Open Collections

The Chung Collection

Chung Logo

The Chung Collection

Yip Sang, pioneer merchant, extends greetings to British Columbia [unknown] Oct 23, 1925

Item Metadata

Download

Media
chungtext-1.0354944.pdf
Metadata
JSON: chungtext-1.0354944.json
JSON-LD: chungtext-1.0354944-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): chungtext-1.0354944-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: chungtext-1.0354944-rdf.json
Turtle: chungtext-1.0354944-turtle.txt
N-Triples: chungtext-1.0354944-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: chungtext-1.0354944-source.json
Full Text
chungtext-1.0354944-fulltext.txt
Citation
chungtext-1.0354944.ris

Full Text

 THE    VANCOUVER   SUN     *    *    British Columbians Great Newspaper    *    *        FRIDAY   EVENING,   OCTOBER   23,   1925
19
1
1
I
I
I
I
1
I
1
§§
1
I
il
I
I
1
I
I
YIP SANG
Pioneer Merchant
Extends Greetings
to British Columbia
i
ffiBwroMMonsaKWcm
mm
y-yy-:yy<:%ys. i:y-*.$yyyyyy\
■ ■   -  •.
YIP SANG, 80 yesterday, who is the host at a series of ceremonies in honor of his birthday.
FIP  SANG, pioneer railway contractor and merchant of Vancouver, celebrated the 80th anniversary of his birthday yesterday.
Mr. Sang was host to a large gathering of real old-timers, many of whom
were, like himselfi directly connected
with the construction of the Coast section of the Canadian Pacific Railway
from Kamloops to Port Moody; the
Onderdonk contract as it is still known
to the old-timers.
Leaving China forty-five years ago Yip
Sang reached San Francisco after nearly two
months' voyage on a sailing ship. From the
Golden Gate he came north to Victoria and
across to New Westminster, which was the
principal settlement on the mainland then.
When Yip Sang sailed from home it was
his intention to engage as a merchant in the
New World. However, shortly after he reached
here he became superintendent for Kwong On
Wo Company, Chinese labor contractors.
Often Yip Sang had "more than 3000 Chinese laborers under his supervision at
various points in the Fraser and Thompson valleys on the grading of the Canadian
Pacific Railway.
He remained with this ivork until the railway was carried through to Port Moody.
About 38 years ago, Yip Sang started as a merchant in Vancouver under the
name of the Wing Sang Company. Since 1889 this firm has been located at 61 Pender
Street East, or Dupont Street, as it was known in the pioneer days.
After construction days, Yip Sang became agent for the Canadian Pacific Railway, handling
passenger and freight business in the Chinese community, which grew as Vancouver expanded.
Some four or five times he has returned to his home land. His first return trip was made
34 years ago when he sailed on the return voyage of the Empress of India after it made its maiden
trip from the Old Country to the Pacific Coast.
The last time Yip Sang crossed was in the spring of 1914, returning to Vancouver shortly
before the outbreak of the war.
One amusing incident stands out in connection with Yip Sang's first voyage from China to
the New World. After leaving his home near Canton he sailed from Hong Kong on board a
sailing ship bound for San Francisco.
Almost immediately after leaving port a strong gale arose, which the ship battled for nearly
a week. At the end of a week lights of a city were sighted and Yip Sang thought to himself that
it had been a remarkably fast trip. Proceeding to the upper deck to view what he thought was
the city of San Francisco, Yip Sang was astounded to discover the vessel had come to anchor
again in Hong Kong harbor. \
When the ship finally got away from the Far East, it took from 50 to 60 days to reach San
Francisco.
The three oldest sons are now interested in the Wing Sang Company. Yip Mow, the eldest,
ivas born in Canton, while the other two, George Yip Shuen and Yip Him, are natives of
Vancouver.
George Shuen is a graduate of McGill University, Montreal, in civil engineering, while another son, Yip Ghim, is taking his fifth year a ? a medical student at Queen's College, Kingston.
Yip Quine, a younger son,
who ranked first among city
students when he matriculated
last June, is now attending the
University of British Columbia.
A daughter of Yip Sang has
had also a distinguished educational career. 3Iiss Susan Yip
graduated from Columbia University with an M.A. degree.
She is now teaching in Canton
University.
Yip Sang was the first man
to introduce salted fish from
British Columbia to the Chinese
market. At first he arranged to
ship across small shipments of
salted herring, salmon and other
fish.
These products found so much
favor among the Chinese that
the business of shipping salted
fish from this province to China
has grown to thousands of tons
annually.
From his forefathers Yip
Sang has inherited a large
landed estate about 80 miles
from Canton. The estate comprises about 1000 acres planted
with orange, pear and other
fruit trees. A large portion also
is rice fields.
Headquarters of the Chinese Benevolent Association, which does valuable work in  caring  for
distressed countrymen.
FOUNDED about twenty-five years ago the
Chinese Benevolent Association has grown
and prospered until today it is a leading
organization in the Chinese community of Vancouver. >
The founder of this organization is Mr. Yip
Sang, who also became its first president and
who for many years afterwards held this office.
Today his son, Mr. Yip Mow, is the president,
being elected to this office a short time ago.
When it was first formed the Chinese
Benevolent Association had a membership of
about 80, ivhich has grown to approximately 6000.
Enrollment in the organization is not confined
to any one class but is open to all Chinese in the
district. There is a small membership fee on
joining and a yearly request made for donations
to carry on its work.
The Chinese Benevolent Association not only
leads in charitable work among the Chinese but
is also ready to lend assistance to charity work
generally in the entire city.
For many years it maintained an old people's
home, and when the building which housed this
institution was condemned a short time ago, the
inmates were removed to the home of the Mission
Sisters of Immaculate Conception, Campbell
Avenue. At present there are about eight aged
Chinese being taken care of at that home.
Next year, according to Mr. Yip Mow, it is
■hoped to erect a new building for the old people's
home, and also include a Chinese hospital.
Those who want to return to China are aided
by the association if they have relations in the
old land to whom they can go.
In addition to looking after the sick and aged
the association also assists those Chinese who
suffer from unemployment and hard times. In
this respect the year 1915 was one in which the
association was called upon to render considerable aid owing to general depression in business
which followed the outbreak of the war. More
than 200 Chinese were assisted that year by the
association.
Headquarters of the Chinese Benevolent Association art
located at 108 Pender Street East, where a new building of four
stories was erected in 1909. The third floor is occupied by the
association, while the top contains the Chinese Merchants' Association and the second floor the Chinese Night School. This
school was founded by the association some 10 years ago for tht
benefit of Chinese who wanted to study both their own languagt
and English. An average of about 80 students attend tho institution.
In addition to Mr. Yip Mow as president, the following are
the chief officers of the association: Vice presidents, Mr. Chong
Lee and Mr. Kong Dong Wai; secretaries, Mr. Tsao Mow Shum
and Mr. Wong Ow; treasurer, Mr. Lim Jim, and chairmen, Mr.
Y. P. Lew and Mr. Chew Woo.
I
\
i
i
1
l
1
I
I
ll
II
I;
1
1
i
1
■
■
i
i
1
i
I
1
I
I
I
Premises of Wing Sang Co. decorated in   honor of the birthday   of   Yip   Sang. "20
.THE    VANCOUVER    SUN      *    *    British Columbia's Great Newspaper
FRIDAY  EVENING,   OCTOBER  23,
[FINANCE
STOCKS
BONDS
METALS
MONEY
MARINE
WINNIPEG, Oct. 23.—After experiencing i
"sinking" spell in sympathy with lower United
States markets, wheat prices came back strong
near the close today following some good baying. Trading was active throughout the session
nnd there was an excellent class of buying. At
-the close limitations were M to 94 higher. October closing at 1.27%: No-ember 1.26%;
May   1.22 U   and December  1.CSV.
The public is not showing much interest in
the pit, and the speclative element Is absent.
The export buying was not large and foreign demand M-as 'generally reported as uuiet. M'eather
and export demand continued to be the dominant factors. At the low point today the local
futures were % to 1 V. c below Thursday, December  being   the   weakest   month.
The coarse grains followed the wheat trend,
and displayed a firm tone, though trading was
not excessive. The cash grain markets were active, and prices ruled fractionally higher.
QUOTATIONS
„        Wheat—
Open
High
Low
Close
■   o,r	
128 %
128tt
126%
127%
■   Nov	
127
127%
125%
126%
f-  Pec	
121%
122%
120 tt
122%
S   May   . .    . .
125%
126 tt
124 tt
126 tt
'<         Oats—
r>   Oct,    . .    . .
47 tt
47tt
46tt
46%
Xov	
46 y*
46 tt
45tt
45%
Dec	
43
43
42%
42%
May   . .
46%
46%
45%
46
Barley—
Oct	
65%
65%
65 tt
86%
Nor	
64%
64%
64
64
Deo	
62 tt
62 tt
61%
62
May   , .    ..
66 tt
66 tt
65%
66
g       Flax—
.
Oot.   . .    ..
23 5 tt
235tt
233
235%
Nov	
232
232%
231
233 tt
Deo	
227 tt
228
225 tt
228
•   May   . .    . .
236
236
231%'
234tt
Bye—
Oot	
75
75 tt
73%
74%
74%
75%
Deo	
75%
75%
74%
May   . .
81
81 tt
80 tt
81%
CASH   PRICES
Wheat—1 Northern, 1.28; 2 NortheT> 1.25;
S Northern. 1.19%; No. 4, 1.12-,», •">. 5,
98%  No.  6. 83%; feed, 71 %; track,  1.26%.
Oats—2 C.W.. 49%; 3 C.W., 44 tt ; extra
1 feed, 44 tt ; 1 feed, 41 % ; 2 feed, 88 % ;
rejected,  35%;  track,   47%.
Barley—3 C.W., '65 % ; 4 C.W.. 61 % ; rejected,  57%; feed,  54; track,  64.
Flax—1 N.W.C., 2.35tt ; 2 C.W., 2.31 tt ;
8 C.W., 2.20 tt ; rejected. 2.10 tt ; track,
2.33%.
Bye—2  C.W.,   74%.
Chicago Gi
ain
CmCAOO,  Oct.  23
Wheat—    Open
High
I.OW
Close
Dec.   ..    ...   142 tt
142%
139%
142
May    ..     ..   139 tt
140%
138 tt
140tt
.   Com-—
.74%
73*%
73 tt
May   ....      79
79 tt
78
78%
Oats—t
Dec   ....     89 %
39%
88%
38%
May   ....     43 %
43 tt
43
43 tt
Kye—
Dec      79 %
so
78 tt
79%
May..    ..        84%
85%
84
85%
Wheat—No.  1 hart
. 1:51 tt
Corn—No.   2   mixed,   81;  N
o.   2  yellow.   81
to 82 tt.
Oats—No. 2 white.
39 tt to 40; No.
3 white,
39 to 39%.
Rye—No.  2, 81%.
Barley—67 to 78.
Call Money
NEW YORK, Oot 23.—Call money steady;'
i high 4 tt ! low 4 tt ; ruling rate 4 tt ; closing bid
t 4 tt ; offered at 4 tt ; laat loan 4 tt ; call loans
I asaJnst   acceptances   8 tt .
t      Time   loans,   easier:   mixed   collateral,   60-90
.: days.   4 % I  4-8   months  4 %   to   6.
,      Prime  mercantile   paper   4 tt.
BAR  SILVER
LONDON, Oot 23.—Bar silver 88ttd per
, ounce; money 8 per cent Discount rates: Short
, bills 3 % per cent; three months' bills 3 1-16
«per cent
Money and Exchange
Rates in Vancouver
Oct.  22.—
Sterling,   buying        4.81 tt
Sterling,   selling        4.84 tt
Lire  8.99
Frano     4.24
Sweden       26.77
Norwegian       20.45
Hong  Kong           60.00
Yokohama           41.25
U. S.  Funds    8-18 di».
Bonk  Clearings—
Oct.   23        $2,720,753
NEW YORK, Oct. 23.—Forolgn exchanges Irregular. Great Britain, demand $4.84 tt, cables
$4.84%, 60-day bills on banks $4.80%;
France, demand 4.22 tt, cables 4.23; Italy, demand 3.99, cables 3.99 tt. Demand: Belgium
4.35 tt; Germany 23.80; Holland 40.18; Norway 20.37; Sweden 26.75; Denmark 24.78;
Switzerland 19.27: Spain 14.31; Greece 1.34;
Poland 16.75; Csecho-Slovakla 2.96; Jugoslavia 1.78: Austria 14 tt ; Rumania 47 tt ! Argentina 41.18; Brazil 15.06; Tokyo 41; SJian«-
hai   79%:   Montreal   1.00   11-84.
Vancouver Exchange
Mining—-                                      Bid. Asked.
B.   C.   Silver         1.82 1.40
Bayvlew              — .10
Boundary Rod Mtn          — .15
Bowena   Copper    ,        ■— .10
Con M   & .S    159.00. —
Cork   Province              — .05
Daly   Alaska              — .20
Douglas Cliannel            — .01
Dunwell    r.     1.46 1.47
Forty-Nine     06 .11
Glacier     09 tt      .11
Gladstone     24 tt .26%
Granby       19.50 —
Hazelton Gold-Coba/lt         — .02
Independence     05 .10
Indian Mines 03 .04
Inter Coal 10% .14
L & L W 14 .16
Lakevtew    . . .          — .20
Lucky   Jim    12 tt .14 tt
Marmot  Metals    , a         — .10
McGilllvray  Coal 65 —
Nat   Silver     12 .18
Premier        2.27 2.33
Porter Idaho             — .19
Selkirks           .02 .04
Silver   Crest  Mines            — .09
Silversmith     81 .32
Surf Inlet  Gold 06% .07%
Terminus .......         — .25
Howe Sound      28.50 29.50
Ruth Hope 40 .44
Mining   (Eastern)—
Koeley         1.47 1.48
Holliuger        16.60 16.70
Oils—
Athabasca Oil            — .07
B.   C.   Montana, 00 % 3-16
British   Petro.eum 08 .10
Maple Leaf 02 % .04 tt
Trojan   Oil    02 .03
Industrials—
B. C.   Perm   loan        98.00 —
C. P. R 148.00 —
Gregory Tire & Rubber   .... —       1.25
SALES
8 p.m. Oot 22—10,000 B. C. Montana
.00 3-16; 100 B. C. Sliver $1.35; 400 B C.
Silver $1.33; 800 British PeMoeum .08% ; 500
Glacier   .10;   500    Silversmith   .3.1%.
10:30 a-m. Oct 23—10,000 B. C. Montana .00 3-16; 200 Dunwell $1.46; 500
Gladstone .26; 5650 Indian .04; 500 Silversmith   .31;   5000   Trojan   .02.
Bonds—
War   Loan   5%    1931    ....101.75     102.76
War   Loan   5%   1937    ....108.90     104.90
Victory Loan ott%  1927   ..101.00     102.00
(Nov..)
Victory Loan  6tt%  1927   ..101.90     102.90
(Dec.)
Victory Loan 5tt% 1932 ..102.70 103.70
Victory Loan, 5tt% 1933 ..105.30 106.80
Victory Loan 5tt% 1934 ..103.15 104.15
Viotory Loan 6tt% 1837 ..108.20 109.20
Dom. Loan 5% 1928 .... 99.90 100.90
Dom. Loan 6% 1848 ....101.30 102.30
Dom. Loan 4 tt %  1944    96.25       97.26
COTTON   MARKET
NEW YORK, Oct 28.—Cotton, spot Quiet;
middling  21.80.
Ftutures closed steady, 1 to 8 polnta net
higher; Oct unauoted; Dec. 21.28 to 21.80;
Jan. 20.56 to 20.57; March 20.79 to 20.88;
May  20.92   to  20.94;  July   20.51.
WHY THE CONSERVATIVE
POLICY CHANGE?
Conservative speakers always condemn anything which
they regard as class* or sectional politics and they proclaim
their policy of high protection as a truly national policy. But
what is the source and inspiration of their tariff policy? It
is the manufacturers of the country, who hope to benefit from
the boosting of the tariff. That is not a biased statement, but
one that can easily be substantiated by an examination of the
changes m Conservative tariff policy in the last few years.
After the war a strong low tariff movement set in in
Canada and the protectionists were apprehensive of it and
were on the defensive. They declared the necessity of a protective policy but they were almost apologetic about it. Mr.
Meighen, ii the House of Commons, on May 25, 1920, made
the following statement, according to Hansard:
"We never can have a high tariff in Canada. In the
first place, a high tariff is unsound in principle in that it
tends to eliminate one of the factors of competition, namely, foreign goods. Foreign goods must be allowed to enter
into competition under fair conditions in this or in any
other country.
"We cannot have any immoderate or high tariff for
the reason, first, that it tends to exclude that healthy element of fair conditions, namely, foreign competition;
secondly, we have in Canada a territory of wide extent.
-We have one portion of Canada, newer than the other
portion, a more predominatingly agricultural country,
newer to manufacturers and industrial development, and
consequently the advantages of the tariff do not accrue to
them as yet, as they ultimately will accrue to them. They
come more immediately to one portion of this country than
to another. On account of these two reasons, we must
always have in this country nothing more than a moderate
tariff UNDER ANY CONDITIONS WHATSOEVER."
Much the same careful attitude was maintained by Mr.
Meighen until after the election of 1921. At a meeting in
Winnipeg just before the election, he  described his policy as
^that of "a moderate measure of protection," and he referred
to the reduction, by the Borden Government,  of the customs
: duties  on binders,  mowers  and  other  farm  implements  from
• 21.2 per cent to 14.06 per cent.    He reminded his hearers that
• he, himself, when first elected and Avhile the Laurier Government was still in office, had moved a resolution calling for a
reduction in the tariff on farm implements, and, he declared,
"I stand by what was in that resolution in that speech."
MODERATE  PROTECTION
That was the policy of the leader of the Conservative
jjparty in 1921. He favored moderate protection, not high
^protection. He practically declared for maintaining the tariff
: as it had been for years under the Laurier and Borden Gov-
jemments and under his own administration.
J Is anything more required to explain the change in Conservative" tariff policy? The manufacturing interests decided
upon an aggressive tariff-boosting offensive, and Mr. Meighen
(Accepted the lead, abandoned his previous very definite stand
«and came out as a full-fledged protectionist.
And to understand the sectional nature of this policy, one
Weeds only to read Mr. Meighen's own speech in Parliament
psbqve quoted, and to remember that any benefits from the
| policy would be received mainly by Ontario and Quebec,
} while" the Maritime Provinces and the West would surely
jleuffer from it.
Advertisement
NEW YORK, Oct. 23.—Feverish activity In
the motor shares broke out Just before the
close ef the market today, when Chandler
Motors was run up 16 points to 62, often
Jumping a point or more between sales on an
unusual   market   ooup.
NEW YORK. Oot 23.—Speculators for the
advance continued in contrbl of today's stock
market, which maintained the "two million
sliaree a day" pace set in tho closing days ot
last week. The rally was conducted in the face
of heavy liQUidation of the sugar issues, several
of which collapsed to new low levels for the
yeajr; heavy profit-taking in the oils and rails,
which were strong earlier In tiiQ week, and the
renewed weakness of francs, which sank to a
new low level for the year, in reflection of
French budget and debt difficulties. Bullish
wentiment was created by the optimistic survey of
the business situation by Chairman Gary of Uie
United States Steel Corporation, retention of
relatively easy call money rates and the broadening investment demand for high-grade issues.
Motors, steels and equipments were in the forefront of the advance, but a strong demand also
developed for a number of specialtiee, whose
high current earnings gives promise of speoial
dividend developments before the end of the year.
The closing was strong. The market continued to make headway in the late dealings under the influence om conceited buying of lug"
pi-iced industrial shares. United States Cast 1.**
Pipe soared mors than 10 points and Uniieu
Statej Industrial Alcohol, United States Realty
and Twin Cities Rapid Transit moved up 4 to
5 points.     Sales approximated 2,400,000 shares.
New York Stocks
\ High Low Close
Atchison    ....    .:   .. 128 % 123 94 128 %
Atlsntlo   Cent   Un*   .. 195 tt 194 tt 194 tt
Bait   &   Ohio      87          88 tt 86 tt
Cheis & Ohio  108 107 tt 107 tt
O 31 & St Foul  ....        8            8 8
Deli   &   Hudson   . .    . . 144 % 144 tt 144 tt
Erie      85          84 tt 84 tt
Erie    pfd           42 tt      41 tt 42
Great   Northern   pfd   . .     74 tt      74 74 tt
Illlnoli  Central  117 tt 117 tt 117 tt
Kansas City Southern  .. "41tt      41 41tt
Lehigh   Valley       80%      80 80
Miss Pao       85 tt      85 tt 35 tt
Miss  Pac  pfd       84 %      83 tt 84
xMissivan   &   Tex   . .    . .      41 tt      41 41 tt
Penn  R  R       49          48% 48 tt
Northern   Pao      72          71 tt 72
Norfolk  &  Western   ... 189 tt 189 tt 139 tt
N Y Central  127 tt 120 tt 128 tt
New llsven       88 tt      87 tt 87 tt
Rock   Island      47 tt     46 tt 46 tt
Southern  Pse      9lf         98 98
Southern By  114 tt 113 tt 113 tt
Reading          87          86 86 tt
St Louis & Ssn Fran . .     98          97 tt 97 tt
St Louis  & S  W   ....     55 tt     54 tt 55
Seaboard  Air   Line   ...     47         46 tt 47
Union    Pacific     . .     . . 148 142 tt 142 tt
Wabash  A   pfd      71          70 tt 70 tt
Amor   S   &   R 16 tt 115 tt 115 tt
Anaconda   ..          46 tt      45 tt 46 tt
Cerro   de   Psico   ....     61 tt      60 tt 60 tt
Chile   Copper         85 tt     35 tt 85 tt
Inspiration Copper   ....     28tt      27tt 28
Inter   Nicael      37 tt     86 tt 87 tt
Kenneoot Copper   ....      67 tt      57 tt 57 tt
Amur   Car       iFdy    ... 110 tt 109 tt 110 tt
Amur   Loco  122 tt 120 ft 122
Auier   Steel  Fdy   ....      42 tt      41 tt 42 tt
Baldwin  Loco  126 tt 124 tt 124 tt
Beth   Steel      44 tt      42 tt 44
Colo Fuel      41 tt      40 tt 41 tt
Crucible Steel      75 tt     74 tt 75 tt
Inter Combtrn Engine ..     46 tt     45 tt 45 tt
Lima   Loco       67 tt      67 tt 67 tt
Ludlm   Steel    ......     44          42 43 tt
Rep Iron & Steel   ....     64 tt     52 tt 54 tt
uulf State Steel   ....     84 tt     83 tt 84 tt
U  8   Steel  128 tt 126 tt 128
Vanadium       31%      80 tt 31%
Bosch Magneto      87 tt     85 37 tt
Conti   Motors      14          13 tt 18 tt
Chandler  Motors   ....     52         86 % 52
Chryslsr  199 tt 195 199 tt
i>odga BMro      42 tt     41 tt 42
Dodge  Bros   pfd         8tt     88 tt 88 tt
Goodrich     ..     69%     68 tt 69%
Genersl   Motors    ..    .. 182 130 131 tt
Hudson  Moorst   .....     98%      97 97
Hupp   Motors      23 tt     28 28 tt
Mack   Truck      280 225 tt 228%
Moon  Motors      86%     86 tt 86 tt
Ns»h   Motors    ..    .... 477% 477 tt 477 tt
Packard Motor      44 %     48 tt 43 %
Pierce   Arrow      43 tt     42 tt 42 tt
Stewsrft Warner  ..   ...     88          82 82
Stromberg Carbtr  ....     85 tt      85 85
Btudebaker       65          64 64 %
Timken   Roller   Bearings     56 tt      55 tt 55 tt
U  S Rubber      80%      78% 80
Willys   Overland   ....     29%     28% 28%
Willys   Overland  pfd   .. Ill 111 111
Atlantic   Rfg  108 tt 108 tt 103 tt
Barnsdale  Oil      25 tt     24 % 24 %
Calif  Pete      80          29 tt 29 tt
Conti  Oil  .     24 tt      24 % 24 tt
Genersl   Pets   ..    ....     49%     48 tt 48%
General Asphalt       59%      58 tt 59%
Humble   Oil      68          67 tt 67 %
imperial   Oil      32%      82 tt 32%
Ind Oil & Gas      83 tt     81% 81%
Msrlsnd   Oil           55 tt      54 tt 54 %
Mexican Seaboard  ....      12           lltt 11%
Mid-Con Oil      34 tt     34 tt 34 %
Middle   States   Oil    . . .        1 %        1 tt 1 tt
Pan  Amer         71 %     70 71
Psn  Amer  B      72          70% 71%
Paoifio   Oil          56%      55% 65 tt
Pure Oil      28%     27% 27 tt
Phillips   Pets      43 tt     48 43 tt
Royal Dutch       51%      51% 01%
Shell  Union      20 tt     20 20 tt
Standard Oil of N J   . .      42          41% 41%
Standard  Oil  of  Ind   . .      84 tt      64 % 64 tt
Standard Oil of Calif  . .      57%      56% 57
Texas  Gulf Sulphur   ... 118 117 tt 117 tt
Texas   Co          62          61% 61%
Texas   Pao  Coal   &  Oil.      14%      18% 13%
Union Oil of Cal-      36%     36% 36 tt
Allied   Chem      107% 106% 106%
Ait  Reduction   . .    .... 109 % 109 109 %
Allls   Chalmers   exd    ..      93%      92% 92%
Amer   Agr   Chem    ....      27%      27% 27%
Amer Agr Chem pfd   ..     78%      78 78 tt
Amer   Beet   Sugar    ...     32%     32 82%
Amer  Can  258 252 255
Amer   Sumatri   Tob    . .     12%      12% 12%
Amer   Sugar       67           66 66
Amer T  & T  141% 141 tt 141%
Amer Tobacco B   ..   .. 119 tt 118 118
Amer   Woollens      44 %     48 44
Broklyn Man Transit   ..     58          67% 57%
Calif Packing  126% 126% 126%
Col Gas  & Eleo   ....     84 %     84 % 84 %
Cuban Amer Sugar  ....      21%      20% 20%
Coca   Cola      153% 152% 158
Cons Gas      98 %     02 % 98 %
Corn Products       88%      87 88%
Dupont    ......     .. 204% 208% 204%
Davidson   CheK    ..    ..     43 .41% 42%
Famous Players  112% 110% 112%
General   Elec  805% 800 803%
Indus   Alcohol      97          92% 96%
Inter   Marine   pfd         85 tt     84 tt 35 %
Inter   Tel   A   Tel    .... 118% 117% 117%
Inter   Paper           63 %      63 % 68 tt
May Dept Stores   ..   .. 127 126 126%
Monty Ward       74 %      71 % 78 %
National Lead  163 % 162 168 tt
North  Amer  Co   ....     72 %     70 % 72
Punta   A   Sugar   ....     84%     84% 34%
Radio   Corpn      64 %     53 % 54 tt
Sears   Roebuck    ..     .. 218% 211% 211%
Tob   Products          86          94 % 96
Un Cigar  Stores   ....     85 %      94 % 95 %
Virginia   Chem         1 %         1 % 1.%
Woolworth      195% 194% 194%
Weatinghouse       75%.    74% 75
White  Motors      94%     93% 93%
Gold Dust       50%      49% 49%
Howe Sound      28%      28% 28%
Livestock Receipts
CALGARY, Oct. 23.—Receipts of livestock
at the stockyards today were: Cattle, 300;
calves, 10; hogs, 149. There was no market
established at noon, the bulk ot the sales being
of stockors. There was a poor demand for
butcher cattle.   Hog prices were steady.
Cattle—Choice butcher steers $5.60; common $2; medium to good butcher heifers $3.50
to $4; common $2 to $3; medium to good
butcher cows $2.50 to $3; common $2 to
$2.85; common bulls $2; fair to good stocker
seteors $11.75; select bacon $12.37 offcar
weights.
WlKNIPEG. Oct. 23.—Receipts: 815 cattle
and calves,   156  hogs and 142  sheep.
The cattle market lacked activity this morning, but prices held steady. Good butcher steers
ranging from $6 to $6.50, with lower classes
$4.50 to $5.50. Butcher cows sold at $3.75
to $4. Feeder steers were scarce, prices ranging
from  $3  to $4.50.
Hogs firm. Thick smooths $11.26; select
baoon at a premium of 10 per cent. Lambs
ranged from $10.50 to $11, and sheep from
$5   to   $7.50.
Forgery Charge
Stands Adjourned
Hearing- of a forgery charge
against James .McNeil commenced
before Magistrate H. C. Shaw In Police court today, but was adjourned
until next week When after the
completion of the case for the prosecution, counsel for the defense,
sought a dismissal, citing cases in
support of his argument.
Theft charges against Dora Singleton and Jessie Lewis weref remanded until the same date. The
charges were laid following the
complaint of W. Curtis, cannery
man, that he had been robbed of
$100.
SOUTH   HILL,  F.   C.
The following players of the
South Hill A. and N. F. C. are requested to meet at the club at 2:15:
Entwistle, Campbell, Porter, Lakie,
McSween, Phillipson, Hart Cunliffe,
Arnett, Henkel, Woodrock, Enefar
Douglas and Coule.
Sill, men are the only ones who
feel free to go to a barber shop
just to sit.
EVERY SEAT
TO BE FOUGHT
FOR OCT. 29
Not One Acclamation in Entire Federal List
OTTAWA, Oct. 23.—Nomination
Day revealed a total of 581 candidates standing for election In 245
seats throughout Canada. No acclamations were reported, and every
seat  Is  contested.
The Liberal party has had 216 official nominees In the field, the
Conservative party has 239, and the
Progressive party 69.
Labor Including Farmer-Labor
candidates, number 20 and Independent candidates total 37.
The unusually large number of
Independent candidates is accounted for by 15 nominees In the Province of Quebec who are without the
official endorsation of a party but
are running under a variety of
titles such as "Independent-Protectionist," or "Independent Liberal."
11   XlTDEPBXniBirTS
In Ontario 11 candidates are entered in the contest without the official baoklng of a party organization.
In the three Maritime Provinces.
28 Liberals will stand for election
and 20 Conservatives. In New
Brunswick there are two Independents.
In Quebec, 149 candidates will
contest the 65 Beats. There are 68
Liberal nominees, 63 Conservatives,
four Independent-Liberal-Protectionists, 11 Independent-Liberals and
one candidate to each of the Labor
and Progressive parties, and one
standing as  merely Independent.
Ontario will have 186 contestants
for 82 seats, there being 64 Liberals,
82 Conservatives, 23 Progressives,
six   Labor   and  11   Independents.
In Manitoba, 11 Liberals, 16 Conservatives, 12 Progressives, four Li-
bor and one Independent will stand
for  election.
PARTIES  BVBH
Saskatchewan will have 19 Lib'
erals, 19 Conservatives, 21 Progressives  and  one  Independent.
Alberta's 16 seats will be sought
by 14 Liberals, 15 Conservatives, 12
Progressives, three Labor representatives  and   one  Independent.
British Columbia has 11 Liberals,
14 Conservatives, five Labor and
five  Independent candidates.
In the Yukon Territory single
Liberal and Conservative candidates will confront each of the polls.
Wireless Report
POINT   OBEY—Fosgy,   calm;   80.17;     43;
foggy.
BULL HARBOR—Overcast, oalm; 80.18;
50; smooth. 8 p.m. Cape Soott, abeam Oape
Caution, southbound; Anyor, Blubber Bay for
Anyoi,   238   miles  flrom   Any ox.
DEAD TKEH—Raining, cairn; 80.16; 44;
smooth.
ALERT BAT—Overcast, calm; 80.80; 46;
smooth.     Prince John  .abeam  7:80, eoutitibound.
PRINCE RUPERT—Raining, calm; 80.28;
45; smooth; Mogul, anchored Jenn Island, fogbound; Apex, Ketchikan for Anacortee. 64 miles
from   Ketchikan.
OAPE   LAZO—Oreroaat,   calm;   80.12;   40;
smootl1-
PAOiraN'A    POINT—Cloudr.    culm;    80.22;
42;   smooth.
ESTEVAN—Oreroajt, 8.E. light; 80.18; 48;
moderate swell. Caddopeak, San Franolsoo for
Tacoma, 426 miles from Taoomn,; Victoria,
Latouche for Seattle, 249 miles from Seattle;
El Abeto, San Franclsoo for Seattle, 210 miles
from Seattle; Deroche, San Pedro for Martinez,
190 miles from Martlnes; Jaooi, Wilmington,
for San Franolsoo, 135 miles from San Franolsoo; Cathwood, San Pedro for Oleum, 60 miles
from Oleum; Diana Dollar. San Francisco for
Seattle, 95 miles from Seattle; Canadian Inventor
Montreal for Viotorla,,155 miles from Flattery:
Zenon, Vancouver for San Francisco, passed Cape
Flattery 9:15 p.m.; Koranton, for Vancouver,
64S miles S.E. Cape Flatery; Sallna, San
Pedro for Portland, 280 miles from Portland;
Canadian Trooper, Balboa for Vancouver, 2586
miles from Vancouver; Empress of Russia, 2436
miles from Victoria, outbound; Kokkoh Maru,
1300  miles  from  Estevan.
150 Guests Escape
From Burning Hotel
CINCINNATI,     O,     Oct.     23.—One
hundred and fifty guests escaped
without injury from the Hotel New-
land, where fire broke out early this
morning and for half an hour
thi«»atened to destroy the entire
building. A general alarm brought
all fire fighting apparatus to the
downtown section, however, and the
flames were subdued. The blaze
started in the basement and quickly
ascended to the roof and top floor,
where it was halted.
NELSON. Oct. 23. — The city
treasury was enriched $20 when
two motorists appeared for infractions to the Motor "Vehicle Act.
James Lance was fined $10 for
running his car in the city with
his cut-out open and Arnold Stout
paid a similar sum for driving a
car   without   a   "driver's"   licence.
In the old days unskilled laborers
worked out-of-doors, instead of in
a garage.
SHIPS IN PORT
Empress of Japan    In  stream
Ethelfreda,       Europe
Kaisho   Maru        Orient
S.  F.  Tolmis    Awaiting  orders
Canadian Transporter    United Kingdom
Arraii  Firth    For   orders
Plate  II        Italy
Kuyo ilaru    Or1«nt
Hauroke     Australia
Storrlken    Orient
Sheafmount     Orient
Arizona  Maru     Orient
Toyama   Maru    Orient
Kaikyu Maru  . , . .   Orient
London  Corporation   ........   United  Kingdom
Empreea of Australia    Orient
.-.uclston     Australia
Edmore     Orient
Baychimo        I*ond<m
Matador        United   Kingdom
NOTICE OF SPECIAL MEETING OF THE
STOCKHOLDERS TO INCREASE THE
STOCK AND AMEND THE ARTICLES OF
INCORPORATION, AND AMEND THE BY-
LAWS OF THE B. C. MONTANA OIL
WELLS   LIMITED,   A   CORPORATION.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT ASPE-
cial meeting of the stockholders of the B. C.
Montana Oil Wells Limited, a corporation, will
be held on the 6th day of November, 1925, at
8 o'clock p.m., at the Board of Trade Rooma,
300 Pender Street West, Vancouver, B.C., for
the following purposes:
1—To vote upon a proposition to increase the
capital stock of said corporation from $1,000,-
000.00 to $1,200,000.00, by creating ten
million additional ordinary shares of the par
value of two cents each, rating for dividends and
in all other respects pari passu with the existing
ordinary  shares in  the  company.
2.—To amend the Articles of Incorporation to
read: ' 'That the directors of said corporation
shall not be less than three and not more than
nine.'*
8.—-To amend and alter the By-Laws of
this company to give power and authority to the
Board of Directors to sell, assign, transfer, convey, mortgage or otherwise dispose of the property and assets of the corporation and mortgage
the same upon such term^ and conditions that
the Board of Directors shall deem fit, right and
just.
4.—To transact any and all other business
necessary   to  effect  the object  of  the Meeting.
FURTHER NOTICE
' NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN That the Annual General Meeting of the B. C. Montana Oil
Wells Limited, a corporation, wiU be held on the
sixth day of November, 1925, at 8:30 o'clock
p.m., at the Board of Trade Rooms, 300 Pender
Street   West,   Vancouver,   B.   C.
A.   A,   SHAW,   Secretary.
Dated   tills  «th  day  of  October,   A.D.   1925.
Butter,  Cheese  and
Egg Prices to
Retailers
BUTTER
Fraeer Valley prlnte   	
Fraaer Valley sollda   	
Central   Creameries   carton*. . . .
.50
.49
.50     '
.60
.50
.48
.47
.45
.87
.27 M,
.28
.81
.27
.28
.28
.28 M
.28 *
.68
.66
.58
.58
Alberta   prints	
Alberta specials	
Alberta firsts   	
Alberta seconds	
CHEESE
Krasei   Valley   large       .......
Frase  Valley  twins	
Fraser   Vallej   triplets .. ......
Fraser   Vallej   Stlltona........
EGOS
New Companies
Are Incorporated
VICTORIA, B. C, Oct. 23.—New
companies Incorporated to do business in British Columbia during the
week  ending  today are  as  follows:
Atlas Finance Corporation Ltd.
$10,000. private, Vancouver; Pacific
Marine Services Ltd., $20,000. public,
Vancouver; Houghton and Smith
Ltd., $20,000. private, Vancouver;
Alexander-Hall Lumber Company
Ltd., $60,000. private, Port Haney;
R. C. Purdy Ltd., $10,000. private,
Vancouver; Alliance Estates Ltd.,
$150,000. private, Vancouver; Policing the Plains Productions Ltd.,
$100,000. private, Vancouver; Aber-
nethy Timber Company Ltd., $10,000
private, Parksville; Pattersons Ltd.,
$50,000, private, Vancouver; Albanj
Mining Company Ltd., (non-person
al liability), $900,000. private, Vancouver.
Extra-provincial companies registered:
Producers General Agency Ltd.,
$10,000, Vancouver; Heal' Livestock
Company Ltd., $20,000. Edmonton,
Alta., and New Westminster.
Bank Clearings
Bank clearings for the principal cities of the
Dominion for  the  week  ending   todaj;
This Week This Week
1924 1925
Halifax    $     2.731,574  • $     2,084,709
St   Jalui            2,643,850 2,821,926
Moncton             916,337 '    870,576
Sherbrooke  ....           743,163 916,406
Quebec             6,044,530 5,955,534
Montreal        107.875,817 118,529,449
Ottawa             6,819,762 8,425,492
Kingston                701,453 780,006
Peterboro     ....            868,931 751,182
Toronto        110,690,564 106,718,095
Hamilton;         4.950,303 5,375 041
Brantford     ....            889,201 1,160,914
London             2,613,779 8,091,351
Kltohener                 868,033 1,031,651
Calgary               8.079,006 7,130.892
Edmonton    ....        4,064,629 4,799 958
Saskatoon    ....         1,990,192 i'    2,284,527
Victoria         2,043,469 f     2,139,000
Fort   William    ....$   1,295,341 «       904,738
Winnipeg        75,450,457 69,001,742
Brandon               697,120 691,264
Saskatoon           1,990,192 2,294,527
Moose   Jaw         1,500,744 1,571,218
Prince   Albert   ....          835,661 861,212
Medicine  Hat    ....          362,279 356,098
Lethbridge                632,208 525,145
Vancouver    ........   17,759,717 18,666,781
New Westminster   . .          536,955 642,227
Windsor            8,794,950
Montreal Stocks
MONTREAL, Oct. 23.—Trading was active on
the Montreal stock exchange today and prices
turned definitely upward with several issues establishing new high levels. Consolidated Smelters was an active feature and scored a rally of
4 V. points to 15 5 9i. The low point of the
day was 157.
Canadian Industrial Alcohol was the active
leader, and It advanced to 16 %, but closed at
16 for a gain of % point Steamships Pfd. also
was active at 64, up   M.
British Columbia Fishing was In good demand and established a new high at 55 M, up
2 points. Asbestos Common provided a sharp
movement of 3 %   points to a new high at 97 % .
There was a revival In paper stocks. Spanish
Itiver advanced to 99 % and closed at 99, up
2; Abltibi was 2 % up at 70%; St. Maurice
a point at 86.   Price Brothers was off   Vt.
Brazilian was easier and closed at 78 % off
%.   Winnipeg Electric was off  %.
Metal Market
LONDON, Oot. 28.—Standard copper, spot,
£62 15s; futures, £63 12s 6d. Elwtrolvtlc.
•pot, £68; futures, £68 10s. Tin, spot, £286
2s 6d; futures, £285 10g. Lead, spot, £39 5s-
future*, £37 7s 6d. Zinc, spot, £40 12s 6d-
futuTHi,   £39   7s   6d.
NEW YORK, Oct 23.—Copper, firm; eleo
tralytio,   »pot  and   futures   14%.
Tin, flnn; spot and nearby 64.12; futures
68.87.
Iron,   iteady;  unchanged.
Lead,   steady;  spot  9.50  to 9.80.
Zlno .strong; Bast St Louis, spot 8.35 to
8.70; futures 8.60   to  8.65.
Ajitlmony,   spot  18.50.
SHIPS COMING
Altai   Maru Oct.
Helna    Oct.
Chicklsaw   City.... Oct.
Raimund Oct.
Wlllatton. Oct.
Clrcanus Oot.
Helrl Maru Oct.
City  of   Bombay. . . Oct.
Rigl     Oct.
Wheatland Montana   Oct.
West Himrod Oct.
Grootendeyk Oct.
Canadian Ranger. . .Oct.
Steel  Mariner Oct.
Crofton Hall Oct.
Canadian Inventor. . Oct.
Arabia Maru Oct.
24         Orient
23     Portland
25 ....   Atlantic   City
24       Europe
25        Australia
24       New   York
24         Orient
28. ...United   Kinsdom
25        Australia
27         Orient
24         Orient
23    Europe
23 . .   United Kingdom
24        New   York
27        New   York
30         Montreal
31         Orient
R.GeIletly&Co.Ltd.
334   GRANVILLE   STREET
Vancouver,   B.  C.
Members    Vancouver   Stock    Exchange
Phones:  Sey.   2253  and   115'
Telegrams:   "GELLETLY"   Vancouver
October  23rd,   1825
WE  WILL  SELL
500   Ruth   Hope
1.500   Premier  Gold
800  Dunwell
2.000  Porter Idaho
2.000  Bayview
2,000   Gljaner
4.000   Trojan  Oil
3,500  Indian Mines
1.000   Maple  Leaf   Oil
6,000  British  Petroleums
4,000   Selkirks
18.000   Victory I,oan,   1934
12,000   City   of   Vancouver   Bonds
10,000  Dominion   of   Canada   1954   C.N.R.
Issue
WE   WILL  BUY
1,500   Glacier   Creek
150  Dr.   Middleton's   Products
1,000   Internationa^ Coal
900  McGillivrayfcoal
15  B.  C.  Permanent
30,000   Victory Loan,   1927
35,000  Victory  Loan.   1933
REPORT
Stock  Market
This market was tu;\ ive with prices in most
cases  steady.      PREMIER  was   fairlv   active.
B.  C.  SILVER showed little change.    L. & L.
was  bid   for  and   there  was  considerable  activity  in  this stock.      SILVERSMITH  was  In
demand. BRITISH      PETROLEUM      was
largely bid for at the low price. DUNWELL
and GLACIER no change. B. C. MONTANA  active.
Bond Market
. This market was fairly active with prices
showing no change. We are advising our
clients to purchase the bonds of the DOMINION OF CANADA as they have tho
highest security and give an excellent yield
to tlie investor.
We buy and sell all stocks and bonds,
and all orders receive the most careful attention. We will be glad to give quotations
and all information required. Do not hesitate to write or telephone.
l!l!IB!l!H!!!l«li!l
5% to 6x/2%
on Savings
Bond investments are |
open to small savings, fhe =
same as to large capital, 1
through the Partial Pay- ■
ment Ran inaugurated g
by this institution: B
Actually it has been In |
operation for eight years, j|
to prove -itself, before we |
announced it to the gen- |
era! public. Ah old insti- q
tution makes it possible |
for savings deposits to |
earn 5% to 6%%, with the |j
cash available for with- |
drawal a.t any time.
WRITE OR CALL
PEMSERTONI
& SON      I
Financial   Agents gj
Seymour 9490 1
418 HOWE STREET     §
Agents Wood. Gundy Oo., Ltd. i
Local Photographers
Take Pictures of Men
Sailing This Week
The photographs of J. B. Cramsie
and Sir Mark Sheldon, who sailed on
the Canadian Australasian steamer
Niagara this week for the Antipodes,
were supplied by Steffens-Colmer.
R. B. WEBSTER
SIOCKS AND BONDS
198 HASTINGS ST.  WEST
Wryner  Vancouver   Stock fixcbaiu*
Plione   Sey.   7313
Grain Shipments
No.  1    ELEVATOR
Grain received for 24 hours ending 4 p.m.,
Thursday—Number of cars, C.N.R., 1; number
of cars, C.P.R., 36; total, 3T cars; 46,978
bushels,
Stockg at 4 p.m., date of report, 382,346
bushels.
No.   2   ELEVATOR
Grain received for 24 hours ending 4 p.m.,
Thursday-—Number of cars, C.N.B. 88; 47,798
bush e is.
Stocks at 4 p.m., date of report, 704.57S
bushels.
Canada Egg Prices
OTTAWA..Oct. 22.—Toronto, higher for fresh.
Specials, 60c; extra*, 55c to 57c; firtta, 47o;
storage,  unchanged.
Montreal,  unchanged.
Winnipeg, lobbing fresh extras, 48 to 50c;
firsts, 42c; seconds, 33c; storage extras, 42 to
44c; firsts,  39c; seconds,   31c.
Calgary, unchanged, with practically no fresh
supply  arriving.
Edmonton,, firm; storage extras jobbing at
45c; firsts,  40a
Vancouver, firm; Jobbing extras, 64o; firsts,
62o; seconds and pullets, 55c. Live poultry
unohanged.
Chicago, fresh firsts, 42 to 48o; December refrigerators, 33 %.
New York, fresh extra firsts, 46 to 50c; fresh
firsts, 42 to 45o; December refrigerators. 35 % c.
Montreal  Pr yduce
MONTREAL, Oct 22.—Butter and cheese,
steady; eggs, firm.
Cheese—ITlnest easterns,   23 H o.
Butter—No. 1 pasteurized, 43 to 43 He; No.
1 creamery, 42 to 42%o; seconds, 41 to 41Ha
Eggs—Storage extras, 45c; storage firsts, 40c;
stora«e seconds, 34 to 85c; fresh extras. 63c;
fresh firsts, 45a
Potatoes  (per bag)—Carlots,  $2.00 to $2.10.
TORONTO, Oct. 23.—A long list of advanoes
were recorded in the active trading on the stock
exchange this morning. Outstanding In the exceptionally broad list dealt in were the Twin City,
Smelters, British Columbia Fishing, Brazilian
and Canadian Canners Pfd. 2 at 61. An exception to. general rule was Brazilian, which eased
down % a.t 78 Vs. Spanish River was marked
up 2 M points at 99 H, and Dominion Stores
Pfd. 1 at 106. Barcelona sold a point higher
at 22.
COVERS YOU LIKE
YOUR   GARAGE   ROOF
A policy of automobile insurance written by this company, covers every possible
contingency and emergency;
personal liability for accident to car or other property,
injury to pedestrians or passengers, accidents of all
kinds, loss of car by theft or
fire,   etc.
Canadian   Financiers
Trust  Company
Lt.   Col.   G.   H.   Dorrell
General  Manager
839  Hastings Street West
Seymour  5960
ffiffiffiffiffiStRSffitfiffiffi:
$200,000,000!
This huge amount is
the total capital of
the- firms we represent. T his means
that your claim will
be paid without delay.
If it's INSURANCE
you want—see us!
Parsons-Brown
&Windderc$
cPnkdc)fya
Buite 801
Rogers  BUIg
Telephone
Sey.   5241
iffiffiffiffiffiHfifflfiiRffi
GRANVILLE   ST.   SOUTH
50x120 feet with  3-storey brick block, adjoining ;i   corner
which   recently   sold   for   $60,000   for the   erection   of   a
large   block.      Pays   over   10%     net, on     full     price    of
$30,000, terms.
"Invest with Safety"
CEPERLEY, ROUNSEFELL & CO.
Established   1S86
%l. S. WHALEY, Mgr.  Real Estate Dept.
846 Hastings St. W.
Sey 7820
BUY BONDS
i
/
NOVEMBER
COUPONS
One of the functions of a Bond House is to give service
to its clients and the public in general.
With this in view, and realizing there may be investors
to whom it will be a convenience to have their November
Coupons cashed immediately, we have decided to cash at
their face value, on and after tomorrow, any November
Coupons for any investor, on presentation at our office.
ROYAL FINANCIAL
CORPORATION LTD.
ROGERS BUILDING.
VANCOUVER, B.C.
E. B. McDERMID, Managing Director
BRANCHES: Edmonton, Alta.; Victoria, B. C.
OTTAWA MAN KILLED
OTTAWA, Oct. 22.—News of the
occidental death, at Drumheller of
Thomas Belot, formerly of Ottawa, was received by relatives
here today.
Mining
Stocks
WE  HAVE ORDERS
TO  BUT
400 B. C. SllTer
900 Dunwell
25 B. O. Permanent
Loan
1,000 Silversmith
TO    SELL
8.000 rortsr Iiftjlio
800 Lakeview
4.000 Selkirks
5,000 Indian
200 Phoenix
3,000 L.  & L. Glacier
We are in constant communication through
our private leased wifre with the various mining
markets of Canada and the United States of
America. These   facilities   are   available  at   all
times  for the  benefit  of  our  clients.
CALL
PHONE
'5I7GRANVIL.LE: ST
VANCOUVER -
m^
■FOR SAFL
His;
>si*598Q
C. G. M. M.
LIMITED
SAILINGS     FROM     VANCOUVER
S.S. Canadian Skirmisher, for
Avonmouth and Glasgow..Oot. 24
S.S. Canadian Inventor for
Halifax       Nov.   15
A   vessel   Each   Saturday   for
California Forts.
SAILINGS   FOH   VANCOUVER
S.S. Canadian Miller from
Montreal    Nov.   14
A    Vessel    Each    Saturday    from
San     Francisco,   Cal.
CANADIAN    GOVERNMENT
MERCHANT   MARINE  JLTD.
105  C. N.  R. Depot
Merritt Mines Ltd.
(N.P.L.)
Started   to   ship   high   grade
ores to smelter.
Shares now       15c
Increatee     in     price     shortly
to     25c
THOS. KING & CO, LTD.
510 HASTINGS   STREET W.
Seymour    2373-6785
Vancouver
Or  Your   Broker
FROM   MONTREAL
To     CHERBOURG-SOUTHAMPTON-ANTWERP
Nov.    4    Jielit
Nov. 18        Minnedos
To    BELFAST-GLASGOW
Nov.    5         Metasam
Nov. 19    Marbur
To   LIVERPOOL
Nov.    6       Montro!
Nov. 1A       Montcal
Nov. 20         Montclai
FROM   QUEBEC
To   CHERBOURG-SOUTHAMPTON
Nov. 11        Empress of Franc
To   LIVERPOOL
Oct.   30     Montnair
Nov. 25     -         Muntnau-
XMAS   SAILINGS   FROM   ST.   JOHN
Dec.    5—Montrose   to   Liverpool.
Dec. 10—Melita     to     Cherbotirg - Southampton
Antwerp. \
Dec. 11—Aletagama   to   Liverpool.
Deo. 16—Montclare  to   Liverpool.
THE STEAMER FOR THE NORTH
S.S.   CARDENA
Sails   From   Union   Dock,   Vancouver
EVERY   FRIDAY   AT   0   P.M.
For Prince Rupert, Anyox nnd Stewart (Ilyder, Alaska), via
Englewood,   Alert   Bay,   Port   Hardy,   Alice   Arm  and   way   points.
For reservations and further information Phone Sey. 306, Ticket
Agent, Union Dock, or Sey. «54, Tlios. Cook & Son, Agents,
723   Georgia   W. HAROLD   BROWN,   General   Manager.
W> 9:50 P. M,
DAILY
FAST,   COMFORTABLE
SERVICE
TO
EASTERN CANADA
COAST   STEAMSHIP   SERVICE
MOiMJAV   ISiOO   P.M.
POWELL   RIVER
OCEAN    FALLS
PRINCE     RUPERT
ANYOX
CITY TICKET OFFICE
527   GRANVILLE   ST.
Seymour
8420
THIRSDAV    8:00    P.M.;
POWELL    RIVER
OCEAN    FALLS
"RINCE    RUPERT
STEWART
DEPOT  TICKET  OFFICE
1150   MA1.\    ST.
PRINTING Hr.ANADIAN NATIONAL RAILWAYS
Phone Seam our 40 «w	

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

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"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.chungtext.1-0354944/manifest

Comment

Related Items