BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Pacific Canadian Nov 10, 1916

Item Metadata


JSON: paccannw-1.0221207.json
JSON-LD: paccannw-1.0221207-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): paccannw-1.0221207-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: paccannw-1.0221207-rdf.json
Turtle: paccannw-1.0221207-turtle.txt
N-Triples: paccannw-1.0221207-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: paccannw-1.0221207-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

Array w\
Weekly News Digest and Journal of   Observation and Comment.
Vol. I.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C, FRIDAY, Nov. 10,  1916.
Number 36
"0, that mine enemy would write a book," exclaimed an inspired writer���realizing apparently that
his enemy was endowed with the ordinary human
frailties and that he could hardly fail to lay himself
open, or to "give himself away," if he succumbed to
the temptation to set down his thoughts in black and
white at any great length. It is nothing new for Premier Bowser (perhaps Premier-reject Bowser would
be a more fitting title) to fall into the snare laid for
him by his own unruly tongue or pen and he has done
it again most signally in the "statement" issued at
Victoria, Saturday evening, and published as a sort of
pastoral from Bishop Bowser in the Government press,
Sunday morning.
Stripped of its verbiage, personal saving-of-face
bombast, and labored attempt at justification for still
hanging on to office, two months practically since the
overwhelmingly adverse verdict of the people, and after it has been known for some weeks that the soldiers'
vote was but a reaffirmation of the decision of the general electorate, this "statement" of Mr. Bowser's
amounts simply to another impudent flouting of the
people and their constitutional rights and privileges for
which he has made himself notorious throughout his
public career, and particularly in the last half decade,
during which his inordinate lust for and practice of
autocratic power became swollen beyond all bounds,
so that at last he could not brook a rival even within
the Government, and now, when rebuked and rejected
in a most exemplary manner by the people, is. so self-
infatuated that he cannot refrain from continuing his
ridiculous posings and pretensions.
"Now that the elections are over and we know definitely the actual results," begins Mr. Bowser, "it is
perhaps" (wonderful condescension, as if a king by
divine right talking down from an infinite height to
his subjects) "incumbent on me as Premier to make a
public statement as to the present situation." And
then this: "Although constitutional practice would
permit my Government to carry on until the newly
elected representatives of the people meet ip Legislative Assembly, yet I would not dp so in the face of the
well expressed and conclusive verdict of the people so
recently recorded." Why such an unnecessary insult
to the public intelligence as to suggest even���to actually state���that it would be in accordance with constitutional practice for a Government, given unmistakable notice to quit early last spring, and beaten to a
frazzle in the general elections in September, to keep
on coolly administering the affairs of the coun try till
the following January-the usual time for convening
the Legislature���until ignominiously kicked out by a
formal vote of the House, which it has been known
for some time stands thirty^seven to ten !
"Before any new Government ca.n be formed, however," continues M^. Bowser, in his self-assumed role
pf great constitutional law-giver, the statute requires
that the Returning Officer, who in this case is the
Deputy Provincial Secretary, shall officially declare
the candidates elected before any of them would be
entitled to a seat in the House, and any elected member would then have to resign If he accepted office under the Crown, This declaration can not be made
until after he has received the official certificate from
the Agent-General in London. Under these circumstances, the present Government must retain office until the legal formalities are complied with, which I
expect will be early this month, when 1 will hand my
resignation to His Honor the Lieuienant-Govt-Pnor,"
Tftjs is wqrse zmd wyr-se���in fact, the coarsest bit of
deliberate Ijunk that Mr, Bowser���Attorney-General
Bowser-has yet attempted (and that's saying a good
deal) to palm off upon the long suffering and grossly
insulted public as constitutional law and gospel.
Mr. Bowser is perfectly well aware���if not, the
average schoolboy could enlighten him -that he is at
liberty to hand in his resignation to His Majesty's representative at any time, tpgether with a recommendation a.9 to his successor, and that the Lieutenant-
Governor may call on any one (not necessarily a member of the Legislature) who he believes has the confidence of the country to form a new Administration;
and that the person so chosen, if he accepts, is at perfect liberty to choose his Cabinet without any regard
to membership in the Legislature; and that such persons, duly sworn in, constitute the Government forthwith, de facto and de jurf,, and do not require to, have
sgats in, thp Legislature until it meets, whjch will not
jn the ordinary cqurse be for two months yet.. Neither
Mj\ Bowser nor the Ljeu,tenant-Governor has to wait
a. moment longer to know���they have known, in fact,
for months---that Mr, Bowser has most emphatically
lost the confidence of the country, and that Mr. Brewster and his colleagues just as emphatically possess it.
In these undeniable, notorious facts is the charter for
Mr. Bowser's resignation or dismissal before this, and
As our fellow British citizens in the Antipodes have
headed the procession in Woman Suffrage and other
advanced politico-social legislation, and we in British
Columbia, by virtue of the decisions of the electors in
the recent general election, are just standing upon the
threshold of a general advance along such lines, a leaf
out of the pioneering experience of the people "down
under'' will be of interest and value to us in pursuing
the same path, particularly in the matter of conferring
the vote upon women and the way it has worked out
in the Australian Commonwealth, including its effect
upon the women themselves and its political and economic effects generally.
In an address recently delivered before the Women's Canadian Club, Vancouver, Mr. W. T. Conley,
a visiting Australian journalist, of Sidney, New South
Wales, dealt in a very interesting manner with Australia's experience in the matter of the political enfranchisement of women. They found, he said, among
other things, after the enfranchisement of women,
that they had to educate the new voters, not as one
would educate a child in a school, but to assume their
responsibilities. Australia, he said in passing, takes
the view that every voter should exercise his or her
franchise, and those who do not register may be summoned or fined. On the other hand, they had to educate the men in equal opportunities. Many men feared that women would force men out of the labor
market by working for less, but this had been-remedied by state control, and the wages paid to women
were the same as those paid to men. Consequently,
the possessor of a job held it purely on his or her
A very good result, continued the speaker,' of the
broadening of ideas concerning women had been to
give women a greater interest in industrial problems,
and a greater sympathy with man's point of view.
Women, he said, were gaining a greater sense of justice and were surmounting the disabilities of two
thousand years, during which they were regarded as
chattels and the use of brains was discouraged. Men
and women as a result of the new political equality
were learning to work as comrades and to respect each
other's ideas. They were taking an interest in the
same things as their husbands, fathers and brothers,
and matters of national importance were of as much
interest to them now as they were to men.
Discussing the effect of the woman's vote on legislation, Mr. Conley said that, contrary to some predictions, women had viewed legislative questions with
calm deliberation and had gone into them with cool,
business-like methods, MWe have no shrieking sisterhood in Australia," he said, A splendid piece of legislation in Australia was old people's pensions, which
had practically done away with poorhouses, etc. The
baby bonus, which was laughed at at first, was proving a fine thing, and in regard to prison administration, if Australia erred, it was on the side of
human kindness. Instead of regarding the criminal
as an outcast, they were taking a more paternal attitude toward him. Their idea of caring for orphan
children was also a splendid one. Instead of bringing
them up on what the speaker termed the "fish hatchery plan," they were endeavoring to farm them out,
believing that the worst foster mother was better than
an institution, where there was always a tendency to
herd them.
Australian legislation, Mr. Conley said he believed,
reflected the true spirit of the teachings of the New
Testament as fully as that of any country in the
world. Referring briefly to the educational system of
Australia, he said it was broad enough to provide a
higher education for everyone who would t&ke It.
any fine-spun pleas justifying his retention of office
any longer, frpm whatever source they come, are
merely the sophistries and quibbles of that fearfully
and wonderfully constructed thing, the legal mind.
According to Mr. Bowser and his legal apologists,
should the ship bringing those returns of the soldiers' overseas votes be torpedoed and sunk, there
would have been no election in British Columbia, and
we should be saddled with the Bowger Government
until the whole fearful and, expensive nightmare was
enacted over a^nt���and even then there would be no
vier.tainty that the same slip might not occur again !
And so on ad infinitum.
Three and a half million men, it is stated, are now
at work in the munition works of Great Britain, and
they are turning out as much in four days as would
have been produced in a year before the war. Four
thousand plants are at work day and night. Here we
have the measure, in one essential particular, of
Britain's determination to do her part in seeing the
war through to a complete and conclusive issue.
The biggest British recruit, who is said to be a problem to the military authorities, who are wondering
what to do with him, is Frederick Kempster, aged
twenty-one years, eight feet and two inches tall (and
still growing), weighs 378 pounds, and wears a 22|
size boot. He can span two octaves on a piano, and
lights a cigarette at a street lamp. He might do for
a lookout station or a walking "tank" to scare the
Germans, if furnished with a shrapnel proof casing.
The prohibitionists are going to carry the war into
Quobec, about the only Province which is not in the
way of prohibiting the traffic in intoxicating liquors,
though local option rules in many Quebec municipalities. Representatives of the anti-alcoholic leagues of
Montreal and Quebec and representatives of the Dominion Alliance met in Montreal, recently, and resolved to organize a campaign having for its object
total prohibition in the Province. Should the Provincial Legislature fail to grant the demands of the temperance men at the coming session an endeavor will be
made to induce Montreal, Quebec and other large centres where the liquor inddstry is legalized to enact prohibition by-laws.
A writer in the New York Times makes the following interesting comparisons in regard to the building
of cargo-carrying vessels by Great Britain and her allies as against Germany: "Great Britain has 463 shipyards and engine and boiler shops where marine vessels and their equipment are built; her colonies have
198 and her allies 247, making a grand total of 908.
Germany and her allies have a grand total of 124 such
places. To drydock and repair her warships and vessels of her mercantile marine, Great Britain has 572
drydocks and marine railways, her colonies have 246,
and her allies 253, a grand total of 1,074. Germany
and her allies have 138 such places. Belgium does not
figure on either side. America has 152 shipyards and
marine engine and boiler shops and 239 drydocks and
marine railways."
More than 3,000,000 groiwians of merchant shipping of an flags, types and classes have been destroyed
as a result of submarine activities, floating mines and
uncertain war causes during the period since hostilities
opened. Carefully compiled records, made up by the
Journal of Commerce from all available data, including cable despatches and mail advices, indicate that
the number of merchant ships sunk or otherwise destroyed by the belligerents from the beginning of the
war to October 1 was 1,662, with an approximate aggregate gross tonnage of 3,097,097. Later reports
may and to the figures in tonnage lost recently, owing
to frequent delays in announcing the destruction of
vessels and the inadequate cable service.
Throughout the course of the war Sir Robert Borden and his Government have consistently chosen to
spurn both the assistance and the advice of Sir Wilfrid
Laurier and the leaders of the Liberal party. They
have chosen to act, in respect to Canada's participation
in the war, as though all the wisdom and all the patriotism of the nation were embodied in themselves,
and in themselves alone. Not only that, but the Government have shown themselves actually resentful of
everything in the way of constructive criticism from
the other side of the House. Whenever a Liberal has
presumed to express an opinion upon what was proposed, or what was being done in regard to the war,
he has been accused immediately of being actuated by
the meanest of motives; of seeking party advantages;
of breaking a truce to which, on other occasions, Sir
Robert Borden declared he had never agreed.���Toronto Globe.
Opining that, "when Bowser finally realizes that
the people have kicked him out, he no doubt will relinquish the reigns of office and then Mr. Brewster can
get busy, "the Omineca Herald, published at New
Hazelton, B. C., forecasts and animadverts discriminatingly as follows : "One of the important works that
will be considered at an early date is the reorganization of the road department, which has been a disgrace to the Province, and especially in the north.
Thousands of dollars are paid out annually to superintendents and their assistants that can be saved by laying off those office holders until the new system is
ready, If the salaries are only saved during the winter, it will mean much. Later, fully qualified road
men can be appointed to handle the work. It is possible that next season only repair work will be undertaken, and no superintendents are required, as it is
more than possible that local boards will be appointed
to look after each section. It is also the desire that
the road department be taken out of politics and the
records of cost open at all times for inspection." Page 2
New Westminster. B.C., Nov. 10, 191b.
Published every Friday (rom the Offices, 761 Carnarvon Street,
New Westminster, B. C, by the PACiinc Can aim an Printing
& Publishing Co-, Ltd.
GEO. KENNEDY, - - Editor and Manager
Subscription Prices;���$1.00 per annum [in advance];   50c.   for six
months; 25c. for three months; 10c. per month;   5c. per copy.
Advertising rates on   application
Premier-elect Brewster, interviewed at Victoria,
the other day, said that, owing to the delay demanded
by Premier Bowser in resigning, it would hardly be
possible to convene the Legislature before the 1st of
February. While he refused to discuss the personnel
of his Cabinet, Mr. Brewster intimated that he had'
made up his mind regarding its composition, and said
he was all ready to announce the by-elections immediately upon his being called upon to form a Government. It would take eight days from the date of the
issuance of a proclamation for an election, and in some
of the outlying constituencies it might take longer.
With the delay that was occurring in getting started,
it would be a difficult matter, Mr. Brewster said, to
get the departmental estimates and proposed legislation in shape for an early session, which was his
reason for suggesting that the House would probably
convene about the first week in February. No time
would be lost, continued Mr. Brewster, after the
Agent-General's certificates, for which Mr. Bowser
was waiting, arrived. They had been mailed from
London Nov. 3rd, he had been informed by Mr.
Bowser, and, though letters sometimes took five weeks
to reach Victoria from England, Mr. Bowser thought
they would arrive in about fifteen or sixteen days, It
will thus be seen that it will be well toward the end
of November before Mr. Bowser moves hie derailed
freight from the track and gives Conductor Brewster a chance to go ahead.
To the statement issued by Premier Bowser, at
Victoria, on Sunday last, in which he attempted justification on constitutional grounds for continuing to
hang on to power, the retiring (but oh! so reluctantly)
Premier added a sort of personal appendix, in which
he declared: "I have no regrets to offer in connection with my tenure of office as Premier, either on
behalf of my colleagues or myself." Further, "We
accept defeat in the best possible spirit and bow gracefully to the verdict of the people" (only, like the
policeman in "The Pirates,*'they "don't go!") and
"have nothing but the utmost good wishes towards
them" (the people, and "wish for the Province the
greatest possible success and prosperity under the
incoming Administration, and those of us who remain
in the House will be glad to co-operate with the new
Government in forwarding such legislation as may
seem to be for the common good." Mr. Bowser also
expresses his "deep sense of gratitude" to the people
of Vancouver for electing him "as one of their representatives for the fifth consecutive time" (albeit a bit
down the line), which he considers "an effective
answer to the many malevolent charges" of which he
says he was made the target. Well, good-bye, Mr.
Bowser, we're glad there are no hard feelings; but we
can't exactly give you a "character" from your last
place and we'll feel bound to count the spoons as
soon as you manage to tear yourself away.
This interesting despatch, with an American date
line, referring to the arrival of the German merchant
submarine, Deutschland, on her second   trip   to   the
United States, at New London, Conn.,  last week, appeared in the  daily press:    "Captain Koenig,  of the
merchant submarine, said that Germany intended   to
make the Deutschland a museum after the war, and
charge an admission.    He refused to admit visitors
except the Mayor.    The crew is on shirt leave. Pretty
women almost hugged the sailors and cheered wherever they appeared.   Autographs were demanded.    The
submarine has not started unloading her cargo.    Captain Koenig said that the submarine is the warship  of
tin; futuie.    Battleships were useless."    Comment is
.almost superfluous   except to wonder what  kind   of
leave "shirt leave" is, to marvel at tho  taste  of   the
"pretty women," to observe that Germany will need a
museum foi- a lot of things "after the war," and to remark that British battleships, at any rate, proved they
were not quite useless at the  Battle   of  Jutland, and
that the principal use Germany has made of the submarines so far is for advertising purposes and to murder women  and children, besides   sinking   merchant
vessels.    As to legitimate military or naval use-next
to nothing.
"Finish the Feeders in Canada and Keep the Heifers at Home" is the title of a bulletin lately issued
from Ottawa, which sets forth the following interesting and important facts with regard to the stock raising industry in Canada, and of interest and importance ti no part of Canada more than to this Province:
"Canada has no source of wealth more dependable,
A Knife
for the Pocket  in Pearl, Ivory, Ebony.
Nickle, Gunmetal ;or Buckhorn handles
25c to $2.50 Each
for the Table���Dessert and Dinner size,
Fruit, Butter or Carving���Silver Plated
or Shear Steel, in Metal, Ivory, Celluloid; Ebony, Cocoa or Buckhorn handles
Our Cutlery is Best���Sheffield and
Other Warranted Brands
Anderson   (St   Lusby
634 Columbia St.
Royal City Pork Butchers
737 Columbia St. 309 Sixth St. I
We make a specialty of Cooked Meats.      Our
Properly Cooked Hams, Veal Loaf, Etc.,
are in great demand.
Phone 219
more profitable or more permanent than that represented in her flock and herds. The cows and heifers
in this country are the potential parents of a product
that is as valuable to the Dominion and to the Empire
as the traditional golden egg. As a war measure
the British Government has already imposed restrictions against the slaughter of calves and females. Jt
has been felt that Canada did not need the adoption
of legislation as a practical measure to obtain this end
It must be pointed out, however, that we are continuously facjng the danger involved in the loss of large
numbers of good beef calves, In the slaughter of very
many breedy and serviceable heifers and cows, and in
the exportation annually from the country of thousands of stockers and feeders."
PHONES   15 and 16
 Dealers  in	
Crush  a Rocli, Sand and   Gravel,   Lime,   Ce-     !!
ment. Plaster. Drain Tile. Etc.
*     Forge, House and Steam Coal,    Agricultural Lime    <'
902 Columbia s reet
New Westminster, B. C.
} ���>��x-c����>x-������:'<��>x-:-.:-.x. >��x~x~x��*x~x~x~>��x~x~>^' ��
In Sunny
Under the Auspices of
the Voluntary Aid
St. John Amub-
lance Association
Friday & Saturday
lOand li
Caste of One Hundred and Fifty
People;   Catchy Musical Numbers; Pretty Songs,  and Children's Dances.
Tickets-~75c, 50c, 25c
Box Seats $1.00
On Sale at Hill's Drug
"Canada's Biggest Role
In Play of Nations is in the Future.
Forecast of Lord Shaughnessy before sailing from New York,
Lord Shaughnessy,
president of the
Canadian Pacific
Railway, who
���ailed for Europe
pn Wednesday on
the JCrooniand, in
an interview,
made the following statement be-
t o r e his departure:
"Though bleeding with sacrifices
and bending witk
effort In behalf of
the great Empire
of which she Is
an integral part,
Canada's biggest
role in the play of
nations ia not
now, but in the
future. Bright
though her record
may be, it is only
a glimpse of what
is to come. Her
Sreateet opportunities, although
secured through a
frying present;
will be shown
Whan, w 11 h t h e
war settled, she
���ndertakee to as
mme th�� place
she has fought for, .. T
^STtJliv rmLUienm ?fl b,V forethoueht- By fulfilling duties as pre.
seated Unlay, Canada will be able to reap abundantly of the prosperity wl i li
the years, surely not far distant, will bring in��pwiiy n
tJ^aHH^y^ S!l��?'3, that W,hat mteuk��*""�� ** to be rectified havo
s?^���������� h Sh0r^ I'8'0"' and that the ��"���* ���"* criticized have been
VeCn^ & h D; .^W!f" U,e tW�� lB the ***** ��������� of steady do-
yelopment-   Blind faith in the country has been, to a large extent  the guid-
FCf^ite S. n wh0 tave bullt- Speculation has bsih a mdy growth in
a ground rich beyond the dreams of the most hopeful.   Calm, conservative
�����M^f JSP".1*? bada ft* Piou^rf> ntsc*r<l th�� fought of spanning the
th���? -I**.* t'"an8,contln*ntal Hne, ,*hile btild daring pullt pot one, but
three, The success of the Canadian pacific, the pioneer; urged others to bt
recuess, perhaps, but then there were those whq said the construction of the
nw���dtsn Pacific was folly, "     *
-i��� "��?Ba1 t'8. C0Ur8e ,8 the centre one- and t�� cll00��e Is no easy task. We
do not wish to cramp our future by a narrow. limited Imagination, neither do
we wish to great y over-develop and thus render the load we are now carry-
ing too great. It Is sometimes hard to realize that on the shoulders of the
present the material for the future must be carried
lt lCM$8i !? ��n omlllr,s in itMlf. Its population is not a fraction of (vhat
it BhOUla be, 6f ivtia;. ft is capable nf benming, or of what It will be aft*" tha
war. We are taking steps tn pretftre for the fulure. and are anticipating -"
immigration that should bo unprecedented In CahA'rtfan History
"When peace is declared Canada will naiun.lly be looked'upon tn i*a
promised land bv many peoples of Europe. She will be in a nosltlon to
choose carefully. She need hake nol but the best, and only bv so Klertl"��
her citizenship will she build up a nation capable of performing the tasks
which undoubtedly will he allotted to her.
"The war has {alight Canada sfelf-relianpe as nrphtihly nnthi��� Pi��a would
have done. She has been forced to do rapidly and eWlatftli' l'i|na:�� which
were Impossible. She has expanded commercially and lnd*��trial'y faster
than eve,, before and has confidence in herself to do the things which she
formerly expected others to dp fpj- her. ~ 8
"In the same manner that she unhesitatingly moblflaed the inrsest an>iv
tha* ever crossed the Atlantic, she has develop a ,-ft traffic on both the
Atlantic and the Pacific that Is tremendous. This will be undoubtedly fur
ther developed, proving to be a powerful aid In moulding trade connections
favorable to Canada after the war. lonneuions
"Canada cannot. Ko back.   She is committed to exnnnslon  hut not tn eo��r.
expansion.   Keeping within limits justified by conditions has been ha-
Is difficult In being optimistic to be not too optimistic, and here per'
the greatest problem. '' .
"In the past Canada has been too eager and Is now faced with the nr
of over-development In certain llneg. ' '
'���Politically Canada will undoubtedly ta'.e a mere nromfoprit ��������-.   i
destinies of the Britisli Empire than ever bo'nre.    Pbn will probah'v V <
to become one of the senior members of a firm in which before tbe v
we* merely regarded as a junior, bright, full of promise, to bo sure h
on whom a full share of the burden sbn-ld n.nt he placed    The Put]
undoubtedly bright, but the advancement  is fra"o*c ���.^n  r--ble--a
X'irtnXht.''00'1 JUdSment and forethouS^ l*U��er tk�� good judgment tt'
' t�� \4r3
"New Westminster, B.C., Nov. 10, 1916
Mr. P. O. Bilodeau has returned to
his home in this city after spending several months in the East.
Donations to the Prisoners of War Relief Fund, last week, totalled $61 25, of
which $35 was raised by the Kewpie
St. Andrew's Presbyterian Church was
packed to the doors on Sunday afternoon
at the sacred concert given by the Royal
Gweut Welsh male singers.
The regular monthly meeting of the
board of directors of the Y. M. C. A.
will be held next Monday evening at the
association building, Royal avenue.
Mrs. L,. M. Richardson and Mrs. W.
G. Swan leave shortly with their children for England to join their husbands,
who have gone overseas with the 131st
Mrs. George DeBeck, of Eburne, who
celebrated her 102nd birthdBy several
months ago, visited lier granddaughter,
Mrs. N. M. Matheson, 320 Third ave.,
this week.
According to the October report from
the Provincial Mental Hospital there
were.at tlie end of the month 12S9 patients under treatment at tlie institutions
in this city and at Essoudale.
Tlie guard for the Fraser River bridge,
supplied by tlie 104th Regiment, discontinued about a month ago, has been restored, as the result of agitation both in
this city and district to that end.
A musical comedy, "In Sunny France,"
will be presented at the Opera House, on
Friday and Saturday evenings, Nov. 10
and 11, under the auspices of the Voluntary Aid of the St. John's Amhulance
The date for the first concert of the
New Westminster Symphony has been
postponed from Monday, November 20,
to Monday, November 17. It will take
place in the Dnke of Connaught High
School auditorium.
When insuring your property tlie first
Consideration should be to place it in
strong and reliable companies with
splendid !o.;s-paying records. Alfred W,
McLeod, the Insurance Man, represents
only companies of that class
City churches were well attended last
Sunday, it being observed as go-to-
church Sunday. The local Ministerial
Association started the movement in connection with their campaign for large
church attendance,
According to Lieut.-Col. J. D. Taylor,
M. P., in a letter to Mayor Gray, instructions have been issued from Ottawa
to issue a separate postal guide for this
city. The local Board of Trade has been
agitating for this for some time.
Permission has been granted by the
City Council to the Stewart Laundry Co.
to establish a laundry in the building at
the corner of Carnarvon and Lome sts.
This company recently purchased tlie
business of the Tr��y Lanndry.    .
Under the auspices of the Women's
Educational Club, a luncheon and sale
pf home pookjng is being held to-day iu
the vacant store room, 552 Columbia st.
The proceeds will go to the domestic
science department of the Columbian
The 225th Kootenay Battalion, now in
Winter quarters at Queen's Park, some
650 strong, have opened a recruiting office on Columbia st. Recruiting for this
battalion in the Kootenays has been
Stopped owing to the necessity of keeping tlie mines open, and tbe men required to bring the battalion up to strength
will be recruited on the coast.
The deatii occurred, on Saturday, at
tlie family residence, Langley Prairie, of
Mrs. Elizabeth Hole, aged 83. She was
born in North Devon, Kng., in 1833, and
resided for the past four vears in Langley, prior to that being a resident of
Sapperton. Her husband predeceased
her. The funeral took place Tuesday
afternoon at'2 o'clock, at Murrayville.'
The fetrial pi Robert R. Gosden, Qil a,
ghiirge of perjury alleged to haye been
(jopipiitted wjien he testified befcre a select committee of the Provincial Legislature that Mr. M. A. Macdonald, M. P..
elect for Vancouver, had given bim $50
in Victoria near the postoffice, for services rendered, which was commenced
Thursday of last week, in the assize
court, Victoria, before Mr. Justice Gregory, was not concluded at latest accounts.
The New Westminster Board of Trade
and Pilot Board have entered vigorous
protests against the proposal from Vancouver to have t|ie Fraser Riyer' ]igh{-
jsjpVp removed fivin t)ic Saudlieads and
used as an ajd for uayigatjon between
Vancouver and Victoria, emphasis being
placed on the fact that this lightship was
placed at the Sandbeads as an aid to the
shipping in the Fraser River and was
never at any time intended to aid shipping outside.
Mrs. Pentland, 838 Fifth st., at the
early hour of two Tuesday morning, captured a large horned owl which bad one
uf her prize geese in us clutches,. The
midnight marauder, which had a wing
spread of six feet and' most formidable
and business-like claws, had taken one
of the (at geese on a previous occasion
and, filleting it gooil eating, had come
back for tbe second, whicli it was trying
bYajse, when Mrs. Pejitlaud grabbed
|je liuge bird'by W\\\ vyiiigs clpse tci the
ipdy, and hung op, calling for help. A
neighbor, Mr. Hodson, fortunately came
to lier assistance and the winged poultry
(hipf w"6 lauded and locked up.
The deatii occured on Monday of this
week, at tlie Royal Columbian Hospital,
after a long illness resulting from la
grippe, of one of the best known residents of tbe city, Mrs Marshall Sinclair,
who, with her husband, had lived in New-
Westminster for a full quarter of a century and had a large circle pf friends.
Tbe late Mrs. Sincfair had Jon'g lieeii ks-
Jdciated'witfi social, religious, and patriotic work in'tiie city, apd was a devoted
member, pf St^. Andrew's Church, of
which IVlr. Sinclair js a rulijig 'ifember.
t|er Husband'' aiid also a 'sister, Mrs.
parscal en, survives her. Tlie funeral
wok place from St. Andrew's Church,
Wednesday afternoon,
Canadians Called to Navy.
Capt. the Hon. Rupert Guiness, accompanied by Lady Gwendolen Guiness,
arrived in Vancouver early this week, in
pursuance of his mission to secure 5,000
men in Canada for the Imperial British
Navy, 2,000 of which are required to be
the Old Country by the end of this year.
A stirring appeal by Capt. Guiness, at a
large assemblage of the Canadian Club in
the Hotel Vancouver Auditorium, resulted in the formation of a strong navy
recruiting committee in the Terminal
The Everett Invasion.
A remarkable illustration of defiance of
law and order and the free use of firearms, with most serious aud tragic results, was given at Everett, Wash., on
Sunday last. An organized attempt of
250 I. W. W. men by steamer, the Verona, from Seattle to land at Everett, in
face of peremptory orders to the contrary from Sheriff McRae and a large
posse of deputy sheriffs and specials
drawn up on the wharf, precipitated the
The firing was begun by the I.W.W.
invaders from the deck of the steamer,
and soon became fast and furious, about
a thousand shots being exchanged within a short time, which resulted in seven
men being killed or fatally wounded, between forty and fifty more or less seriously wounded, anil an unknown number drowned by jumping from the deck
of the steamer into the Sound, to escape
the hail of bullets from the shore.
The invaders gave up the attempt and
the steamer hastened back to Seattle
with the dead and wounded. The steamer was met by the Seattle police and a
detachment of the National Guard, who
took tbe dead, five in number, to the
morgue, the wounded to the city hospital, and the unwounded to the city
jail. Forty-one I. W W. men were
taken prisoners at Seattle from a second
steamer which did not get to Everett,
but came back with the Verona, and I.
W W. men generally were put under
arrest in Seattle.
The trouble was the result of a long
contest between the Independent Workers of the World, so-called, and tlie citizens of Kverett over the right to hold
street meetings in that city, and grew
out of a shingle weaver's strike some
months ago. The Seattle I. W. W.
called for 2,000 volunteers for the Everett expedition.    The end is not yet.
r^t i nr ed
Scott's Great Get-Away.
There would be a small fortune in a
three-reel movie film of J. T. Scott's
sensational get-away from Vancouver
and Seattle, last week, after he had been
brought to Vancouver, arraigned for
election offences, remanded, and let out
on bail. Allowed to go over to Seattle,
on some pretext, accompanied by four
detectives ���for a day and night shift of
two each���he managed to give these
''watchful waiters" the slip, up iu the
top story of a Seattle sky-scraper; slid
into au elevator, whicli he locked; de-
sceuded to the ground in a jiffy; jumped
into a high powered motor awaiting,
and round the corner and out of sight in
a flash, before the breathless sleuths got
down; not been seen since. Left written
confession of something or other, with
Joe Martin, Vancouver.
Police Magistrate Shaw, of Vancouver,
handed down his decision in the case of
Scott, Thursday morning, declining to
go on with the trial or permit Scott's
confession to be submitted as evidence
until accused had been re-arrested and
brought before the court.
At the Edison.
Having danced their way to fame in
the European capitals and America, two
of the world's most celebrated dancers,
Maurice and Florence Walton, make
their motion picture delnn in the fanir
ous Players spectacular feature, "The
Quest of Life," whicli \s tlie unusual at-
traction at the Edison tq-day ami to-morrow. Though "Theyuestof Life" stars
these celebrated dancers, who have the
distinction of having overcome the prejudice of the Queen of England against
the tango, it is distinctly dramatic, with
a gripping theme.
For Monday and Tuesday, the celebrated stage beauty, Edna Goodrich,
will be seen in the famous Player play,
"The House of Lies," in which the marriage market is drastically portrayed and
It Looks Like Wilson.
The Presidential election in the United
States, held pn Tuesday last, was sp
closp ip its results that it is not certain
yet whether Wilson ihall succeed himself
or Hughes oust him from the Presidency.
They are still wrangling over "doubtful
States" and late returns. One day it's
Hughes, the next Wilson, then Hughes,
but it looks like Wilson, at latest accounts, having a sufficient majority of
the electoral college to hold his own
when the last vote has been counted,
and recounted, if need be.
City Market.
With the bright, crisp weather, there
was an unusually large and brisk market to-day. The supply of meats was
up to the mark anil prices djttq. Poul-'
try was again a big feature, with no
nptic'pable eliauge from last week's quotations. Eggs registered another record,
going up to 70c retail, 65c wholesale,
Butter ranged from 40c to 45c, Potatoes
were quoted (rom $20 per ton up, and
retailed at $1.25 per sack. Apples sold
at 75c to $1 per box, and pears at 80c
The People's   | \
Grocer        iv
X Main Store - 193 and 194 $
X Sapperton branch - 373 ^
West End branch       -       650
Three Big Stores
of  Plenty
x i
Will Delight You
Only Six Weeks
Till Xmas
f Now is the time to make
5 Cakes, Puddings, Mincemeat,
% etc.    Let Welsh   supply you
4 & ^ew ^ork's latest style vogues are fully featured in   these  new   a
X �� arrivals, that are made iu Georgette, Crepe-de-Chene, Satin and   %
X$ Voile.    The colors are flesh, ma/e,   old   rose,   reseda    Russian,
.�� X white, black, etc.    The assortment of styles and sizes gives wide
X a scope for personal choice.
��   V
Priced Each $2.50 to $ 10
Dresses       !
with  all  the  freshest   fruit,
$  nuts, etc.
& Bon Ton   Seeded   Raisins,   2
| Pkgs 25c
X  Victoria  Cross   Currants,    2
4 Pkgs .:.'.'.. 35c
Seedless Raisins, unbleached,
per lb  15c
Seedless   Raisins,    bleached,
per lb  .17 l-2c
Mixed Peel,   orange,   lemon,
citron, per lb 30c
A Shelled Almonds, per lb...45c
|  Shelled Walnuts,  per lb-50c % ~
a  Boiled Cider, per pint hot-.30c X {������������0*l��������������l��'��<>��������^��������<iW'����^��^��*��������������'9i'f>��'��i>.����������^
i  Nabob,   Malkin's  Best,   Em-   I |    KyMvS^E^  D   BLACK  9 HQ   |
press   pure   Spices.     Cloves.   * %    "^^^J^BL^SHLf/r?m _   _ O I   I ��� E2 ��������
dLUl      !
Are here in a pleasing display. May we show vou them? Fine
Serges, San Toy Cloths, and silk and serge combinations, in
new shades of Burgandv, Russian, Blue, Navy, and Black.
They are priced from
$15.00 to 27.00
Spices.     Cloves,   | I
Nutmeg,   Mace,  X 4>
x X
irown  Soans        X X
Royal Crown Soaps
a thorough cleanser  for   the & v
X 7
With our Chemical Dye. !*'
More permanent than pack- X
age dvkes.    Just in at���        X
H. Ryall
Druggist  and  Optician
Friday and Saturday
The International Celebrated Dancers in
Famous Players Production
Monday and Tuesday
The Celebrated  Beauty and Actress
In a Big Startling Play
at prices  thut   are   RIGHT
Quality, Quantity and Service is our
Phones:  150-732
Belyea $ Company, Ltd.
827 Carnarvon Street
pandldatea for Mayoralty.
Mayor Gray having recently reaffirmed his determination not to stand au.ain
(or the Mayoralty, AU1. dustman, who
headed the poll in the Aldermanic election last year, has announced that he
will at a candidate lor Mayor iu the
forthcoming civic elections. No other
candidate is vet iu the field, but it is
whispered there will he a regular steeple
chase In January, and that three dark
horses who are already in quiet training
for the event are Aid. J. S. Bryson, J.
B. (ardiue, and J. J. Johnston, all of
whom are City Hall veterans and all or
nearly all have been over the Mayoralty
course before as caiidi^atfn,.
The funeral was held on Monday, at
Chilliwack, of Mrs. George B. Ashwul,
aged 72, a resident of the ClillliwacK
distript (or nearly fbrt'y-fiye'years. ��uh-
erai services Were held iii the Methpdist
Church by Rey. W. J}. Dunham, and!
were largely attended ivy old-.tjme residents pf the Valley, fhe deceased |s
s'uryived hy two suns, J, I|. Ashwell and
G. ll. VV. Ashwell, of Chilliwack, and a
daughter, Mrs. (Dr,)M, Aden, o| Seat'
t|e, Her liushand, who was a pioneer*
merchant ill Chilliwack, died about three
years ago.
Phone   498
lift us help   you  to
Protect Your Property
From Fire
by  writing   Insurance   iu   sound,
reliable Companies.
Wm. McAdam
Room 1, Hart Block
Compare Yor Car
with the Sum of $8
Your car might catch on fire
any day.    Eor
yon can buy  a  Fire   Extinguisher at
1. J. TRAPP & CO., Ltd.
Store 59       Office 196
Machinery   and   Auto   Dept,   691
The Allies have been more than holding their p-flii oil all (routs of late, with
a temporary rever-ae, last week, to the
Romnanih.ns and Russians, now turned
���nto what looks like a rout ofthe Hermans under Maekeusen and the Bulgarians all along the Pobrudja and Transylvania lines, according to the latest
The anuual Scotch supper in St. Andrew's Lecture Room, last night, was a
great success.
Valuator    Money to Loan    Farms
for Sale
tj. A. EASTM0N
Notory Public
Guichon Block, Columbia and MeKenzie Sts..    NKW WESTMINSTER
New    'Wellington,
Lump, Nut, pea
and SlacK
Foot Sixth St.        Phone 105 fiff4
"-��� '      '    ' ~.
New Westminster. B:C, Nov. 10, 19H,
coe to Mclnnes; Cunningham st., 6th to
7th; 4th ave., 7th to 8lh; total estimated
  cost   $360,   to   be  charged   to   by-law.
Correspondence and Beports of More or  Adopted.
Less  Interest-Fire By-law Amend       '��\ie yne Committee reported,  recom-
ment Causes Discussion-Tag Day for  mending payment of  account,   $136,   to
British Sailors by Request of Lady  American Tailors.    Adopted.
Jellicoe. The   Library   Committee   transmitted
There were no vacant   chairs   at   th.  the Librarian's report for October, show-
lnere wcic        *,,,,.     ..     ���        ;,   i,ie a total book circulation for month of
municipal "round table" in  the Council  raK��. teaAptR  and  (lisbursenie���ts, bal-
Chamber, City Hall, Monday night, His a|jCjng] 0f $13.86; net number of read-
Worship Mayor Gray presiding, and Aid. ers, 2,676; ofie set of Henty's books for
Bryson, Jardine and Goulet being the boys, with a few others ordered at be-
" ���>      ' J lt      .  , .      . .,     ,,     uiiming of   vear,   just   arrived, and   ac-
good sheepsies at the right, while the g^jjg,^ .lonations of books and
role of the goats was ably maintained magazines from Judge Bole, Mrs. Colby Aid. Dodd, Johnston, Eastman, and lil]S an(1 Mrs jones. Received and
McAdam-on the left.    There was some  fiJetJ
amicable butting back and forth between The chairman of the Health Cominit-
Ald. Johnston and Goulet over Insurance fcee pre8ented the monthly milk report of
Committee matters, which the worthy Ule Medical Health Officer, which made
Aldermen understood the purport of, if
nobody else did, and Aid. Eastman got
his back up and his head down and
threatened at one time to "knock the
stuffin' " out of the Eire Prevention Bylaw, 1916 (Consolidation), until it was
interpreted to his satisfaction. But barring these incidents, there was no great
friskiness displayed, and on the whole
the evening passed off peacefully.
Following is the grist of communications received ami dealt with in order:
From the Canadian Western Lumber
Co., Stating, in reply to inquiries, that
the steamer Senator Jensen used but 46
cubic feet of water per month from the
Market wharf.    Received and filed.
From the same company, regretting
the decision of the Council against reducing water rates to the company,
which would necessitate withdrawing
offer of the services of the Senator Jensen as a fire boat for the water front,
and trusting that the present regrettable
situation would not be allowed to coil'
Unite.    Received and filed.
From the City Clerk of Coquitlam, re
use of by-pass to water main, thanking
the Council for generous treatment in
remitting charge for water for fire protection.    Received and filed
Winter Schedule C. P. R.
The winter schedule on  the  C. P. R.
lines, which went into effect Sunday, Oct.
29, is as follows .
Outgoing���Local to Mission and Seattle, 5:45 daily; Toronto daily, connects
K V., Spences Bridge daily, except Sunday; Arrow Lakes, Monday, Wednesday
and Friday, 9:05; local to Hope and K.
V. points daily, 18:15; Montreal and St.
Paul daily, Okanagan points daily, except Saturdays, 20.25.
Incoming ��� Montreal and St. Paul
daily, 8.50; Hope local and K.V. points
daily, 10.25; Vancouver and local, 19.20.
Toronto daily, Okanagan points daily,
except Monday and K. V. points via
Spences Bridge, daily, except Sunday,
a favorable showing both as to butter fat
and bacteria.    Received and filed.
Committee of Whole.
The Committee of the Whole reported, recommending, inter alia, that Sundries Regulation By-law be amended so
as ui exempt Whettenhall block,-Lome
and Carnarvon sts., (rom provisions of
by-law; that John Hetbune, recently employed on city sewer work, be sent to
Tranquille Sanatorium, at expense of
corporation; that oiler is expected for
purchase of Diesel engine on Lulu Island, and that same be replaced by a 20
h. p. electric motor; that City Solicitors
In- authorized to secure advice of Mr.
Joseph Martin, K- C, with rererenee to
claim of Nels NelSOIl re water record.
U. B. C. M. Convention.
Tbe delegates of the City of New
Westminster to the convention of the
Union of II. C. Municipalities at Vernon,
last month, consisting of the Mayor and
Aid. Goulet and Johnston, handed in
their report, of which the following is a
summary! Several highly interesting
and instructive paper? on municipal
work were presented, on which there
was much spirited discussion, probably
the most important was the present Mn-
Prom the cTu Soticho s re Mrs  Dol-  nidpal Act, and It was decided to  ask
Received   and
tion of same to Mr. Baird, Inspector of
Municipalities, and Mr. McDiarmid, the
Union' a go] jcitor. The War Relief Act was
thoroughly diseased, and it was recommended that the assessment rolls, the
validity of which had been questioned,
remain valid and that the onus of
W. McLeod, re city schedule proof should fall oil tho^ claiming ex-
rebates on emptlon. It was decided to urge the
Government lo take oyer the Tranqudle
Aid. Johnston, chairman of Insurance Sanatorium and bpe*at�� ItTMI ft,&>Ver��-
Committee, explained that the rate had ment institution,, and also^qttip. bttdd-
been reduced from 4.66 to 3 86, and
moved that the communication   be   re-
bad been made
From Pemberton & Son, re water lots
16, 17, and 18, leased to Canadian Products Ltd., stating the city was covered
by insurance on wharf to amount of j!20,-
000.    Receivsd and filed
From A
r.ites of insurance, showing  reflates   on
same to amount of $12.74.
ferred to the Cowmittee  on Insurance to
act, which was seconded  by  Aid.   Eastman.
On this matter there  was  some  little
ings for advanced cases, The advisability of allowing soldiers to vote by proxy
at niunicipal elections, exemption of
church sites from taxation, and school
finances were gi've�� Kefioiis consideration
by the convention.    The  deifcgai^s  re.
cross-firing between   Aid.  Johnston and   *S^^ttJ��^J?&
Goulet, and finally, on motion of Aid
Jardine, seconded by Aid. Goulet, the
communication was received and Mr.
McLeodJto be asked to meet the committee and explain certain statements in
his letter���Aid. Johnston withdrawing
his original motion.
From Samuel Dawe and  other   members of the Westminster Marine Railway-
Co.,  agreeing   that City  Map No.   2620
show Furness st. to the
the North Arm   of   the
with their sfay in Vernon and with the
way they had b.ePu treated and the
whole affair managed by the UfffQf and
Council of Vernon.   Adopted.-
By-Laws, New Business, Eta,
The Laundries Regulation By-law
Amendment By-law, 1916, exempting
the Whettenhall block from the provisions of the by-law, was introduced and,
the rules of order being suspended, put
south  bank  of  through all its readings and passed.
Fraser   66  fe.'t      The Fire Prevention By-law, 1916 (con-
wide.    When the lease of   the company golidatiou), fiam�� up again, in  charge of
expired in   1919, it   was   explained, the Aid. Jonston, and Wf�� piJt through   the
street   would   be   widened  to   its   full various readings and passed.,
width, 66 feet.    Received and filed. Section 40, embracing an amending
From Byron, Purnell & Martin,  offer- empowering the Building   Inspecior, ��!.-
ing to sell devices for showing names of stead of the Council,   to   give   building
streets by night on the  light  lamps  for permits under the by-law,   was  strongly
$150.    Received and filed. objected to bv A>Jd. Eastman, who finally
From W. Norman Bole, asking   for   a withdrew his objection 3ffer  a   spirited
sidewalk between Third and  Fourth sts, discussion,   in   which   the   Mpypr   and
on Tipperary side of Royal avenue.    Re- practically all the Aldermen   took  part,
ferred to Board of Works to report. and the reading of  other modifying sec-
From  D.   Blanck   and  N.   T.   More, tions, which satisfied the dissentient Al-
Maple Leaf Motor Line,  asking permis- derinan that the Building Inspector pould
sion to stand one or two cars on Alexan- not exercise his  delegated  powers   ar-
derst., in the rear of premises known as bitrarily.
Np. 31 Eighth st.    Referred to Building On motion of  Aid. Jardine,  seconded
Inspector and Police Committee  to   re- by Aid. Johnston, the following   resolu-
From the City Engineer, re B. C. tele-
.ifaione poles on Eighth st. and Eighth
ave., proposed rearrangement approved.
Received and Engineer's recommendation adopted.
From the Market Clerk, report for
October, and enclosing cheque coyering
receipts of $208.20.    Received  aud filed,
From the Building Inspector, re re-
nioval of Troy Laundry to corner of
Carnarvon and Lome sts., recommending that permission lie granted Received and permission granted, by-law
���to be amended accordingly.
From Capt. Archer, C. <). 225th Overseas Battalion, C.E.F., at Queen's Park,
calling attention to leaky condition of
roof, also necessity for precautions
against tire. Received and referred to
Fire Committee to meet Quartermaster,
with Building Inspector, and report.
From the City Engineer, re claim of
Wm. Carey for $5 damages to watch owing to horse stepping on defective plank
on street. Received and claim lo be
paid and release taken.
From the Local Council of Women,
asking permission to hold a tag day on
Friday, November 24th, in aid of British
sailors by request of Lady Jellicoe. Received and permission granted.
The special committee appointed to
look into arrangements for supply of
water to Steamboats at the Market wharf,
Aid. Goulet chairman, reported, in effect, that some of the steamboats had
been getting water, for which they had
not paid, from pipe laid to front of wharf
during construction by Engineer Powell;
that the Market Clerk had entered the
payments made by other boats in the
market books, but did not credit the
Water Dept., but credited under another
head, but will credit Water Dept. in future; that arrangements had now been
made so that no water could lie taken
from this service without application to
the Market Clerk.    Adopted.
The Board of Works reported, recommending that surface box drains be constructed on the following streets: Third
ave., 10th to 11th st.; Oxford st., 11th
St., east for 1-2 block;  Ontario st , Sim-
tion was passed: Re Westminster Marine Railway Co 's lease, that the rights
of the company, under lease from the
city, dated January 1, 1909, will not be
affected in any way by reason of the
company's consenting to have Furness
street shown on City Map No. 2620 ruu-
ning through property leased to the
Company to the south bank of |the North
Anil ol the Fraser River 66 feet in
Ou motion the Mayor H'as authorized
to appoint two Aldermen to act with the
Mayor on Court of Revision for householder voters' list, to sit ou Nov, 15th,
at 10 o'clock, and Aid. Eastman and
Johnston were appointed accordingly.
The Council then adjourned.
Local Y. M. 0. A, WlnB Out.
Putting on over 75,000 points oil the
last day, New Westminster workers in
the V. M. C. A. membership campaign
made a whirlwind finish in the weed's
contest on Saturday, beating Vancouver
by 108,613 points to 77,025. This is the
third successive time that the locals have
beaten Vancouver in this animal campaign. The local teams gathered at the
Y. M. C. A. on Saturday evening, and
there was great rejoicing as the returns
came in . The most satisfactory feature
of the local campaign was the large number of new members added, and the sub?
Stantial amount of money in cash and
promises received.
The team scores of the local workers
in the Y. M. C. A. membership contest
were as follows : B. F, Casselmaii, 20,-
143; P. Smith, 17,505; C. Butler, 16,273;
D. Whiteside, 14,603; W. A. Filers, 10,-
348; G. Evans, 9,580; J. H. McDonald,
7,300; Pat Reid, 5,030; W. Roger, 4,298;
R. Gilley, 3,473.
According to a letter from Dr. T. B,
Green, of this city, who is attached to
No. 5 Canadian Hospital from British
Columbia at Saloniki, the hospital is now
very busy and scarcely any empty beds
are left. All the officers of the hospital
are well except Capt. Watson, who is in
hospital but improving.
The Groceries you get at the
MODEL are the best possible
and the price is right.
B. C. or Buttercup Milk;
large tin l(lc
Not-a-Sped Raisins, new season's fruit; 2 pkgs 25c
Bon Ton Seeded Raisin*, new
season's fruit;   2 pkgs 25c
Cooking Kggs; these give
general satisfaction; doz.��� -40c
Rolled Oats; large drums;
Robin Hood, Quaker or Purity;   each 25c
Snider's Tomato Soup; large
tin f ���������>  -l|c
Van Camp's Soupsj 2 tins 25
groder's Strawberry  Jam;   4
lb.   tins  ������rni ������������::::: ������-,���������    1 $��
Black Cooking Figs; lb-..10c
Hugons  Atora    Brand   Beef
Suet;   per tin 35c
Peanut Butterj lfo  :-r-20c
Castile Soap; bar----.. .25g
J?ew ^galand Lobster; \-l lb.
fa..���.,......,...,���!,. 20p
Mb. tins-.i ������.���v35g
Maple Syrup, 1-2 gal. tins 73
Model Grocery
Matbespn & Jacobson
308 Sixth St, Phone 1001=2
East Burnaby, 2nd St, Phone 598
Edmonds, Gray Block Phone 1111L
Sapperton, Guhr Block Phone 1012
Suitable Materials for
Kimonas and Bathrobes
Good variety in quality and price here; in materials specially
adapted for Kimonas and Bathrobes. We mention a few of the
better selling lines which  are having a ready sale.
Flannelettes���Printed designs; many children's patterns. Special
value,   per yard  . .20q
Reps. Twills, Heavy Flannelettes, Ktc ��� Including new and dainty
floral designs; especially suitable1 for ladies' Kimonas,  Per yd.
 25c to 40c
Heavy Eiderdown���31 inches wide; in pink or grey diagonal; good
heavy quality; soft and warm.   Per vard 50��
Eiderdown���In plain or rippled finish; including pink, old rose
and deep rose shades.    Per yard 40c
Heavy Reversible Eiderdown���Reverse side supplies all trjjnmja��,
necessary; extra heavy quality, very warm.    Per yd , ���.,*���...60e
Girdles, Prous and Cords to match; complete..m ��.���,,<  65c
W. S. Collister & Go.
The Store  for Women's Wear
P, O. Box 933
Westminster  Iron  Works
JOHN  REID,   Proprietor
General Machine Work, Engineering and
Manufacturers of  Structural and Ornamental Ironwork
��&��%  New Westminster, B. G.
James & McClughan
Auto Tires $ Accessories
New Westminster, B. C.
Front and Sixth Sts.    Phone 302
Let Us Do It?
You  needn't   do   your   own
Washing or send it to a
The Royal City laundry
(White Ubor Only)
will do it for you,
PHONE 183.      814 ROYAL AYE.
��o Inbegtors
Principal repayable 1st October, 1919.
Interest payable half-yearly, 1st April and 1st Cct.ober by cheque (free
of exchange at any charteied Bank in Canada) at the rate of fn e per cent
per annum from the date of purchase.
Holders of this stock will have the privilege of surf entering at par and
accrued interest, as the equivalent of cash, in p ,\ n<_i t of any allotment
"}?de under any future war loan issue in Canac'a other than an i;,sue of
Treasu.y J3j}ls or other Jike shor�� d-dc security.
Proceeds of this stock are for war purposes, piily.
A commission of ono-quartsf ef one per eenj will p<< flawed t'i !6��-og
nized bond and stock brokers on allotments made in respect of applications
for this stock wliich bear their stamp.
For application forms apply to the Deputy Minister of Finance, Ottawa.
OCTOBER  7th,  191b.
jaaga^������?�����������������^��� ��������� ������^^���~������.
Thousands of Records, all the latest, to select
frprn. A farge stock cf Victrolas; every style and
finjsh. Cornfortable parlors to see and hear them.
The same prjvauy apd convenience as, though in
your own home. A small cfish payment, balance
easy terms, makes you the owner qf one.
Sewing machine*
521 Columbia St.,
New Westminster, B. C.


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items