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Westminster Daily News Nov 8, 1912

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 VOLUME 7, NUMBER 208.
NEW WESTMIN8TER, B.C., FRIDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 8, 1912.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
BULGARIA CONCEALING
EALL OF
It Anxious to Finish Whole Campaign before Powers Inter-
vene���British Correspondent Overcomes Rigid Censorship
-Garrison Surrendered Tuesday-No Progress in Diplomatic Efforts for Peace-Servia's Claims on Albania.
London   Nov, 7.���A wire has been , most  Irreconcilable antagonism*  will
received from the special correspond- arrive over the allocation of Turkish
ents of the Dally Mail, flled at Bucha
rest, and Is as follows: "1 have Just
arrived from Sofia and have
grounds for believing that Adrianople
has fallen, but Bulgaria is concealing
the fact lest the powers should intervene before the capture of Constantinople.
"Extraordinary endeavors have been
made since Monday to prevent news
from leaking out, the censorship even
spreading to letters.
"I understand that the whole garrl
territory.   Servla claims as her share
a large part of Albania, Including the
good j Adriatic ports of Durazzo, Alessio and
Sangiovanni di Mudua.
Splitting Spoils.
According to the Servian premier's
statement to the Paris Temps the allies desire the partition of European-
Turkey, leaving the fate of Constantinople to the decision of the powers.
According to reports current in Berlin, the Intention of the allies is to
divide Albania between   Servla    and
son surrendered - unconditionally   on creece) but an agreement already ex-
Tuesday, and that the Bulgarians are
now concentrating an overwhelming
force with the view of occupying Constantinople ao that intervention of
the powers will follow the accomplished fact."
Death or Glory.
Constantinople, Nov. 7.���Public opinion in Constantinople is strongly op
posed to the idea of seeking media
tlon or peace.
Muzlr Pasha, the Turkish commander in7 chief, has reported to the government that the army is determined
to fight until victorious or absolutely
defeated. He regards the reverses
sustained as unfavorable, but saps
the brave Ottoman army Is confident
of ultimate success and that the whole
corps of officers is unanimous in favor of continuing the war.
; Government Steadied.
The principal officers ln    Constan
tlnople have handed the grand vizier
a signed declaration ln the same spirit
and tlie party of Union and Progress
promises to support the   government
in prosecuting the war with energy.
These   consideration*     are     having
weight with the government. Reconat*-
sanc.es by the eastern army today be- j
fore Tchorlu failed to show the presence ot    any Bulgarians,    but Nazim
Pasba reports that a Bulgarian reconnoitring party was   repulsed   about,
four miles from Rodesto.
So far as nan be learned here thera
has been little change in- the military
situation ln the laat 24 houra A sort |
of self-impoaed armistice obtains on i
the Thraccau plains. Both sides appear to rvqttife time to rest and reorganize after their exhausticc efforts.
Warriors from Canada
ists between Austria and Italy which
would be supported by Germany, guaranteeing the integrity and independence of Albania.
Th* Danger Point
Tbe triple alliance is determined to
prevent Servia at all coat* frum reaching tbe Adriatic, lt is even asserted
that the Triple Alliance bas agreed to
make Albania independent with the
Duke of Abruzzi as king.
Another important meeting occurred at Bucharest between the Rou-
main premier and the Russian and
Austrian ministers, lt is reported that
the powers tomorrow will communicate to the Balkan states Turkey's
request for mediation.
LOADED SHOTGUN IS
DEADLY HORSEWHIP
PREMIER AND PARTY
ARRIVE IN OTTAWA
Better Terms for   British   Columbia,
Indian Titles, Fisheries Law Administration Taken Up.
Ottawa, Nov. 7.���Sir Richard McBride, prtKliei' of British Columbia,
accompanied by Attorney General
Bowser, C, M. McRae, his private sec-   Ex-Mate Boyd Charge* that Mat* Do-
SAMSON'S STORES
ARE IN DISPUTE
gale mummed
V.01 Of RESCUE
ERANCHISE GETS
IITTIE SUPPORT
Heated   Arguments   at Resumption of Enquiry Into
f
Dismissal.
retary, Nell Mclntyre, assistant com'
missloner of fisheries for British Columbia, and V. H. Cunningham, chief
Dominion inspector of fisheries, arrived In Ottawa this morning to bold
thle annual conference with the federal
authorities ln regard to several matters which have been the subject of
negotiations for some time past.
Premier McBride and Attorney General Bowser had a two hour interview
with Premier Borden ln the morning
at which Hon. Martin Burrell was
present.
In the afternoon Sir Richard saw
Mr. Borden again, while Mr. Bowser
saw lion. J. D. Hazen, minister of
marine and fisheries. Messrs. Mclntyre and Cunningham were also busy
'With the officials of the department
of marine and fisheries. Sir Richard
and Mr. Bowser were tbe guests of
Premier Borden at luncheon at the
Rideau club aud ln tbe evening attended a dinner given in their honor
by Hon. Marlin Burrell at the Chateau
Laurier.
It was stated tonight that the negotiations had only reached the prelim
lnary stages, but that the various matter* under discussion would be gone
into more thoroughly on Fiiday. Thay
include the question of the appointment of a royal commission to cot-
slder the question of better terms for
British Columbia, the old dispute over
the refusal of the provincial government to recognize the title of the Indians to reservation lauds and several
matters pertaining to the administration of the fisheries law.
Premier McBride expects to be
through wdth his business in Ottawa
by Saturday, when he will leave for
the south on a brief holiday trip. Mr.
Bowser will go to New Brunswick. On
Wednesday next the party will leave
again for the coast.
llvered to Vessel Were Used for
Other Purpose*.
Royal  George Still   Fast on   Rocks���
Four Hundred Passengers Already'
Taken Off.
Albertan Farmer Killed While Driving
on Hunting Trip���Son Bring*
Home Body.
fARTHQUAKES EELT
IN MANY QUARTfRS
���.    .     i   ta..m   m������  n    \**i-\*i Wt." -of-his father home after an interrupt
Montreal, Que., Nov. 7.���Eight .tiUn-     -������ hontlna trio   ' dnrlne    which    the
Edmonton, Alta., Nov. 7.���Cne ot
the most extraordinary accidents in
the mortality records of Alberta was
reported to Coroner Dr. Frankum, of
Settler, yesterday when the 12-year-
old- son 'of Raphael Engles, a farmer
living near Stettler, brought the body
Shock Extends From Coast to Coast
* in U. 8., .Lasting More Than
An Hour.
for tbc Balkan*.
Another detachment of 400 Bulgar-
ans will, it Is expected, leave 'for the
scene of the war in a couple of days.
Greeks Score Point.
Athens, Nov. 7.���After a fieree engagement in which the Turks had
more than 100 killed, the Greek* have
occupied Penteplmadia, which commands the road to Janlna. Tba reports that the Turks have evacuated
Salonikl Is said to be unfounded.
Turkey Wins Here.
Constantinople. Nov. 7.��� The., commander ot the western Ottoman army
telegraphs that Zerovltch, whiqh ls on
the southern-most loop of the Salon-
ikl-Monastlr railway has been re-captured from the Greeks, lie also to*
ports that a Servian cavalry detach-'
ment witb machine guns has beea
routed at Perlepe.
Bulgaria  Extends Scene.
Sofia,  Nov.  7.���The Bulgarians occupied  the  town  of Drama  on .Nov. 1
5.   The Turkish troops in that region,
have been scattered In all directions..,
Most of them have surrendered their
arms and are returning to their homes
Other remnants are so demoralized
that the pennants terrorize them and
compel them to disarm and flee.
Throughout the district the Inhabitant* have already warmly welcomed
the Bulgarians and the Bulgarian administration has been established.
Chill Wlll Not Sell.
Valparaiso, Chill, Nov. 7.���The
Turkish government has made a proposal to Chill to purchase the battleship and torpedo boat destroyers now
being built in England for thl* country. The Chilean government. It I*
reported, will decline to sell the warship*.
Nothing Authentic
London, Nov. 7,���The laat 24 hour*
have brought little 'hews of importance
from the seat of war. The report
that Salonlki has been evacuated ia
premature, and a similar report concerning Monastlr . I* unconfirmed.
There is no authentl
Father and sen had started but with,
a horse and buggy on a bunting trip.
They had gone only a short distance
wben Mr. Engle tried to make hls
horse travel faster. Failing to coax
the. animal info a trot,' the farmer
plated up a loaded .shotgun which
was lying in the bottom of the rig, and
struck >the> horse sharply over the
back with the stock of the weapon,
breaking the butt end' below the trigger guard/ .     -    ��� ,.    4_
By eome unknown agency the trigger caught, and th* right UwwLot Mu>
gun exploded, the charge entering
JEngles' left Wea��L killing- hlm Instantly. The sou. brought th* body to
Stettler, where the coroner decided
that an Inquest was" unnecessary.
Tho deceaaed waa well known, in
Stettler, where he lived for seferal
years. ...
lc news of   Wt}
alleged defeat 6f   the Turk* Vbefor^j fl?,0Q&.O&#;.busli*l�� <or the
Tchatalja.    On the contrary    a    Coq.   0uoWlg:c(7t��iftHas th sunYil
���tanUnople despatch set   forth*   ttie ���"---"--""-"a-A"1"'
Turkiah claim TITat there are no   Bulgarian* before Tchatalja and that bo��H
armies are resting.   The Turkish' re-
ports regarding tho progress of the
war have been so   consistently   misleading as to have little value.
Making No Progres*.
fhe present lull in new* may mean
that some important action is proceeding. In tbe meantime diplomatic ef"'
fort* to end the *nar are making j��j
progress and tne European press T*
busy discussing all the aspects of the
(settlement of difficult questions.
Everything tend* to show that al-
EUROPE NEEDS ALL
CANADIAN WHEAT
Exports Thl* Year Wlll   be   Greater
Than Last Owing to Crop Failure
In England.
Ottawa, Nov. 7.���The weekly report
of the department of commerce and
trade contains figures which "go to
show the demand for wheat thta year
wj.ll" be. unusually heavy. Great Britain alone will need to lmpo��*?Knm>,-- ^ttlLL KEEP TEMPERANCE
000 bushels more than she did laat
Tear, tire harvest being a failure.	
Germany, tbe Netherlands,,. Italy,
Spala. and Portugal, Scandinavia and
Switzerland all will need-more wheat
this year than last, and the total of
addltioflal^requIrementsTOouipU up tte
fCis underated^tfraf^jfiisdil Is ex'
pected to export lO4,0OtUH><l, bushels
this yeaft the Unite*StatMatittim-
000.000 bushel*; Ru*s!a> IJM.OOO.OOO
bushels, and Argentina. Australia and
Chile,. 178,000,000 bushels.��,,.,,,
South Australian Crop,
Adelaide, uAstrulfa, Nov. 7.���It was
estimated that of the last season's
Pnuth jtosCrallan wheat~oKltf'TC277,"
Washington, Nov. 7.���The Georgetown seismograph recorded a severe
earthquake tai* morning. It began at
2.:,*. a.m., reached Its maximum at
3.08 a.m., and ended at 3:44. It is
estimated that the centre of the disturbance was 3,500 miles from Washington.
Reported at Cleveland.
Cleveland, O., -Nov. 7.���The seismograph at St. Ignatius College this
morning recorded earthquake shocks
of almost, an hour's duration, originating, Father Odenbacb, the curator,
said., at a distance of probably 7,000
miles to the weat.   -  ���    ��� _���
Plainly Felt in New Jersey.
Ttttantlc City, N. J��� Nov. 1���Real'
dents of thl* city fear a recurrence of
the shocks which Shook Atlantic City
late .vesterday afternoon. Weather
Director Judklns stated that the disturbance probably waa caused by the
���ettllng of the lower strata of the is-
land's foundation. He did not consider It a real earthquake.
Denver Get* Jar.
Denver, Colo., Nov. 7.���The seismograph at the College of the Sacred
Heart hfi|ro recorded a strong disturbance, beginning at 12:46 tht* morning and continuing until 1:21. The apparent dlatanoe was from 1,600 to
2,000 mile*, lhe direction Could1 not
be determined.
I Violent at Seattle.
Seattle, Wa*h., Nov. 7.���A violent
earthquake shock was recorded laat
night at the University of Washington.
The disturbance wa* not more, thau
2,000 miles distant, to the northwest
or southwest, and therefore probably
was In Alaska. The agitation of the
needle began at 11:40 last night The
main *hock, at 11:50, ooatlnued sev
eral minutes, and (he tremors cease!
at 1 o'clock In the morning.
Several sharp clashes between Cap-
\ tain Young, of the anagpuller Samson.
and former Mate William Boyd, featured the Investigation whicb "is being conducted by Specia) Commissioner W. Norman Bole, K.C, and
which was resumed yesterday morning ln the office of Resident Engineer
Worsfold.
The investigator dwelt especially on
the evidence presented by Mate Boyd
regarding tbe alleged disappearance
of certain supplies, and the peculiar
system tn vogue as a means of checking same when first received.
Captain Young on the stand admitted that the system could be improved upon, but he had not taken the
trouble to report upon it.    '
Time Taken Grow*.
Special enquiry regarding tbe missing stores was made some months
ago by Mr. H. A. Wilson, one of the
employees of the department of public
works, and, wblle Mate Boyd stated
that one inspection took six minutes
to complete, Captain Young advanced
the time to about half an hour.
Mate Boyd also stated that certain
stores had been received from Victoria on June 6. Among them were
mats, later used by Captain Young al
bis own house, which would take a
man two weeks to manufacture. Om
of these mats, he stated, was also
made for the wharfinger at the government wharf.
At one period of the hearing yesterday Commissioner Bolg was com
pelled to admonish the two witnesses,
Captain "Young and Mate Boyd, for
their heated arguments against each
other.
Missing  Paint*.
The paint incident was particularly
i so.    Mate Boyd aaked Captain Young
"How did you account tor the Maple
Leaf paint it it was used on the sblp?'
Captain Young���lt was.
Mate Boyd���It struck me as a
strange coincidence that while we
were missing these paints you were
painting your house and getting it
under wny.
Captain Young���Don't get too familiar.
Mate Boyd���I am not saying it was
more than a coincidence.
Here Captain Young turned to the
commissioner stating that he had been
cautioned by bia honor to put things
In certain shape and now Boyd seemed to be hitting close towards home.
Boyd herewith repeated the question.
Merely Coincidence.
Commissioner Bole stated that Boyd
had no right to ask this question, but
where he Mad given one latitude, ke
must allow It to another. He (the
commissioner) would not allow a
King'* councillor to ask these side
questions, but both Uhd been give* a
chance to retain counsel.
Captain Young���Let hlm (Hoyd) go
Quebec, Nov. 7.���With 500 voyage
passengers and her crew still on board
the Canadian Northern steamer Royal
George tonight remained fast where
she went -aground one mile east of
Point St. Laurent last night.
A northeasterly gale with wind
blowing 50 miles an hour and a high
sea and heavy rain interrupted the
work of transferring the passengers
to ships sent to the stranded steamer's assistance.
More than four hundred'passengers
were taken off early today.
Ratepayers of West Burnaby
Listen to the Reeve and
Council
Time Limit Keep* Explanation Down
���Motor Bum* on Paved Road*
Cu0<je*ted.
McKay, Burnaby, Nov.   7.���The   atmosphere in McKay hall this evening
was cold, not only on account of ther*
' being no heating apparatus operating.
Steamship officials hope the rescue   but by reason of the attitude of the
work can be resumed tomorrow. Mean-  assembly themselves towards the re-
while tbey have given assurance tbat, submittal of the franchise by-law.
the Royal George Is in no danger of
breaking up or sliding off disabled
into storm swept waters. It was
noticed tonight that the vessel could
not be floated until Saturday when
the highest fall tide is due.
After the passengers have been removed the ho if ..vill be lightened and
an attempt will be made Saturday to
float the ship. The government
steamer Lady Grey, the~ wrecking
steamer Lord Strathcona and several
tugs are standing by.
TRAINLOAD MISSES
DEATH BY LITTLE
Rock Slide Sweeps Down on the Soo
Flyer While Rounding Curve���
Coaches Derailed.
^ Moose Jaw, Sask., Nov. 7.���Passengers arriving on the Soo Flyer today
tell of a miraculous escape from instant death of the entire train load,
for at Snake river a rock slide was
encountered while rounding a curve.
The locomotive, baggage and    express  car and one passenger coach
were damaged, while   three   coaches
were derailed and hung on the brink
'of a ravine at the bottom of which
| the river  runs.    Both  engineer  and
fireman are reported to bave jumped
and  escaped  injury   beyond  a    few
bruises.
The wreck made the train some it
hours late here, for a new engine., tender and baggage car had to be se'
cured.
Day throughout the world and in connection with Its observance the Methodists of the Dominion have planned
a jp-eal pledge signing campaign
RETURNS ME
SWELLING MAJORITY
f
.
ahead and prove that that was the
paint on my houae.
Boyd stated that It wa* merely a
coincidence that tbe house was trimmed with yellow drab, windows black
and outside white, which were the
colors pf the paint* he claimed were
missing.
Captain Young tben drew attention
to the largo number of buoys and
lighthouses that had been painted
white during tbe summer.
He claimed that all tbe paint* had
been u*ed on government work.
In cross examination, Captain Young
���stated that whenever he had taken
the oourse of discharging a man there
had heen trouble raised outside the
department aod had he discharged
Boyd himself, It would have raised a
bomst'snust.
Fired Trouble Maker
He admitted that Superintendent
Bayfield did dot and would not give
Boyd a chance to defend himself tm
the morning of August 10 when, after
a short ceremony, Boyd wa* told by
Bayfield to consider tbat hi* duties
as mate of the Samson had ended, sad
tbat he was a troublemaker ln report-
New York, Nov. 7.���Uncertainty aa
to the electoral choice of California
and Illinois as developed by belated
returns from both state* was the chief
point of interest today, although tha.
counting of ballots 1n several doubtful
states still was under way.
That Illinois *a* safely ip thp Wilson column was' indicated early .In the
evening, but California,' which had1
been claimed by the Democrat* shortly after the. elating of the poll*,
wavered for a short time' toWIrd" the
Progressive rank*. The Wllaon plural
Ity, however, e^rjy In. the . evening
again'started upwar4 ty return��<c4S��i.
In from remote preclncta'*wtitcB' are
usually Democratic, and the Wllaon
'lead seemed safe, *��������������        v
After apparently holding Illinois for
nearly 40 hour* from the' time*4b*.
DAY SUNDAY NEXT
f^mra^tra ri���. "��u. *    a..mA.��� ����^ L'n* "���* alleged disappearance over *%k
i.^^2SL^*irS2?SJ22 ***** * hta �����*�� to Mr. X U.
I. to be celebrated at   taqniri ^yjo,, member for the d���trlcL
Captain Toting also atated that Mr.
Turner, om of the government
toers engaged in taking sound.
t    1.   .1r,���U,��'��rt    in   AI.Mta���tm   nlmAmyti***   N01"^   ATm*  fclMl   ��eVeral   tlUMS XO-
League* and all other organisations
of the Church, Tht* pledge 1* flve
fold in Its scope and the signer agree*
to abstain from Intoxicant*, tobatico
and bad language and to avoid Impurity and,the reading of Immoral book*.
Snow on Prairies,
���, ������ --,-., .. ,,,; .-.- ,.,,-���--��������� , PHrtde Albert, Sask., Nov.7.-Thls
720 bushel* would be avaUIBl* ft> OrnrnKMdt'l* today covered with a heavy
Dfirt. after provldlng(for home con- blanket oi snow measuring over six
akfaotloiritOrthb'MM TW.OTmVtoeMtf. while In place*, drift* will be
Bushels have been shipped   to   date. [ two feet,and more.     8now   started
>WWf..Kst0?i7*.e,b?*M��.   ��M1|   a��a��- about 7 ^clock last, night and conttt
aWe for e*p6rt ' t M ���'--      '   * ��.*��:,'��* until late in the forenoon.
' jBf 7.< >
iprork.
. The hearing was adjourned at 4
o'clock apd will be continued j, thi*
morning at. 10 o'clocV. Captain Toung
and Wharfinger William Philpot Will
probably be placed In the Wltneau box
'������'���'I! in      ,
Coffee Pet Explode*..
Edmonton, Alta., Nov. 7.���Th��;
plosion ot a patent coffee pot ~
restaurant   on   Pint   atreet,
caused Frank Gay fer to be m
burned about ihp lace, hands aid
thst he may die.
California Wavend   Towards   Roose
velt���Wilson Gets 4
of Pooular Vote,
Per cent
���
Sylvia Pankhurst and Premier Asquith have nothing on the ward six
ratepayers when it comes to municipaf
questions being discussed, and the
speakers who had the temerity to step
on the platform in favor of the B. C.
E. R. franchise were examined anJ
cross-examined to the heart's content
���of the ratepayers.
For the franchise were Reeve Weart
and Councillor McGregor, while lined
up against them were Councillors
Mayne, Britton and Madill, ex-Councillor T. D. Coldicott and countless numbers in the audience.
Reeve Speak* First.
Mr. T. W. Wilson, president of the
Ward Six Progressive association,
beld down the chair, and displayed a
little strategy in calling upon the
reeve to first speak to the gathering,
reminding the chief magistrate that
fifteen minutes was all the time allowed the respective speakers.
Reeve Weart, remarking on the Injustice of sucb a move, if a speaker
desired to extend a general resume
of the whole of the question, touched
but lightly on the subject, but managed to get back several body'blows
when questioned at length by tire- ratepayers. .,
Councillor McGregor, a candidate
for the reeveship, was in favor of
again submitting the franchise to the
people, claiming that conditions were
changed and would change, tWun > the
tiifle that the B. C. E>. R. question was
flrst discussed.
Opposition Strong.
For the opposition Councillor Brltton stated that as long as he bad anything to do with the Burnaby municipality both as councillor and resident he was unequivocally opposed to
granting the B. C. Electric a franchise
for a period of thirty-seven years unless the company came through with
more concessions.
Councillor Madill was more emphatic and dubbed the scheme a
"damnable outrage." "Many of us
have been walking in the mud for
years," he exclaimed, "and here we
flnd the people of North. Burnaby
kicking just because tbey have to do'
the same." ��(Cries of "Let them da
the same.")
J3&��~��s~i prospects of another railroad c-.n.ng in Burnaby within the
next two > ears, and I am strongly In'
favor of waiting. The case of Burnaby vs. the B. C. E. R. is now in the
the 'judge holding his decision ?
"We are making plana to pave the
Westminster road and when once
(hat is completed we can run our own
motor buses and tie independent ot
the B. C. Electric."
-v Asking Too Much.
Co&ntillor T.  W.  Mayne, of ward
.six, also spoke against the proposed
franchise against giving any corpora-
.tlon for a term of 37 yeara the rigfait.
to streets and lanes of the municipal
Ity1 with its.38 square milea
- "If.the reeve does decide (a ffrtfor
ot resubmlttal, which he says be will
do by the letter read by hlm tonight,
then.I ask yoo to get out and put It
badk.to the court." ��� - .
Mr.   T.v D. Coldicutt,   ex-councillor -
from Cast   Burnaby,   was   the   last
Speaker.   Tbis is. a favorite topic for
tlie eastern gentleman as be fought
tlle franchise tooth and nail in Octo-
data when the assembling of state
wide returns kbotrfed & ftctory- far
Ooremr Wlleon.
Oq the strength of incomplete returns ��s to the popular vote for WH>
so*. %x>a*velt and Taft, Um esttaurtw
����iw'..r<2s5r-wjl
be appnaitaStaiy oo* mll-
tMte than the ��>t�� MKWOssa.
��� figures wiu bo matedsttr ohti _
Htm the Nasi couit. Ml ft t����to*et-
*qtf ���    PPPrm  ������*������   w^^����   *w***m  am -**-*w *^bbw^^���^
4& m*A the prtportlM fer caoreaatlx
<latal��H*, not PSttMSSSttT*  t****^.   .
*��ffis��H5
L Th* total vote thus .tar reported l* less than In IMS. while official
rettm* are expeotad to bring It above
tb*e' figures,   la 1908, out of a con).-
IP.      ui   WW,   am*, aaa  m  WMU-
blned vo$e .��< 14.03M8Jt cast for Taft
and Bvjfws. Talt r#4#Wed over (4Her
*��nt.
Returns from Minnesota today con
flrm the claim ot Roosevelt to the It
eleotoral vote* of dfrat, state.     VT   *
Ths victory for Wflsffri in New dart?
shire did not carry with It control of
the state legislature, where the Republicans hav** majority on joint bai
Jot snd"W.QtJi>.ctat|B the selection of a
IJWted States senafBT " ~ ir^fetr���
poll* closed, Colonel RoosereR-loet lta- -Tl" �����^J!iTL��
twenty-nlnc electoral votes late In the  oer 0I "** *���"���
S?urn*d Reduction*.
^*T%ken*all in all the meeting- waar
decidedly against th* , treaehiM aad {
the proposed reduction of hires along,
lhe Central Park lltt* has evidently
not affected by one iota the spirit t*T
the residents living In this section of
Burnaby.
Another meeting will b* >held ht
Moreton ball. Edmonds, on PrMnjr
eveptaa under th* auspices ��ff�� tt*
of trade and th*
payer*/association.   1       	
taraflttasfSftBE
;*th*r lire* gathsrtag should result.
'�� iiiiT ii " i .��� i   i^t i, ��� .
Tarea* Man Klllouv
*m��$&2*--?at' ^L* '���-** '^mtm
tPttst-tpt this BMrptnc   stated   ttwr
*rtj����i��4;*.��*A*�� point 9B��<fco
Canadian Norther* we*t J���� Sod-
bury  tost bl* hold upon the girders,
Toronto.
��
1 !�����;���
' ���"""- '���:/'    vW**'*<'*,ytk'' v
.jfsSSSISSv...
��nto. fowwllep trom' fsfctr. Uasl*
'Besles w��s plavlng Mfr- shot gun
when lt went off, th* charfe entetrlns
Campbell's h��jad,.kl|Ha�� hUn instantly
Campbpll had told ih* offi thalW
sun ws* harmless, as he had unltaUK
m
\\!.: PAGE TWO
WESTMINSTER DAILY NEWS
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8,  1912.
m
Classified Advertising I
RATES.
Classified���One cent per word per
*lay; 4c per word per week; 15c per
month; 5,000 words, to be used as required within one year from date of
contract, $25.00.
Birth or Marriage Notices 50c.
Death Notice 50c or with Funeral Notice $1.00.    Card of Thanks   50c   per
inch.
WANTED���MISCELLANEOUS.
WANTED���EXPERIENCED ADVER-
tising solicitor; new proposition.
Apply Box 39 News. (39)
WANTED���MARRIED MAN WITH
home in New Westminster to assume charge of local branch of well
established business. Must furnish
bond of $250. Address Hoylt's
Doughnut Factory, 1412 Howe
street, Vancouver. (42)
WANTED���GIRL OR WOMAN FOR
general housework! Four in family.
Good wages. Mrs. Albert, 829
Fifth avenue. (31)
WANTED ��� A FIREMAN WITH
fourth class papers. Walsh Sash &
Door Company. (35)
WANTED���STRONG GIRL FOR GEN
eral housework in family of fiv-9
(three children). One who is not
afraid to assume soiue small respon
slbility. Apply in peraon to 630
Tenth St. (20)
CORPORATION OF BURNABY.
FOR SALE
FOR SALE CHEAP ��� BEAUTIFUL
dark bay trotting mare. American
and  Canadian papers.    Five  years
| old, fast, show horse, absolutely
sound. Will give reference. Owner
will sacrifice to obtain cash. Also
have show harness and buggy. If
Interested write P. O. Box 40, Hammond, B.C. (45)
BRITISH LIBERAL
PAPERS PLEASED
FOR  SALE��� CHEAP,  GRAFONOLA
and 107 records; 815 Agnes St. (19)
FOR SALE���STEEL MALLEABLE
ranges on easy terms; $1.00 down,
$1.00 per week. Canada Range Co.,
Market Square. 4
NEWS    CLASSIFIED    ADS
seller and buyer together.
BRING
TO  RENT.
TO RENT���FURNISH NICE KITCH-
en and bedroom; every convenience; $18 per month. Apply Box 41
this office. (41)
TO RENT���THE LATE ARROW
Press office, 609 Victoria street.
Suitable for office or dressmaking.
Also large front furnished bedroom.
(34)
FOR RENT���TWO NICELY FURN-
ished housekeeping rooms, furnace
heated. 37 Agnes street. Telephone
L638. (38)
FOR RENT ��� A FOUR ROOMED
house at Edmonds; modern conveniences: $15 per month. Apply Owner,
J. Bone, Colonial pool room, city.
(36)
American Election Hailed  as  Victory
for Low Tariff, Which is Sure to
Affect England.
Notice to Holders of Registered Agreements of Sale.
Holders of Registered Agreements,
who have not transferred their Interest, are requested to make the Statutory Declaration, in order that their
names may be inserted in the Annual
Voters' Lists. Sueh Declarations
should be in the hands of the Clerk
not later than the 30th day of November instant. The necessary forms
may be obtained on application at the
Municipal Hall.
ARTHUR G. MOORE, Clerk.
Edmonds, B.C., November 6, 1912.
(3/)
FOR RENT���STORE ON COLUMBIA
street, 20 x 66. Apply P. O. Box 422.
(11)
FOR RENT���TWO-ROOM SHACK. $5
per month.   Box No. 28 News office.
FOR RENT���LARGE FRONT OF
(ices, heated, low rent. Apply to P.
Peebles, 620 Columbia St. (17) j nooseveit" programme!
London, Nov. 7.���The chief interest
ln the American Presidential election
for Britain is its relations to the tariff. Tariff reform is one of the leading Issues in British politics. Tha
Liberal papers hail the Democratic
success as a great victory for low tariff, which ls certain to have an influence in England.
The Daily News says: "That the
Democratic party should return to office after fifteen years in the wilderness. What matters is that it is a regenerated party which has returned,
entrusted by the American people
with the administration and led by a
man who has character and intellect
to carry the mission through."
The News thinks that Dr. Woodroiv
Wilson's election should stimulate all
men of the American universities,
which are more national and democra
tic than the English, to participate in
politics, and adds: "War against protection is an interest common to all
peoples, and the world has too long
been denied that inspiration and that
leadership which we have a right to
expect from the greatest of all repub
lies."
The Standard says: "The people
had grown _ tired of two sets of of-
flce-sekers, grouped for the mere purpose of the game into the parties and
divided by no real questions or principle."
The Standard holds that the Democratic revision will leave duties highe,-
than the tariff reformers in England
hope.
The Morning Post says: "The significance of the election lies in the fact
that the people were dissatisfied with
the Taft administration, which was too
much controlled by the bosses, bur
were not ready to accent the advanced
RYAN AtCUSED OE
PLANNING CRIMES
President of  Iron  Workers'  Union  Is
Said by Government to be Behind
Dynamite Plots.
TO    RENT���FURNISHED     HOUSE-
keeping rooms at 224 Seventh street.
LAND   REGISTRY  ACT.
Ite the southwest quarter of Section
33, Township 10, in the District of
New Westminster.
Whereas proof of the loss of Certlfl
cate of Title Number 7338F, issued li
the name of George Seeley, has bee:
tiled in this office.
Notice is hereby given that I shali
aX the expiration of one month fron
the date of the first publication here
of, in a daily newspaper published ii
the City of New Westminster, issue a
duplicate of the said certificate. unleBS
In the meantime valid objection be
made to me in writing.
C. S. KEITH,
District Registrar of Titles.
I .and Registry Office, New Westminster, B.C., October 30, 1912.        (1)
TO RENT���FURNISHED HOUSE-
keeping rooms, hot and cold water.
Apply room 9. Knights of Pythias
hall, corner Eighth sireet and Agnes
street. (5)
PERSONAL.
Scientific Palmistry
Room 320 Dominion Trust Block.
(15)
Andrew Clausen
Expert repairing of American, Englisl.
and Swiss
The Express says: "Mr. Wilson'3
sitcpss depends upon the degree to
whicii he can raise enthusiasm for pol-
ilifs in h'therto apathetic quarters. Ho
will not lay violent hands on the tariff." #
"What emerges most significantly
from the election," says the Chronicle,
"is that the majority of the American
people have awakened to keen dissatisfaction with things as thev are; that
a great forward surge is ag'tatlng tha
mighty mass; that although to some
its purposes rrfay be confused, to somi
Its battles still fought in the half-
light, there is enough will and vitality
in the gieantic nitipn to carry it forward to final victory."
INVESTORS'  INVESTMENT CO.)
Curtis Block, New Westminster, B.C. I
Telephone 295. P. O. Box 777.
WATCHES
All  Work  Guaranteed.
REPUBLICAN CLUB
SHOULD AID PARTY
Keep your eye on the new cut-off. If
' will soon be in operation and values
will jump.
lAit between Eighteenth and- Twentieth  streets, size  54x120,  on  cut-off,
'.���31500; one-third cash. Terms.   No. 49.
House and  lot on the cut-off,  two
minutes from Edmonds;    house    five
' rooms;   lot 6��x248.    Price  $3200    on
purchaser's terms.    No. 15.
Five tine lota on the cut-off near
'Gilley station, $600 each. Terms to
ault.
(Quarter acre near cut-off practically
all clear.   $800.   Terms.
FIRE INSURANCE
We represent only strong British
Hoard Companies. Keep your money
in your own land.
British Crown Fire Association Corporation.
Northwest Flre, guaranteed by tho
Union Assurance Company, of London,
Kngland.
General Flre Aasurance Corporation,
��� of Perth, Scotland.
INVESTORS'  INVESTMENT CO.
Flre, Accident, Plate Qlass, Automobile, Burglary, Employer's
I .Liability Insurance.
Ml Front Street.     N'"' Clty Market
Fall Suits
for Ladies and Men
GALVIN
THE TAILOR
46   Lorne  Street,   New   Westminster.
Taft Thinks  Wilson's Task  Will  Nc
Be Easy���President Wi!l Not
Visit Panama.
Indianapolis, Ind., Nov. 1.���Specific
accusations were made by the government in the dynamite conspiracy trial
today that in the spring of 1910 Frank
M, Ryan, president of the Iron Workers' Union, and members of the
union's executive board entered on a
campaign systematically to blow up
the property of certain iron and steel
contractors and that In furtherance of
the plan President Ryan wrote from
New York a letter assigning men to
have charge of explosions in different
localities.
Twenty-flve explosions that year, Including those at Los Angeles, were alleged by the government to have been
carried on with the knowledge of
most of the executive officers of the
International Association of Bridge-
workers and Structural Ironworkers.
Prosecutor Miller -read a letter
dated April 19, 1910, In which Ryan
was purported to have directed J.�� J.
McNamara to instruct union officiate
at Pittsburg, Buffalo, Rochester, Worcester, Mass., Jersey City, Detroit,
Cincinnati, Peoria, 111., Davenport, la.,
and Mount Vernon, 111., to "take care
of jobs" in those districts.
Another letter was Quoted as show-
fug that McNamara wrote to member?
Informing them of the policy recently
laid down by the board and urging
secrecy. Explosions'later occurred In
or near all those cities.
The Ryan letter was quoted as saying in part:
"In regard to the McClintock-Mar-
shall jots, let Henry W. Legleitner
r.ttend to tbe jobs In tiie Pittsburg dis
trict. Let 3, T. Butler attend to thr
jobs at Buffalo and Rochester. Hock
In will arrange for the Chicago Detroit and Cincinnati jobs. P. J. Morin
can attend to Mount Vernon."
Two explosions at a hotel under
construction in Salt Lake City, the
same year, were preceded by an extensive correspondence between McNamara and J. E. Munsey, the business agent at Salt Lake'City, and Eugene A. Clancy, San Francisco, an executive board member, the government charged.
Referring to a contractor, Munsey,
according to a letter wrote a few
days after one explosion:
"We put Jones on the hummer,"
and added: "I enclose a telegram
that was stolen from the American
Bridge Company by one of the broth-
era in this city. I bad him doing a
little work for the local there.
Clancy was alleged to have slipped
off In Salt Lake City to investigate
conditions there.
Edward Smythe, secretary of u
local union at Peoria, was charged
through the reading of letters, with
liaving asked McNamara for $100 to
gpt out of jail two men who assaulted
non-union workmen in Peoria. Clippings from a Peoria newspaper were j
enclosed, giving an interview In which
Smythe denied the union had anything to do with the assault. Acres'
the letter was written a recommendation J>y Herbert 8. lloc'cin that thc
oney be advanced to the Peoria
union. A lettter was produced, signed
j by McNamara, saying tbe money was
enclosed, and asked Smythe "to be
more careful hereafter."
SNAP
6 Roomed House on Hamilton St.
below value. Can be handled for
$400 Cash, balance as rent.
British Canadian Securities, Ltd.
602 COLUMBIA STREET, CITY.
Turkish shells were bursting before
and behind her.   She continues:
"The Montenegrins burned all the
houses of the 'lurks as they retired
until they reached Gruimer, where the
Montenegrin forces were rallied and
sent as reinforcements to Scutari,
where all next day the fighting was
so violent there was no time even to
think of rest.
"Down below on our right, towards Vraja, terrific fire was being
maintained, and way on the left
whence we had come, shells could be
seen bursting in the Kari Valley, tho
smoke from burned houses still making a smoke in the sky.
"While whiffs of smoke rising away
from the same spot told that the Montenegrin shells were falling well within the fortifications of Tarabosch, the
attack on Scutari was being made
from ail sides. As there seemed no
immediate prospect of Scutari being
recaptured, I decided' to return to
Podgoritza, being influenced by the
fact that I had not had my clotnes off
for fifteen days, so on Saturday I lett,
the army and, riding all day Sunday,
reached Podgoritza today."
Miss Durham then tells or many
treacherous murders and outrages b.v
Bashi Bnzouks. who posed as Albanians, and concludes her statement:
"Intensely cold weather has set In
and unless Scutari has fallen the war
will end soon In this region. The
Montenegrins have suffered terribly.
An Austro-Hungarian peace mission
to Scutari has failed. The Moslem
quarters at Scutari will be bombarded
tomorrow. Montenegrins from the
United States are beginning 10 arrive."
The London newspapers this morning, discussing the question of intervention, hold that disposal of Albania
forms the crux of the position. Whili
it Is asserted that Vienna insists that
any attempt on Servia's part to encroach on Albania, will be regarded
as a casus belli, the consensus of editorial opinion is that the prospects
are neither worse nor better than they
were, and that after the Bulgarians
have taken Constantinople, a way will
surely be found to adjust the allies'
territorial demands In a manner satisfactory to the victors and avert hostilities between tbe great powers.
British Admiral In Charge.
London, Nov. 7.���The fleet which
the European nations are assembling
In Turkish waters will comprise fourteen battleships, twenty-flve cruisers
flfteen destroyers and auxiliaries
Sir Edward A. Berkeley Milne, commander of the Mediterranean squadron, will be the senior officer of the.
International fleet and Is expected to
take command should concerted operations become necessary.
Austria's Attitude.
Budapesth, Nov. 7.���The desire for
peace by the Austro-Hungarian Government was voiced today by Emperor
Francis Joseph.
"My government," he said, "will be
ready, in agreement with the allied
cabinets and at the proper moment to
participate in any action of the great
powers having as its aim the restoration of peace."
Saskatoon's Population.
Saskatoon, Sask., Nov. 7.���Aeconi.
Ing to a statement made by Commissioner Sclanders of the Board of
Trade, the population of the city of
Saskatoon now is 27,527, the census
being taken a few days ago on order
of the city council. Commissioner
Sclanders will take oath to the figures
tomorrow, although It Is admitted by
all that the figures are believed to bs
short nearly one thousand. The list
has been filed for reference, and ha3
been checked over very closely.
BOILERS  Riveted Steel Pipes
BURN OIL
TANKS
VULCAN IRON WORKS, LTD.
P. O.  BOX 442
TELEPHONE   324
T. D. COLDICUTT
Must sell half an acre a few yards
1 1rom Sixth Street car line, East Bur-
, naby. for $1600; $500 cash, balance 6,
, ,12 and 18 months.
Modern flve roomed bungalow on
"lEleventh avenue, $2250. Electric light
And elty water on premises.
T. D. COLDICUTT
Coldicutt Block, Fourth Avenue
���'���Phone 719. East Burnaby, B.C.
<st
Westminster
'Transfer Co.
.Office Phona  185.      Barn  Phone  137
Begbie 8tr��et.
.Baggage Delivered Promptly to
1 any part of the city.
light and Heavy Hauling
,1    1   >      	
/CITV Of NEW .WESTMINSTER, B.C
Phene M7L ��lt Hamilton St
D. McELROY
Chimney  Sweeping,
Eavatraugh Cleaning,
������wer Connecting,
Septic Tanks.  Etc.
Gardiner & Mercer
M   &   A
ARCHITECTS
WESTMIN3TER     TRUST     BLOCK
Phone  661. Box  772.
RELIABLE HOUSE MOVERS
All  work  guaranteed.    Estimates
furnished free.
. H. GOSSE, Manager.
903 Dublin  Street. Phone 984.
Second Hand Store
J. Q. SMITH.
Buy and sell new and    second    hand
goods of all kinds,   Tools especially.
10 Mclnnes Street. Phone 1009
D. McAulay
Tel. 7��1.
ARCHITECT
Cor. ��th and Columbia
If you read THE NEWS
you get all the news.
Columbus, O, Nov. 7.--Defeated, but
far from discouraged, President Taft
haa already formed plans for holding
together and strengthening the Republican party.
The plans are indefinite, but he said
tonight to friends that the party would
continue to exist; that it will be aa active as in the past, and that there is
no reason to believe that its chances
of future success were not excellent.
So far as the President's plan Is
concerned, he hopes to see organized
a National Republican Club, entirely
apart from the Republcan Committee,
which shall cherish the principles of
the party and be a source of political
activity not only during election yeara,
but at all times.
To a suggestion that he might be
I the Republican nominee in 1916 the
President replied with a smile, but
made no comment. He laughingly repeated his Intention of returning to
Cincinnati and the practice of law.
The President Is convinced that the
task of President-Elect Wilson will not
be easy. He ssld tonight he earnestly
hoped Mr. Wilson would not call an
extra session of congress to revise the
tariff. He wished, he Bald, to see the
present prosperity continue an long ai
possible. Mr. Taft declared Mr. Wilson would face a c.ongremi made up to
a large etent of untried men who liav
come to believe in histrionic publ'clty
and who believe that to show theli
faith with the people they must ai
times bo "Insurgents" nnd oppose the
programme of the leaders.
The President was particularly Interested in any tariff revls'on programme and laughed when he said h"
was eagerly awaiting the Democratic
offer tn reduce the schedules of that
"Iniqiiitoua Payne-Aldrich law."
Asked If he did not consider Mr.
Wilson more conservative than radical, the President told the following
storv about Senor 55las, head of ths
Radlcftl party in Cuba:
"Zias vas campaigning once." said
the President, "and was accused of being a conservative. 'I'm not a conservative,' said Zlas. 'I am a radical. I must speak as a radical on
the "latfnrm to Veen mv followers, bu!
In office I am not a radical.' "
The President left Columbus at
K.41 for Washington. He expected to
stay there, with but few trips away
from the White Houae. until March 4.
Ve announced today that he would
pot vlalt tbo Panama canal during the
Christmas holidays as he had planned.
Richard l,. l.er'-is. one of the six-
foot secrot service men who has
p-nrded Prcsldnnt Taft since he wan
elected four years ago. was notified
todav to proceed to Princeton. Hs
will **e <o'ncd by other secret service
men later.
TURKISH GARRISON    ���
LEAVES SALONIKI
Russia's Significant Naval Movements
���Austria Protests Encroaching .
on Albania.
London, Nov. 7.���According to a
special cable dispatch received here
last night another great victory bas
beeti won by the Bulgarians, who
have overtaken and annihilated the
rearguard of the Turkish army whlcn
was fleeing to safety behind the lines
of the Catalja forts, Sofia reports
that the Turkish losses in killed and
wounded were double those In the
four days' battle near Lule Burgas,
which the Dally Chronicle's correspondent estimated at forty thousand.
The Turkish garrison has been
withdrawn from Salonikl after destroying a number of bridges forming
the approaches to the city, according
u a u3��a agency dispatoh from Athens.
ihe Turks also are reported to
have been decisively beaten by the
Bulgarians and driven in disorder
from their positions at the Catalja
forts in front of Constantinople, according to a dispatch from Sofia. The
fighting waa very severe and lasted
two days.
In addition to the Russian squadron watching the Bosphorus, says
an OdcsBa dispatch today, another
rquadron left Sebastopol yesterday
for the Coast of Asia Minor with seal
ed orders.
Later dispatches from Constantinople say the mosques, schools and
churches are unable to contain the
great army of hungry fugitives, many
of whom are starving and wandering
about the streets.
Tho Turkish ambassador at Berlin
telegraphs that Germany is willing to
support _ Turkey's legitimate request
for med'at'on. Encouraged by this
Intimation Turkey today sent to the
powers a precisely-worded basis for
peace, asking the powerB to safeguard Ottoman dignity.
The hone Is also expressed that
King Ferdinand will abstain from further aggression.
Miss M. Ed'th Durham, ln a special
dispatch to the Dailv Chronicle from
Todgorltza, dated Wednesday, Indicates that tho Montenegrins before
Scutari are making little progress.
against the Turks. Describing the retreat of the Montenegrins   she   says
FOR CHOICE
FISH LAMB
OYSTERS BEEF
CHICKENS       MUTTON
GOTO
P. BURNS' MARKET
FOR THE HIGHEST QUALITY MEATS
J
WHITE STAR-DOMINION CANADIAN SERVICE
ROYAL MAIL SIXAMCR5
AUTUMN   SERVICE
Montreal���Quebec���Liverpool.
,        Only Four Daya at Sea.
S.S. Canada, Sat., Nov. 16.
New S.S. Megantic, Nov. 23.
CHRISTMAS SAILINGS.
���   Portland, Malna���Hilifaa���
Liverpool.
From    . rrom
Portland. Halifax.
New "Laurentic, Dec. 7, DOT. 8.
8.8. Teutonic, Dec. 14. Dm. 15.
8-8. Canada, Dec.  21, Deo. 22.
AriWelasSse.McaKrarledC T^T",0' 15'000 tons' lar����' '��>�� Canada.
au cisesea carried.    S.S. Teuton c. B82 f����t   11 nnn % .    a a   0...J1
514 feet, 10,000 tons.    Carry only 'Becond  anthW  cIm!"    SsSSSi
checked through to steamer In bond.   No hotel or traX ."p'nOTi
WHITE 8TAR LINE.
New York���Plymouth���Cher-
bourg���Southampton.
S.8. Majestic, Nov. 16.
8.S. Oceanic, Nov. 23.
���S.S. St. Louis, Nov. 30.
������S.8. Cymric carries passengers In one cabin class (111  SR2 nn   and
third class $31.25.   'American Line Steamer. *     - '
Company's Office, 619 Second Avenue, Seattle, three doora from
Cherry Street, or E. A. Goulet, Agent Canadian Pacific Ry., and W F
Butcher. Agent O. N. Ry., New Westminster.	
WHITE 8TAR LINE.
New York���Queenstown���Liverpool.
������S.S. Cymric, Nov. 16.
S.S. Baltic, Nov. 21.
8,8. Celtic, Dec. 5.
B. H. BUCKUN, N. BEARD8LEB,        W. F. H. BUCKLIN,
Fras. and 0��nl. Mgr.        Vloa-PraaldanL Sao. and Treas.
SMALL-BUCKLIN
LUMBER COMPANY, Lid.
MANUFACTURES ALL KINDt OF FIR, CEDAR AND 8PRUCE.
Phones No. 7 and 877.
Hassam Paving Co., of B. G, Limited
Layers of Hassam Compressed Concrete (Patented)
ENGINEERING CONTRACTORS
ESTIMATES and DESIGNS TV RNISHED PRIDAY,  NOVEMBER 8, 1912.
WESTMINSTER DAILY NEWS
PAGE THREE
Dry Goods Furniture
LEES LIMITED
Pictorial Review Patterns
Our Toy Department is open.
You will iind here the choicest
selections from tlie best markets of the world. Bring in the
kiddies.    .
Every Article of Furniture and
House Furnishings at Cost Prices
. During Our Great ==
Our new Dressmaking Department is
making friends for
itself in the splendid
work going out.
Miss Taylor wants
to meet you. Take
elevator to 4th floor
November Home Furnishing Sale
Read carefully these items taken from the different departments. They represent positive savings to you. We
have quantities of each and can deliver the goods to you at once. This great stock is at your command. No
other house will do as well for you. We believe in marking everything in plain figures. The most inexperienced buyer can shop here with confidence and satisfaction.   It is one price to all. ^	
This Bed $2.85
Spring     $1-93
Mattress   '. $2.95
Bed $5-85
Spring  W.00
Mattress M.M
This Bed    $3.75
Spring $1.95
Mattress    $2.95
This Bed  $7.75
Spring $2.75
Mattress  $4.25
Bed $3.95
Spring   :...$2.75
Mattress $4.00
irtw
Our   Own    Qualities    Sanitary    Wool
rilling $6.75
Brass Bed $26.50
Wool Felt Mattress $8.50
Reinforced Spring $4.50
Pantasote Covered Easy Chairs $7.50
and $9.50
Leather Covered Couches, $27.50 and
to $60.00.
Vefbur Covered Couches, $8.75, $11.50
Pantasote   Covered    Couch%s    $12.50
and $15.50
Tapeitry Covered Couches $4.75 and
$6.50.
November Home Furnishing
Sale Prices on Blankets,
Quilts and Bedding
200 White Flannelette $2.75 Blankets; Sale price $1.95
250 White Flannelette $1.76 Blankets;  Sale price  $1.25
Our Immense variety of Quilts and Down Spreads all at cut price*.
Special cut prices in tha Domestic Departments on Towels,
Linens, and Cottons. ���.  ..
Combination Commodes  $6.75
Velour MOrrls Chairs  , $8.75
Fumed Oak Pantasote Morris Chair '..$10.50
Quarter Sawed Oak Chair, leather cushions ...$12.50, $15.50, $17.50
Buy Your Carpets and Rugs During
This Great November Sale
90c quality of 36-lnch Ingrain Carpets, per yard 55c
SOc quality Jap F"lbre matting, per yard 30:
��� Four yard wide Linoleum, per yard 49c
Two yards wide Linoleum, per yard 37!^c
Two yard Wide Oilcloth, per yard 15c
On* yard wide Oilcloth, per yard 19c ^
$1.10 Scotch Inlaid Linoleum, per yard ~     85o~
$1.25 Nairn'* Inlaid Linoleum, psr yard $1.05
$1.50 Nairn'* Inlaid Linoleum, per yard $1-30
Remnants of Stair Oilcloth, psr yard 15c
85c and 40c Wall Burlap* In short length*, to clear at .'.     ....  15c
Remnant* of Carpet* (up to one yard length*)       . .25c
Scotch Wool Carpet* at cut price*, 9x�� $12.75
9x10-6  ^ .,-$14.60
9x12 $16.75
Special Offering of Genuine
Hand Made Oriental Rugs
Soft, lovely yarn* woven so stoutly that they wfll last through several
generations.   Only four left, and any one of them will make a most
acceptable Christmas* gift <
i
One 7 ft. 10 in. x 11 ft., a $60.00 Rug; November Sale Price ... .$34.75
One 8 ft. 3 In. x 11 ft 2 in., a $80 Rug; November Sale Price $37.85
One 8 ft 6 In. x 11 ft, a $67.50  Rug; November Sale Price $64.50
One 10 ft 6 in. x 12 ft, a $90 Rug; November Sale Price $64.50
Iron Heater ...���.   ,j $7.75
Airtight Heater    $2.50
Pictorial  Pattern* for  November
Ar* Her*.
LEES  LIMITED
Tha et Clair Malleable la the meat
Satisfactory Range to Buy. .
FAIL OF CAPITAL
EXPECTED HOURLY
Report That Cxar Ferdinand Will Not
Enter Constantinople Not Credited In Part*.
Pari*,, Nov. 7.���Newa that Bulgarian
troops bave broken through the last
Turkish defence and seized Constantinople Is expected here, any moment.
The report that Czar Ferdinand bad
decided not to actually enter the
Moslem capital ts not credited here,
although It la generally expected tbat
a Christian massacre will .follow
Bulgarian occupation.
Reports reoelved from Constantinople aay tha Sultan is preparing to
transfer the Turkish oapital tq Bru-
sa, ln Asia Minor, taking hla amy
with him. If this is done the massacre of 200,000 European residents In
Constantinople 1* believed to be certain to follow.
The butchery by Turk* of hundreds
of Christians at Rodosto Is confirmed
by today'* dispatches. Women and
children, lt was said, were thrown Into the flames of their burning homes.
All reports agree tbat the battle
fought between Tcborlu and Serai
was the bloodiest of the war.   The
Moslems fought desperately, but were
unable to withstand the slashing Bulgarians' attack, and Czar Ferdinand's
men Anally triumphed. Of the 40,000
Turka engaged in the battle, only a
few escaped. The fate of Nazlm Pasha, tbe Turkish minister of war, who
was tn command of the Moslem force,
Is not known. It ts reported that be
ended hts life when the tide of battle
turned against his forces.
An afternoon dispatch from Belgrade reported the capture of Monaa-
tlr by the Servians, but no confirmation of this has been received. Scutari
ls the only Turkish stronghold believed likely to bold out for any
length ot time against the assault of'
the Balkan allies. < - :^
, >       Christian* Are Fleeing. 1 '"������
Con stanza, Roumanlg, Nov. 7���Refugees-arriving bere today Trom Constantinople report that Christian* ara
fleeing from the Turkish .capital and
that all foreigners are *eiidfng their
wives and children here and to Athens. They report forty " thousand
wounded Turk* tn Constantinople, and
tliat ali the paosques, hotels and pubr
lie buildings are filled With dead and
dying.
Bombardment Day and Night.
Biidapesth, Nov. 7.���Refugees arriving hero from Scutari, Albania,
which Is still holding Out against tbe
Investing Montenegrin army, say the
city If slowly Starving. Both soldiers
and non-combatants are limited to a
single meal a day, and thta consists
only of rice and water. All the cattle,
sheep, horses ^npd  dog*  have  been
seized' by the Turkish army authorities, and all private stores have been
commandeered to enable the resistance to the Christian* to be postponed
to the last desperate gasp.
To add to the privation* of the Turkish defenders, the weather 1* bitterly
cold, and fuel I* hourly becoming
scarcer. All the shops are closed, and
thero is not a surgeon ln Scutari.
The refugee* say the Montenegrin*
sre keeping up a steady bombardment
day and night.
Mlna Kill* Many.
Berlin, Nnv 7.'���Telegrams received
today from Constantinople ��ay . that
300 Bulgarian* were killed when a
mine exploded while Uie Bulgarians
were atlcmptlpg��to iptorm the Tchatalja tort*.   -���**������' v -) .
Sofia wire* that tbe Bulgars were attempting to storiri the Tchatalja forts,
Spiyna dlspatbhes say that Ta, whpl*
���ale massacre of Christians ts imminent In Asia Minor.
' Turkish Help Coming. ,
j Vlemna, Nov. i7&11 ts reported here
today that 30,000 Kurds are marching
to the assistance Pt Con*tanttople.
Sofia telegrams ,say the Bulgarians
are furiously attacking ths Tchatal-
ja fort*, the Turk*' last' llbe'of de-
fence outside their Imperilled capital
CANNING SALVATION
OF fRUIT INDUSTRY
Hon. Price Ellison Give* Out Optimistic Interview on Return From
Summerland.
Victoria. Nov. :7.-r-Hon. Price Ellison returned, yesterday troth an extended trip up country, during which
ha wa* present at the opening of tbe
Summerland autumnal fair.   The mln-
try In the Okanagan dlatrict "The
consumer may depend that no adul
terants are uaed," says the minister.
"Tomatoes, for example, are furnished
to the "canner at $12.60 to $16 per ton,
and the consumer may feel perfectly
safe, for the simple reason that there
1* no adulterant aa cheap aa the tomatoes themselves. The canning factories bave proven tbe salvation of the
fruit growers. The co-operative movement Is spreading among them rapidly and wlll very soon, I bave no doubt,
be applied to fruit canning a* well as
to otber branches bt tbe industry.
"Not only are the farmers preparing tb co-operate In the canning, but
there Is eevry prospect of bringing to
a successful issue the movement for
handling all ot  the output  through
ister   expresses   himself   ss   ��reatty I one selling agency. -As. matters have
pleased with the exhibits at Summer- been In the past th�� aalddleman hts
Killed on C. P. R.
Macleod Alia.. Nov. 7.���WUliam
Murphy, 27 yeara At sge, single, of
Macleod, a brakeman on tbe C, P. R.,
wag ran over and killed by a freight
train in the yards this morning.
land. A considerable-part of the fruit
that was tbere on display will be used
to represent the province at Chicago! Montreal and London, one oarload
going to each of these.mints*,.
Mc;,.W. K. Scott.,the demrtSr, minister ot agriculture, leavea this evening.
accompanied by >lr, ,MJS. Middleton
and Mr. H. McClure Johnson,-Is* the
purpose of lookth* after tbe packing:
and shipment of the fruit The Chicago display!* expected to reaoh th��t
c'ty hv November SB, which will aUpw
of eight days tor the staging, Wmi
the exhibition opens. , v,
Hon. Mr. Ellison,  during  bts  trip,
made eome Inquiry ahd was very considerably impressed by the rapid' development of the trait packing Indus*
EMPTY FISHING BOAl
MAY BE fROM HERE
Craft Found hear Port Angeles (m at
Frassr River Style���Authorities
Investigating.
Port Townsend, Nov. 7.1ndicatiag m
possible tragedy, a fishing boat of th*
Fraser River type, double ended ss*
30 tost In length, was, picked up ess
the beach yesterday two miles east of
Port Angeles. A red bottom trith 1
gunwale streak
*���
been reaping tbo large a ahankof the
proflt-taklng lt away from the ppsjrer 1 distinguishing; ^uWbf >
pn thai one side and. from  the .oon-lfi��r sella were mew*by fe
sumel*��n the other.   The oooppntfi^rVgneouver.   ^T.--���- -
movement vill therefore have thp *"{}*** ln rar*e
f "��-" in
Charles Brant
rtedthe
customs.   A
onoe. was  observed
teet   not PtAt St   giving   the
grown*1* better price,   but. also���,
foaktnc thing* cheaper .for   the ��� con-
Oitmen   t   wonl(V llk�� to urge upon
.consumers, ta'Victoria, Vancouver aad.
other points" the*4h   buying canned ilintt tour. mjSwiiitrof Port
fruits or catsups or canned vegetables and at the time oAe man was
Or anything t�� tha* *ln& tbey should be on board.   When   picked
ask for the boms.product instead of 	
buying Imported stuff.. 1 cab aasum
tbem tbat they wtu find Urn British
Columbia article of the.highest quality, perfectly, pure and as cheap as
anything that they can obtain."
the
small craft was ijnocsupied and 1	
;waa notblng to>Kow she bad met with j
any trouble.. Nothing, however. Mm*
been seen of the than who brought Mr**
ta and the tpaur Is. being lnv��
. fey the emUaVfsa department!.. PAGE FOUR
WESTMINSTER DAILY NEWS
FRIDAY,  NOVEMBER 8, 1912.
|f'v
sum il
WESTMINSTER ONLY HS
Published every morning except
Sunday by The National Printing and
���Publishing Co., Ltd., at their office,
Si McKenzie Street, New Westmlnater, B. C.
ROBB SUTHERLAND, Manager.
TELEPHONES:
Business Office   999
Editorial Office   991
SUBSCRIPTION RATES.
By carrier $4 per year, $1 for three
months, .or 40c per month.
By niftll $3 per year, or 26c per
month.'���
TO CORRESPONDENTS
No betters will be published in the
News except over the writer's signature, ..Tbe) editor reserves the right
to refuse the publication of any letter.
can establish its own tenets and re- an empty letter at the clerk's desk,
quire conformity on pain of expulsion, according to Hamilton's instructions,
While the duty of the state is clear In weut directly, to Hamilton's room with
regard to the civil contract, the righj. the package of money,
of every denomination to establish its Sheriff Stevens then arrested Ham-
own tenets cannot be invaded.���Tor- Uton, finding the money intact on his !
onto Globe.
I person.
INQUIRE    INTO   DISCRIMINATION.
FRIDAY,  NOVEMBER 8, 1912.
tiui ���J��� H"       i
CIVIC MARKETS,
It is gratifying to note that accord
ing to recent returns compiled by the
city treasurer, the rp^cipts at the local
mark6tM��Te<upon the upward trend
and that there is every likelihood that
this year's record in thle department,
in qommon with other branches of
civftr >rf&H&fee, will exceed that of
last year.
u^A^fb^liK^if now urUer advisement
by the' market committee of the coun
cil for providing in Wef tn.inster a
market which shall take care of th?
fruit produce of the upper country,
and we may hope that an institution
cf this nature may soon be numbered
among ihe city's assets.
In many cities ordinary markets
have now been established and at the
present time Edmouton has the project ulider consideration, while down
in Oklahoma City oue year has seen
three city squares set apart and
patronized by farmers who come ions
distances to sell their produce there.
There has been a decrease in that
���city of from 26 to 50 per cent, in the
���Cost cf produce to the consumer, while
twenty ,".v ��� market gardens have been
established' near the city in order to
supply the accelerated demand for
truck*
T'e handling of the fruit of the interior presents problems differing to
those, .in . the handling of ordinary
produce, and, if a satisfactory arrangement can be devised and set in motion
from Westminster, it will have the
very best possible results in strengthening the ties wliich bind us to the
producers in the cijuntry at our backs.
Ontario    Fruit   Growers   Association
Makes Complaint to Railway
Board.
Toronto, Nov. 7.���The Fruit Growers' Association of Ontario secured
from the Dominion Railway Board today an assurance that the question ot
discrimination in the shipment of
fruit against the Ontario growers
and in favor of the British Columbia
growers would be Investigated.
The assurance resulted from the application for an order compelling the
railway companies to accept and forward part carloads of frut at the carload rates, subject to the carload minimum weight from the original shipping point to the llnal destination, to
POSITION Of C. N. R.
IS EXTRAORDINARY
e m
wend
ir William    Mackenzie    Holds   Consultation Regarding Holdup in Alberta by C. P. R.
Winnipeg, Man., Nov. 7.���Sir   William Mackenzie, president of the C. N.
R., held a consultation with the gen-
b?.?top_?!!i!.1? Ara."sl_t.,'?.r,.^?Le.tl��" ! er��l manager of   the   C. N. R.    thla
morning to discuss the extraordinary
of the carload at an additional charge
of three dollars per car for each stop.
SLAV AND OTTOMAN '
IN DEATH STRUGGLE
Centuries of Racial Animosity Account
for Ferocity Displayed on
Both Sides.
The special correspondent cf the
London Times gives the following
vivid description of the departure of
the Turks from Constantinople, and
points out the characteristics of the
Ottoman soldiery.
To the man who has been with an
army in the field there is a note of
sadness beneath the enthusiasm which
greets the passage of troops from the
base to the front. The eager faces of
the officers, the fine physique of the
men, the inspiriting music of the
bauds, cannot divorce the imagination
from the sinister picture that these
men are hastening to complete. As
the writer stood watching a composite
regiment marching-down the Pera gradient, an aged cabdriver who stood b3-
side him volunteered the remark.
"There will be a great cutting off of
ears."
In this, to the European mind, disgusting prophecy lies the whole gamut I
of the feeling tliat the Balkan confed- j
erates have roused in Turkey.    The |
old cabdriver had been a young man |
in '78.   He knew, as none of the young
men stepping out beneath the load of
their full marching kit knew, what the
congenital   animosity    between    Slav
and Ottoman would lead to if ever the
shining   bayonets   were   allowed   to
cross.
No war that has been fought with-
I in the memory of the present genera
situation,In which the company finds
Itself, which has been brought about
by what he calls the unreasonable
action of John Dennis, supervisor of
natural resources for the Canadian
Paciflc at Calgary, in holding up work
on the Saskatoon-Calga-y line, which
may not now get through with steel
this year.
The following telegram was r*
coived at the head offices this morning:
"Mr. S. Carthy: Webster, our track-
laving foreman, reports track laid to j
where the Canadan Paciflc Railway
have double wire fence across our
dump. Think the point shown in pho
tograph No. 6, which Fraser has forwarded. States one hundred men protecting same, with inspector and two
mounted pollce. Inspector advises not
to interfere with fences or will plac5
foreman under arrest. This will mean
delav in reaching Calgary.
(Signed). "M. H. McLEOD."
The point where the incidjnt occurred is only some fifty miles east
of Calgary. The trouble arose over
an injunction which the C. P. R.
sought to obtain against the Canad'an
Northern to place a permanent cross
ing over a ditch. The application for
this injunction was refused and the
C. P. R. are now taking other measures to prevent the passage of the
track-laying.
"I think." said Sir William, "Dennis ls a little unreasonable."
Indications point to one of the hottest fights ever waged in labor circles taking place when the annual
convention of the British Columbia
Federation of Labor is held In Victoria sometime in January.
Three factions are now working, not
for the common good, but to beat out
the other, and some stirring times are
sure to be engaged in. before the dove
of peace finally settles upon the gathering.
Faction number 1 is strongly In favor of the Federation entering the pro-1
vlnclal political field with an indepen- '���
dent ticket. I
Numbe* 2 Is directly opposite to the
first, as Its members want the Federa- j
tlon to affiliate themselves with the ,
Socialist party. |
The work of the third section will [
perhaps be the most difficult of all,
as their part In the programme will j
be to preserve a status quo among tho
warring delegates.
With the Vancouver Trades and Labor Council strongly entrenched as a
Socialistic body, and Victoria having
a leaning that ��� way, the part to be
played by the delegates from New
Westminster and smaller cities wlll be
no bed of roses.
Just who the delegates from the
Royal City will be has yet to be determined, but it is certain that an anti-Socialistic body will be elected from
here.
DEMOCRATS WILL SHOW
POLITICAL NOVEE.TIES
New York, Nov. 7. ��� Democratic
leaders propose to introduce several
political novelties now that they are
assured of control Of the federal government for the next four years, according to authoritative report here today. A feature proposed is the main
tenance of the Democratic national
committee as a continuous working
institution.
The establishment of a government suggestion box, to which citizens
throughout the countrytmight submit
their ideas on governmental affairs
has been suggested.
\
DISEASE  WILL GET MANY
t'en has been as fierce as will this.! cause cf figLUnar-
Enclish Physician   at    Constantinople
Says Both Sides Unabie to Care
for Their Men.
London, Nov .7.���Frank Gerard Cle-
mo. M. D., physician  to   the   British I
embassy   at   Gonstantinoi.ra,   and   a
noted authority on diseases and epidemics,  in  an  article  in  the  Lancet,
stated, that the mortality due to the
war in the Balkans will be enormous.
as  much   because  of  disease   as   be
TRUTH  OF JINGOISM ?
Lord Roberts has. warned his countrymen that the only way that Britain
can have peace Is to be well prepared
for war .on land and sea.
It is now in order for some journals
to explain whether Lord Roberts is in
the employ of the armor manufacturers/ o^jiejaJfliy-eating jingo who pray.3
"The cutting off of ears" is but a mild
simile of what these pent-up passions
promise.
To the eye trained to the product of
the British drill-sergeant the Ottoman
battalions may seem to slouch alon^.
There is none of the British smartness, none ot the French elasticity of
movement, little of Uie German ponderous uniformity. There is, however,
in the Turkish infantry a quality all
its own. It is a hard quality to diagnose, It is not alertness, neither is it
dull heaviness; it is a sort of dogged
determination that premises a fighting
for war.
Tbe��l��tt��r explanation will likely be | efficiency distinct  from every  Euro-
favored since Lord Roberts has seen
��0j,.qiucj^.qf,jvar, and has had his only
The arrangements for the s!ck and
wounded on both sides, he says, are
exceedingly Inadequate and all th^
help of the Red Cross and Red Cres
cent organizations will be more than
needed. The sufferings of non-combai-
ants will be almost a3 great as thos?
of the soldiers.
The penniless refugees in Constantinople are only too certain to be ravished by starvation and disease.
Typhoid and smallpox are to be th"
most feared and if cholera, cf wh^h
there ls serious danger, Is added, the
horrors will be enormously increased.
son offered as a sacrifice on the field
of battle.���Toronto Mail and Empire,
NE TEMERE DECREE.
The announcement that the Ne Temere decree wll be among the subjects discussed by the Evangelical Alliance of Great Britain shows the deep
interest felt in all parts of the Empire I strength by a copious influx of 1st and
regarding everything touching the aa-' 2nd  Class  Redifs.    It is doubtful  if
' pean characteristic. As these drab-'
dressed Infantrymen defiled there was
nothing in dress and equipment that
gave lighter color to the accoutrements of war. For the flrst time in
the history of Europe the Ottoman
armies take the fleld wltohut the fez.
This little touch of color has even surrendered to the strain after utility.
The battalions are composite���that
ls, they have   been   brought   up   to
credness of the marriage tie. The
court procedure that has in some cases
aroused strong sectarian animosities,
should help to clear away contusion
regarding the legal or. civil aspect of
marriage, with its stipulated rights
and obligations, and Its religious significance as a rite or sacrament.
The clergy of recognized denominations in Canada are authorized by the
civil law to establish the civil contract of marriage with all Its obligations. This makes them to that extent
public officials vested with civil au-
/thority. Distinct from this is their re-
litious office, through which ttiey perform rites or administer sacraments.
Clearly It is the pressing duty of tho
Ktato to clear away every possible
uncertainty regarding this civil office
and civil authority. Over the clerical
function the state rightly Tfffalns
from exercising authority.
The courts havo already decided
*l\\n\. according to the Quebec law, a
marriage Detwdeii a Protestant and a
Roman Catholic can be legally established hy cither a Protestant Clergy-
manor s ltfmian Catholic priest. The
authority of a Protestant clergyman
to  establish   legal   marriage   between
these Nizam battalions are the worse
for this, since there are few among
the lst Class Redifs who are not long-
service men and who have not been
mustered during the paSt few years
for long periods to meet their country's military demands.
It is always hard to gauge the true
feeling of an army before the rifling
of the guns is actually soiled. If,
however, It is possible to believe that
an army is ever thirsting for war, lt is
to be found in the attitude of these
thousands who have daily been passing through the capital. The racial
feeling beneath the surface Is. as It.
hns been said, congenital. Added lo
this Incentive is the resentment of
forced compliance with events that
have wounded to the quick the amour
propn| of a ruling race, it is this
dangerous moral element that the ambitions of the confederate states hav
aroused. No nation about to engage
In war has a right to despise its enemy, yet there is that in the ottoman
army today that is the essence of its
great traditions, and rbe breath of this
fueling Is found in the commander-in-
chief's significant exhortation to the
departing officers, "Do not forget to
questioned
aml  take your grande tenie; you will hav?
need of It."
EXTORTION ATTEMPT FAILS.
Romaa flatiiollcs is
awa'its'tfrclsion.
If that authority is denied, the ques
tion of what constitutes a Roman Catholic will arise, for it has been contended that baptism makes a man or  Man of Many Aliases Tries to Black
woman a Roman Catholic, for life. At) mail Portland Banker,
tn most appealed cases, the Dominion ] Portland, Ora., Nov. 7.���Archie
Parliament and Quebec Legislature Hamilton, a man of five aliases, Is no-
should decide, Irrespective of the jer Arrest here today for the aU��llH��t-
courts, excepl where, thoir respective P<] extortion of $5,01)0 from J. Wptity
jurisdictions are in doubt. | Ladd,   of   the   Ladd & Tilton   Bank.
The religious Bignillcance and ob- While Ladd was attending a, .MJjttro
ligations of marriage will always be a messenger boy waited on hlai with
decided by the various denominations. a note .requesting that IS.0S9 in a
The Anglican Church does not recog-, sealed package be given to ��� man who
nlze BMu-riage with a deceased wife's, would call at tha Ladd home a few
meter, while the civil law holds lt le- hours later.
gal.   A man legally married to his de-1    The note was signed "JBlMWny" and
ceased wife's Bister need not be ac-  threatened the destruction of   Ladd's
��epted in   the   Anglican   communion,  heme if he did not follow out the ln-
Thnt is purely a matter of church dis-  structlons In the latter.
cipline. I    | add   summoned   Sheriff   Stevens
in the same way the Roman Catho- .P(] at the scheduled time a messen-
l'c GhHjtfh can decide wben people are   -ei- called with a return address for
pndfltbf-" they are not irlpg within its
x;;!cs and requirements, mtery church
lecal hoM.   The sheriff and Ladd    ...
llowed the boy who, after leaving  guinea* les*.���frah'er'i Weekly,
TATTERSALL'S IN LONDON.
Romantic Story of the World'* Most
Famout Horse Market
Tbe most famous borse mart ln tbe
world Is Tattersall's ln London. A romantic history attaches to tbis estab*
Ushment
In 1770 a certain Richard Tattersall,
a wool comber of Yorkshire, who bad
lost his fortune during tbe Jacoblta
rebellion, obtained a ninety-nine years'
lease of a trait of ground la London
and thereon built an establishment for.
tbe sale of horse* and bound*.
Tattersall waa nn friendly terma
with the prince regent. Lord Doling-'
broke and otber* wbose patronage
greatly aided the enterprise. Such, in-1
deed, wus the friendship between the
prince nnd Tattersall that tbe boat ofi
ileorge on top of tbo fountain in tho,
sale yard was so placed at tbe prince'*
own request
In due time a huge alice of luck
cnme TuttersnU's way. l.oW Holing-
broke ran heavily Into debt and by
wuy of settlement passed on to Tattersall his famous rm-er, Highflier,
which became tbe father of three Derby winners. The progeny of tbls horse
In eighteen years are said to have won
races to the value of no lens than ��170.-'
0(H). Tnttersiill built himself a palatial country residence near Ely, calling it Highflier Hall..
Tattersall's come to be tbe hendqunr.
ters for the laying of turf wagers.
Immense sums were won and lost
there. The Marquis of Hastings lost
more tban ��100.000 on oue race alone,
and. It ts snld. not Infrequently similar
amounts changed hands on "settling
flay*" nt "Old Tntfs." or "tbe Corner,"
aa the place wns sometimes called.
All classes of society mingled at
Tattersall's.. Dukes and stable boy*
were brother* In the excited crowd,"
prepared to wager on anything and
everything. This state of things led
to sneb *tp*$ssrial thnt upon tbe expiration of tbo tease the flrm was refused
a renewal, ln Its new establishment
no betting wa* permitted.
At tbe modern Tattersall's some
enormous prices for racer* nre occasionally obtained. Flying Fox la said
to bare been sold to a French owner
for 87,000 guineas nnd Ormonde to nn
American for 80,fl0rt guineas, nere
also Scepter as A jvrtrllng was sold for
10.000 guinea*. Lft Fleche for 12,600
guinea* and Blnir Athol for only 100
HOTEL DUNSMUIR
This New Residential Hotel
IS NOW OPEN
Heated by steam throughout. Hoi
and cold water and Telephone in
every room.
Cafe and dining room ln connection
second to none in the city.
The best accommodation In New
Westminster.
Everything Modern and Up-To-Dafe
SPECIAL   RATES   BY   WEEK
OR MONTH.
SPROULE BROS., Props.
Eighth Street. New Westminster.
>ne  minutv  from  B.C.B.  and C.P.R.
Stations.
IMPERIAL
COUGH
SYRUP
This is the best
Ready Made
Cough Syrup
on the market.
We back up
this statement
with our guarantee to refund
the money in
any case when
not satisfactory
Curtis Drug Store
For
PHOTO GOODS
SPECTACLES
SEED8
Phon* 43:  L. D. 71:  Ret   72.
Nsw    Westminster     8    C
THREE
Money Makers
Beautiful corner, all in bearing
fruit trees. 47% x 110 feet,
one block from car W00
$50 cash and $10 per month.
$2 ft. lot on llth Ave., $300; $25
cash, $10 monthly.
60 ft. corner on Sixth Street.
HOUSES TO  RENT.
Warner, Bangs & Co.
Phone 1024.     ,
Coldicutt Blk.      East Burmby.
OLRCOUNTRY
Are You Contemplating a Trip to
the Old Country ?
IF SO,
Arrange to join our Personally Conducted Party,
Leaving Vancouver on December 8th.
Spend Your Christmas at Home
* By joining this special you can make
the trip at small expense. Everything
Intetaded in the fare we will quote
you. The party will be in charge cf
the undersigned, wbo will look after
all details of the trip, relieving you
of all worry incident to a Journey of
this kind.
If interested, call on, telephone or address,
A. W. INASE
Commercial Agent.
CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE 4. PUGET SOUND RY.
443 Hastings Street West. Vancouver, B.C.
BUY THIS
BUNGALOW
West End, close to car; levely view;
all in lawn; 5 rooms, thoroughly
modern; superior finish; fire place,
furnace, fixed-in wash tubs, built-in
buffet, electric fixtures. An ideal
cosy home for the coming fall.
$300 Cash handles this, and the
balance to arrange.
The Peoples Trust Ctxl?
451 Columbia Street
PHONE 669
The Popular Shoe Store
Open Evenings Till 9 O'clock
641 Front Street
OUT OF THE HIGH RENTAL DISTRICT
CHEAPER THAN OTHER FIRM'S SALE PRICE*. .-,''
WEDNESDAY
MID WEEK ATTRACTIONS
Rubbers, Gum Boots, School Shoes, Ranch
Shoes, Men's Prospector and Logging Boots
Everything In Footwear at BARGAIN PRICES
Sole agents for Westmlnater for fhe famous K Boots.   Depot for
Leckle's Boots and Ahren's School Shoes.
A  $20,000 Stock to Select From
TRUNK
33 Hours to Prince Rupert
41 Hours to Hazelton
"SS. PRINCE RUPERT"
MONDAYS (12 Midnight) for PRINCE RUPERT
Connecting with G. T. P. Railway for points East;  also with S.3.
"Prince John" for Stewart, (MrtVby Bay, Massett and Queen Charlotte
Island points���bi-weekly.
SATURDAY (12 Midnight) fbr VICTORIA Af^D SEATTLE.
S.S. "PRINCE ALBERT" for Prince Rupert and way   porta,   3rd,
13th and 23rd of each month. i
Tickets to all Eastern destinations and to Europe.
H. Q. SMITH, C   P. ft T. A. W. B. DUPEROW, Q. A. P. V.
Phone Seymour 7100.      VANCOUVER. B.C.     527 Granville 8treet.
���*�����. aSBSa
'     FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1912.
WESTMINSTER DAILY NEWS   ""
PAGE  FIVE
'.���mi'
.-- .1
'M
ENGLISH RUGBY IN
PRAIRIE PROVINCE
Js   Displacing    Canadian    Game���Six
Cities to Enter Next Year's
League.
Expressing himself ln the best of
terms at the treatment handed out to
the Calgary Rugby team by Vancouver and Victoria players and supporters, Mr. S. A. L'Emon, member of the
prairie fifteen, while over in the city
yesterday, let out a few facts and remarks as to tlte status of the English
game in Alberta, and Its prospects of
becoming on a par with that of the
Const.
Speaking with a representatve of
the News, Mr. L'Emon stated that
bia teammates were ln no way disheartened over the result of their
matches with Vancouver and Victoria
rep. teams. "This trip was more or
less of an experiment on our part," he
��ald, "and might be termed a 'feeler.'"
"While it was not financially a success, 1 think we have learned a great
deal. Rugby football in Alberta is
just tn its Infancy and we have many
things to contend with. In the flrst
place we have only three teams, all in
Calgary, and have so far no inter-city
games such as you have on the Coast
to stimulate the game. However, next
year we shall have a stronger league
In Calgary, and also teams in Edmonton, Red Deer, Black Diamond, Lethbridge and McLeod, and then, let the
Coast look out!
"Our playing flelds are mighty hard
and stony, and this accounts for our
weak defence and the high tackling
of our back division.   So far we havo
dom circles, this evening on the Front
street alleys, and .from all accounts
the fur wlll surely fly.
Ever since the engagement was first
mooted, the reporters, typos, M. O's.
editors, even the printers devil, have
been squandering their hard earned
cash in order to make up in practice
what they lack in the brainy stuff so
far as the bowling game ls concerned.
'Tis even rumored that several of the
benedicts have been at odds with
their better, halves on account of the
little time they have spent at home
of late.
The time of the battle has been set
for 5 o'clock and presses, linotype ma
chines, typwriters and thinking hats
will bo laid aside until the thre--
games have been finished.
The line-up of the morning paper is.
Shaw, Monteith, McDonald, Andrew
and Moffatt.
TONIGHT'S BASKETBALL
Columbian College and Y. M. C. A.
Match Should Be Hummer.
The basketball engagement at the
Columbian college gym this evening
between the flveB of the Y. M. C. A.
and the college, should be a thriller
from1 start to linish. The ease witb
which the Y's Uimmed the 104th on
the former's court two weeks ago Is
not looked upon as a criterion aa the
small court of the association gives
the home team a'great advantage.
For the past week, every night in
fact, the collegians have been training for the event and are keyed right
up to the top notch. The second
teams of both institutions will stag?
a preliminary, starting at 8 o'clock.
HOCKEY SCHEDULE
Will Be Arranged on Saturday Unles*
War Cloud Breaks.
It   ia    probable   that   the   leagu?
schedule for the winter of 1912-13 will
,    , , , , .,     be drawn up by the officers of   thi
Just had to play for the love of the . Paciflc Coagt Hock     as80Ciation   on
game, for the spectators, up till now. | Saturday at their meeUng to be held
bave not turned out In goodly numbers. ���
"However, our trip to the Coast will
probably be an eye-opener, and has
let the people of Calgary know that
there is such a game as English Rugby played there. They are getting
warmed un to it right now und before long the clean English game will
displace the Canadian brand ln the
province.
"Our league finished in August so
that you will see we were two months
cut of the game before coming to Vancouver. Jt will be dlfTprent next year,
however, and we shall come to the
���Coast in the best cf condition."
Asl:ed as to the treatment accorded
the boys, Mr. L'Emon stated tbat the
courtesies extended them ln Vancouver were indeed pleasant and they
���njoyed everv minute of their stay on
the mainland. He gave the opinion
that Victoria would nose out ahead of
Vancouver In Saturday's game at Victoria.
iu Vancouver.
New Westminster will probably lead
off with Vancouver on the rink at the
Terminal City on December 10 unless
the threatened war between the east
and west materializes when the league
opening will probably be deferred until later.
Wtth an early start the winning
ream should have plenty of time to
make the trip east aud attack the
citadel of the Stanley cup holders
Everything hinges on the meeting of
the N. H. A. tomorrow night, and, unless "the "smouldering' 'torch is ' extinguished at that gathering of the
moguls of the N. H. A., there will be
a war whose end no one can ; vJdict.
Four lots, 50x123 feet each, ln block 3 district lot 91, close to Richmond street; $600 each. Terms one-quarter cash, balance 6, "12 and
18 months at 7 per cent. Interest.   Exclusively by
T. M. McCORMICK
REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE
Phone 927.     Suit 19, B. C. E. R. Depot,
IF YOU WISH TO SELL AN
AGREEMENT Of SALE
It Will Pay You  To Get Our Rates
FOR *
GOOD
SECURITY
"THE MISSOURI GIRL."
With some new songs and parodies
and a few new faces, "The Missouri
Girl" played to a rather small house
at the Westminster opera house last
evening. For lovers of comedy drama,
the production was an excellent ope
and even those who have seen lt time
and again were forced to laugh at th��
ludicrous antics of "Zeke" and Daisy
portrayed by Bing Cushman and LU
Han Morris respectively.
While the comedy is somewhat of
the slapstick order, and the humor
very apparent. It nevertheless pleased
the crowd, mirth and laughter predominating in every scene. There
were, of course, some serious
moments and several tragedies, but
these only served to make the laughs
more welcome.
The plot is the same that has been
running on the stage for years with
variations. On the whole, however,
the piece is good.
NEVER HAD DOCTOR
AND 102 YEARS OLD
-p        STRIKE8 AND 8PARE8.        ���
*������������������������������������������*
Three interesting games were pulled off in the House league last evening and while the scoring was naturally low; tha novices are displaying
some class aa far as enthusiasm is
concerned, an interest which is making Uie league championship a close
one to flgure out.
Ayerst's team copped two out of
three, but the quintette under Captain
Knight came through with a blinger
tn the third, leading their opponents
liy 112 pins. Following ara the scores:
Knight's team���     1-2      3   TU.
-Wallace ���111   11J   110   334
Pittendrigh 68     89    120    277
W. Knight    86   129   172   387
Haggman 107   112   150   369
F. Knight   170   116    180   465
642 668 732 1932
Ayerst's team--      12 3 Ttl.
Sullivan   155 118 169 442
Harris 120 111 143 374
Minnehan 94 135 89 318
NeLeod   106 105 107 318
Ayerst   148 129 114,   391
623    598    622 1843
BOWLING ALLEY AT
Y. M. C. A. OPENS TONIGt
New Vork, Nov. 7.���Wolf Jacobs,
one hundred and two years old, remarked to his aged wife recently in
their home, No. 176 Bast 117th atreet
that he had a' queer feeling, and was
tn pain. The queer feeling continued
and Mrs. Jacobs called Dr. SomerviUe
from Harlem Hospital,
"Never had a doctor before In my
life," the old man told Dr. Somervllls.
"Never was sick a day, not even an
hour.   You dog't think I'm sick now.'
"Not very," replied tbe physician,
"I'll give you some medicine and you'll
be all right in s day or ao."
"Medicine! medicinal" exclaimed
tbe centenarian*. "I never had a dote
of any drug affd 1 dont want it now,
but I'll take It If you Insist."
The old man then told how be always had lived Sa otber roan. He
smoked, took a drink If he desired it
ate when he was hungry, and denied
himself no pleasures. He came to
America front Germany 35 years ago.
and made money enough to retire after 20 years.
'#
Tbere wlll occur an epoch making
�����vent tn the history ofNthe Y. M. C. A.
tonight. This will the official opening
���of the bowling alleys in the institu
tion when a team representing Great-
��r Vancouver will clash In mortal
���combat with a champion Royal City
five. '...���,
Tho proceedings are scheduled to
start at 8 o'clock and every' preparation Is being made for a record
crowd of enthusiasts of the' muscle
enlarging pastime. Everybody Is In
vited. both, ladies and gertlemen, and
no charrre will be made for admission.
The alleys are anuwi the finest on
the lower mainland anij are equipped
In the latest and most modern style.
Their installation was completed a
few days ago, and Mr. A. W. Decker,
bov< secretary, with a gang of able
-assistants was busy all day yesterday
and will be engaged In tba sath* *ter-
C'se today polishing the floor* Off so
that not even the most minute particle of dust will interfere -*lth the
inhibitions ot inaugurating teams.
BOWLING EXTRAORDINARY.
Picked Newspaper Workers Do Battle
for City Honors.   .
The newaoaper bowling   teama   of
the elty wfll battle for the champion^
���hip of the city* at least lii newepapdr-
AWARDED BIO COMMISSION.
Trial Shows Immense Amounts Paid
Mr Art Treasures by Americana
London, Nov. 7.���The great proflts
made by art dealers from American
ourchasera were exposed in tbe trial
testimony given today in the suit
brought against Sir George Donaldson
by Alfred O. Temple, the art expert,
for a commission ln oonnectlon with
the sale of a collection of old masters
to ex-United States, Senator William
.A Clarke, for 1740,000.     ,
Judgment was given to Mr. Temple
for $27,000 and the Lord Chief Justice
who tried the suit awarded him another $3 750 as recompense tor detention of the money by Sir George Donaldson since 1909, when the last deal
took place wltb Mr. Clarke.
In tbe course of cross-examnation,
Sir George testified that he bad made
a big profit from Mr. Clarke.. He raid
he had bought a picture by Turner for
$30,000 and bad sold lt for 476,000 and
be had acquired a seascape by Jan
Van doyen tor $2,000 and sold it for
$f 5,000.
MONEY LENDER8 PROSPER.
New York Shylocks  Have Patronage
of $20,000,000 Yearly.
New York, Nov. 7.���Money lenders
in ths city do an annual business of
$20,000,000, more than 100,000 persons,
including 30,000 municipal employees,
are in their clutches, and state courts
are the unwilling instruments thropgb
which usury is collected, according to
a report made public by Investigators
for District Attorney Whitman.
The report says that "loan sharks"
have been responsible for a great
many suicides, defalcations and pettj
thieveries, that thousands of employees, private ahd public, have been
made inefficient through mental distress, while scores of big business interests have discharged workers upon
complaint of lenders���unfairly, the investigators think���instead of cooperating with their employees to eradicate the evlL, - -������ -
It is recommended that the city establish a civic bureau to defend victims against whom lenders bring civil
action and that the corporation counsel give an official opinion whether
garnishee orders, based upon confessions of judgment fraudulently obtained, ai* valid. In thle connection,
the report aays, many borrowers are
led to sign confessions of judgment
obtained in up-state courts when tbey
believe they are signing applications
REASONABLE TERMS. NO DELAY.
WESTMINSTER TRUSL LIMITED
J. J. JONES, Managing Director.
Head Office: 28 Lorne Street,  New Westminster.
OVERCOME BY GAS.
GIRL MAKE* LONG TRjP v
T6 MARRY PROSPECTOR
Dawson. Y. T., Nov. 7.���Mlss Mary
Jane Grant, who arrived on one of tha
last steamers, and Daniel Sanderson
bave been married at the rectory ot
St. Paul's Church (Anglican), by th*
Rev, John Hawkaley. The bride came
direct trom ber old bome.In Cumberland. England, travelling over land
and sea to unite her lot wltb the
lucky Dan-
Mr. Sanderson Is one of tbe old-
time prospectors of the country, and
has good ground ' on Nansen Creek,
where be will prosnect after tbe flrat
of the year. He will remain here nntll after tbt holldajra. ���.,�� .'.
Fifteen Men Affected, One Fatally, in
Northern Paciflc Tunnel in the
Cascades.
Seattle, Wash., Nov. 7.���Fifteen men
were overcome with gas, one fatally,
In the Northern Pacific's stampede
tunnel through tbe Cascade range late
today, wben an eastbound extra
freight train broke In two in tbe big
bore. The train crew were overcome,
and a gang of laborers working at tbe
.west portal rushed ln to fescue thenl,
many of the reaoaera being overeorae
by tbe gas emitted by tbe stalled engine.
Rescuers finally succeeded in removing all tbe men from the tunnel
and they were placed on a special
train and taken to a hospital for treatment. Physicians on the train reported that all would recover, with
the exception of Conductor Leonard
Hallett ot Seattle, wbo was In charge
ot the freight train and who died
after being taken from the tunnel.
The Northern Pacific officials asserted tonight that the tunnel was
clear of g*s and formal conditions
prevailed.
ON THE GREAT  LAKES.
Shipping Wheat Out Until Very Laat
Moment.
Duluth, Minn., Nov. 7.���Fearing that
accommodation for grain -from Cana'
da might not be obtainable If It came
tn large quantities, extensive arrangements are being made to store grain
in vessels from the time .navigation
closes until It reopens ln the spring.
It Is estimated that 14.000,000 bushels of grain can be taken care of tn
this way, virtually aMeCthat mu��h
to the elevator capacity bete'
Superior. Besides, tha ��� Bhl
planning to continue o]
the lakea up tq very last
tne Insurance permits, and
many boats will make an u��i
trio down tbe laU*n*ith giml
will clear out the etovators mora than
had been content ptat��4 and theae vessels wHI return Willi wai to relieve
tbe threatened shortage In the northwest. Attar unloading tbey will be
available for grain storage. With tke
elevator capacity of something ever
30.000,000 bushels, theae boata will
make tbe total grain that can be
cared for here well up toward tbe 60,-
ono.000 mark, and the grain men claim
tbla wilt be ample W care tor all tbnt
may come.
Educational Lecture
Entertainment
BEAUTIFULLY    ILLUSTRATED   IN
ARTISTIC COLOR
Thursday, Nov. 14
8.30 p. m.
Romance of
Civilization
130 COLORED VIEWS.
GENERAL ADMISSION $1.00
Students, Members ot   Educational
Societies, Half Rate.
Seat Sale at Tidy tbe Florist's after
Monday-
*****
EDISON THjatre
Special Friday nt Saturday
THE WORLD'S
SERIES
Mix With the Bunch
THE KING'S HOTEL HAS THE
Finest Posi tables W the fitjt
All the lateat newa in the ���port:.fti��.
English football resulta   and   '
standings.
John
PROP!
King** Hotel.
ta Street
�������**��
FRASER
MEW
Til* ��W*t
city; hot an*
radiator In
Plneat alma*
at tfie hv* and
Conker EeMtt
Bracelet Watches
���mm*************************���i^^���������,���.������     |     |,|, ,|������i������������*m*mammssmmmsaaaam*a***s*ms****asm**s*sa****^****��**mam*m
Special Gold Filled Bracelet Watch $9.00
SEE WINDOW
CHAMBERLIN  ��S��R
Official Time Inspector for C. P. R. and B. C. Electric Ratiwfcy.
LUMBER LATH SHINGLES
Builders and Contractors
GET OUR PRICES BEFORE PLACING YOUR ORDERS.   WE CARRY
A COMPLETE 8TOCK.
BRITISH CANADIAN LUMBER CO., LTD.
PHONES: SALE8 DEPT. 904.   MILL OFFICE 808.
Mills at Vancouver, New Westminster and Crescent Valley, B. C.
The Bank of Vancouver
A general banking business transacted, drafts and letters uf credit
sold payable in all parts of the world. Savings bank department at
all branches.
��� SPECIAL' ATTENTION PAID TO ���
BANKING BY MAIL
New Weatminater Branch, Cor. 8th and Columbia Street*
D. D. WILSON, Manager.
BUILDERS AND CONTRACTORS GET OUR PRICES ON
j    *'T4'tljf.ri'.ll
Lumber Lath and Shingles
BEFORE YOU PLACE YOUR ORDER
CANADIAN WESTERN LUMBER CO, Ltd.
���THE FRASER RIVER MILLS"
Fraser Malls, B. C Telephone 890
Cloth Hats
*    '���* -;.-���
-��� /������ ^ki.���>-...i'ii
i'i    ���:���. i.
��� J^ijauiq -���->:������'
,**. ,1>-:   b   - I ������
���I'-'-     ���'������     iUr*
:* ������������'���
���. ",;;,  ii' ������
: *e ttoatfitS .:
.-,���'������>' i   ������������ i        i
.;-''��� '.
r'J,.     I* fit)
���nam lo Infill
.lv.it     -r-.tci*)..
ft.llMO ari-'-'i''
In the new, nifty iWmk*
worn by Young Fellows*
A variety of shades and
shapes to choose from*
See them.
/
���
��� ���*
i
:t i..i.
$1.50 up to $3.50
, v
tf
J m*.
lite You,' Ml HMMQR
HUjim niiudi '    M'WMKM
PAGE SIX.
WESTMINSTER DAIL*  NEWS
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1912;
Jl
r|..1..1.,1.,l���M.M.1 IMMmM Mu
Vindicated
A Story of the
Alps
���      By   SARAH   J.   BAKER
Wl"i"fV'fl"l"fl"l"t"l"l"l"l"l"l
There Is a silent grandeur about
mountains tbst cannot but affect those
who dwell among (hem. It Is tbeir
greatness, mingled wltb their stillness.
Then, too, mountaineers are constantly Incurring dangers, and a certain sensitiveness grows up In people
thus exposed as to their steadfastness
In standing by a companion In peril.
Indeed, tbey are very exacting with
one another in this respect, and any
disposition to save oneself nt another's
expense ls treated with t-ontetupt
Largely on tbls account tbere la no
class of men with a Krenter sense of
responsibility than mountain gulden.
A guide Is beld accountable for the
safety of the person be court urts. If
both nre enduiiKered tbe culile is expected to stnnd In the breach.
Recently n man of forty, premsture-
ly gray, entered one of tbe hotels In
Urindelwiild. Switzerland, at tbe foot
of   tbe  Jungfrnu.   und   registered   as
coming from Colorado.  U. S. A.    He
made   no   friends   among   the  other
guests of tbe hotel or the people roundabout,   tbougb   be  took   lung  tramps
among tliem  and  spoke  the German
IntiKuacp.   but   with   the  accent  of  a
native who had lived long nbroad   Bll
unromninnlcntlveness gained  hlm the
nume of the "silent stranger," t|iongb
some called hlm the "melancholy stranger," for ubout Itl in wns tbat which In-
dlca'ed he bod experienced some great
grief.
Not long after his arrival wblle on
one of his tramps be stopped at s
chalet, and ascendlug tbe steps, paused
at the open door. A womnn wns within, bending over an oven. She did not
turn, and he spoke to ber. At tbe sound
of bis voice ehe started.
"Can you give me a little bread nnd
cheese," be asked, "nnd some wine?"
The woman turned nnd faced him.
It seemed, for a moment, that sbe was
a** rat
"IT WAS MOT CLT."
Intending to speak to blm about something not pertaining to  bis rtqueet)
then, with a simple "yen," she motioned to a table on the ponh. lie
drew a chair to It uud seated himself,
while tbe woman went to u cupboard
and from It brought blm the refresh
meuL
"Do I address you as frau or frau
leln? be asked, looking up Into her
face lmjulrliigly, ns sbe stood walling
for further command*.
"Frunleln," she replied, lowering her
eyes under his gaze, and seeming to
reflect his melancholy. Sbe was four
or tive years his Junior, but retained
a comeliness tbut must buve been even
more attractive when nhe bud been
younger
"Vou love your home In tbe mountains?" he asked
"Yes. I could uot ilve anywhere tiut
here "
"1. too, lire In a inouutnlnous coun
try. Sly home Is In the western prtrt
of America. Tbe mountains there ure
beautiful, hut not so plcturesi|Ue as
your Alps The snows in the Buckles
lie In pntebes and ure melted lu sum
mer, which gives them' a Pure uppenr
ance. The white peaks of tbe Alps
mingle wiih the while clouds, nud lt
la often difficult to tell cloud from
mountain.
8be mnde no reply to tbls. standing
demurely und waning.
"Supposing," he went on. "1 had a
mind to ascend the mountain, do you
know of a guide I could employ to take
me?"
"Herr would not need a guide."
"One Wilhelm Hurche bus beeo
recommended to me b.v the landlord of
the hotel. Can you assure me tbat be
Is a good man and a fearless guide?"
The conversation seemed to be wear-
Ing on tbe woman, and wben ber guest
asked ber this question wltb bts eyes
Bxed searchlugly on hers, n slight
shiver passed over her. She did uot
reply.
:;;���."Speak." added tbe stranger without
removing bis gaxe..
"1 approve of. or condemn, no' man/'
sbe answered. "Surely. 1 hsve never
blamed any ooe."
The stranger at tbla relaxed the gnr.e
he hud fastened upon her.   Bhe turned
t	
tnd went Into the house. Wben a little later sbe looked out at wbere she
had left her guest be wns gone. The
refreshment she had plticed before blin
was untasted.
One morning the melancholy stranger
announced thut he had come to Cren-
delwald for a purpose. A friend of bis
many years before hnd attempted to
make the ascent of tbe Jungfrnu and
bad beeu lost ln a crnvnsse. Doubtless tbe body had been ln a measure
preserved by the ley cold atmosphere,
and be proposed to make an attempt to
recover It When nsked wby no such
attempt hnd been mnde nt tbe time cf
the accident be replied that the only
person wbo had deemed a descent for
the purpose possible wns the guide who
was making the ascent with the lost
man, and no one could prove It practicable by nn attempt without considerable assistance. Involving expense.
The stranger hired a number of persons to go with bim to Join lu tbe proposed work nnd procured a thousand
feet of rope, ne consulted with no one
as to a plan or the best time for putting It Into execution. It wns known
that some one was to be lowered Into
tbe crevasse, tiut whom nnd Into whut
crevasse were not given out. When nil
was relidy tbe stranger und his assistants, carrying tbe rope, attended by
many curious persons, sallied forth to
make tbe ascent to the place where the
accident hnd occurred.
The way led past the chalet where
the stranger had tarried not long before and conversed with the frauleln.
She cnme out and stood looking at tbe
throng.
������Frauleln." said the leader of the pnr-
ty, "we go to flnd the body of a tourist who was lost ln a crevasse or, rather,
over a precipice on the mountain side
years ago.    Hls guide, linns Rlchter,
�� young man of twenty, returned without him und displayed an end of the
rope attached  to his own  person  so
frayed as to Indicate thnt It hnd been
broken.     Rlchter explained  thnt  the
tourist had slipped, tbe rope had broken and tbe tourist had gone Into the
crevasse.   Rlchter claimed that be had
braced himself so ns to withstand the
shock.   One Wilhelm Burche charged
Rlchter with having cut the rope ln order to save himself, while his charge
was dangling over the crevasse.    We
are going to lower a man to recover
the  body  so  tbst  we may  discover
whether the end of the rope attached to
It Is frayed or cut, that we may prove
Rlcbter's guilt or Innocence of Bun.be's
charge."
"Who," nsked the frauleln, "Is to be
lowered into the crevasse?"
"I."
Tliere was silence for awhile, during
which the woman appeared to be
thinking; tben she said:
"lf you nre In Rlcbter's Interest yon
moy be charged wltb tampering wltb
the rope before It ts brought up."
"True, nnd on that account one who
Is to be trusted  will be lowered with
me."
"Who else dares to go down there?"
"One whom 1 wlll mnke Independent
for life lf he Is pulled up ngnin."
The woman made DO reply, but. sels-
I lng  wraps,   put  them  about   her  and
Joined In the nscent.
No one. unless the woman, knew the
crevasse referred to by the stranger,
wbo guided the party to It ns though
he hnd been over tbe ground but yes-
terdn.v. When ho reached tbe gnp
there wns a murmur among bis follow.
ers that n descent Into It wns too
perilous to In undertaken. But the
stranger bunded a large roll of bnnk-
notes to a man nf tbe, party, who
counted n hundred thousand franca
unl bunded them to a friend for
sufe keeping. Then ropes were placed
nround the bodies of ench of tbe two
men, who were handed alpenstocks to
push themselves from the sides of the
crevasse. Then after n short prayer
the descent wus begun, tbe stranger
carrying the end of nn extrn rope.
Pome lime elnpsed nfter the men sis-
nnled Hint tbey bud reached the bottom before a signal wus given to hoist
on nil three ropes The two Ilve men
nnd a deiul Imily came up nearly at tlie
snme time, and the crowd gathered
round to note the resull. The strnnger
stood looking down upon tbe body,
which wns perfectly preserved. One of
the men seized the end of the rope, examined It nud said.
"It was not cut."
"My friends." said the strnnger, "I
am Hans Itlcbter. nud this." turning
to the womun who hail Joined thera,
"wns at the time this accident happened my sweetheart. Wilhelm Iturrhe
wished her, und when I came down
from here nnd reported the loss he
strove to ruin iue by spreading n report that I bad cut thin rope and pur-
|H)Kely frayed tbe end nttnehed to my
wnlst I wns told that my betrothed
believed the calumny, nnd, pained ho-
vond endurance, I went awny to America. Tbere an n miner I have made a
fortune, a part of v'hlch I hnve spent
to clear myself of this charge."
Then nil gathered around the American with congrntiilntlons. and tbe older ones, who hnd known him as a
voung mnn. were loud In their sympathy. He approached bin former
'weethesrt, who gnve him her band
nnd said:
"True os there Is a Ood above I
never believed yon guilty."
Then the party descended Into the
valley.
When Rlchter and his former sweetheart, were alone he nald to her:
"When did you discover who I nmT"
"When I flrst beard yon speak."
"And you did not marry my rival?"
"You nee thnt 1 did not"
"Cau you leave your Alps to coma
ind live with me In the Rockies?"
"I will go with you anywhere."
"It Is more beautiful here,  but too
���dlent    There one bears the sound of
he stamp mill and the voices of busy
meu.   Since you wlll, let as go than."
TERRIFIC HEAT.
explorer  Braved  African  Climate to
Make Important Discoveries.
"Tho heat where we worked," says
Dr. Felix Oswald, British explorer in
;entral Africa, "was terrific. Tsetse
(lies abounded, and I have seen the
midges come over the lake in a cloud
that obscured the sun to a dull yellow
tinge, and the noise of their humming
as they passed sounded like the lower
C note on a pipe organ. Flying crickets
as large as sparrows were common.
There were ants three-quarters of an
inch long. But what oppressed me
most was the dreadful loneliness.
Strange to say, the intensely hot air
was stimulating to the nerves. I drank
a gallon of riplk a day."
This eminent authority was sent to
British Kast Africa some time ago by
the British Must m and the discoveries made are quite interesting. He
reports having found conclusive evidence that the great lake of Victoria
Nyanza has been in existence since the
Miocene age ��� a matter bf 3,000,000
years or so. The lake is of vast extent and lies at an altitude of 4,000
feet, in a mountainous region of the
equator. In places it is of vast depth,
the bottom probably being below tlie
sea  level.
' Dr. Oswald found buried on the
eastern 9l|ore cf the lake parts of a
numher of prehistoric mammals, including the jawbone and teeth of a
dinotherium of the Tertiary Era, and
some boots of aceratherium and an-
thratherium, the ancient types of rhinoceros. . They were all found close
to the' mouth of the Kuji or Kuya
river. Other traces of fossils were unearthed at points five and 15 miles
distant, in what appeared to be the
same gully.
According to the British Museum experts the discovery of the vast age of
Victoria Nyanza throws an entirely
new light on the problem of human
antiquity. One consequence is that
civilization in Egypt may have to be
assumed as probably having existed
from 50,000 to 500,000 years ago or even
longer. For, they say, if Victoria
Nyanza is 3,000,000 years old. the river
Nile, of which it is the source, is not
only of practically equal age, but has
in all that almost inconceivably long
period flowed in its present course of
over 2,400 miles from the equator to
the Mediterranean.
That moans, according te the museum scientists, that the valley of the
Nile in Egypt has remained for more
than 1,000,000 years :n virtually its
present physical state, with conditions
as favorable to human occupation and
human civilization a million years ago
asp tbey were 12.000 years ago, at what
is called id "dawn" of K'yp'ian history ; and, inasmuch as tiie Egyptian
culture of 12,000 yers ago was as
pronounced as it is to-day, there is no
way of l>aiting, by inference, the actual extent.ci Us antiquity.
The Old Man of the Mountain.
The title "Old Man of the Mountain" was firgtapplied te Hassan Ben
Salbah, chief-of a Mohammedan sect
who founded a formidable dynasty in
Syria, A. D. 1090. Banished from his
country, he took up \l\& abode on
Mount Lebanon, gathered a band ol
followers and soon became the terror
of the Jews, Christians and Turks.
They ail obeyed his orders implicitly
in the belief that they would receive
choice rewards in the joys of para-
8ise. These assassins, as liis followers
were called among themselves, rode
roughshod over the country for about
200 year.'. Whenever their chief, the
Old Man of the Mountain, tl.ou.ilit
himself injured he sent a band o'
th^se men secretly to murder the offender, a:d it was from tl.is that our
word assassin originally took its
meaning.
SAVING LABOR.
A Machine That Sorts Diamonds Invented by a Youth. '
When the negro laborers de*oend into the diamond mines at Kimberley
they blast and pick out the hard dia-
niantiferous earth and put it into
wooden tubs, which are hauled on
stout wires to the surface, where the
earth is spread over the ground to
undergo for several months the
softening influences of heat and cold.
When it is soft enough it is shoveled
into the washing machines, where the
dirt is separated from -the rough diamonds and other large mineral substances. The mixture of minerals
remaining is known as concentrates.
It was formerly necessary to go carefully over these concentrates, to pick
out the garnets and many other
foreign substances, until nothing remained but the rough diamonds. This
was a slow and laborious operation,
but it wns an essential part of the
mining industry until it was superseded a few years ago.
Among the employes in the sorting-
room was a young fellow named
Kerston, who quietly went to work to
Iind a way to separate tbe diamond
from other s-tene? more quickly and
easily tlinn could be done by t':c slow
progress of hand-picking. He was pot
disc, uraged by his many failures.
One dtiy, by the merest accident, be
made the discovery he was after. A
rough diamond and a garnet happened
to be lying on a small board on the
bench where he was working. He
raised one end of the board. The garnet slipped off, but the diamond remained. This wns worth investigating. He found that there was a coating of grease on the board which had
retained the diamond, but not the
garnet. He procured a wider board,
coated one side of it with grease, and
dumped a few handful* ol concentrates on it.
Then he found that by holding the
board in a slightly inclined position
and vibrating it, all the concentrates
except the diamonds moved to the
lower end and fell off. while the diamonds remained in place. Then be
invented a machine by whicli his discovery might be utilized. Considerable study was required to perfect the
apparatus, but at last the machine
was completed, and the big diamond
men were invited to witness the new
method of separating diamonds from
the rest of the concentrates. The invention was an entire success. A
more simple and complete device for
saving time, labor, and loss of diamonds coul.1 not be imagined. The
entire work is now done by machinery; hand-picking has lieen wholly
superseded, and both the inventor and
the mine-owners have profited handsomely by the labor-saving device.
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
PUBLIC STENOGRAPHER.
Specifications, agreements ot sale,
deeds, business letters, etc; circular
work specialist. All work strictly confidential. M. Broten, Room 6, Merchant Bank Bldg.   Phone 715
FRATERNAL.
L. O. O. M., NO. 854���MEETS ON
flrst, second and third Wednesdays
ln each month in K. of P. hall at
8 p.m. H. J. Leamy, dictator; J. H.
Price, secretary.
I. O. O. F. AMITY LODGE NO. 17���
Tb�� regular meeting ot Amity lodge
No. 27,1. O. O. F., ls held every Mon
day night at 8 o'clock ln Odd Fel
lows ball, corner Carnarvon and
Eighth street. Visiting bretherc
cordially invited. C. B. Bryson, N.
G.; R. A. Merrithew, V. G.; W. C.
Coatham, P.G., recording secretary;
H. W. Sangster, financial secretary.
The
Royal Bank of Canada
Capital paid up $11,500,000
Reserve    $12,500,000
The Bank has 350 branches,
extending ln Canada from tin
Atlantic to the Pacific, ln Cuba
throughout the island; also in
New Foundland, Porto Rico, Bahamas. Barbados, Jamaica, Trin
ldad, Dominican Republic, Near
York and London, Eng.
Drafts Issued without delay
on all the principal towns and
cities ln tbe world. These ex-
celent connections afford every
banking facility.
Naw Westmlnater Branch,
Lawford  Richardson, Mgr.
PROFESSIONAL.
ADAM SMITH JOHNSTON, Barrister-
at-Law, Solicitor, Etc 562 Columbia
street, New Westminster, B.C. Telephone 107C. Cable address "Johnston." Code, Western Union. Offices.
Rooms 6 and 7 Ellis block.
Bank of Montreal
ESTABLISHED 1817.
CAPITAL (Paid-Up)
RESERVE   	
..$16,000,000.00
.$16,000,000.00
J. STILWELL CLUTE, barrlster-at
law, solicitor, etc; corner Columbl?
and McKenzie streeta, New Weat
minster, B. C. P. O. Box 112. Tele
pbone 710.
J. P. HAMPTON BOLE, BARRISTER
aolicltor and notary, 610 Columbie
atreet.   Over C. P. K. Telegraph.
How to See the Wind.
Choose for tho -trial a windy dsy,
when the air is free from rain or
snow. Take a bright, clean hand saw
or any other polished metal object
about two feet in length and having
a straight edge. Hold the saw or
metallic surfac at right angles to
the direction of the wind. Incline it
about 35 or 40 degrees to the horizon
and with '.he back ud, so th.it the
moving' air, in striking the surface,
will glanoe upward aud flow over the
edge of the metal, as water flows ov.r
a dam. Sight. carefully along the
edge of the metal at a sharply, defnyd
object and you will see the Vi id or
air waves pouring over the eiA;e in
graceful curves.
The   Brush   Turkey.
The brush turkey, wliich is f >und
in Australia, New Guinea, the Solomon Islands. Borneo and many otber
pnrts of the globe and which is a distant relative of the grouse ard tlie
pheasant, belongs to the itiuiindbuild-
trs, or megapodes, and is remarkable
In that it anticipated man as the inventor of the incubator by a few hundred thousand years or so.
When the nesting season arrives
two or more hens, with the assistance,
perhaps, of a cock, build an immense
neap of soil, mixed with decaying
leaves and twigs. These mounds in
New Guinea are sometimes 11 feet
high and 25 feet in diameter and some
have been found 15 feet in height and
60 feet in circumference. The hens
then scrape with their enormously
lar?e leet (hence the name megapodes) a hole in the centre of the
heap and in it deposit their eggs to
the number of a score or more, afterwards covering over the hole. In
course of time the heat generated by
the decaying vegetation hatches the
eggs. The chicks,' wliich have been
living and fattening on the food yolk,
grow nd shed their nestling down
and develop their lirst suit of feathers
while still within the walls cf their
ivory "cradles.'' When at last they
cut their way out of the shell, they'
rest for a few h< urs in the mound;
then they wriggle out, the quill-
sheaths peel off and tliey cannot only
run  but lly alone.
McQUARRlE, MARTIN & CASSADY,
Barristers and Solicitors. Rooms 7
and 8, Guichon block, New Westminster. Geerge E. Martin. W. G.
McQuarrie and George L. Cassady.
WHITESIDE &. EDMONDS���Barrls
ters and Solicitors, WeBtminstei
Trust block, Columbia street, Nen
Westminster, B.C. Cable addrese
"Whiteside," Western Union. P.O.
Drawer 200. Telephone 69. W, J.
Whiteside, H. L. Edmonds.
AUDITOR AND ACCOUNTANT.
H. J. A. BURNETT. AUDITOR AND
Accountant. Tel. R 128. Room
Trapp block.
BOARD OF TRADE���NEW WEST
minster Board of Trade meets in the
board room, City Mall, as follows
Third Friday of each month; quarterly meeting on the tjird Friday ol
February, May, August and Novem
ber at 8 p.m. Annual meetings on
the third Friday of February. New
members may be proposed and
elected at any monthly or quarterly
meeting. 8. H. Stuart Wade, secretary.
LAND  REGISTRY   ACT.
Shellac In Chinese Works of Art.
By softening shellac witli heat it
may he drawn out and twisted inte
almost white sticks and of a fine
silky lustre. Extreme beauty is given
to Chniese works of art by the use
of shellac. Some of them are very
ancient and of great value. They are
chiefly chowchow boxes, tea basins or
other small objects made of wood or
metal. They are covered with a coat
of shellac, colored with vermilion, and
while the layer of shellac is soft and
pliable it is molded and shapod inte
Wutiful patterns. Some of these
I works thus ornamented are so rare
| and beautiful that even in China they
i cost fabulous sums.
What Did He Get?
A certain Rnglish comedian eng'ig
ed ia particular Dublin jarvey to drive
him' to his hotel.
"What do I owe you, Pat." he asked, nt the end of the journey.
"1 laive it to yerself, yer 'uncurl"
said the coachman.
"No, no," retorted Die comedian.
"You must tell me what the amount
is, or else I shall have te cml a con-
stable und oak him what the proper
fare comes to."
"Well, yer 'onour. its loiko this."
said the jarvey. "When the late Sir
Henry Irving came to Dublin lit used
to give me a sovereign; Mr. Lewis
Waller gnve me five-and-twenty shillings, and Mr. Martin Harvey thirty
shillings; but, begorru, you're a 1 nter
s^tor than auy of thein, so I laive it
to yerself."
What the cabby finally got is not
stated.
Re Lot 18, Block 1, Northwest quarter of Section 51, Hastings Townsite,
Suburban Lands.
Wherdas proof of loss of Certlflcate
of Title No. 41343E, Issued ln the
name of John Travers, covering the
above property, has been flled in this
office, notice la hereby given that I
shall at the expiration of one month
from date of the first publication hereof issue a duplicate of said Certlflcate
unless In the meantime valid objec
tion be made to roe in writing.
Dated at the Land   Registry   Office,
Vancouver, this lst day of October,
1912.
ARTHUR G. SMITH.
DlBtrict Registrar
Branches througnout Canada anff
>iewfoucdlaud, anc In London, Eng-
and, Lew Tork, Chicago and Spokane,
U.S.A., and Mexico City. A general
oaaklng business transacted. Letters of Credit issued, available wttb
correspondents lo all parte ot tke
world.
Savings Baak D��p art meat���Depoalta
ecel-ed In sums of fl and upward,
<tnd Interest alio wei at I per cent per
innum  tprtseat rate).
Total  Assets over 1186.000,000.00
NEW  WESTMIN8TER BRANCH,
Q. D. BRYMNER. Manager.
WE WANT YOUR ORDER
CASH IF YOU CAN.
CREDIT IF YOU CAN'T.
We bave no bot air to peddle;
Just legitimate tailoring.
J. N. AITCH1S0N
MERCHANT TAILOR
38 Begbie Street.
EDMONDS
Meat JWarket
P. BURNS & CO.
TELEPHONE L 883
Subscribers
A   Plant  of the  S mw.
The soldar.ellas of the high Alpine
meadows of Switzerland bore their
way up through the coating of ice and
snow by means of the heat generated
by the growing stein. Quite common-
lv, if the layer of snow is very thick,
tlie floffer will open without ever
reaching the surface at all. The blew-
��om is ��� in no way affected, by its
stranse iHttToundingg, th&wd by the
growing stem, whiih gives out heat.
True Wealth.
A man's true wealth is the good he
do s in the world. When he dies men
wil! ask what property ho has left behind him, but angels will enquire,
"What good deeds hast thou sent be.
bdura th.e."���From the Arabic.
Only Cooks Needed.
At a recent dinner of vegetarians in
London Sir d&orge Kekewich said that
half the world would be promptly con-
vcted te their doctrine if they could
but produce a raceol vnrtarian cook*.
His Craze for Whiskers.
Ring Alfonso, who recently spent an
enjoyable holiday in this country, has
not of late been indulging in any new
whisker effects.
Three years ago. during an absence
from Spain, His Majesty, in order to
relieve the monotony, or create a sensation, or for some occult reason, grew
side whiskers and had his hair cut
short. It was snid that the King
thoucht this srrangement made him
look like a British admiral, but Queen
Victoria soon dispelled this aimable
delusion by telling her august spouse
that he looked "more like an English
butler." Straightway King Alfonso
went and hod a shave.
Burmese Women Vote.
Although the right of the Burmese
women te vote also carries with it
eligibility to sit on the Rangoon council, no woman has yet availed herself
of this privilege. Mrs. Hla Oung, a
prominent Burmese woman, widow ol
the late comptroller of the treasury,
however, proposes to stand as a candidate.
 CANADIAN PACIFIC
B.C. Coasl Service
VANCOUVER-VICTORIA-SEATTLE
SERVICE.
Leaves Vancouver for Victoria 10
a. m., 2 p. m. and 11:45.
Leaves Vancouver for Seattle 1*
a. m. ana 11 p. m
Leaves Vancouver for Nanaimo 3
p.m.
Leaves Vancouver for Prince Rupert and Northern Points 10 p. m
Wednesdays.
NORTHERN   BOATS   FOR   PRINCE
RUPERT.
Leaves   Vancouver   every Wednes
day at 10 p.m.
Chilliwack Service
Leaves Westminster 8 a.m. Monday.
Wednesday and Frldsy.       ,
Leaves Chilliwack 7 a.m. Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday.
e ED. OOULET,
Agent, New Westmlnater.
H. W.  BRODIE,
Q. P. A., Vanoouver
who do not receive   The Newt before
8 a.m. should
TELEPHONE 999
and make complaint. Only In this way
may an efficient delivery be maintained.
p��cir.r
CANADIAN PACIFIC
RAILWAY CO.
Winter Schedule
7:65 for Toronto and Nicola branch..
14:00 for St. Paul   and   Kootenay
points.
18:29 for Agassiz Local.
19:55 tor Imperial   Limited,   Montreal and Okanagan points.
For reservation and other   particulars, apply to
BD.
Or H,
OOULET, Agent
New Westminster
W. Brodie, O.P.A., Vancouvei
Sole agent for      v
Hire's Root Beer
Mineral Water*,   Aerated Water*
Manufactured by
J. HENLEY
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C.
Telephone R 111  Office: Princess S*
*ftE   HAVE
LOTS
ON
Lulu Island
Rising Son Realty (Vy
Phone S6S.
Room 4 Traoo Block.
WE8TMINSTER DAILY NEWS
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISMENT8
BRING QUICK  RESULTS
FALL SUITINGS
ENGLISH WORSTED, SCOTCH.
TWEED, IRISH SERGE, etc., Juet:
Arrived. Perfect Pit and Workman-
ahllp Guaranteed.
Hee Chung
Merchant Tailor
701 Front Street PRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1912.
WESTMINSTER DAILY SEWS
PAGE   SEVEN
For the Children
A    Little    Mother    of
New York'* East Side.
Photo br American Presi Association.
Young people wbo lire ln tbe conn*
try wbere flowers and trees and green
grass are on every side bare playgrounds tbat tbe finest city park cannot furnish. Parks tn tbe big cities
are comparatively few, and tben tbey
are kept wore for their beauty tban
for the entertainment of children.
"Keep Off the Crass" Is a sign that
warns one oot to leave the path. Except for a few small playgrounds tbls
rule Is rigidly enforced. Ilow different in the country, wbere flelds and
woods are free! The happy young-
aters may wander nt will without fear
of reproof. The picture shows a little
mother of tbe east side tenements ot
New York amusing ber baby brother.
Ilow she would enjoy a frolic with
blm In tbe green meadows instead of
being confined to a busy city streetl
Fate of the Monkey.
There are. with monkeys as wilh
meu, sad possibilities In life. While
some lire out all their days In peine
and pleasure, others nre early brought
face to face wltb a very hard fate.
Tbe merry, playful little rusrnl may
be taken b.v a trader, torn nway from
bis comrades and carried overseas, to
become tbe slave of a traveling organ
grinder sod to shiver In the strange
���cold streets of our crowded cities.
Or, again, ns be ls swinging himself
���on a slender bough be mny become
suddenly conscious of a pair of fierce
eyes watching blm, the eyes of nn Immense catlike creature, which has a
superb buff coat, covered all over with
black spots, and paws so strong that
a single blow from one of them must
be death to poor Jncko.
W The leopard preys upon monkeys nnd
is quite able to climb trees In pursuit
of tbem. Even If be could get ont ot ]
tbe way tbe hunted animal Is usually
too frightened to do ao. Wltb a kind
of fearful fascination he sits watching
the approach of the leopard until, with
a spring and a cry. tlw tragedy ta
.ended.'"*"    .
But that Is ngt alwaya bis fate. and.
after sli, perhaps the monkey, who
finds a quick death in. hla native land,
fs less to be pitied than lbe shlveriug
.little rail* in a r*T Jacket which we
sometimes meet about our streets.-U
J. Blake. 	
a
Barn Game.
A Jolly barn game to be enjoted
during rainy afternoons when lbe rhlL
���dren cannot play In tbe oi>en Is "Tha
Uttlt Man's Bouse." It Is played In
tbls way:
Tbe children participating ��" In a
���semicircle, tht leader In front of them.
The leader begins by addressing tht
��rst lioy or girl on bis right, "I tell
you tht Uttlt man." Tbls Is rei��enl��l
down the lint till It comes to the leader
sgaln, who says, "I sell you the house
of tht Uttlt man." This Is ngaln repented, as tt flrst. nnd on reaching tbo
leader a third time, be says. "I sell
yon tht door tn tbe house of the Uttlt
man." And again the lender's words
are taken round the semicircle. And
again the leader iidds to bis sentence.
this rime saying. "I sell ynu the lock
to the door to the house uf tbe Uttlt
mun." and so on without end.
If any of the players misipiote lilt
lender tliey are put out of the gam*.
ROSY CHEEKS THIS YtAR.
Damp Weather Has Been a Boon to
the Womenfolk.
Canadian ladies' faces haro always
been charming, and the Dominion lias
been noted for its beautiful women.
In spite of the high standard, however,
an .improvement has lately been noticed. A gradual, alluring change ha*
been at work, a subtle, unthought-of
influence, and, lo, our girls are more*
Avishing than ever. 1' isn't that
their features have been altered; nor
is it the result of a closer attention
to the laws of beauty. The change has
come in the complexion, and Un good
fairy is something which the beneficiaries have hated and execrated.
Such is the peculiar method of that
unfathomable goddess, Nature herself,
says a writer in Tbe Toronto Star.
That rain and dampness are the
best "creams" for the complexion is
easily capable of proof owing to universal example. The Canadian complexion always has been rather good,
Because this country has rarely been
afflicted with long periods ol drought.
Except by the most prejudiced, however, it lias been agreed that the English complexion is more ideal than the
one typical of Canada. Occasionally,
of course, the English face coloring
is too pink and almost borders on the
florid. But the average should be the
basis of comparison, and this method
awards the palm to Great Britain's
daughters.
The reason? Undoubtedly, the
humidity and dampness, of the British
Isles. The air of France is clearer
and drier; it probably quickens the
intellect, but it dulls the cheeks. For
this summer, Canada has been England at its very \hmpest, and cur women are now the possessors of the
.same delicately-hued, silk-like skin.
The effect ol the climate on the complexion is nowhere more graphically
illustrated than in Western Canada.
The present flood conditions have prevailed on the prairies also this season,
but usually the air in that region is
remarkably dry. . It is one of the chief
advertisements of the West, and is extolled in all real estate advertisements,
and praised by every man, who feels
his blood tingle more vigorously and
his mind act more briskly. The wi>-
men, however, either keep silent or
openly complain. They know that
their complexion is suffering, and that
only the wholesale uso of lotions and
a periodical visit to a damper climate
will prevent their skin drying and
cracking.
Travel a few hundred miles further,
to the. British Columbia coast, and see
the difference'. After living on th;'
prairies for a year, it is almost startling to drop into Vancouver some al-
ternoon, and to go down to the docks
where crowds of gaily-dressed women
are waiting for the coast steamers ti
take them for a trip to Victoria. The
ladies' laces are like roses, the dainty
pink roses blooming in the innumerable Vancouver gardens. The rain has
done it all.
Perhaps our girls here will never
have as good an opportunity again as
they have had during t..is wet summer. They should realize, however,
the real blessings ol damp weather,
and should determine to take every
possible advantage Irom even infrequent rains in the future. The trouble
is that Ontario women don't know how
to act in wet weather. When they see
the clouds roll up and the sky darken,
they mumble and grumble about not
bting ab'e to go out. They avid ^he
rain like a plague; they will run tor
a block to gat away from it. Rather
should they "welcome it, and rush oul
to' meet it.
TRY THISJETHOD
If Possible Wash Your Cretonne
Furniture Covers at Home.
HOW   TO   PREVENT   FADING.
A Number of Dainty Necessities For
the Cuest Room May Be Carried Out
In Dainty Wash Cotton at Small Cost
and Trouble to the Housewife.
The cretonne coverings for the tnt-
nlture become soiled very quickly. A
heavy household expenditure Is the
extra lauudry bill wben they are sent
to be cleaned. Those wbo possess
washing and drying accommodations
should make use of their advantages
und launder tbe coverings at bome.
First shake or brush all loose dirt
from the coverings. Soak tbem In water for at least twelve hours. If they
are much soiled change the water several times.
Add salt to tbe water If tbey are being washed for the first time. This
prevents tbe colors from fading.
Dissolve a cake of yellow soap In
boiling water, making a plentiful supply, lf tbere are muny covers to be
Little Man's House.
The little mini's house Is a game that'
one never growd tired of If a qulHt
wltted lender Is chosen, one wb\> can
ttiluk out clever things to MJ nhoul
tbe little man's bouse. He uuiy evefl
go Inside tbe bouse und sell away tlit
little man's clothing or furnltnni. M
can be made very laughable.
Home Again.
'W�� sprnt the sutnmur down by the sea.
: Bomehnw It etrmed in short to me.   't
But when 1 came back tot ��rtr*s na*
flown
'. Save tor a robin thst stag anm, ,
> Uver and over all day long. ' .
; One little bar of one little stag. >_ J
In place of the rose* I thought to est   J
Late nodding daisies weleomed mt!
Uoldenrod stands by tht dusty roeey
Fruit trees are heavy with crtmeea **aat,
The tall ireen corn tbat I ltd Is brown.
Withered and dr* with IW ��rme M��
down; ������ .B__
The kittens that wabMe* whatever tntr
. Are tood slsed ests. wtth tttif Its* ***->
bent;
i ,The baby calf Is almost a tow.
. The puffbtll chickens are grown up new
I can't stop looking. Jt seems tw rtranjs.
'��� When you sres't watching, how things
change.
-laattftCtrnpaatt*
Aged Nova Scotia Woman..
The annual report of the Deputy
Registrar-General giving the vital-sta-
tisties ol Nova Sooths has just been
published) This report furnishes remarkable evidence; of longevity. 1.219
persons reached an age of 80 or over,
sn increase of 2C8 over the previa11*
yesr. This amounts to 14.S per cent,
of those who died. One w��man iu
Antigonish County died st tho a^-e of
104 and another woman in the same
eonnty reached the remarkable age ot
120. This is the m��st advanced age
yet recorded in Nova Scotia and a special enquiry by Uie Department of
Vital Statistics substantiated iU authenticity. Two men died at 108; one
in Capt Breton county tlie other in
Halifax county. A man in Hants county dted at the same age. A womaxi
in Pictou ocunty reached the age ol
100 years and flve months, tint man
n Ouysboro oounty sad one woman in
Victoria county completed lives whicii
filled a esntury. *'
Ctal, But Nt Gold.
Afttr great hardships in th-. frozen
north, Captsin i. Barfett of the sfam-
er Neptune of St. John's, Newfoundland, who headed a gold hunting expedition to Baffin Land, has lethrned.
repotting thf loss of one of his ships
ani the discovery of extepsive cosi
deposits, bdt no goUti -
The sealing steanfe* A g*rine of
thf expeditfon wss ll<*t in Pond��
Inlot. After she was crushed in th
ice, ihe ship's company walked forty
miles over ihe floes to lantj and fauna
s cache left by Captain Bernier. For
two weeks they subsisted in four
crackers each per Ast* while they
worked their way to Button Point. 70
dearies north latitude, where they
were picked up by the Neptune, The
party was unable to penetrate far
Into the interior owing to ice tnd
unfavorable weather conditions.
Largest Bridge In Neva Scotia.
The Livingstone bridge, the longwt
bridge in Nova Sootia, and which
span* Wallace Harbor, waa formally
opened tor trafflo recently. Nearly
3,000 people gathered to witness tht
InWrestin* ceremony. "The construe-
tlon Work waa commenced in May,
1911,-and was completed a few weeks
ago. The bridge oonsists of seven
spans itl all. one MM) feet long, six
100 feet long; and a draw of 100 teet,
making a total length ot the steel
work, with the abutments, of T71 teet.
In addition to this the approaches
an 2.��0 teet long, maki ; a grand
total ot 2,071 teet tar the length ot
the bridge. The coat of the bridge,
which wm built, by tht local Govern-
[ment. waa $��6,000. 	
Ottawa   Pastor    Saya   Children   Are
Given Small  Bottles to Cultivate
Taste.
Ottawa, Nov. 7.���Rev. R. G. Peever,
pastor of the McLeod Street Method
ist Church, at the monthly meeting of
the Children's Aid Society, made seri
ous allegations against a prominent
Canadian whisky-producing firm which
the society decided tet ask the license
inspector to investigate.
Mr. Peever produced at the meeting
a miniature bottle of the whiskey
which he alleges the firm are sending
around free of charge to any youth,
adult or minor who sends ln his name
He also put in a circular letter, given
by a young boy, who also gave him
the bottle. The letter states that a
free bottle will be sent on request.
"This whiskey is given free distribution by the firm ln order that the
-children may cultivate a taste for it
which, of course, . will naturally Increase the firm's business," asserted
the minister.
After considerable discussion It was
decided to consult the license inspector and also call the attention of the
Dominion Alliance to the matter.
cbkomki irooisarniH roa tbs ocbsi
boom.
washed. Add enough to a tub of water
to produce a good suds, lr the water
Is bard a little ammonia will soften
IL Itub them well In the soupy water,
changing it once or twice as required.
The covers should be rinsed through
several waters to wbleh salt bas lieeo
added. This keeps tbe colors from
fading. Wring nut thoroughly end
starch through bot starch tu which
bave been added some shredded white
wus snd a teuspoonful of powdered
borax. Hub Ibe starch well Into tbe
material and bang out to dry.
When tburungbly dry sprinkle and
allow ample time for tbe water to
dampen uniformly each piece of cretonne.   Press with a hot Iron until Arj.X
Speaking of cretonne, tkm -are a
���umber or dainty necessities for tht
guest room tbat may appropriately be
carried out- In tbis washable cotton.
For Instance, on tht guest room table
ahonld always ataml a well supplied
workbox. The Illustration shows noma
���f these dnlnty conveniences, tbe work-
box being particularly pretty, covered
and lined aa It la with pink and wbltt
cretonne, which mtiichm tbt hangings
of the room In which It hangs.
Shown also are a telephone directory
covered with cretonne and a tapestry
print bavlng been uaed br way of ornamentation.
Ntw Idea Por "Set In" 8leeve.
Wltb tht Introduction or the "set In"
sleeve bnt cume nu entirely new. Idea
for gaining tht best possible effect and
fur lessening at the same Unit all strain
on the close fitting beck of the blouse
or oue piece dress with wblcb It la
���sed ao generally.
Thla lltlle "kink." adapted especially
to light materials, la to wear the walat
over n fitted lining of thlnueat lawn,
lo which lining thc aleevea are attached, aficr the part'of it directly arottnd
the armacye has been faced for aev
eral Inches back with tbt material of
tbe waist or dress itaelf. Tht arm
���rye edges of the walat are to be turned
tu in.' finished wtth a piping, either ol
the same ���matertnl er of wbattvtr con
trusting color baa beea chosen for tht
trimming
If rare la taken not to stretch the
ertires while finishing they will set an
nem It over the sleeve tops as tbougb
Inlncd hy etlfikee. while in reality tbey
are entirely fret of tht lliilng.,
��� .   ii  i i   ���
Good Rule Wat Pit Cruet.   ,
A good role for pie crust, which may
be uaed for meat aa well as for fruit
and other plea, colls for two cupfnla of
pastry llonr. ont cupful of shortening
���nd half a cupful nf Ice cold water
Mil with a cold knife In the usual
way. Tor meat plea alft a teaapoonfnl
of baking powder with tbe two cnpfuls
of Hour. Buch a crust la crisp and
flaky and doet not rise (Ike biscuit
dough, bnt more like flue pufrpasie-
���auee Tartare.
To a pint or mayonnaise s��wee. made
with tarragon vinegar and. mustard,
add t ���ballot chopped fine, one-fourth
of s cupfnl each of line chopped ca-
pen. ��Uvea and cucumber plckler, two
tablespoonfuls of chopped paraley and
half a teaapoenful of powdered tarragon. Half s teaapoonfnl of onion Jnlet
nay take th* plane of the shallot
Every Woman
k ts Interested and should know
\ about the wonderful
Ask yonr dragrfit    .
tt  If he cannot (apply
tbs  MARVEL, accept no
other, bnt send stamp for Illustrated book���sealed.  It gives foL
particulars and directions Invaluable
CO ladles. WINDSOR SUPPLY CO..Windsor. Ont
General Aiuiu for Canada.
WHISKY FIRM ACCUSED.
NEW    WESTMINSTER    MAIL
ini vai:   '
10:60���Vancouver via O.
Closing
N.  R.
 23:00
11:45���Burnaby Lake  and  Vancouver via B. C. E. R... 7:45
16:45���Vancouver   via   G. N. R.
(daily except Sunday). 14:20
: 40���Vancouver via B. C. B. R.
(dally except Sunday). 11:15
2:00��� Vaneouver via, B. C. E. R.
(dally except Sunday).16:00
^8:00���Vancouver via B. C. HI. R.
(daily oxcept Sunday).2v:30
10:00���Port Mann (daily exoept
Sunday)  9:45
0:30���barnston lalanda arrives
Tueaday, Thuraday and
Saturday, and leaves
Monday, Wedneaday
and Friday 15:13
l: 40���Victoria via B. C. E. R.
(dally except Sunday). 11.16
10:60���Victoria via Q. N. R.
(dally except Sunday) .20:30
18:00���Edmonds ' and Central
Park (daily except Sunday) '..  ...16:00
.6:16���Crescent, White Rock and
Blaine (daily except
Sunday)   9:46
11:20���Tynehead  (Tuesday   and
Friday)        i4:oo
18:10���Abbotsford, Upper Sumas,
Matsijul, Huntingdon,
etc. (dally except Sunday)    7:15
IB: 16���Hall's Pralrle, Fern Ridge
and Hazlemere (daily
except Sunday) 9:46
5:16���United Statea via Q. N. R.
idaily exceot Sunday)..16:00
11:50���Sapperton and Fraser
Mills dally except
Sunday)   7:15
11:50���All points east and Europe (daily) 7,: 15
18:10���Sapperton    and    Fraser   \
Mills     (dally      except
Sunday)   13:16
9:26���All points east and Europe (dally)    |13:15
11:50���Coquitlam   (dally   except
Sunday)   7:15
12:00���Central Park, MeKay and
Edmonds (daily except
Sunday)       11.16
0:00���Ladner, Port Gulchon,
Westham   Ialand.  Bun
Villa 13:15
13:00���East Burnaby (dally except Sunday)  13:00
0:00���Tlmbenaud (Tueaday and
Friday)   13:30
10:00���Annieville  and   Sunbury
(dally except Sunday) .13:15
16:46���Vancouver, Plper'a Siding via G. N. R.
(dally exoept Sunday).14:21
7:30���United States via G. N..R.
(dally except Sunday).. 8.46
11:20���Cloverdale and Port Kells
via G. N. R. (dally except Sunday) 14:01
11:20���Rand,   Majuba   Hill   via
B. C. E. R. (Monday
Wednesday and Friday   9:00
11:20���Chilliwack, Milner, ML
Lehman, Aldergrove, Otter. Shortreed, Surrey
Centre.Cloverdale.Lang-
ley Pralrle. Murray vllle,
Strawberry Hill, South
Westminster, Clover
Valley, Coghlan, Sardis, Sperling Station,
Dennison Station, Brad-
ner,    Bellerose, via B.
C. E. R. (dally except
Sunday)    9:00
11:20���Clayton (Tuesday, Thursday, Friday aad Sat-
d*y       14:00
20:40--Chilllwack via B. C. E. R,
(dally exoept Sunday) .17:30
11:20���Abbotsford, Huntingdon,
via B. C. E. R. (dally
exceDt Sundav)  17:80
20:40���Cloverdale   via   B.C.E.R.
(dally except Sunday) .17:30
2:00���Fraser   Arm    and     Alta
Vista and Oakalla  23:00
SYNOPSIS  OP  COAL   MINING  REGULATIONS.
COAL MINING rights ot the Dominion ln Manitoba, Saskatchewan and
Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the
Northwest Territories and in a portion of the province of British Columbia, may be leased tor a term of twenty-one years at an annual rental of
Sl an acre. Not more than 2,560 acrea
will be leased to one applicant.
Application for a lease must be
made by the applicant ln person to
the Agent or Sub-Agent of the district
ln which the rights applied for art
situated.
In surveyed territory the land must
be described by sections, or legal subdivisions of sections, and tn unsurveyed territory tbe tract applied for sball
be staked out by the applicant himself.
Each application must be accompanied by a fee of $5 wbich will be
refunded if the rights applied for are
not available, but not otherwise. A
royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output ot the mine at the rate
of five cents per ton.
The person operating the mine shall
furnish the Agent with sworn returns
accounting for the full quantity of
merchantable coal mined and pay the
royalty thereon. It the coal mining
rights are not being operated such returns should be furnished at least
once a year.
The lease will Include the coal mining rights only, hut the leasee will be
permitted to purchase whatever available surface rights may be considered
necessary tor the working of the mine
at the rate of $10 an acre.
For full Information application
should be made to the Secretary of
the Department ot the Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-Agent of
Dominion Lands.
W. W. CORY.
Deputy Minister ot the Interior.
N. B.���Unauthorized publication of
this advertisement wlll not be paid
for.
FROM PROFITS OR
LOSSES?      I
We ALL, advertise.
A man advertises his character by his
deeds, his wisdom B$ his words or by his
silence. A merchant's store, stock, and windows speak either well of HI of his business.
So when a man says "No, Ldo nok advertise," he knows not what he says. What
he really means is that he does rfet publish
printed advertisements.
Some proclaim this as though It
-were a virtue���yet spend much effort
and invest much money In advertising their business through mediums
other than the printed word.
They may make their wares fit for
a king���yet hesitate to introduce them
to Brown or Smith.
IT*
! i This ia inconsistency.
i
', The truth is, printed advertising is
a, vital force in EVERY business, just
as ls the "silent" advertising of a
product's quality or a merchant's service.
When yon employ tbe Printed Word
as your aolicltor lh the Court of Pub-
lie Opinion, yon build good will for
your product or service���a good will
that results in profit
If unrepresented at this Cotjrt, yonr
Interests aro as unprotected as though
when involved la a lawsuit, yoV tail*
ed to "enter an appearance" and the"
case ia decided against you���by default.
So it is clear Oat you pay tor ad
vertising���one way or the other,
you pay it wages it will work FOR
you.
If yon refuse lta offers of service,
it will work AGAINST yon, ln Just
the measure of lta employment by
your competitors.
d-1��
It \
R     \
So you ARE paying for advertising either
out of your profits or by your losses.
���   . . ' "- ������ ���    ''
Are you losing by not advertising in The
News?   ,
wmmmmm
������: -.-, ���- v. -tyt * _ ������p
I
Bl
PAGE EIGHT
WESTMINSTER DAILY NEWS
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1S1Z,
"PAY  CA6H   IT   Wltt
YOU".
PAY
SPECIALS
Laird's Chicken, whole chicken
In cans; | regular SOc seller today, ifer'can 45c
herring In Tomato Sauce; regular XOs,.teiday  .3 for 25c
Sardines; regular 2 for 25c, today' ;7j .. .'���:.  3 for 25c
Rempiber'we deliver to Ed-,
monds every Tuesday and
Thursday, afternoon.
ClovW'Leaf Butter is still 3
lbs. for .$1.00
Biscuits in packages, Fig Bars,
Lemon, Cream and Arrowroot;
regular 2 for 25c today 3 for 25c
Our special Tea at 50c per lb.
is the "Best on the Market."
Royal City Tea, 3 lbs. for $1.00
cannot be beaten at the price.
New Snow Apples, large, extra
fancy  .3 lbs. for 25c
DELICATESSEN
New Headcheese In today,   per
bowl -15c
New Cambridge Sausage, pen-
lb 20c
Fresh Ayrshire Bacon, lb. . .30c
Sliced  35c
Fresh Cakes arrived today still
selling-ot> the papular price, per
lb 25c
Llmberger,    Swiss,    Roquefort
and Stirton Cheese always    ln
stock. .
Dill PfcMes. Sweet Mired, and
Olives, all in bulk, at moderate
prices.
Maple dreamery Butter, 2 lb?.
tor .....'.    73c
New Zealand Butter, 3 lbs. $1.15
Weather Today.
Victoria, Nov. 7.���Weather for the
next twenty-four hours: Lower Mainland, wind mostly easterly and southerly; weather unsettled with rain or
sleet.
take up the matter of leasing the
horse show building in Queens park
to the Arena Rink company with the
government authorities.
Mayor Lee went over to express to
I the government tbe willingness of the
city to lease, the building, and Mr.
MacKenzie will make similar representations On' behalf of the R. A. & I,
society.
In addition to the rink matter the
mayor will Interview the ministers on
several matters concerning the Municipal Clatises act, particularly with
reference, to the voters' list.
THE
Public Supply Stores
V L. ADAMS       S. K. BRIGGS
PHONE 2.
It Is Your
Duty to Select
Those Who
Will After You
Be The
Financial Advisors Of
Your mme
And Children
Your business now runs
sraootlily because you are
diroclMife it, but in case of your
death'' would it long continue
ao?
Your Investments are successful because or   your   handling
but would your wife be able to ,
select advisors best qualified?.
Ky the simple process oi making aJ*Wni you can save your
wife very much worry, trouble
a��d .prnhiibb*. loss. That Is why
it is your duty to attend to   It
now.
���-ir.
Tins Company can aid you
with advice, because that Is
our busfnesH. We have the experience and knowledge necessary, and our help ln deciding
theae matters is at your disposal fpr the asking.
Cjril or write today.
/ '
Dominion Trust
Company, Ltd.
Paid Up Capital and Surplus $2,500,000 00
Mrs. Guy Daniel Cookson (nee
Peebles) will receive for the flrst time
since her marriage at the residence
of her mother, Mrs. P. Peebles, 410
Third street, thiB afternoon.
Mr. J. W. Peck, provincial inspector of boilers, left yesterday for Victoria, where he will be for several
days.
��� A meeting of the Ladies' Aid of
Olivet Baptist church wil{ be tield a*.
tors. Posture, 333 Third street, this
afternoon at 3 o'clock.
See page flve for T. H. McCormick's
ad���greatest bargain in Edmonds
building lots ever ofTered. (33)
Only two cases were in the police
court yesterday morning, both com
mon drunks. One forfeited his bail
and the other was given a nominal
flne.
The regular monthly meeting of the
New Westminster Graduate Nurses
assoofation will be held in the nurses'
home at the Royal Columbian hospital
this afternoon at 3 o'clock.
Edmonds weed and ooal yard.
Phone R 1111, W. A. McDonald.     ������
Bishop de Pencier and his family
moved over to Vancouver yesterday
for the winter. They have established thglr residence at 1346 Pendril'
street, the house which they occupied
two years ago when the bishop was
rector of St. Paul's.
Mrs. Agret, 59 Sixth street, ls showing for Friday and Saturday a special
in Trimmed Hats, regular value $7.50
to $10.00 for $5.00. (44)
A gang of workmen is at presenl
engaged in clearing the logs and under brush cf the bapperton park tin
der the supervision of the city parks
committee. It is expected that thc
other parks in the city will be later
treated in the same manner.
A. Hardman, the cake man. Get
good bread. Eighth Street Bakery.
Telephone 281. (9)
*tflX COMMISSION
mn
Leaves Next Week for Upper Country
���In Westminster November 29.
The members of the royal commission on tbe milk supply in B. C, Dr.
A. P. Procter, Mr. F. J. Coulthard and
Dr. Anson Knight, with the secretary,
Mr. Freeman Bunting, will leave on
Wednesday next upon a tour of inspection fn the upper cbuntry.
Meetings will be held at Grand
Forks on November 15; Nelson, November 16; Vernon, November 18;
Salmon Arm, November 19, and Kamloops, November 20. Ugon their return to ftp -coast the commissioners
will sit afcChilllwack on the 26th Inst.
Mr. Edward Franklin Ball, a civil
engineer of this city, and Miss Mary
Margaret Livingston, daughter of Mr
and Mrs. Livingston, also of this city
were the contracting parties in a quiet
marriage which took place on Wednes
day at the home of Mrs. David Currie.
corner of Sixth street and Fourth
avenue. Rey. J. S. Henderson officiated. Mr. Ernest L. Tate assisted the
groom, while the bride wus supported
by Miss Alexandra F. Ewlng, of Vancouver. The happy couple are at
present on a honeymoon trip to tha
coast cities.
A WONDERFUL BARGAIN.
For a great big dollar^ worth the
offer this season by the Family Herald and Weekly Star of Montreal cannot be beaten.   A sample copy of theli
at 2:30, at the Assembly hall; at Van-, new picture "Mother' Treasures," size
couver on the 28th at 10 a.m., and at j 23 by 29 Inches, all ready for framing
New Westminster on the 29th, at the
city ball, at 2:30 p.m.
The commissioners have already inspected the farms, dairies and milk
shops in Vancouver and throughout
the Fraser valley.
CLERGYMAN COMMITTED
FOR SHOOTING REVELLERS
Wadena. Sack., Nov. 7.���Rev. James
Lalng was' today committed for trial
on a charge of shooting Edward Houg
with intent'to do bodily harm. The
magistrate' granted bail on security of
$2000.
The evidence went to show tbat on
Hallow'een night a band of young fellows had been up to mischief and that
the accused had been guarding his
residence. To scare tbe band he had
fired several shots and Houg was hit
on the arm.
MOOSE JAW POLICE WILL
QUIT IF NOT RAISED
Moose Jaw, Sask., Nov. 7.���A strike
of the. entire city police force is
threatened. Patrolmen Start here at
flve dollars a month less than ln all
other citieq ii�� the province and in
addition have to work an hour a da>
longer.
At the next meeting of the police
commission certain demands will be
made with grips in hand, and unless
1 concession* are granted,    the   entire
Quite a number of building permits   force w(n move to another city where
Fraser Hotel tArt
IS NOW OPEN
have been issued during this week,
but with the exception of one all were
below $175. The other was for a two
storey store and apartment building
to be erected on Second street at a
cost of $3000. The owner is Mr. C. A.
Bourne.
Mr. G. D. Brymner, manager of the
Westminster branch of the Bask of
Montreal, accompanied by Mrs. Brymner, will leave on Sunday on a three
months' pleasure trip and vacation.
Mr. and Mrs. Brymner will spend
Christmas in New York and will prob
ably   go  south   to   Florida  about  the
new year.
Mlss Minerva A. Smith, Graduate
I of Music, has opened her studio at
(Thirteenth avenue and Sixth street.
(Telephone R 735. (10)
Rev. C. S. McKinley will deliver an
address to a mass meeting for men in
the Y. M. C. A. on Sunday afternoon
at 4 o'piock. Previous to Mr. McKin*
ley's talk a musical program win be
carried through, starting at 8^ 45. Mr.
and Mrs. Byron Renshaw will render
a duet and Mr. Gray and Mr. Langley
an instrumental duet. The singing will
be lead  by an orchestra.
Alarmed'at the disappearance of
his wife and two year old child, who
have been missing since Sunday.
Eugene Seresla, a Belgian, has invoked the aid of the Westminster and
Vancouver police departments in a
search for his family. The wife It is
stated threatened to leave her husband some time ago following a dis
agreement.
The new additions to the plant of
the British Canadian Lumber com
pany on Lulu Island are progressing
steadily. The planing mill buildings
are besrlnhlng to loom up In the air
while the foundations for the 100 by
500 shipping shed are being driven
The Fraser River Pile Driving company has started driving plies in'ths
river in front of the company's mill
to serve us boom retainers.
Whatever is worth doing, is worth
doing well. Learn to dance at the
Harnett Academy of Dancing, 31S
Royag avenue. Classes every Monday
and Thursday evenings at 8 o'clock.
Vext class for beginning Monday,
November 11. All wishing; to be prepared for the coming season should
join this class. After the class work
on Thursday evenings there will be
an Informal dance.   No extra charge.
(40)
arrangements bave been made for the
engagement of constables.
The local police force is ssftl to be
the flnest body of men ln the Dominion, for each one weighs over 180
pounds and is over six feet tall. Serious trouble is anticipated here with
in the next few days If the city is |
left without a police force at a mo- .
uient's notice. 1
has reached this office. It certainly
Is beautiful and every home in Canada
will be the better of having a copy in
the house. The Family Herald and
Weekly Star, bigger, brighter and better than ever, along with such s
beautiful picture, all for one dollar,
is a bargain that should be taken advantage of. It is only The Family
Herald and Weekly Star that can offer
such a picture free with a year's subscription. People wonder how It can
be done, yet still it is done, and the
people get the beneflt.
OBITUARY.
CLARE���Under sad circumstances
the death took place on Wednesday
of William Clare, aged 19 and a
native of England. The deceased came
out from home a short time ago for
the benefit of his health and intended
returning on Saturday in company
with a brother. The funeral will tate*
place from 214 Sixth avenue, where
Mr. Clare was residing, on Friday
morning at 10 o'clock.
FUNERAL NOTICE:
The officers and members of Post
No. 4, Native Sons of B. C, are requested to meet in the K. of P. hall,
cn Friday, November 8, at 1 p.m.
sharp, to attend tbe funeral of our
late brother, W. Humphries Edmonds.
A. H. JOHNSTON,
Past Chief Factor.
A. L. JOHNSON,
(43) Rec. Sec.
FRANCE ESTABLISHES
WORLD GIRDLING V/IRELESS
BURNABY POLICE ON    ,
TRAIL OF ROBBER
Edmonds. Nov. 7.���With a full de
sciiption of the alleged hold-up man
who accosted a Hindu on the Gilley
road on Tuesday evening and went
throiiRh his person for the sum of $37,
the Burnaby police hope to land th*
robber before many hours has passed.
The Hindu disappeared after thi
hold-up, but turned up at the police
station yesterday afternoon and presented his story upon the affair.
The flrst notice of the robbery was
given from near the prison farm at
Deer Lake and some little time bad
elapsed beforo the police cfflcerj
could get on the right trail.
OFF TO VICTORIA.
Deputation Wlll Take Up Matter   of
Horse Show Building Lease.
Mayor Lee, Mr. Thomas' Gifford, M.
Meals at all hours. Wc aerve * 5 tph; ��{,�����& MacKeiuie, manager
. ... , Of the exhibition, Mr. Nels NelHon, of
the   beittllie market Supplies  ,hp  A���'"a  Rink  companv.    antl    Mr.
nn��*>Sr��wv->     e*t narry  B<Wn��i solicitor for the Rink |
RFCiBlr      StrPPf"  ,;,""l>'"'V.   comprised   the   deputation
���^TOsKfMi    ^"CCI that left last night for Victoria   to
Paris, Nov. 7.���The French govern
ment decided to establish a series of
1 wireless    stations    connecting    Pari*
with the various French colonies ami
with North and South America.    The
I project  as  laid   before   the   chambei
contemplates  the expenditure  of $4.
\ 000,000, about a third of the sura  tc
be expended in 1913.   ,
The point of connection in Nortii
America has not yat been specified,
but the South American Pac:;*': girdle
includes stations in Morocco, *he Island of St. Louis Martinique, the !\rir-
quesas Islands, Tahiti, Noumea, capi
tal of New Caledonia and thence to
Saigon, Indo-China.
Mule and Boy* Together.
Edmonton, Alta., Nov." 7.���Because
he insisted In taking his mule "Bill"
into tbe hotel bar to have a drink
with '%]&,��� "^otn Wilson, a local horse
man, was fined today for drunkenness
A police department wag issued n
���ummons for the mule, which did nc;
appear In court, however.
NOT
TAKE HOME A BOX
���OF OUR���
Chocolates and Bon Bons
Today ? As a toothsome confection there's uothing sweetef
or purer.
They are always fresh, beautifully boxed and come in half
and one pound boxes.
Try them today.
���AT���
RYALL'S
Druggist and Optician
PHONE 67
Westminster Trust Block
These Aire All in Good Locations
and Are Good Investments at the
Prices they can be Bought for Now
U59��� FIFTH 8TREET near Eighth
avenue; 50x132 to lane; a good buy
at $1,<W0; one-third cash.
1195���8EVENTH AVENUE near 4th
atreet; two lots; upper side; 50x130
all cleared and graded; price $1275
each.
1307���80 FOOT LOT corner of Sixth
avenue and Asb street; price $4000
on essy terms.
1393���KNOX STREET, SAPPERTON.
66 foot lot ln good location; Just off
Columbia street; price $1200 ou
easy terms.
1398���5 LOTS ON TWELFTH AVE.,
near Sixth street car line; 50x150
each; some are cleared; street is
graded; price $3000 on good terms.
F. J. HART & CO., LTD.
ESTABLISHED 1891.
W�� write Flre, Life, Accident, Employers' Liability,   Automobile
ami Marine Insurant*
BARGAINS IN
FURNITURE
at C. N. fdmo'ndsofl.S Co's. furniture Store
Corner 12th St. and 6th Ave., Vancouver Car Line
Full sized Bed Spring and Mattress  $7SO
Large Golden Oak Dresser, containing three large drawers
and nice bevel jilate mirror; bargain at only i ......     $7.50
Golden Oak Couch, upholstered In green or red velour, only    $5 50
Bargain ln Ranges for   �����_ -_
Gold lined Dinner Sets, 108 pieces, only  ��o ba
^    Cups and Saucers 76c a dozen and up.
Large Hearth Rugs; your choice for  $1 50
COME EARLY AS THESE BARGAINS CANNOT LA8T.
NEXT YEAR-1913
TME YEAR OP TME BIG RUN
. . vbAet ���.StnWay,1t0 b�� P'7!P"ed for the large catch, Is by Installing
a YALE Gasoline Engine in your Ashing boat. This Engine haa
proved to be the best Engine on the Pacific coast for the fishing trade.
��v ��,"��?. oue of the many owneri�� of a "YALE" his opinion of the
We tjulld these Engines In two different styles, the Medium and
Heavy Duty sizes. ,
The Medium Duty Engines are built in four sizes from 5 h.p. to
20 b.p.
The Heavy Duty Engines are built from 20 h.p. up.
Get your orders in early.   Write for Catalogue.
The Schaake Machine Works
HEAPS ENGINEERING CO. Ltd.
���
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C.
Brunette Saw Mills Company, Ltd.
INew Westminster, B. C.
Are well stocked up with all kinds and grades of
LUMBER FOR HOUSI; BUILDING
A specially large stock of Laths, Shingles and
 No. 2 Common Boards and Dimensions.
Now is the time to build for sale or rent while prices are low
INTERURBAN TRAMS
FOR VANCOUVER.
(Via Central Park) at 6 and 5:45
a.m. and every 15 rainutCB thereafter
until 9 p.m., with half hourly service
until 11 p.m., last car at 12 midnight.
Sundays���ait 6. 7, 7:30, 8 and 8:30
a.m., regular sorvice thereafter.
(Via Burnaby) at 5:45, S:45 and 8
a.m., witb hourly serrice until 10 p.m.
and late car at 11:30 p.m. Sundays-
First car at 8 a.m.
(Via North Arm and Eburne) at 7
a.m., with hopriy aervlce until 11 p.m.
Sundays���Flrpi car at 8 a.m., regular
service thereafter.
Praser valley Line.
WEEK END
EXCURSION.
Reduced rates are offered
over the Fraser Valley line
for week end tripe covering
all points on the division.
Tickets for these special excursions are on sale Saturday and Sunday, good to return on Monday.
For Chilliwack. and way points at
9:30 a.m., 1:20,and 6:10^p.m. For
Huntingdon and way points 4:05 pn.
FOR SALE
Moderh 6-Rdom House on Hamilton Street;
Modern Conveniences.
PRICE $2850, $500 CASH, BALANCE AS RENT
DON'T MISS THIS CHANCE
628 and 746 Columbia Street, Phone 85., New Westminster, B. C.
ELECTRICAL   FIXTURES,
Shades, Reading Lamps, etc
WEBER & DAY
MAkd   YOUR   PLANS   TO
TAK2   THIS    ENJOYABLE
TRIP.
BRITISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY.
W. R. OILLEY, Phene 122. a. e. QILLEY, Phone Ml.
Phonee, OfTice 16 and 16.
Gilley Bros. Ltd.
COLUMBIA STREET WEST.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In Coal
CEMENT, LIME. SEWER PIPE, DRAIN TILE, CRUSHED ROCK
WASHED GRAVEL AND CLEAN SAND, PRESSED BRICK AMD
FIRE BRICK..
Phone 656
63 Sixth Street

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