses a white glare
wbicb Injures ble eyes.
If tbe bsb.v gets sunburned wash the
burned places with warm aweet milk,
following wltb a bath In clear warm
A baby allowed to roll upon tbe floor
wlll creep and walk more quickly
than one which ts beld or tied in a
During tbe bot weather rnb tbe children's shoes with a little vaseline. The
shoes will laat longer, look better and
stay soft.         >
Baby's Basket.
If yon have a strong clothes basket j
or the bottom of an old baby buggy,
bave the carpenter make four stout
wooden legs tbe height desired.    Put
casters on the ends of tbe each and secure with screws.
Fasten tbe legs to the four corners
of the basket wltb screws tbrough a
thin board bottom slightly smaller all
around tban tbe bottom of tbe basket
If tbe basket hns n wooden bottom no
other board is needed.
Vlnlsb by tucking strips of thin
board two Inches wide arouud tbe
top of the legs close to the basket for
strength. Point this wltb white enamel paint or in colors tf liked better.
Two or three hoops fastened to the
Inside of the bnslfet so as to support a
covering of mosquito netting will la-
sure Immunity from tbe i>estlferous tly.
Air Sickness,
Most everybody knows about sea-
sickness, and its kindred woes that
come from riding in trains or climbing
mountains, but very few know what it
is to be airsick, the av.ator's ailment.
Afr sickness, as experienced by aviators, is quite different from ordinary
mountain sickness. Il is v.ell known
that many mountain climbers experience a certain sickness wnen reacning
an elevation oi 6,000 feet.
Aviators are affected in a similar
way, but much sooner, when they
have reached heignts of, say, only
3,000 feet to 4,000 feet. The respiration
is shortened, the pulse beats quicker,
and headache tallows. A general feeling ot sickness is lhe result, aud the
stomach is sometimes upset.
The dangers of high flying, therefore,
are immensely increased, as the aviator has not only to manage the equilibrium ot ids machine aud watch tbe
motor, but has also to battle against
physiological difficulties which are almost insurmountable. The air sickness
reaches its maximum, not when rising
but when descending.
Some Points Fer Fathers.
Must be tactfully wary of criticism.
Must never laugh si tbe questions ot
bis child; may laugh wltb htm. bat
never at him.
Most give hla rbtld high standards,
for by their aid will be tie beat able te
control and understand blmselL
Must study hls children Individually,
for the same child wbo shrinks from
coerslon and advice will often respond
Instantly to gentleness, wisdom and
example        ���
Baby'a Sleeves.
Most mothers tte up thf': baby'a
sleeves wltb riblmn. A prettier way
fand one tbat savea the trouble ef
Ironing out the rlbbonsi Is to purchase
two small strings of white or Ktlt
beads snd two medium Hard pearl buttons. Fasten one button oa seen
sleeve, slip a string et beads over It
and fasten at tba shoulder wttb a baby
pin. The effect ia ehamiug-eaB tl
coats about * certs altogether.
His Proclamations.
A divorce trial in Paris which was
decided a few weeks ago brought to
light this remarkable situation: The
husband, a bank employe, decided iu
1908 to cease speaking to his wife
and to make his wishes known by
"proclamations" which he fastened to
the wall oi their living room. The
first oi them was to tne effect that
every husband should pay his share
ol the living expenses, but no more.
"I shall pay my hall; my wile must
pay her share," he wrote. "To prove
expense account correct, bills must
be shown. 1 shall take my meal*
out of the house and when inclined to
eat at home shall provide the material and do the cooking." The proclamations also contained lectures ou
moral questions and threats ol punishment. According to the deposition
of the wife, the last one read, "Adele.
I'm going away." The court gave the
woman her freedom.
Real  Hadss.
The golf bug's soul came back from
a little range around Satan's preserve
wth a smile as wide as the Amaxon
river. "1 say," it exclaumed, "1 don't
call this much of a hell. Ihey have
the finest golf course out there 1 ever
saw in my life."
A droll-looking old soul who was
sitting on the safety valve looked tip.
"But did you see anybody playing
on it?" he asked.
"No," the newcomer admitted. "1
The old-timer chuckled. "That's it,"
he said. "He won't let anybody play
on it."
For Prince  Rupert and Alaska
11:00 P. M...Nov. 4th, 12th, Dec. 8th.
For Queen Charlotte Islands.
11:00 P. M...Oct. 31, Nov. 11th, 25th
For  Hardy  Bay.
8:30  A.. M Wednesdays
Fer  Upper  Fraser   River  Points.
Leave New. Westminster,  8:00 A.M.,
Monday, Wednesday and Friday.
Leave Chilliwack. 7:00  A.  M., Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday.
For Gulf Islands Points.
7:00 A. M. Friday for Victoria, calling at Galiano, Mayne, Id., Hope Bay,
Port Washington, Oanes Hr. Guich-
eon Cove, Beaver Point, Fulford and
Sidney Id.
Agent, New Westminster.
G. P. A.. Vancouver
Transfer Co.
>Boe "Phons lta.     Barn 'Pbone 117
Begbie Street.
Baggage   deiiverea   promptly   2*
amy part of tke elty.
Light and Heavy Hauling
(The Double Track Route)
Through tickets from Vancouver to
all points east of Chicago ln Canada
and the United States, also to Europe.
Make your reservations now for the
holidays. Standard and tourist sleepers���meals "Pay as you order."
H. G. SMITH, C. P. & T. A.
Phone Seymour 7100.
L. V. DRUCE, Commercial Agent.
Phone Seymour 3060.
S27  Granville  Street,  Vancouver.
Winter Schedule
In effect at 24:01, November B, 1911.
Trains Will Leave as follows:
Toronto Express at   8:55
Soo Express at  13:50
Imperial Limited at  19:40
Royal Bank of Canada
Capital   paid  up $6,200,000
Reserve  7,200,000
The Bank has over 209
branches, extending in Canada
from the Atlantic to the Pacmc,
in Cuba throughout the island;
also in Porto Rico, Bahamas,
Barbados, Jamaica, Trinidad,
New York and London,, Eng.
Drafts issued without delay
on all the principal towns and
cities in the world. These ex-
celent connections afford every
banking facility.
New Westminster Branch,
Lawford  Richardson, Mar.      '
Our process of Dry Cleaning
and Dying ie MARVELLOU8.
We can reclaim many garments you might decide to cast
Phone R278 for the Best Work.
Gent's Saitl Pressed   -   75c
Gent's Suiti Cleaned $1.50 np
Cleaners & Dyers
345 Columbia Strset.
Phone 388.
P. O. Box 557.
For  tickets  and  other  particulars
apply to
ED. GOULET, Agent.
New Westminster.
Or H. W. Brodie, G.P.A.. Vancouver
iH to se a p.
S and 4 Cycle.
Local Agonta
Westminster Iron Works
Phone 53.
Tenth  8t���  New Weatminater.
Fine Office Stationery
Job Printing of Every
Description - - - Butter
Wrappers a Specialty
Market Square, New Westminster.
Meet every Monday In Labor hall,
8. p.m.
F. H. Johnson, business agent office. Blair's Cigar store. Office phone
L 508, Residence ohone 601.
Gardiner & Mercer
M. 8. A.
Phone 061. Box 772
J. Newsome & Sons
Painters, Paperhangers
and Decorators
Estimates Given.
214 Sixth Avenue. Phone W
Phone 699. P. O. Box SOL
Snider & Bretheur
General Contractors
Weatmlnster Trust Building.
Pries Stt on Shah's Head.
The price ol 1100,000 has been set
on the head ol Persia's ex-Shah, and
one ol 925,000 each on the heads ol
Salared Dowleh and Shua es 8ultaneh.
the two Kadjar princes wbo are his
principal supporters. Evidently the
Persians fully intend that the head of
their former ruler shall not rest easy
even though it no longer wears a
Eskimo Mourning Customs.
All Eskimos are superstitious about
death, and, although they hold festivals in memory of departed friends,
they will usually carry a dying per-
Mju to Home abandoned hut. there to
drag out his remaining days without
lood. medicine, water or attendance., Telephone R 11t Otltoe: Princeaa �����
After lhe death of a hunbend or a .    ��� .... _... ...^���_1_ i_i_
w:I�� the survivor cuts the front hair t^^^^r^^^^^*^^^ ,
short and fasts lor twenty-live days. ' Advertise �� tke DaOy N��WS[
Sole agent for
Hire's Root Beer
Mineral Waters,  Aersted Waters
Manufactured ky
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.
kterest is paid m Sariags
Bahac��gbIf-jMfl*. :: t:
Bwmss jAccMNts ���atari
���a fartrakt ten*   P   ��
ASSETS $48,000,000
nbw watTMiNtTm, a c
S1S Columbia Street.
��� wn ii    ji   "T'ljr   r    i in     j'
Choice Beef, Mutton,
lamb, Pork and Veal
Central Meat Market
Corner Eighth St. and Fifth Avenue.
PHONE 370.
WE haye on hand a
full line of Horse
Blankets, Buggy Rugsand
Waterfront Covers. The
Prices are Right and the
Q��fifirA Guaranteed.
s:^K^7 ���������*; 4
. ������ a....-   . ,. ..I-   '
i HHrtm, uai��,
Phene SS, New WaaUnlnetsr, m, C
iC. 'ii i ii
���0;,, i? . 'fiW
���   ��� W^IVOMll   .,':.-���
���-;----   ./ n%:
Heating Stoves
We have
die most
in the city
call and
see our
stock before you
Phone R672.. < 61�� Hamilton St
d. Mcelroy
Chimney  Sweeping,
Eavetrough Cleaning,
Sewer Connecting,
Cesspools, Septic Tanks, Etc.
'   About what you would do suddenly
should you be overtaken with a grave
accident or serious illness.   Make the
financial independence of your family
an assured thing by taking out a life,
accident and health policy.   It is the
best investment any family man can
^ I
Alfred W. McLeod
657 Columbia St,
Phone 62. New  Westminster.
The monthly meeting of the Board
of Trade has been postponed until
Thursday, Nov. 23.
Ice cream, all fruit flavors, promptly
delivered.   Phone 310.   I. A. Held.   *
Don't forget the big masquerade at
the Pythian Roller Kink on Thursday
evening.   Admission 10c, skates 25c. *
Contents and household effects, including dining table and chairs, rockers, rugs, buffett. beds, stove, couch,
etc., of Mrs. J. S. Lawrence, 135 Tenth
street, will be sold on November 2oth
and 21st, by private sale.
Modern 6-room house, near car,
$2,750; $500 cash: balance as rent.
Reid, Curtis &  Dorgan. *
Do you want any fresh carnations
roses, chrysanthemums? If so, ring
up Phone 1037 and have Ihem delivered at your home. **
Eyes tested for glasses; satisfaction guaranteed by W. Gifford. graduate optician. Optician parlors in
T. Gifford's jewelry store. **
Chung Blng Kow, a Chinaman who
died here on Sunday, was burle3 yesterday afternoon. Messrs Murchie &
Son had charge of the funeral arrange
Fifty foot lot two minutes walk
from Edmonds station. Good view.
Practically cleared. $400 cash.
National Finance Co., Ltd., 521 Co
lumbia street. **
Onree Morris. nhilllwacV, a retired
butcher, died suddenly while at work
around the farm. He was only be
tween 45 and 50 years of age.
Don't forget to come and hear Miss
Hammer, the sreat Norwegian singer,
at St. Patrick's Hall, Thursday night,
at 8 o'clock, Nov. lfi. She will sing in
English and Norwegian. Tickets 50
Two lots 02x132 feet, two and a
half blocks from Twelfth street tram
Seventh avenue. Very light clearing.
$925 each; one-third cash, balance
arranged. National Finance Co., Ltd.,
521 Columbia street. **
The board of school trustees groans
under its lack of the power lo raise
money. In this respect, it will be admitted, the board, in s;ite of prosperity, is in full, complete, mathamatic
*ii��nment with many of its constitu
We beg to announce that, we will,
open, starting Monday mornin��, a
cut flower depot in MacKenzie's drug
store, where we will handle the best
roses, carnations, chrysanthemum's
etc. that the market will produce
Tidy, the florist **
Select your
Christinas Gifts
in your own
This is made possible by
using: a "Ryrie" catalogue
���a copy of which wlll be
mailed upon request. In
it you will find hundreds
of especially attractive
gift articles in Jewelry,
t'llverware, China, Cut
Glass, Leather Goods,
Novelties, etc., ranging ln
price from 15c. up.
We prepay all delivery
charges on any articles
purchased from us. guarantee their safe arrival,
and refund your money
if you are not entirely
Ryrie Bros., Limited
Ciudl'l L*r|Clt Jewelry HouM
Jas. Rgrls, Prss.
Harry Kyrit, Ssc.-Trcas.
I *^> m n*rf g t* *Z *-*���)
Dublin Street, near    10th    Street
Price $750
One-quarter Cash, balance   6,    12
and 18 months.
Tenth Avenue, near Henley
Price $750
$150 Cash, balance $25 per month.
Coiner  Dublin  and  Eighth  street
Price $1000
One-quarter Cash, balance
6,    12
and 18 months.
Major & Savage
That the "white   plague"   wiil   be
[fought  io  a  finish  in   New   Westminister, and that  tuberculosis, that puzzle and  dread  of modem  civilization
[will  ultimately be exterminated, wai
\tt\e burden  ot tVie meeB&gc eent forth
Ito  tY\e citizens  trom the  pnWlc  meet
Sold at This Store
There are no chances taken when you supply your
glove needs at this store. By stocking only gloves
made by the world's best makers we are prepared
lo give you thc most liberal guarantee possible
with every pair purchased. Trefousse. Fine French
Kid, and Dents English Gloves, are recognized by
glove experts as'lioTaing flrst place in the realm
of   glovedom.
Women's flne soft kid gloves; silk lined; in Un and brown; sizes 6 to 7>��,
two dome fasteners.   Our special, per pair      11-28
Women's heavy dog-skln glove;  extra strong sewings; two dome fastener:
Sizes 6 to 7��4; tan and brown.  Extra special, per pair   $1.00
Women's gauntlets of extra grade cane; shades of brown; over sewn seams,
small cuff; with one spring fastener'; sizes 6 to 7%.   Special, per pair $1.25
Kiddies' gloves of flne soft dog skin; strong sewn; one dome   fastener; ln
tan and brown shades; ali sizes. Priced from, pair  75c to $1.25
Women's flne wool ringwood gloves; in' fancy and plain shades;  all sizes.
Special, per pair       35c
Women's silk lined cashmere gloves; In shades of   fawn, grey, brown, navy
and black.   Special, per pair 65c
Fabric Chamois
Women's Gloves of fabric chamois; looks e:iual to the real skin; extra
wearing qualities; two dome fasteners; in shades of natural, brown,
champagne, cream and black.   Our special, per pair  65c
A Swell
���( <*+*
Hand Bag!
B. & M.
537 Front St.   -   Phone 301
I Fi oil Bulmon (halt or -w4ol��>. lta. io.-
lng In the boar A cf trade room \ Fresh Salmon, sliced ... .2 lbs. for 25c
last evening.    l)r. Fagan delivered a.*.\ \ Fresh Halibut (half or whole), lb. ..8c
able address. In course of which    hn j Halibut,  fiUced, lb 10c
extolled Uie object of the society and 1   Fresh Smelts, 2 lbs 25c
the work of tive TranquVe sanatorium I ShrlmpB.   1\> 20c
, at Kamloops.    The address was atten    Kippered Salmon, lb.    15c
Jtively listened to. and it Is quite wiih    Smoked  Salmon  and  Halibut, lb.  15c
in the hounds of probability that the
ladies of  the  city  will  take  up    thi
work with avidity  and enthusiasm.
Fine mercerised muffler with Weautlful soft finish; in
everv wanted shade;   all  sizes.    Our lead, each 50c
Pure wool muffler; extra long with fringe ends; all
shades and sizes; pearl dome fastener. Kxtra value,
each ������ $1'25
* Uouv.llt     Mill    Bold.
I Highest  Pi lee  Given.
Just to hand, direct from
the factory. Good values
from $1.50 to $12.00.   You
may not need one now, but
have a look at them, you
will probably(!.,$��d one later.
Curtis Drug Store
For  ... . 	
i ***
Phons 43: 1% D. 71:
New   Westmlnater.
Res. 72.
B   C.
Do you want any fresh cut carnations, roses or chrysanthemums? If
so, ring up Tidy, the florist. Tele-
phene No. L184. **
Take the steamer Transfer for a
round trip Saturday afteinoon. Leaver
Blackman-Ker wharf at 2 o'clock. ���*
Telegraph Company Limits Service.
New York, Nov. 15.���Officials of the
Western Union Telegraph company
announced today that the free delivery
limits in which telegraphs win be de
livered without charge, will be extend
ed within the next few dtiys to include,
with a few exceptions, the corporate
limits of all cities and towns whore
Independent telegraph offices are
Gives Thanks for Appointment.
Peking, Nov. 15.���The most important development at lhr> capital today
was the publication in the official gazette of Yuan Chi Kal's expression of
thanks to the throne for its appointment of him as premier. This is re
garded as tantamount to his acc.pt
ance of the office.
i J1'' >
Muir's White Pine Cough
Cure, Co'.d Cream,
Witch Hazel and other
lotionr, Catarrh Cu es,
Deane Block. u_\ Columbia St
New Weetmlneter, B.C.
Qt>f?tl <"  '	
McNarmara Trial.
Los Angeles, Cal., Nov. 15.���Six
talesmen were disqualified and one
was accepted today in the McNamara
trial. Witli one more accepted talcs
man in the box it will be filled for
the second time and counsel will
exercise peremptory challenges.
As frequently has happened recent
ly. the talesman accepted was subject
ed to only brief examination. He Is
C. A. Hath a farmer of English birth,
who expressed a good deal of respect
for institutions and laws.
In Dennis Dennett, a "4 year old re
tired stage driver, formerly of Glens
Falls, N. Y.. it seemed likely th:it another juror had been secu-ed. T!>e de.
'������nee accented Hennett after he said.
"I'll apply the golden rule to this case.
I'd try to do as I'd like to be '.'one by."
hut he trioped mon his beliefs regard
ing conviction on circumstantial evi
dence in cases involving the death
penalty, and was excused, .Tudge Bor!
well deciding that he probably would
net so convict.
Bloaters and Kippers, lb 10c
Large Rabbits, each :;5c
Mallards, per brace   $1.25
Delivery 10 a. m. and 4 p. m.
Opposite Brackman-Ker Wharf,
Front St.
Auction Sales
Conducted on Commission.
Joseph, Travers
Auctioneer and Real Estate Agent.
421 Columbia St.
STERLING Silver, $25.00 to $40.00 each i \
GERMAN Silve-, $5.00 to $15.00 each
Child's Purses, $1.75 and $2,00 each.
Chamberlin     jcX"lEr
Official Time Inspector for C.P.R. and   B.C.C. R'y   \ \
(9G9) Sixteen large lots fronting on a graded street antl Just off
Second street, one of the widest streets in this city. These lots are
almost cleared and offer an exceptional opportunity as an investment or for a contractor ln se:irch of cheap sites for Inexpensive
Price $500 Each
Terms: $100 Cash, balance 5, 12,
18 and 24 months.
Building is ac:ive in this district where over forty houses have
been built during the past year and every one has been sold or
rented.   For sale en bloc or in single lots.
Orchid Talcum, Orchid Cold Cream, Orchid Perfume
Orchid Almond Cream.
Pres. and Geni. Mgr.
Sec. and Treaa.
Manufacturer and Wholesale Dealers In
Fir, Cedar and  Spruce Lumber
Phones Ns. 7 and 877.  Shingles, Sash, Doors, Mouldings, Etc.
An Irish provincial newspaper, In
referring to a local concert, mentioned
Eeveral amateurs who had contributed
lo the evening's enjoyment. Coniinu
ing, the report said:
"Mr. Kelly was specially awrpdat-
ed by the vast assembly. O'vinT to Si
severe chill, he was unavoidably absent."
Established   1891,   Incorporated   1905.
New Westminster
Head Office, New Westminster.     branches at Vancouver
Chilliwack and A'dergrove, B.C.
Westminster branch. ��� Cars
leave for Vancouver at 5, 5:46
a.m. and every 16 minutes
thereafter until 11 p.m. Last
car 12 p.m. Sunday leaves at
6, 7, 8 a.m. and every 16 minutes thereafter.
Lulu Ialand branch. ��� Cara
leave for Vancouver every hour
from 7 a.m. to 11 p.m. connecting at Eburne for Steveston.
Burnaby line.���Cars leave for
Vancouver every hour from 7
a.m. to 10 p.m.
Praser . Valley line. ��� Cars
eave for Chilliwack and way
points at 9.30 a.m., 1-20 and
6.10 p.m.
Huntingdon and way   points,
The B. C. E. R. Co. offers reduced rates of a fare and' ***
third for week end trips to all
points on lta Fraser Valley
Tickets wlll be on sale on
Saturday and Sunday, good for
return until Monday.
leaves at 4.05 p.m
NEC VI   fe
*Vj��*VhP   ���*'���''


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