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The New Westminster News Oct 22, 1913

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 News Claeelflsd Ade.
Hsve proven their worth br
results   they   produce.     The'
large   or   amall   wanta   at   (5
VOLUME 8, NUML        191.
Ths Weathar.
New Westminster and the I.oi
Mainland: Light to moderate wind
partly (air. cloudy   with occaalog
I showers.
Premiers of Provinces Will
Meet in Ottawa on Monday.
May Speak on Same Platform with Husband���Goes
to New York.
10 sir nousl [NMAIN COM
(Preliminary Representation���Readjustment of Provincial Subsidise���
Bounties to Induetriea.       ,  .
Ottawa, Oct. 111.���Next Monday
premiers und attorneys general from
every province in the Dominion will
assemble in thp capital to discuss In
conference iiueatlona of both national
ami provincial Importance. The In-
vllatlons to attend, Issued by Sir
.lames Whitney uud Sir Lomer Oouln,
have been accepted by all the premiers and Sir Itlchard McBride, British
Columbia, arrived in New York from
Bngland today and will proceed to
Ottawa to attend.
Among the Important i|uestloiu
wVich will he discussed wlll be that of
preliminary representation. Thia question if of very live Interest st presenl
in view of the pendlnK redistribution
bill made necessary by the decennial
censuS of Wll, The unit of rcpresen-
lailtui Is fixed by the province of
-Quebec. According to thla the marl-
time provinces, who population has decreased during tho paat decade, wlll
lime ��<*\eral scats, as will also old On
lurk;, while the weatern provinces wlll
Increase their representation Thc
little provinces down by the nca will,
through their premiers as they bave
done through their representation on
parliament, demand an arrangement
v, hi ri by tiey may be enabled to preserve at least the repriai'U lation
which they enjoyed at confederation.
To  thl.   claim.    It     Is     believed,    the
Impeached   Oovernor   Leavee  Albsny
to Commence Hia Fight for the
Albany, N.Y., Oct. 21.���William Sulzer departed from Albany tonight In
silence. Not a friend outaide of his
Official family accompanied him to tbe
railroad station. Not a cheer greeted
blm, aa, with his hat drawn over hla
eyes and Ills chin buried in bla overcoat collar, he walked slgwly down
the platform and boarded his car -by
coincidence name the "Empire State."
"I have no regrets," were bis laat
worda. "If I had everything to do
again, I would do Just aa 1 bave done.
.My light has Juat begun."
Half a dozen of his advisers will
follow him to New York tomorrow to
aid him lu starting his fight for the
II.nu, for the campaign were drawn
up tonight at the laat meal tbe impeached governor ate In tbe executive
mansion. Among hla guests waa James
C. Harrison, who, owing to hla criticism of some of the ami Sillier aa-
seiiihlymeii, brought himself into contempt of tbe assembly, and haa apent
the last month in the Albany county
penitentiary. He waa released loday
by Judge Cochrane at Hudson into the
custody of his counsel until next fr!
day. Garrison plans to participate In
the Sulzer campaign If he Is not remanded to prison. l.iNiir
'Tin going back to New York," Mra.   J���t���^
Sul.-.er aaid. amlllnglv, "and  1 cannot
I say that I aw sorry."
Asked about a rumor that ahe would
speak from the same platform with
her husband In the campaign, she aald
she had no such plena, but was willing to do It
Prealdent of the C. P. R. Flrat to Be
Crabbed Under New Minnesota
State Law.
.Minneapolis. Minn., Oct. 21. The
llrst peraon to be affected by the new
Btate law making heada of foreign corporations amendable to legal service,
waa Sir Thomas Shaughnessy, president of the Canadian Pacific railroad,
director of the Bank of Montreal,
member of the official board of the
Minneapolis. St. I'aul and Sault Ste.
Marie and other subsidiary linea of tbe
Canadian Pacific.
Sir Thomas had hardly entered the
local office of the president of the Soo
line when a deputy sheriff making
discreet  Inquiries appeared.
Sir Thomas said: "Very well."
when he waa handed a summons In a
suit growing out of tx claim of a
Chicagoan that his trunk had been
broken into on a trip from Swift Current, Sask.. to Minneapolis.
Ottawa. Oct. 21.���In the supreme
court today the appeal from the court
of appeals of British Columbia ln the
case of Massey vs. Tucker was taken
up. The action was for a commission
on the sale of lands belonging to Massey, Freer and company at Haysport
townsite, which the respondent claimed to havc been effected through his
efforts. Judgment was reserved.
Taylor. K.C, for the appellant, Mc-
Crossan for respondent.
Coleman ''B. McCallum, appeal
nuashed with costs. Galbraith vs. Mc-
Dougall. motion to quaah to stand over
to be disposed of after hearing of the
apepal on Its merltB. Stephenson va.
Gold Medal Furniture company, ap-
I peal quashed with costs. Holden va.
anneal and cross appeal die-
vlth   coats.
Councillors Macpherson and
Macdonald Hate Interesting Debate.
Historic Battleship Oregen Will Lead
the Fleet Through Greet New
'Mudsllnging"  va.  "Reflection**���Reduce Wages ef Skilled Mechanic
���Other Matters.
Washington, Oct. 21.���Secretary
Danieis formally announced today that
the historic battleship Oregon, which
made the famous trip around Cape
Horn in the early days of the Spanish
war, would lead the great fieet
through tbe Panama canal when the
waterway is opened ln 1916.
While plana for the event have not
yet been formulated, Secretary Daniels will be aboard as will Prealdent
Wilson in all probability, lt has been
suggested too that all surviving offi
Prosecution   Alleges   Mrs.
Eaton  Had  Wealthy
Lover in Chicago.
Startling evidence In  Trial  Deduced
Yetteeday���Wife Thought Husband Insane.
Plymouth1, Mass., Oct. 21.���A reference to a "wealthy lover In Chicago"
who wanted Mrs. Jennie May Eaton
ffi !*_.n_*2Lff*5'a5fS2! �� ���***' ber *-band. wa. Introduced
IMS cruise be again at tbelr posts,
when the battleship beads the procession through tbe canal. In this event
the Oregon will be commanded by
Rear Admiral Charles E. Clark, retired, now living in Washington.
The acceptance by the Britiah. foreign office of the invitation from the
United States to send a squadron ot
British warships through the canal
with the international fleet was conveyed today to Secretary Bryan
through Ambassador Page. Great
Britain ia the lirst of tbe nations to
accept the invitation to participate Ln
a mobilization which will bring together at Hampton Roads the greatest
fleet ever assembled in American
todsy by the prosecution aa showing
a possible motive in the trial of Mrs.      San Diego, Cal., Oct. 21���Tales of
&K^^ ��o[ ����*��>*�� I- ��" ��*** - ** of D���-
Eaton. rango, were related today at the Red
The evidence was given In the tes- CroB* headquarters by refugees awalt-
tfmony of Mrs. Marshall Bnrsey, of tag transportation to their destlna-
Washlngton,    who   said    that   eight UonB-
months before the death of the admiral ' ��ne of the worst outrages discuss-
Mrs. Eaton told her of the Chicago ed on board the 'B"ft>ni," said Mrs.
man and of his proposal. Towelston, of  Durango,  en  roote to
According to Mrs. Bursey, Mrs. Eat- Carrizozo, N.M., "was that Inflicted on
on did not disclose to her the name * Joung American and bla wife at Du-
of the alleged lover, but said that he rane��' The rebels or General Car-
owied much property and promised ranza seized the couple In thetr home.
to leave it all to her. T^X roped the husband fast and tied
Mrs. Eaton told the witness that Ad- hta wlfe to her bed where they finally
irriraf Eaton had attacked her several  killed her.
times at night, and at one time she "Twenty-seven Americans were lln-
awoke to find hlm Injecting medicine *? UP a&ainst a building to be shot by
Into her arm. the Carranzlsts, but just as the first
Mrs.'Eaton also said, according to was to De ****ot* a Mexican maid rush-
Mrs. Bnrsey, that she was going to *" ,n ,ront of hlm alMl Pleaded with
hsve the admiral examined by an ex- her countrymen not to shoot Other
pert snd if he was fonnd to be ln-1 Mexican girls ran up ahd through
sane, have him put away. I their efforts with the Mexican rebels
Took Back Child. leaved the Americans for the time at
Mrs. Sarah H. Ducher, a clerk lnlu���*���,���  L.' _. .���   ,
, the  inv-esti-ntin-r  hureati   nf eh-It-trm I Wen Americana Victims.
���l?fer^,ty ��'Z.s.'ft.'^sK? * ��* ^5SS^te^^M^L���Tl_B��� ihere *r *"*- ti\an.Ti.
a telephone message from Milton.       |thmt whi,e ^m^ the attention of theletrnint    ot    murder  and  robbery ot
Canadian Bond Issues.
1-ondon, Oct. 21.���Following nre current prices of some recent Canadian
Issues: "Alberta 4V�� per cenU registered, at 1 7-8 per cent, discount;
Cunada fours at 1-4 discount; Edmon
A real definition of the word "rtviA-
sllnglug" against that of "reflections"
was asked in the Burnaby council
chamber last evening during an interesting debate engage-**' in between
Councillors Macpheretfn and Macdonald, the latter charging tbat It was
poor and ill-timed grade Tor tbe former
to start "mudslinglng* although quite
willing to change the tejsn to "casting
reflections" which (.onmcillor Macpherson  stated would*, be  worse.
The weekly session-, was bristling
with events, entirely Cliexpected, and
several warm dfscnssfcns were touched upon beforo adjournment was
taken. '
The breeze mentloiejj, cropped up
when Councillor Macpherson In a long
epistle, tendered Mb (resignation as
chairman of the traiftportation and
sewerage committee to Reeve McGregor.    He had offered I'fverbally at a
previous meeting bnt question was Pensacola. Fla.. Oct. 21.���The five
asked that tt be pat tk writing. Since occupants of the launch Highball, who
that time Councillor ftacpherson had had beea thought lost In the storm on
evidently delved Into'the working of Escambia bay Bunday. were safely
the Municipal set wltl respect to the landed at Milton, Fla-. tonight by Um
appointment of chairmen of commit-
tees,  for the  resignation  was a peMa telephone message trom Milton.
17" *To e0nt^ecoui*n"*0r l"Mm*     "**" ��*��������� *��T? ��1��ed *���* on ^liwrirt'court"to a c^%7a^M ^l*"^**���/ *�������� *���� **�� *��** ��w
r_,,_.iiw ii.J_._C      ...__.    ... . I eastern shore of the bay where  the wam ���, r-c.i-.i-.- nro-oer attention atl** rich Americans.    All through Dw-
sucTa^-Tedu^. out of^rter^ ltaJ?^ *".. *!? *Ji���_Vl*? *��^|^ *** <**���* '""��- <* th. rl*
explanation was asked from Solicitor
Refugees    from   Durango
Tell   of   Cruelties   of
Mexican Rebels.
Malde Save Twenty-seven Who Wer*
to Bs Shot���Lined up Against
If I sm asked, you bet I will," she jton flveB a,    j ,B    ilKOl,al\    Grand
western premiers will mako strong ob , declared.    "1  could  tell   some  thln*g�� ,Trunk fives at three premium: Grand
Question of Subsidies.
The question  cf a readjustment of
provincial subsidies will !><��� a further
m.*j<-( i of discussion,    li  Is not can-
sldertd  likely,  however, lhat  the  Do-
minion government win hold out much
encouragement along this lino. In view
of Increased expenditures and deen aaed custom revenues.   The three
prairie provinces wlll advance ttie
claim for the possession cf tbelr
natural resources. Those include
iandH. forests, minerals, wator power.
���tc, from whicli under the prenent
IV minion Jurisdiction    the    provinces
that  would  be interesting ' iTrunk Pacific fours at three discount.
News that Sulzer was on tho train jVancouver 4>�� per cent, at one point
spread quickly and a curious throng 'digCount.
of passeiu*..��� streamed back thi ugh
the coaches lo see Ulin. He appeared
not to notice them. As silently as
llie crowd came It wended Its way
back Into the station and Sulzer was
on Ills way to New York to attempt
to regain his lost political prestige.
Worst in Years.
Milwaukee,    Wis.,    Oct.    t-fc-rWvt
deaths, due to tbe   storm    which    Is
raging over Wisconsin  were reported
The blizzard  is reported
lis  falling
' waukee.
even as far south as  Mil
claim they    arc    losing    considerable!last night.
.vein.'..    Alberta,  it will  bo  pointed  the worst for several years and snow
out. Is now fourth among thc mineral
producing provlnces-cf the  Itoniiulon.
Which reaps all the royalties lit presenl.
Hallway subsidies and bounties to
Industrial concerns will also come up
for discussion, lt is also expected
that the question of Incorporation cf
OOmpanlSS bv the provinces, concern
Ing which tlie supreme court gave a
decision recently, will be discussed. A
large number 01 question*. Including
llie demand for subsidies ln which
BrltUb Columbia ut the last conference In 1906, was Interested, has been
tumid ever to special commissions to
Investigate. At the close of the conference there will be a discussion of
the pollution of navlgstlble waters.
Flvs  Vscsncies In   British   House  cf
Commons���Chief Interest Centres
at Reading.
Addresses  Flrat American
Mass Meeting in Madison
Square Garden.
Wildly Cheered  by  New York Thousands. Most of Whom Were
-%Vill Ushsr In Portols Cslsbratlon To-
gay���Arrival of "Balboa" Through
ths Goldsn Cate.
San Krancisco, Oct H.��� Bsn Krancisco put the isst finishing touches on
elaborate streot decorations tonight
nnd completed the Anal Item of tbe
four-day program that wlll begin tomorrow when the Portola festival la
ushered In. ArransasnenU are beln��
made to aoeommodBle a erewd thatlt
is believed wilt approach the 100,000
���nark Tbe event commemoratea
especially the four hiufreta -**}*���**-
man* m thc aieoovefy of the Paoljc
ocean by Balbo*. allho^i the cele-
bration heepe the naase of the man
wbo dlaeovened Ban frMelaeo hoy.
The clty'e t*-*nWi��*'** "*
business hensee are   ftoonted   with
the olTlelhl Pwtols<�����**��_!__"'J^-
low aad wl* eleetrteal fflMtaatlowj.
which have required weeke to tartan.
Interest tomorrow will centre on
the arrival of "Bal-hoo." who will enter the OoMen Gate with his retinue.
He wlll he escorted through the elty
by a big military parade, ending at
Union square, where he will he greet-
od by Queen Cooehlta.
Many gamee and athletic contents
are scheduled for tho four daya.
  ���     ��� ���
Odd Wedding Olft
New York, Oct II.-* ������ ******
podge, of I/hwrsBoe, U I. who married
Mlsa Charleene Oray. ta that town todsy, will recelse aa odd woddlnt PMs-
��mt. Congressman Uthra* Brown, of
Neasao. notlfled him Umt he wlll receive the poatmaaterahlp ot l-awrence.
New York, Oct. 21.���Mrs. Emmellne
Pankhurst, addressing tonight in
Msdison Square Harden her first
American -mass meeting, esplained
wby militant methods for the canse
if woman suffrage are followed In
Kngland, and defended aueh methods.
Sbe criticized the British government
as the most conservative on earth and
held It responsible, through failure to
enact legislation desired by women.
lor advocates of suffrage resorting to
violence to obtsln the ballot.
Only through dynamic meana, ahe
declared, could English women hope
lo secure laws dealing with white
slavery, Induatrial evils and other conditions affecting women.
Preparstlnns had been made for an
overflow meeting at Madison Square
Harden, but the big hall with a Beating capacity of about lt,000 peraona,
was scarcely one quarter filled. Thli
waa attributed by tbe suffragettes to
the uncertainty existing until almost
the eleventh hour aa to whether the
Immigration authorities would allow
Mrs. Pankhurst to land ta thla country.
Some leading suffragists of this
country and a few "hunger strikers"
sat with Mra. Pankhurst oa a stage
draped with a Ui-colored flag, bearing the Inscription "ReslsUnce to
Tyranny Is Obedience to God." Wearing amall steel prison bar badges
signifying thst their militancy bad resulted ta Jail terms, were Was Male
McKensle aad Miss Mary Keegan,
kngiish glrla coming here to accept
business opportunities, and Mlaa Lucy
Burns and Mias Kllxabeth Freeman,
American glrla, who want to Bngland
to fight for "the cauae." Mrs. O. H.
P. Belmont, Mlaa Lavlnla Beck. Miss
Sybil Wilbur, Mine Alberta A-Tllll.
Mies Fols La Follette. Mian Ida Craft,
aad other American auffragette leaders sat with them.
Mrs. Pankhurst waa Introduced hy
Charlea Bdward Kuaoell, Soclallat candidate lor mayor. The audience, the
majority of thom wossen, made a da>,
monstraUon lasting two minutes whoa
the Kngiish militant leader triad to
Loudon, Oct. 21. -Five by-electicna
are now pending, namely, In Reading,
Keighley. Linlithgowshire. Wicks-
burgh and North Cork. The keenest
light will be in Reading, vacant
through Ihe elevation of the sitting
member, Sir Unfits Isaacs, to be lord
chief justice. Captain Leslie Wilson
will again be the Unionist candidate,
while U. P. Gooch. the deteated Liberal candidate for Rath at the laat'
general election, will be the government candidate.
Reading has been consistently Liberal since 1��00, with majorities ranging rrom 2_U that year, 697 In 1906
and 207 in 1910, down to 99 In tha
laBt general electlpn. This borough
hss been the scene of a number ot
hot fights snd ts fairly typical of a
semi industrial riding ta the heart of
Southern Bngland.
Tbe opposition forces mske no secret of their expectation of winning
the seat and It ta probable tbat home
rule wlll figure prominently In the result. The Keighley division of the
weat riding of Yorkshire Is vacant,
owing to the appointment of 8. O.
Uuckmaater, K.C. to be solicitor general, and It la almost certain he will
be re-elected, aa the normal Liberal
majority Anda expreaalon In thoua-
Tha Scottlah lord advocate, Alexander Ure, having been elevnted to
the peerage, a vacancy reaulta in Linlithgowshire, where, ta recent years
the Liberal majority haa fluctuated between two aad three thouaand. Bx-
Ballle Bratt, of Glasgow, will bo the
Liberal candidate, and James Kidd,
solicitor of Bownest, the Conservative.
Wlckaburgh la all probability wlll
shortly become vacant, through the
sitting member becoming lord advocate. Thla la a clone aeat with a very
small poll aad a majority of 111 for
the Llberala at last election.
North Cork la vacant through the
death ol Patrlok Ouiney. independent
Nationalist. Ho won thla aeat from
the Nationalist In January, 1110, and
waa uaoppooad laat election.   No   sr-
rnngement for theae two last named j biles last nlgbt and two of tham re-
wen aade
McQuarrie. but tbe fact that there was
no book of rules provided by Ihe provincial lloyle left the question unanswered It was left over for one
In his written statement Councillor
Macpherson rehashed tbe election of
Rurnaby's representative on the Greater  Vancouver Sewejage board, alleging that Councillor Macdonald fn order  lo  secure  the appointment,  was
forced to vote for hlmsel/.
Spirited Repartee.
This led to a retort from the councillor mentioned Jo  the effect    that
Councillor Macpherson  had stated  tn
committee that if he. Macpherson. did
not get the appointment he would see
that no one else did.
Councillor .Macpherson replied that
his colleague wss merely dreaming,
and things were getting Interesting
when Keeve McGregor applied the
closure by referring the matter to Municipal Solicitor McQuarrie.
An amplication for the Barnet road
to he Improved ln order to have It
made passable for traffic during tbe
winter, was referred to the engineer
for report.
Councillor P-iu-Vel. Engineer Macpherson and Solicitor McQuarrie were,
appointed a commltte to watch Bur-
naby's Interests in the matter of the
G. N. R. application for certain lands
In the vicinity of the North road and
to have a wooden bridge built to take
the place of a leva! crossing. Burnaby. with New Westminster snd Co-
quttlsm, desire s steel structure and
will lay the matter before the railway
commissioners when thst body meets
In Vsncouver on Oct. 27.
Wsterwerks Peyroll.
The Investlgstlon snd report from
the engineer as to bow msny are on
the payroll of the. waterworks department, demanded at the last meeting
by Councillor Macpherson, threatened
trouhle for a time, tbe report being st*-
cep'-'d -villi one single addition, that
a 1 illlcd mechanic earning 14 a day
ts iin* irt-<>na fnr connections be ask*
ed to accept 13.50 a day Instead ot $4.
Thirteen men were on the payroll
and these, explained Chairman Mayne
of the wster committee, were sbso-
lutely necessary for tbe maintenance
ot the mains, to make new connections snd to be prepared for trouble at
any time.
Tbla view of the sttustton waa taken
by every councillor nreaent with the
exception ot Councillor Mscpherson.
who maintained that the   work   had
done in the recent paat. which
absolutely unnecessary   at   that
might bave been uaed on
to persona who are clamoring tor wnter.
Not forgetting that Nov. 5 la Guy
Fawkes day. the council accented the
Invitation ot Ward Four Ratenavera'
aaaoclation to a meeting to be held ta
North Burnaby on that evening.
Councillor Mayne. Engineer Mscpherson and Comptroller Griffiths
were appointed a committee to Interview the South Vancouver council ln
respect to water ratea.
Conference ef Premiers.
Winnipeg, Oct. 21.���Premier Roblin
left tonight for Ottawa to attend the
conference of provincial  premiers of
Vancouver Power Co. Will
Erect Building on Columbia Street East.
after they had been stranded more t0 destroy all the records In the case.\��**e boon turned tato stables by thw
than 36 hours. They suffered greatly laaylng that her name was Owens andt*ebels. It Is common to see fine rest-
froin exposure. thai she was the -grandmother ot thejdences with horses' heads sticking <mt
child. Later Mrs. Eaton gave several 1��* ������� **?>* window^ *Mto **_?
other names and finally admRted thatl^es of the rebel soldiers sre parad-
she wss the wife of a naval officer. ����>* around dreesed n the fine silk
The case finally wss settled snd Mrs. 8��wn�� ot the rlch' diamond rings at-
_���...,,. -...���*- ���. ���  * -   ��� Eaton took the child.
r**m*** How Mra. Eaton  tried to trail her
husband's footsteps by placing talcum
powder on the, attic stat.- vas described by Frank S. Booth, a Rockland optician.
"Mrs.  Eaton told me that her husband had tried to poison her." teeti- .���.*..
tied Booth.   "She said she thought hol^eena. for all the stores nave
had  hidden  poison  in  the attic ,nd ea��ked and shut up
that abe had searched for it    Then L   ��ne  nlan, reached   Manzlllo   from
she    told    me she scattered  talcum  Derange entirely nude, according, to
powder on  the steps  leading to the /�������� ��roup of refugees.   Another, W.t.
attic in the hope of tracing his foot-10**���* "bo ����srted with over ttl**,
stens.   Her trap failed."                          reached the port^ with only a shirt and
District Attorney    Baker  said   the *P*>T, ot ���*���"����. the rebels having rob-
state probably would rest Its case to- ��^ "'"l on ****. w��r ot **m ht* ���"<*���*
morrow, after five more witnesses hid |and ��oc" and bat-
been examined.   The defence expects
to occupy three or four dsys.
most covering their hands, costly
necklaces sbout their necks and all
manner of jewelry displayed.
"Whatever the rebels seize and cannot uae Immediately, they burn to pro-
vent Its recapture. Men and women,
robbed of all clothes and property,
cannot get more If they do And that
Form   Number  of   Loop   Lines���Connect With Weetern Csnsda
Power Company.
���term In Cleveland.
Cleveland, oet. 21.���Blinded hy tke
driving rata and a M mile wind, Svo
peraona walked la front of
oonteets have bona 1
to date.       Icetved serious lajurtea.
Hvnn Writer Olea.
Orana* N.Y.. Oct. 21- Mlaa Mary
A. I-atkborv. writer of many familiar
hymns, aatbor of books for children,
art and social worker, died at her
home la Beat Orange today. Mlaa
Lathbnry cooperated with tho Rov.
Bdward Mvetett Hale ta tho organisation often Tlmaa One" craba. and
h ��tahop John ��. Vincent, father
at tbe Chatauqua movement tn hla
werik far that organisation. She waa
fl yean aM.
-4 ^
Preparations for the erection of a
large sub-ststion on property owned
by the Vancouver Power company at
the corner ot Columbia atreet eaat.
and Eighth avenue, are being made
with prospects of ground being broken
In the Immediate future:
Thla sub-ststion will take oft a considerable load from the present station on Tenth street and is Intended
to supply the Fraaer Mllla, the eastern portion of Burnaby, New Weatmlnster snd also be a stepping station for
the high tenalon llnea running through
tbe Fraaer valley.
At present the company Is building
a large distributing atatton In North
Burnaby which will be tbe central, location for a series ot stations throughout the lower mainland and alao on the
north shore of Burrard Inlet, while a
complex system of wiring wtll be established with a vtew of obviating any
delava cauaed by broken wlrea on nny
of the llnea. Every atatton wlll be
connected up with two other* 00 that
when one loop alvee out. the operator
wlll. without delay, throw ta n awitch
connecting up the other line and thua
malatata almoat perfect control of the
transmission of electrical energy ot-
tendtag over hundreds of square mOee.
The dimensions of the Sapawton
station are not yet given out hot H li
understood that the stmcture will be
ot two storey concrete nature, an artistic design for the exterior beta* ta
conformity with the class of
ta that vicinity. ��� ���
While connection wfll bo
with th* Bdmonda and North Baraaby
atattona, Mill another >**��� *m hp
Strang, tbnt from th* atatlea *t tto
Weetern Canada ***** uum|aigl*>
������tWc'bR. madeamsj^wj*
Ogden. Utah. Oct. 21.���Twenty-two
Industrial Workers of the World, who
claim to form the advance guard of an
army going from Butte. Spokane and
other northern polnta to Salt Lake
City, were arreated here today by the
sheriffs force and the police shortly
after they alighted from a freight train
on the Oregon Short Line. Complaints
of the crew that they could not die-
lodge the men were made here.
County officials aay that complaints
will be filed against the entire group
under a taw that provide* penitentiary sentences upon conviction of riding on freight tralna.	
Baptist Sunday Schools.
Peterboro. Oct ��1.���Rev. P. K. Day-
toot, superintendent of Sunday aehool
work, presented the report of the 8un<
day school board to tbe Baptist con
ventlon this morning. The enrollment
ot scholars la 47.356, an tacreaae ot
IHI. Teachers and offlcera BM, aa
tacreaae of SM. tbe total number of
���tools being U.7M, aa tacreaae of
IM and tho aehool* contributed to tbo
missions U4.7M. Snd expended tar
school purposes BWBH.
DM MOMS Dsmaeo.
NorWth, Va., Oot ll.-JToday'a ortt. ...
mates of damage by shifting galea teaaaartsukm
which awept thf start here yesterday die B. C B.
place the losses M tow tk MO.MO.      adopt*
Berlin, Oct. 21.���Impressive joint
funeral services were held todsy over
the bodies of 23 of the 28 victims of
Friday's disaster to the Zeppelin airship at Johannisthal. The emperor
snd his son were present, accompanied by the empreaa and crown princess, while Count Zeppelin and about
1000 offlcera of the army and navy
also sttended.
Prince Eitel Frits, while coming
trom Potsdam ta hla automobmlle to
attend the funeral ceremony, struck a
five-year-old boy with the wheel ot
hia automobile while the child waa
crossing the street. The boy was seriously injured.
Charge Against Editor Dismissed
Augusta, Oa.. Oet. 21���Holding thnt
the Indictment charging Thomas B.,-
Wataon, editor, author and once pres*.
dentin! candidate ot tho Populist party
with .pending obscene matter through
the mail, waa Illegal. Federal "Judgo
Rufus F. Footer today ordered tho
case thrown oat of court TVhen th*
judge announced hla ruling, tha 1
tators broke tato cheering. It
solely upon tho eooteutlon releed tag
Watson hlmaeH that Hs* ooart orderdt
the eaae < ~
New Torh. Oct mV-��^.arta.*Nfit
taataatty hffled.
are Deal* Snittvaa.
 1 H____eaa_   aaataaer
*?.****i- ;_���_. ���_.    __.*_    r .
thoftrrt enptoeloa oe-
By^^QQSg-' ^l,.-'sh^g-tf.��� fcuawMMM. *m*y
_E^B?!W^fts_^f^.rr_!R!__ft^ ���
ifmmtjJ^ TaTi&to
5bw?wi?i ff&^ASjg*?
pany in tta hm& !*"*�� Weatitoi
lta oaatraet
^^Xmgmgfgi^* ��� ' tt***.
'���: *
Aa ����d����e��de�� morning taper devoted to the inter-sts of Net* Westminster and
Sh* fraser Vallev Published every mon-ilnf e��cej)�� Bundau by (As National Printing
and PublttMas Company, Limited, ����� ���� htoKentie Btreet, New Westminster, British
Qa-toHtoa. ROBB SUTHERLAND, Managing Director.
All communications should I* addressed to The Nexo Westminster Nexus, and not
ta ���hM-Hvldual members ot the stuff. Cheaues, drafts, and money orders should be made
aayable lo The National Printing end Publishing Company, Limited.
TELEPHONES Business Of ice and Manager, 111)-; Editorial Rooms lall depart-
meet-), tti.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES���By earrttr, tt per year, $1 tor three munllis, 40c per
month.    By mail, ��3 per year, 26c per monlS.
^^ADVERTISING RATES on application.
German   Would  Settle  on   Vancouver
Island for This Little
Winston Churchill may not be a naval expert, as his
opponents in the British house of commons are always
anxious to point out, and his policy may be putting old
England's sea fighting strength on the everlasting hummer, as Lord Charles Beresford never tires of announcing,
but, for all that, he has considerably more sense than many
of his critics and. what is better, an unscareable brand of
courage to back up his convictions.
To those who delight in telling how the first lord of
the admiralty has ruined the British navy, his suggestion
for a "naval holiday" is recommended for consideration as
an evidence of the man's solid, concrete-bottomed common
sense, together with his nerve in saying what he thinks
in an age when most,othei.-._neople are busily engaged concealing'their opinflJiil"WflH^'*':��'*"*-*�� ��� ���""���������>*���" '������''���'-,:..���,,,,:. ���������*������'���
Churchill, like many other prominent world thinkers,
has evidently come to the conclusion that the mad race for
supremacy on the sea has become a farce. Every year sees
millions dumped into the dividend chests of the shipbuilders for stronger additions to the navies of the world and
nobody's any farther ahead���except the shipbuilder,
while there are public works of crying necessity that must
go undone in order that the flag may be kept flying.
Recognizing these facts, the first lord made his unofficial suggestion that the two leading nations in the ridiculous race, Britain and Germany, should take a naval
holiday in which there would be no additions made to their
fleets. He knew that if this pair ceased activities, others
would do the same.
Judging from press reports, Germany hasn't seen fit
to adopt the idea, in spite of the fact that Kaiser Wilhelm
poses as one of the world's peace promoters; but that
hasn't detracted from the merit of Churchill's proposed
plan or from the credit due him for giving it utterance.
' In spite of its rejection by Germany, the fact that the
idea was voiced is significant in the extreme. It is one of
the straws showing in which direction the wind sets; it is
a victory for the workers for universal peace and a certain
indication that one of these days such a plan will be generally adopted, not for a short naval holiday, but for permanent disarmament.
Victoria, Oct. 21.���Johannesburg
at tho present time appears to be a
city from which a number of its inhabitants want to get out, ami thanks to
the advertisements placed In the Soulh
African papers by the Vancouver Island Development league, the eyes of
many are turned towards this island
as a place to make their home in. One
man iB anxious to establish a restaurant or boardins house business in
some large town, with a capital of $1,-
(100; another with small capital wishes
employment while he looks around,
and these are typical of a number of
other inquiries from Johannesburg
and other parts of the Transvaal. A
New Zealander requests well balanced
Information giving the reverse as well
as the obverse side of tbe conditions
prevailing here before making up his
mind tc come.
From Johannesburg, too. eame yesterday a request which for its naivete
and confidlngness can rarely have
been paralleled. The writer is a German, who after describing liis prospective capital after his fa'her's death.
Iklii'il a  I'ii.iv  ill*,   HtNtbti   ilK''  t" \)e':'r.:'.'l'':i
farmer and to be supplied with full
information regarding the island. He
continues: "And then you will send
me or on to the German consulate
here. �� 1.000 for my voyage to Germanv. so that I can meet my wife and
child ami afterwards at once in next
spring about February or March come
to you on the Island. I will give you
for this money mv sure and my word
of honor to the German consulate."
Bankers9 Trust Case
Has a Side Issue
Attempt Made to Arrest Former New   Westminster  Man for  Perjury   Frustrated by Attorney-General, Who Calls It Abuse
of the Courts.
Here's an item for the official organ of the canned
meat packers: The number of horses in Chicago decreased
3850 last year.
A Boston professor is authority for the statement
that the English language is dying out. It may be, but it's
making a lot of noise yet.
It is said that Turkey's climate and physical features
are especially favorable to sheep raising" Wonder who
raised the goat the Balkan states went after.
., "Woman's dress should match her soul," says a lady
philosopher. If that rule were followed out there'd be
worse sights than split skirts floating down some city
Seattle, Oct. 21.���'Weighted with
ammunition, Henry Leister, probationary from tbe disciplinary barracks of
the Puget Sound navy yard. Bremerton, was drowned early Sunday morning, when the canoe in which he was
duck shooting capsized off University
Point, near Kort Ward.
G. A. Beisemback. a fellow probationary, and a few fishermen near the
seem' were witnesses of the accident.
Leister had gone out in the canoe,
leaving Beisemback on shore at University Point, and was seen to rise and
shoot. The recoil is thought, to have
overbalanced  him and  th" frail craft.
Fishermen hurried to the overturned
canue, hut Leister never came to the
Burface. The tragedy was reported to
navy yard officials by Beisemback aud
the navy yard tug So'oyomo was sent
to drag the vicinity for the body.
Leister was twenty-flve years old
and is survived by a mother. Mrs.
Elizabeth Leister, residing at 'inu'i Mallon avenue, Spokane, Wash. He bad
been in the service for a little more
than three years and a half and would
have received his discharge next February, but for deserting two years ago
he was placed in the disciplinary barracks. Ills subsequent record was of
the highest order, according to his of-1
fierrs, and he had heen on probation
for some time, and was soon to be niv
en leave of absence for a  visit  houi".
Victoria, Oc:. 21. Immediately after the assize court rose Friday afternoon the defense, on behalf of F. ('.
Cook and J. O. Hearn. took steps to
secure the arreBt of John K, Allen on
an allegation of perjury, claimed to
have been committed by him In tliu
course of his evidence at an earlier
stage of the trial, as to his dealings
In regard to a notaf for $500 made by
Sook and himself.
John 11. Mann, who was In tbe early
part of the year a special officer of the
police force In connection with the
morality squad, went before W, W,
Northcott. a justice of the peace, and
laid an Information and complain;
against Allen, setting forth the allegations of perjury. A warrant was Issued
and handed to the police department
for service, but acting on the advice
of the attorney-general's department
this wub not served.
Saturday morning Crown Prosecutor
H. B. Robertson appeared before. Magistrate Jay in the police court, and before the business of the day was taken
up informed IiIb worship that he had
been instructed by th" attorney-gener-
���Itfio appear and ask Mr '.he withdrawal of the proceedings taken under the
circumstances mentioned. The Bankers' Trust caBe. in connection with
which it was alleged that Allen bad
perjured himself, was now before a
jury and would go to the jury iu the
course of a week. These proceedings
were, lu the opinion of the attorney
general, an abuse of the process of
the court, and were merely an attempt
to prejudice the jury in the case now
at trial, were not bona fide.
The magistrate intervened to say
that he had issued no warrant and
knew nothing about the matter.
Mr. Robertson said the warrant was
issued hv Mr. Northcott. but had not
!*, en enforce,'!. The Information had
not heen sworn to by any responsible
individual, but by a man whom he understood had been dismissed from the
police court. The whole thing bore
the stamp of want of bona fides. The
attorney-general would like to look Into the matter at his convenience, he
stated. Allen was ia the city, was a
crown witness in the present ease and
in another yet to be heard, and would
be here throughout the proceedings.
J. A. Alkman. one of the counsel for
the accused, said he would like to be
heard on behalf of the man who laid
the information. Counsel for the
crown hail said he had been dismissed. That bad not mail" him any less a
respectable citizen of \ -torla It teemed to counsel that dur ig part of yesterday's proceedings tie magistrate
had been in court and had heard the
witness admit that li" .erjured himself.
been in ihe court room for a few moments." said hls worship, "1 nmy say
that all 1 heard the witness Allen say
was that he made a mistake."
Affidavits from Here.
Mr. Alkman went on to say that
Allen had denied lhat the money from
the note bad gone to pay hls personal
debts, lie swore that he had got the
money and paid it over in one lump
to Fitzgerald on a real estate deal, but
Ihe defence got affidavits from New
Mr.  Robertson- Vou  have  no  right
to refer to that.
Mr. Alkman -Is Mr. Robertson running this court or wlll you hear me?
His  worship  assured  counsel    that
there   was  no  doubt   as   to   who   was
! running  the  court,  but so  far  as  he
'could see there was nothing before the
court.   There had  been a warrant issued, but  whether the justice  of the
i peace had proper grounds for doing so
or not was not for him to say.    The
party referred to had not been arrested.    He thought  that the just'.e before Issuing a warrant under such circumstances should have held a careful
e-jraml-^Hni) under tho^rirw section "f
Lease Extremely Moderate.    For
further particulars apply
Dominion  Trust   Company
606 Columbia Street
C. S. Keith, Manager
when you can get as good, or better, manufactured In B. C, lis,', the
the celebrated "VANCOUX Bit" Brand, guaranteed to pass Standard
SpecJflcstloDs of Americas and Canadian Engineers' Association.
We would also call attention to our Vitrlflad Sewer Pipe from
4 in. to 24 in. In diameter. This Is also made In this Province and we
consider superior to any imported article.
We also carry a stock Ot Crushed Rock, Washed Gravel, Band,
Lime, Plaster, etc.
Bee us before ordering elstwbere.
I      Phones 15 snd 18.
902 Columbia atreet W.
Mr. Aikman replied to this tbat the
justice bad had before blm a copy of
the evidence and affidavits.
The court considered tha: this was
nd sufficient, that the Justice possibly
should havo taken evidence as he
would have done, he told Mr. Alkman
Mr. Aikman questioned the right of
Mr. Robertson to appear for the attorney-general and wanted an adjournment for argument, but this ibe
court refused. Mr. Robertson undertook, if counsel did not take his word,
to have It in writing within un hour
Mr. Aikman then questioned whether these were the proper proceedings
ti taki- for a withdrawal. At tills
���"ag" the attorney-general was exceeding Ills powers, he maintained, and he
asked for time to prove this from the
authorities,    if   tho attorney-general
was to bo allowed to Intervene In this
wny to withdraw a prosecution it
meant that he could shut off all public
inquiry into tbe commission of crime.
The magistrate thought, however,
that there was no need to give time
and sad that as far as he could he
would illow the charge to be with
b^ness directory Ranl. o{ Montreal
MRS    O.   C.    FISH-SB,   TOUCHER   OF
i    pianoforte, harmony and Minting.    Pupils suoeessfuly prepared for examination In li. A. M. and R '-'��� M. Fot terms
i    apply 603 Wilrd svenus,
Pianoforte; :n Keary St.. New Westminster,
tbe hue Profesaor Allan Macbeth,
Principal ef ths Glasgow College uf
Music, and Professor Orossland IlirM. of
ths iiinsguw Athenaeum, begs to tnti-
iru-U iout sbe will scoept a few pupils
In MtiiKlng uiul rotes production. Kx-
lenslve reportolrs of linn class songs
Kor terms, cull or win** tu lies Hamilton street.
CAPITAL (Paid Up)    116.000,000 00
RESERVE   t1 (,000,000.00
Ilranchea throughout Canada and,
N, ��foutidlaud, and In London, Eng
, laud. New York, Chicago and Spokane
U.S.A., and Mexico City. A general)
banking business trsneacted. Letter*
of Credit Issued, svallable with correspondents In sll part* of tbe world.
Savings Dank Department -Deposits,
received In sums ot tl and upwsrC
and Interest allowed st 3 per cent pSB
annum (present rste).
Total Assets over 1186.000,000.00.
G. D. BRYMNER.  Mansger.
Accountant Tel. Et ns. Room J
"Since  you  refer  to  me  as  having   held.
Among the Unidentified.
Sas. it on. Oct. 20.��� The dead body
of a man about 45 years of age. was
discoven today on a bluff near the
Q. T I' Idge here. No one here appears to . ow deceased, who, from all
appearand s, It Is said, has been dead
some weeks The police are working
on   the  case  and  an  Inquest   wlll  be
P. H. Smith. W. J. c, roves i
Work   undtTtitk -n    In    i'ity    and    outstdt
points.   211-12    Westminster   Trust    Bldg    tllapP   VOllI"   01'-fl P1*   IIDW
Phone 364.     P.   O.   Box -$07. |MOV-B  JiUUI   U1UCI    1IUW.
Call and inspect our fall
lines and new fall styles and
Hack in New Vork a little girl cut the tails off some
gold fish to get some money, for she had "only two cents
and some old pencils." It was hard on the fish, but that
little girl deserves to rise in the world.
Talk about the trick Jonah played on the whale; here's
Sulzer bobbing up as a Progressive candidate after the
Tammany tiger has been pictured by seventeen different
newspaper cartoonists as having swallowed him.
American government reports say that there are six
million acres of waste land in that country capable of being cultivated, but in spite of this many of the U. S. farmers still persist in crossing the border to the acres here
that aren't waste.
Nile Temple of Seattle Will Visit Far
Seattle.  Oct.  2L- -Nile Temple,   An-!
cient Arabic Order Nobles of the Mystic Shrine. Seattle, will journey to Manila  on   the   S.   S.   Minnesota,   salting
from Seattle  December 30, reparture
having hi en set back three days from
the 27 for their accommodation.    At
Manila, they will confer the shrine de
grees on sevi ral hundred candidates.
Thi; pilgrimage p.  14,0110 miles  will,
be the longest i v r undertaken In the
history of the order.
Their itinerary Includes six days In
Yokohama, Bvc days In Kobe, two days
In Nagasaki, a week or longer if desired in Manila, and a week In Hong
kong. Passengers have option of traveling by rail between Yokohama and
Kobe or Nagasaki lf desired. As the
Minnesota remains but two days at
Manila, passengers desiring to stop
longer in that port will be transferred
to one of the several steamer lines
operating between Manila and Hongkong without additional charge.
Hound   tii) first class fare of $262.50
i covers transportation, berth and meals
jon the Mlnesota and all necessary expenses of the trip, exoepl fide trips
and sight  seeing lours at tbe various
ports of call, and  hotel accoramoda-
I tions  al   Hongkong  and   possibly   Ma
]nila if passenger remains longer than
tbe   Minnesota's   stay   at   the   latter
C. A. BOGERT, General Manager.
Do Your Banking By Mail
If you live at a distance from a branch of The Dominion Bank.
Deposits may be made���cash withdrawn���or any other Banking
Business may be transact by ma;l. just as easily as though one
made a special trip to town for the purpose.
A Savings Account may be opened In the name of two persons
���man ar.d wife, or two members of a family���SO that either ona
can depo   t and withdraw money frcm the ^atr.e account.
MEW WTSTMINSTETr-mrANCH j   Q.  H. MATHCW30N,  Man.igrr.
atlng BnfttiMfl. Menl MS, itiMtl in
ten bur TiinpU* i-virry flrnt mid third
Thurmluv of tli'- tnunt.i. H Mclaughlin,
firsnid.'ni . W. C. Saundem. H*H.retnry.
P.  O.  BOX  ftl.
Ladies' and Men's Tailor.
401   Columbia   St.
B. * !'. O. of Kilts ��f the I), of C. mm*
the flrat and third Thursday at �� l>. tn.
K. of P. Mall, Elfhth street. A Weill
Oray. Exalted Ruler; P. II. Smith, Bee
W railway co.
L.    O.    O.    M..    NO.    8&4.���MEKT8 ON j
first, second,  third and fourth   Wminw- )
day    in    j*ach    month    at    8    p.  m.   When travelltuR for business or plt?a-
In    the    Moose    Homo.    H. J.    I^-amy
��2&s�� of'iodw'l!.  HtTrU-'liZ l--*-*. ><"> may a. well  h.v. comfort
corner of Fourth nnd Carnarvon slreets . . . ,, _��� .....
and travfl by our line.    - nu will f.nd
I. O. O. P. AMITT l.ODOB NO. 17��� Thi jit i0 your BdVMUu   o ronrult us for
rrirular   meeting   of   Amity   lodKe   No
27, I. O. O. F., ts beld every Momla;
nliht at * o'clock In Odd Fellows' Hall
corner Carnarvon and Ettftitli ntrestl
VialtlnK brethern cordially Invited
It. a. Merrlthew. N.O.; ll w. Snnntsr,
V. O.; W. C. Coatham. P ll. reiorr
tnx Hfi-rit.irv ��� J. W. MacI>omtld. fln.'m-
clal secretary.
1 W.   E    FA I,ES���Pioneer  Funeral   Plrecto
I     and   I'-fibalmer.   ��*12-S1R   Agnes   H'nel
oppost.o Carnegie Library.
rule:', ami  rvserv.i'.lons
E. GOUI.ET. A����nt.
Naw Westminster
ll.  W. HltoniE, O. P.   V, Vsncoumr.
A Chicago man testified in police court the other day
that he had got drunk on grape juice. Probably he did,
but it had had treatment a little different from the kind
that has made famous the American secretary of state.
The Bank of Vancouver
Branches Throughout the  Province of  Brltlth  Columbia.
Savings Department at all llriirirln-s Deposits of Ono Dollar anil
Upward! received and Interest at the highest current rate paid or
credited half yearly.
Drafts _nd Travellers' Cheque* sold, payable In all  parts of tbe
CHAS. G. PENNOCK, General Manager,
New   Westminster   Branch: A. W. BLACK, Managtr.
Ier   4
.  Ltd.)���Funsra
find  ,.
r*      Parlors  40R
Weatmlnster.    I'hone  III
A Cincinnati man cut the feather from a woman's hat
because it tickled him. Question: Did he cut the feather
off because it tickled him or because it tickled him to cut
it off.
Chicago, Oet. 20. MIsb Mario Col
lier, who disappeared Friday leaving
a note saying ilia; she had been ostrn
cisod by Boclety because niu- formerly
was a nurse in leper colony, returned
She asserted tbat the unfounded ro
ports thai nim waB suffering from
leprosy, causing hor friends to forsake
lur, had �����_��� discouraged hor thai bIio
had determined to shoot herself, Sho
���-aid that MiHH a, Benjamin, of Milwaukee, an acquaintance, had persuaded In r not to end her life,
BOILERS   Riveted Steel Pipes
 BURN OIL     ���
ster Hoard of Trade meets In thetwsr/
Muni, city Hall, as follows' Third Frl
day of saoh rponth: quarterly niei.lnt
on ths third Friday or February. May
AiisuHt and November i.t H p tn. An
nual meetings on the third Friday 0!
February. C. H. Rtusrt Wade, secre
Sale, IiKedn, UiiHlniits Letters, etc.; eir
{'ular work upoelullHt. All work Mlrletl)
confidential 11 Harry, rootn 411 West
minster Trust Hlk.    I'hone 702
rlrttera. Hoilcltors. etc. 40 Irftme Street
New Westminster. O. B, Corbould, K
c    J. It. c.mnt.    A. ES. MeColl.
P.  O.   BOX  44?
Montreal.   Oct
  21     Another   Hal-
lan stabbing affair occupied
'tlon of tin*
      . the a"' ti
,. police today, Armando To
ro. !l tfcvinti'tn year-old boy, of 513 81
Tlmotbe Stteet, having been attacked
.���mil out in live places on Sunday night
viiilo BtnndinK Iri front or his home.
Chlel of Detectives Qharpentler hh-*
Ws men have ii clue which they believe will lead to an arrest within a
few  hours.
Tom's Btory Ih to the effect that he I
���ainb' standing outside hla homo last i
���u'.glil, about ten-thirty,  when a com- I
patriot whom he knows Bllnhtly by
sight, very ilriink oame along aad Indulged In Insulting epithets, words
followed! growing hotter and more angry, and suddenly, Toro says, be wan
attacked and stabbed, the knife enter
ng his body live times.
in his weakened mate, and despite
hla wound*, Toro nays that be man
nged to disarm liin assailant, and drag
him mosl of the way to the east Si.
Catherine Btreel police station. A few
yards from the Station ho broke away,
and has managed no far to elude the
Toro was taken to Notre Dame hon-
P'tal, where ii was found that the
mosl serious wond was a severed ar-
ti.ry  In  bis arm. '  -
Portland, Ore., Oct, 21 Painless
killing of the hopelessly Insane or
mentally defective wan advocated in
an address al the Plrgl Unitarian
church, when Dr, Calvin B. White,
state   health   oflicer,   spok"  on   "Com
merclal Waste; Its Cause and Cure "
One-third of Oregon's taxes go for
the keep of those win, nro menially de
flclent, Insane, Incorrigible or criminal," Bald Dr. White. "This burden In
greater than the people sbould bear
Although thoro are many who would
oppose it, I believe thai the painless
doing away with the unfortunates who
are Incurable would be a good action,
Thoy are an economic dead weight
tliat hoars hard on the rent of tile people of the Btate."
Let us make your reservations early and secure
best accommodation at the minimum rate.
We arc agents for all ocean lines and can give you
your choice of rail lines to the seaboard,
11. 0, SMITH, C. P. & T. A. W.  R.  DDPEHOW,  O.  A.  P.  D.
l'i' Granville Street, Vancouver. 1 hone Private Kxchange 8134
te-���-it-law, solicitor, etc. Teli-nhom
UTJ, Cahle address "Johnston.'
Code, "Western Union." OffloSS, Uiili
liloi-k. fo'.- Columhla street, New West
minster. II. C.
sldo ��� Barristers and Solicitors, West
minster Trust Hilt., Columhla street
NifW Westmlnsti*T. D. C. Cable addrest
"Whltesl*!." Western Union. P. O
Drawer 200. Telephone ��9 W. 1
Whiteside. K. Ci H. L. Edmonds, r
.1. HTILWKLI- CLUTK, Bnrrlster-at-lail
solicitor, etc.; corner Columhla am
McKensle slreets, New Weiitmlnster
B. O.   P. O.   Hox  112.    Telephone   711
Holleltor and Nol/iry. Office-. Har
hlock, 2H Lornfc street, New Westmin
ster,  I). C.
Mol-lMItHIE.     MARTIN     A    OA8BAD1
Barrlslara and Bollcftors. ��06 to sit
Westmlnstor Trust Illock, 11, Tl. Mar
lln,   V.'.  o.   McQuarrie   and  Ueorge 1.
Subscribe for
COAL MININU righta of ihe Dominion.
In Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta,.
the ViAon Territory, the Northwtfl���Tm*
rltorli'H und In s portion of the l'rov|no��
of Ilrillsh Columhla. may be leased for a
term of twenty-one years at an annua*
rental of 11 an acre. Not more than tit*.
] acres wlll be leased lo one aiiplloant.
Application for a lease muat be mad*
l>y the applicant In [arson to the Aasafc
or Hub-Agent of the dlstrlcl tn which th��
rights applied for are situated.
In surveyed territory the land must b��
ih mi I bed by sections, nr legal sub-divisions of sections, Slid In utmnrvcyed territory the tract applied for shall tx*.
Staked out br the applicant himself.
Kncli application must  be m-companls*
hy a fee of li Wlilch wlll he refunded IT
i"    ilgMe  applied  f..r   no   n.,i  avalUSU.
i'ut   not   otherwise.    A   royalty  aball   b��
paid  on  ths merchantable  output of tha
| mine nt the rate of five centa per ton.
i     I he   peraon   operating   the   mine   shnlt
furnish   the   Agent   with   ewern   return-*
iiccnuhilnn for the full quantity of m-st-
ehnnlubla  coal  mined  and   pay  the  ro��-
alty  thereon,  lf the conl   mining   right*.
ure nut being operated aueh returns etioui*
be   rurnlshod at least once a  year.
The lease wlll Include the caal mloln��
rltthts only, but ths leasee wlll bs asr*
mltted to purchase whatever avallabl��
iiirfacv rights mar hs considered necea-
enry for lhe working of the mlns at tb*
rule of Iio an acre.
f'or full Information applloatlon shoul*
hn  made to the Hecretnr/  of the Depart-
tnenl  of the Interior, Ottawa, or to *nr
Agent or Hub-Agent of Dominion landa.
_,   r.   H'tmtr KInlst-sr of the Interior.
N R���Unauthorised publication of tbb>
advertisement wlll not be paid for.
Transfer Co*
Offlc* Phon* lit.     Barn Ph*n�� IU
���tgbl* ttr*tt.
BagRM* Dtllverai Promptly t*
*hj part of thn elty.
Light and Heavy Hauling
P.O. Box 84 Dally News Bldg.
of all kind*.
The Daily News   PrleM r'% ^Ta?������ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1913.
American Government Expert Reports
Briefly on New Gold  Field
in North.
Scotch ol men nrr Stampeding from
'Seward, Valdez and oilier points on
the coast of southwestern Alaska to
1lie reported new gold Strike on the
Nclehlna river, according to Ur. J. C.
Martin, of the D, H. geological survey,
who Is down from making a short examination of the dlstriict during  the
past summer.
"Not eiiouuli work lias been done to
determine whether It will make a
���camp," he said. "It will take at leaBl
a year to ascertain even Its approximate value, but scores are going in
there. Those who aro lucky have a
horse or two; others are carrying
from fifty to eighty pounds of supplies on tlieir bucks. Inevitably many
of them will be disappointed, as, under ihe new law, they must make a legitimate discovery of mineral before
tbey can perfect a location, Tliere Is
no horse feed In the country and
none at Knlk. We fed our animals on
Corn meal and oatmeal for some time.
Mnny of tlie stampeders who locate
claims wlll doubtless come back and
say It l�� a great camp; the fellows
���who are carrying the packs will endure
a great deal of hardship, they will be
umilile to make legitimate locations,
and, naturally, when they get bark,
tliey will lie bitter knoekers."
Undi r authority wired to hlm from
Washington, Doctor Martin gave out
the followinn official Statement deal-
Inn with tiie district:
Real   Information Scarce.
"It Is Impossible lo present now
���uny more than such a brief general
description of the geographic nnd geologic features of the district as may. it
Is hopel, lie of value lo those who contemplate liolng there. It should lie
Stated at the outset that it is not pos-
sible now  to forecast the future.
"I Is believed that at least some of
lie claims wlilch have been developed
during the past summer are worthy of
further development on a larger scale,
but are for the most part poorly
equipped. In some cases, apparently
aimless little stampedes, which are
now In progress from several of the
Alaska towiiB, are not Justified.    The
latter statement should not be interpreted as a condemnation of the disirict any more ihan the former Is an
Unqualified indorsement of lt. The
facts are that the extent of the productive territory is highly problematical and cannot be determined at this
senson wllh the outfits which are now
being taken in, nor can legal dlscor-
ies be made under these circumstances.    The   work   for   Ihls  winter     Is
[freighting supplies and WtUpsawlng
lumber  rather  than    staking    snOW-
|bankn The former activities will be
better for the district, not only be-
I cause they constitute a more substantial form qf development, but because
they are less conducive to metaphor!
'cal cold  feet and  will afford Icbh op-
lliortunitv for the dissemination of hard
S luck tales.
Strike on Albert Creek.
"The Btrike wlilch bss aroused  the
i present Interest  is in Albert creek, a
'Bmall tributary of I'rooked creek.
whicli flows In Nelchlna river. Albert
|creek rises near the headwaters of
Alfred erecK, which Ib tributary to the
��� Matanuska river through Caribou
creek. II a situated aboul 110 miles
by trail from Knlk and can also be
reached from Valdez and Cordova, being about sixty-five mlleB west  of Taz-
illna roadhouBe on the wagon road from
| Valdez and Chltlna to Fairbanks.
| "The Nelchlna valley is a country of
, moderate relief. The mountains are
I for the post part greatly rounded and
rise to elevations of four thousand to
nix thousand feet above sea level. Tlle
��� moulli of Albert creek Is at an elva-
Itlon of about thirty-five hundred feet
'pud ib above timber line. The nearest
| timber Ib about four miles east of the
ramp across the divide from the bead
of Sleigh creek. Timber may also be
obtained at a somewhat greater dlB-
tance, near the mouth of Crooked,
and about half way down Alfred creek.
��� The timber is of only fair size and
quality. Morse feed Is abundant on
Alhl rt creek and at other neighbor localities, although there are numerous
j intervals along thc trails where It Ib
| scanty or absent for considerable distances.
"The  local   rocks    consist of  sand-
; stones underlain In places by volcanic
bi-ds and dipping at moderately steep
ancles    They  are cut  by    numerous
��� small dikes.
"It Ib believed  that Ihese rocks do
not constitute the probable source of
I tho placer gold. (Travel benches ex-
| tend to an altitude of at least -.800
, feet.    While  tlle  source  of  the  gold
��� cannot be affirmed at present, lt Is
believed that reconcentratlon from ex
jtremely  disseminated    gold  In  these
bench gravels Is an adequate source.
"There is no available evidence that
the high bench gravels contain work
able placers, and It Is probable th.it
they do not. It is not known whether
the discovered placer deposits occur
where there haB been reconcentratiuii
by the present streams or whetherthe
concentration was effected by previous
streams in old channels. These and
other scientific questions, together
with the all Important practical question as to how much of the district la
workable placer ground must wait for
their solution until moru work is
Heaps Scorn on Dauntless Pair Who
Wanted to Be Moving Picture
Denver. Colo.. Oct. 21. -Scorn waB
heaped today on the heads of Col. William F. Cody (HufTalo Bill) and I.leut-
(len. Miles during the session of the
convention of the Society of American
IndlanB by Cbaiincey Yellow Robe, a
full blooded Sioux from South Dakota.
Me bitterly denounced the part the
two men had played in the recent
re-enactment of the battle of Wounded Knee, the last great Indian hattle,
for the benefit of a moving picture concern.
HS related how "these Iwo 'heroes.'
who were not even there when It happened, made a mockery of this tragedy to his race for their own profit
and cheap glory."
"Vou ask how to settle tlle Indian
troubles," he began. "I have a BUg-
eestion. Let Buffalo Bill and Gen.
Miles take some soldiers and go
around ihe reservations and shoot
them down. That will settle the Indian's troubles. Let them do In earnest what they have been doin.*; at the
battlefield of Wounded Knee.
"Those two. who were not even
there when lt happened, went back
and became heroes for a moving picture machine.
"You laugh, but my heart does nnt
laugh. Women and children and old
men of my people, my relatives, were
masBacred with machine guns by the
soldiers of thiB Christian nation while
the fighting men were waway. It was
not a glorious battle and 1 should
think these two men would be glad
they were not there. But no. they
want to be heroes for moving pictures
Vancouver,   Wash.,   Oct.   21���Infor-;
* mallon charging Jack  Smith and J. I
i Mcl.eod. two    Vancouver    policemen, ]
j with   burglary   In   the  Becond  degree
, waK filed in the superior court today
by the county attorney.    Jack Smith
ls a brother-in-law of Ward, formerly
; chief of police.
U. L. Frazer, a  merchant who had
I heen inlHsing goodei from hisdrygooda
store,    planned to catch the burglars
| who were despoiling hlin.    With Her-!
i man P. Sigebrecht, a BOldler, he made
I a bed in a back room, commanding a
| view of the whole store.    At 4 a. m.
the   front   door   opened   and   a   man
sneaked  in, going to the rear.    Sige- j
brecht covered  the Intruder with his
gun  and   forced   him   to  hold  up  his'
hands. The Intruder proved to be Jack
I Smith,   policeman,   who   said  he  had I
heard  a noise  InBide and  entered  to
.catch the burglar.    Mcl.eod, who was |
i at the door, left at once.
The acciiBed policemen say that a ���
! tool box had been opened on the North '
I Bank road and two bars stolen, so they ,
were looking for thleve3 and when |
!lhey heard some one coughing in the ���
i Frazer store they went Inside. They
happened to have a key that fitted the
Port Townsend, Oct. 21.- Frederick
Harper, son of Collector of Customs
F. 0. Harper, was killed al noon Saturday, while hunting with his brother-
in-law, B. Hex Smith.
Harper and Smith were on a hunting expedition, and were making their
way through the peninsula between
Discovery and Sequim bays. They had
reached a point seven miles back of
Uncas, and Harper was climbing
around a gulch above a water fall of
Discovery creek. He loat his footing
and was hurled downward to the
creek bottom, where it waB impossible
for Smith to get him out.
The fall crushed Harper's head, and
death resulted almost instantly. Smith
made his way to Brown's ranch near
Uncas and sent work of the fatality.
Early Sunday morning a party with
two pack horseR left for the scene of
death, and after following an old military trail for several miles a new trail
was cut through the undergrowth to
where Harper had fallen. So difficult
waB the traveling that It was evening
before the body was brought to L'ncas.
and it was taken to Fort Townsend
Sunday night.
Collector and Mrs. Harper were notified of the accident late Saturday
night and reached here Sunday morning.
i Authorities Ssy He Was Intoxicated at;
Time of Auto Accldsnt When
Man Was Killed.
Seattle, Oct. 21.���t-awrenci "1-ar
.���>" Duke, son of Brodle Duke, tobacco king, who on Friday last was held
by a coroner's jury to be responsible
for the death of Henry N. Farr and of
Thomas G. Simmons In an automobile
?clliseicn near Riverton last Wednesday night, was formally charged with
manslaughter In an Information filej j
by.Chief Deputy Prosecuting Attorney
Kobert H. Evans at noon yeaterday.
Duke Is at liberty on $5,000 bond. ���
The defendant Is charged In this in
formation with being responsible lor
the death of Farr only. It Is alleged
that Duke was careless, Intoxicated
and that, at the time of the accident
.'���e was not only exceeding the speed
Iln.'t of twenty-four miles an hour, but
was on the wrong side of the road.
After preferring the charge of negligence ln driving an automobile upon
an dover the -_ody of Farr, and mortally wounding i-.'m, Evans se:< up
tbat "said Lawrence Duke did then
and there carelessly, negligently, unlawfully and feloniously operate imd
drive said automobile in this, that, at
said time and place, the sa'd Lawrence
Duke was drunk and Intoxicated, md
unlit to drive and operate said automobile; and tbe said Lawrence Du' .
did then and there operat-S ttii drive
said automobile over, upon aild sion**:
said public road and highway &i i
rale of speed la excess pt the rate allowed by law, to-wlt, at a rate ln ex'
cers of twenty-four miles per hour, and
-the said Lawrence Duke did then and
tl- re unlawfully drive said automobile
a'.ong the lefthand aide of said public
v ad and highway, Instead of along,
over and upon the righthand side
thereof, and each and all of said sets
afnrrsrid, did then snd there cause
ssld automobile so driven by the said
Lawrence Duke to enter Into, upon
anH over the body ot said Henry N.
Fsrr, thereby mortally wounding aud
killing the aald Henry N. Farr."
Witnesses endorsed by the stale
sre: J. B. Newton, Joe Jennings, Mrs.
J. B. Newton, George Orth, Crawford
E. White. Alfred C. Hoglund, J. Shuts,
Herbert Beebe, Dr. J. Tate Maaon.
Prosecuting Attorney John F. Murphy.
R. H. Gray, T. B. Nlckson and E. Pier-
Duke wtll be arraigned to plead on
Wednesday before Judge J. T. Ronald
In the criminal court.
Real Bargains
Royal   Mercantile   Company
Cliff Block, Sixth Street
Our stock of furniture is too large for our floor space
and we will clear it out at prices that will give you
genuine bargains in all lines.
Don't Forget the date of Opening, Thursday, 23rd inst.
Royal Mercantile   Company
Victoria, Oct. 21.���By capturing flrat
and seoond plaoe In all three coutests
held hy the Canadian Artillery asso-*
elation last June the F_fth Regiment,
C. 0. A., ot Victoria, haa clearly eetab-
llshsd Its title of the crack garrison
artillery regiment In Canada. Lieut -
Cot Currie haa received a telegram
from Major C. H. ... Sharman, eecretary of the association, to the effect
tkat No. 1 Company had been award-
ed twn second plaoee and a flrst and
tkat No. t Company had won the two
flrat and the other second. No. i
Company competed in the Moveable
armament class and the scores tn thla
have not yet heen worked out
This Is the fourth year hi the laat
Ave that the Fifth has dene enaoUy
what It did thla year, won Ml the
prises there ire. There are four tro-
ofclee swsrded tor the sis hevan, aad
that all kiH* to VJetorli.
Bring 3 Coupons and 25 Cents
To this office and receive a handsome Pennant in three
"'"'   ' "*' il
colors.   Size 15 x by 36 inches.
. *
.    Bring three of tMee eottpow andtwtmty-five cent* to The N��wa officj,
and receive ojo* of the'beautify Weatmlqiter P��iMU>t��. In ease you ar* tiot
a subscriber bring �� eenWfc* ope montWr wbatription and K cents for pgg#
nant Addreee ail mall ord��s to llie Newa, Ntw WoimtoeUr, B.C. Sprite
6c extra for matting. .���<>;*$     "":t^:-.
VM*|ljf^^      '    **������'*���
���#_:.-'��� ".:'������������������'���.. fti.-h'-;*''/;' ���
'-^ :f-\
w ���*������������ T *AOE FOUR
Fresh ^iVater and Salt
Until Spring Big Halibut Vessel Will
Be Used in Fishery Protection
The halibut steamer Roman, owned
by the Columbia Cold Storage company of this port. iB now under charter "to the department of marine and
fisheries in fisheries protection work.
The big steam    trawler   was   turned i
Four-masted  Schooner Being  Built at
Port Coqultlsm���Will Csrry
Lumber to West Indies.
Port Coqultlam, Oct. 21���Within the
space of two months the steam auxiliary schooner now being built in the
yards of the Coqultlam Shipbuilding
and Marine Railway company for the
lumber trade between the Fraser river
over to the department of Friday, the an(] the WefJt ind|egt which i8 expect-
ed to develop when the Panama canal
is ready, will be completed and ready
for launching. The hull of the big
craft is now practically finished. The
planking of the main and poop decks
17th. and until spring will be in the
service of the government.
Captain Frederlcksen, who for a
considerable lime has been in charge
of the Roman, will, it is supposed, be
at his place when lhe vessel goes on has been laid and the work on the deck
the halibut run again. While engaged j houses Is in an advanced stage,
as at present Captain Newcombe will i It will be impossible to launch her
ba In command. The vessel's sailing until after the dredging of the mouth
���crew are still at their posts, but the of the Pitt, the contract for which has
-ibI.i- men. of course, are not needed. , been awarded by the Dominion gov-
Afford Protection. ernment to the Pacific Dredging com-
A despatch from Vancouver con- I pany, is finished. The dredging has
tains the following relative to the ! not been started as yet. but It is hoped
chartering of the Roman: |t0 have the schooner in the water by
Vancouver Oct "1 ���That every ef-1 January at the latest. Some time ago
fort'is being made "by the department; Col. J. D. Taylor. M.P., promised that
of marine and fisheries to give all the ^ dredging would be completed by
protection possible to fishing vessels g��J*����� ^ sh'P was "*<* for !��
opcr.iting off this coast, and that sev- j "V���"���*
eral vessels have received asistance
at lhe hands uf government boats
Within the past two months, was   th��
The vessel is the largest ever built
jon the lower mainland of Tlritish Columbia,   and   she   is   conceded   to   be
Exporters of Coast Fear Difficulty In
Next Two Months���Charters
Tonnage for the shipment of grain
to Kuropean and Oriental markets hi
November and December is going to
be unusually scarce, say coast exporters. It Is believed the shortage
will also be felt in other lines. During
the next two months not more than
half a dozen vessels already under
charter are expected to arrive, and
practically none are in sight available
for engagement, the last having been
taken a few days ago.
Tramp steamships are in big deman-1
on the coast. Many which came around
from the east with coal were chartered before arrival to transport lumber to Australia and the Orient. Most
of those fixed for the offshore grain
trade have arrived and been dispatched.       % .
Gibson & Co. have chartered about
a dozen vessels on Australian account
in the past few months. They have
lately rechartered the Norwegian
steamer Hornelen from J. J. Moore &
Co. for lumber from the North Pacific
to Australia at 5s. Ud.
The same firm also chartered the
barkentine Kohala for lumber from a
northern port  to Port  Plrie, at 50s.
Hind, Rolph & Co. announce the
charter of the steamship Harpallon
and the schooner Luzon, and the Shipowners' association of the Pacific
coast have given out the fixtures of
the schooners Mahukuna and Kores-
The  Harpallon  has  been   chartered
Procressive Association  Also  to Collect Fees Which Are Past Due-
Other Matters.
At the Progressive association executive meeting yesterday afternoon, a
plan to canvass members whoso fees
are badly In need of renewal, was proposed and initial stepB taken for Us
fulfillment. The plan ls to have each
of a number of members take several names from the list of those who
have fallen behind, and make an effort to persuade these to renew or pay
their memberships. The scheme will
receive further consideration at a
meeting to be called soon.
Capt. Boyd was present and by
means of a number of charts showed
his reasons, previously stated to the
association in a letter, why the sandheads lightship should not be moved
from Its moorings despite the efforts
of some Vancouver people, including
a C. P. R. captain, In that direction.
Capt. Boyd was asked to assist In
drawing up a technical letter which
after endorsation by other local
bodies,  will be sent to Ottawa.
Secretary Darling told of progress in
'nteresting industries In this city.
Because of negotiations still pending
no announcements were made. It was
���said, however, that owing largely to
'he efforts of the association Messrs.
Smith and Oarrlck. a Toronto firm,
had started a wire mattress manufactory in Sapperton and were now employing 12 men.
The car men suggested to the assaulted Hindu tbat he accompany
them on the return journey to Twenty-
fifth avenue, remarking, "We will get
thoBe fellows on the next car up."
Acting on the suggestion the Hindu
uccompanied the car men to Twenty-
fifth avenue, where a telephone message was sent to the South Vancouver
Pollce Constable Irving aud Patrol
Driver Combes at once turned out
with the patrol wagon aud overtook
tho street car on its way back to
Hiver road. The Hindu was riding lu
the front part of the car with the
motorman. At a switch near Kifty-
lirst avenue the up car was standing
and inside sat two Hindus whom. It is
alleged, were the two men who had
assaulted and attempted to rob the
other Hindu. The constables arrested
the mon and conveyed them to the
pollce office, where they were detained.
equally as large if not larger than any   to  take barley at 38s.  from   I'ortland
built, on Vancouver Island. She is of or I'uget Sound for the l'nited King-
wood construction throughout and dom er Europe. The Luzon gets 51s.
measures 2nd feet long. | for a lumber cargo from the North Pa-
Schooner  Rigged. cifi*-  to  Duuedin,  New  Zealand.    The
She will    bo    schooner-rigeed.  will j Mahukona has been engaged for a voy-
have four spars and fitted with steam; age   from   i'uget   Sound   for   Delagoa
oil-burning engines of sufficient  pow-: Bay  with  lumber.    The  Forester has
her  at  a  speed  of  nine'boen taken on private terms antl will
knots an hour. |go from a North Pacific port to Val-
Whlle  mainly  built  for the lumber ��� paraiso fur orders.
trade, the vessel is so equipped as to |  ���
carry cargo of any description.    She
substarce of a statement made by
Captain George Robertson, agent for
the department at Victoria, In reference to a grossly exaggerated report
deal t,g with the alleged absence of
protection to fishing craft, following
the ;,i rival or the disabled fishing
schooner Jessie in tow* of the steamer | er to drive
Gray, lecently from Rose harbor.
Cap ain Robertson states that quite
recently several lisliing craft have
been given assistance without any
���cost to their owners. Rut a week or will also have accommodation for 25
two ago the Vancouver fishing vessel pasengers. Cabins for passengers and
Roval City was picked up by the Crew aTP now beil,S erected fore and
steamer Newington under Cox island \*-* on *hl' mrlin deck. They will be
and towed to Alert bay. Also, during |equipped with the latest conveniences.
this period the government chartered I   ' ,ln  Luml?'r, 7r,ad?"
steamer l.ccbro picked up the crew cf L ���e R<;lioc,ner will likely he operated
the Weiding. sheltered them, and put &.*** ^'Ide���.  the < oquitlam  Ship-
them ot. board the Q. T. P. steamer nt W*&"2"''Y',"" ",ailwa,v �����pany.
���    ���, i i    ai. _��� _t     *     .    iThe company  will  pace  her  In   the
Ikeda. and in    he case of the Jessie. ������_������-_  ^   _., h  P ��;
it was the Leebro that picked her up ;Thi_ Ira,lp ,,���._ nQ, __,_, bnt _       ^
sale  anchorage.   for h|mh(.r ,n  ���._ nrit|sll  t.olonil,a lnl
Mili  towe-il  her   to
The Jessie lost ber wheel at a point
about five miles from Hanger Rocks,
when her shaft carried away and the
wheel tested the laws of gravitation.
She was subsequently picked up by
the Leebro and towed to Rose harbor.
Young  Logger Meets Instant  Death���
Lest Vancouver Surveyors  Have
Turned Up.
the tropics of the Atlantic is expected j
when the Panama canal is opened. The !
possibility  of  conducting    a    lumber
trade  with   South   American   Atlantic '.    Vancouver, Oct. 21.-  The body of A.
coast  ports   is   also  being   considered   L.   Fulmer  has  heen  brought  to    the
''"���  ihe_."n_pa"y-    Port Coquitlam will  city from  Barber's cami) on  Bute  in-
He   was  killed   Instantly   by     a
tree on Saturday while at work
,   ,i     ,, ,.        , ,. "���- "" axeman.    The dec-eased  was  28
are five,  on the Pltl and Fraser rivers ,._,_-_   ,i,i ������ i  ���.,       r ��� ,
government vessels ever on the look-1    U D, Shafner. manager of the ship- ��?^ ^ 'coun"v' Pwmsvh'mh.  He
out for vessels in distress in  British   building company, is a  firm  believer  h��d h��-nT wnA i��� thf
Columbia waters.   They are the New-   In the industrial and commercial pos-'   "        ���"���>.,    n*
Ington,  the  recently  chartered  steam *sibilities of the Pitt and Kraser rivers
trawler Roman, which is In charge of ln"d thinks that considerable trade can
Captain  Newcombe,  the Estevan,  the!bp   worked   up   between   these   rivers
Motorman and  Conductor    on    South
Vancouver Street Car Would
Make Gocd Detectives.
South Vancouver. Oct. 21 -By a
ruse suggested by Motorman Docharty
and Conductor Coldwell. of the B. C,
E. It. Rosenberg road cars, two Hindus were arrested last night on a
charge of holding-fop and assaulting a
fellow Hindu at llf Main stri ��� t station of the Westminster aod Eburne
inieriirban track. The street car men
surprised two Hindus In 'he act of
beaiing and, il is alleged, a'temptine
to rob a third Hindu whereupon the
two bolted along  the    track    toward-
Martin Powell Appears in Court���Macnamara Wlll Join Him Today-
No New Evidence.
Following their second trip across
the continent from Detroit, three
police officers and a resident of that
city were again placed on tlie witness
stand yesterday In connection with the
retrial of Charles Dean. In the main
none of the evidence varied from that
given formerly.
OfTicer FIneberg was of the opinion
! that Martin  Powell's  hair   wtu  dark;
i (ieorge B.  I'ratt. the young man who
i has   given   evidence   before,   thought
Powell's  hair   was   auburn,   but  later
correcting himself called  it  "blonde."
Martin Powell appeared In court for
the first time   since   the   commencement  of  the  retrial.    A.   II.   Macneil.
K.c, applied fot James Macnamara's
appearance in court, and this being
granted by the court, the prisoner will
likely bc brought down from the penl
Police Lieutenants Thomas O'Grady
and Dumber am] E. N. Sutherland, of
New Westminster, testified yesterday.
Amendment to Liquor License Bylaw
Given First Reading���Prospects
for Another Factory.
The prospect of an additional factory being added lo the lowa Lumber
company of this city was foreshadowed In n communication to the city
council read at the meeting yesterday
afternoon asking that the mad from
Brunette Btreet to the mill he placed
In a passable condition. The company offered to supply the lumber for
the plunking at a cost ot 11,1.50 per
thousand feet, same to be paid for
when the city sells its bonds.
In the communication It was stated
that the plant would commence opera
tions in the near future with 15 to 211
men on the force and should the negotiations for an additional factory be
consummated, a much larger force
would be given employment. The letter was referred to a committee to report.
A bylaw amending the liquor license
bylaw authorizing the Issuance of hot
tllng licenses was given first reading.
This provides for the license commissioners to Issue bottling licenses together with others, at a fee of $15(1
per annum.
A letter was read from the cltv so-
| Mellors.   McQuarrie,   Martin   and   Car*.
:sady.   regarding  the  conveyances    to
|the city of lands required to open up
(Nanalmo street.   The difficulty now is
to convince the registrar tbat lbe city
has power to convey the land that was
formerly vested In the city as B street
The matter was now In the bands of
the registrar and If his favorable decision cannot be obtained, tbe ci'y can
request  him to refer it  to the Inspector of legal offices or to the attorney
general.    It   was    Intimated    that    It
might   require special   legislation.
City clerk Duncan, returning offloer al Saturday's bylaw election, reported the results on the three ques-
I tlons submitted.
Much Slandered and Susplcioned Bank
Note  Finds Wsy  Back to City
The prodigal's return had nothing
on what happened at. the city council
yesterday. It was the first time the
aldermen had met since thu big fight
and the defeat of the gas bylaw on
Saturday and tho opposing factious
smiled nt each other like groggy ring
artists across thu council floor, when
lu among them came a shrinking, shivering  form.
As Ihe pitiable object stood before
tbem Alderman Ilryson nudged hia
neighbor und whispered in a voice
hoarse from recent tirades on the gas
bylaw, " who Is this?"
"It was a moment before the answer enme; then the prodigal, wllh
tears trickling down Its wrinkled face,
gathered Its tattered edges about It
nnl said 'mid sobs, "I am the tin bill
given as an option on the gas plant.
I 'bought I waa gone forever, but
James Cunningham bid me a lingering
got dbve anil sent me to you."
Well, the way Alderman Bryson
welcomed the little stranger wus gooif
to see. The much slandered, much
susplcioned tenner was at once given
a home, with everything found, with
ithe rest of tho money voted for a gas
London Stock Market.
London. Oct. 21. Money anil discount rates were steady today. The
bank of England secured most of tin-
M,000,000 ���(W K,||j off..red in tho
open   market.    The attitude of Servlu
towafds Austria's ultimatum created ���
favorable impression on the stock  ex-
Change and buying orders from  I'aris
ami Berlin hardened Quotations generally. Canadian Pacific and otber
rallwav shares lead the advance, In-
vestors absorbed the new loans ami
copper stocks advanced under a lirond-
linlng demand.
Found New Lake.
Port Arthur. Ont.. Oct 21. II. K.
Knobel, known In Port Arthur for ten
years us an explorer and prospector,
has returned from six weeks In the
north country and says that at the
watershed between Albany river and
streams tbat flow south be found a
new lake with two outlets, one leading to Albany river and Hudson bay
and the other to the Nlplgon, the Ink"
thus draining into two oceans, the
Arctic and the Atlantic.
PHONE  NO  204.
641 Front StreeL     Out of the High  Rent District
$30,000 Stock to Select From.
Now selling shoe slock of the  M   B.  Price Co., from  1)86 (.ran-
ville slreet.    Open evenings  till 9 o'clock
TONIGHT'S   SPECIAL���MEN'S $3.50   BOX   KIP   BOOTS   FOR   $1.50.
arrangements were made with 'be considered headquarters of the boat let
the Clray to bring her to Victoria, ar-,,11111 it is expected that she will pick up , failing t
riving Friday morning. the hulk of her outward bound cargoes as mr
Al the present time there
���Quadra and the Leebro.
The dredge King Edward, of the department of public works, will lie
probably all this week at her dock at
Bapperton while a broken shaft, part
of the dredging mechanism, is being
replaced. The big dredge recently
completed a channel at Ladner which
will allow the new Woodward's Landing and Ladner ferry boat to dock.
She has since that work, which look
but Hu days' time, been at work on
the new channel at the Sandheads,
and is working in an area of hard
clay ut present.
To Make Better Propress.
Eight   men  are  now   at   work  upon
thc hull of the new snagboat Samson
camp    for
some time,  was a very steady young
man and highly respected.    He was a
member of the J. O. O. F.   At the time
of death be had    a bank    book    and
cheques to the value of over $600, The
body is now await; ig an inquest.
To Reoraani.e Board.
The   North   Vancouver  ferry   board
is to be immediately reorganized. The
board ha._ been in financial difficulties
and seeking a way out cf the trouble
... a deputation took up the question with
AitHOUgh the wrecking outfit of the . Acting Premier Bowser at Victoria on
Vancouver Salvage and Dredging com- Thursday. Mr. Bowser's advice was
pan} let early yesterday for the that the city of North Vancouver could
scene of the foundering of the tug not legally appropriate runds in aid
1-iri'lly, of this port, at the Sandheads, of the ferries, but that the presenl
the Uu.* was lound upon arrival to be company would have to throw Itself
unfavorable and operations were bus- back on the city and dissolve. The
pended until this morning. The Fire- icity could then organize a new con-
tlj lies in seme 10 feet of water at cern and appropriate funds and by by
low   tide.     Her owners,   Dranev     and   law could later lease tl
and   the  West   Indies  and   South   America.     If  this  venture    of    the   firm
proves a success several more vessels
iof similar type will be built.
All  expect to make an announcement  concern to a new board
tilling the cause of the accident    to
Filling OH Tank,
le new oil tank scow built fur the
at the shipyards of the Port Coquitlam ' r. V. V "'h BC0W """, ",r lllf'
.Shipbuilding   companv.    Until    this ?       rrangport company to supply oil
week there were but six employed and to vessels on the river, was ailed
mote men still are lo be added. V ���->���;���*.>  at that company's wharf. A
For the Week Ending Sunday, Oct. 20
High. Low.
11 00 5:20
19 66 16:00
12.11', 5:65
20:06 17:10
18:06 6:50
21 05 IS:50
11 00 7:60
2:5:19 20:20
11.40 B:45
1 36   11:55
16:16 22:20
8:06 10:4H
16:46 22:50
Sand Heads.
High. Low.
Time. Ilt. Time, lit.
10:02 12.0 2:05 1.9
18:36 11.4 14:.r,s 10.4
11:03 12.0 2:51 2.0
1��:06 11.0 16:12 10.6
12:03 12.0 3:45 2.8
20:06 10.4 17:51 10.2
13:00 12.1 4:4H
22:18 -.6 19:13
13:42 12.2 600
0:33    9.6    7:10
14:15 12.4 20:46
2:06 10.2    S:10
14:46 12.6 21:23
assets of the
���\ resolution
to  carry  out  this  plan   was  put  Into
effect at a meeting of the ferry baard
Ihls morning.
Case   Dismissed.
Judge Mclnnes has dismissed the
suit of Francis J. Crosslar.d against
Samuel Horner, of Vancouver, and it.
<>. Clark, o' Victoria, for an alleged
balance Of $4M for making an Inspection and report of the Rosalie mineral
group on Valdez island. The defence
was that a sum of $100 had been paid
to Mr. Crossland and the balance was
contingent on a sale of the propi rty
being made. There had been no sale
made, following Mr, Crosslatid's report.
Lost Men Turn Up.
The two    missing    surveyors    win
P-HEMIER McBRIDE TO AM ERICA 'WPrf' ,ol!t between    Stony    lake    and
Lynn creek, while the other two of
tbelr party waded down the Capilano
to tiie waterworks intake, turned up
at the Seymour creek Intake station
on Sunday morning in a worn out
condition.   Tliey had started out. from
| small motor and pump were used for
tii" work. No such apparatus wlll in
n*i|uind when oil is discharged for
the tank is b^iiit high enough up 1 n
Its 1 cow to make the law of gravitation serve Tba sea-going tug Nellie
6! Thurston was also at the I'. C
Transport company's wharf yesterday.
We Serve
You Well
New York. OoL 21    The White Star
2.7 , lux r Olympic, the largest British ves-
9.8 eel afloat, wblch sailed from
,'(,���>; Southampton on Wednesday, October
SO'la. was reported oft Bandy  Hook here
g.g I tonight and will land her passengers -Stony lake on Friday afternoon and
(^4 [early tomorrow morning Among had been In the open for two nights.
44 Canadians aboard are sir Richard Mc- Te"** of strike-
47 I itridt-, premier of British    Columbia,     Robert Taylor, a Cumberland miner,
, and  liis secretary,  Lawrence  Macrae. ' spoke  to a   fairly  large audience    In
B* I   the Kmpress theatre on Sunday night.
I recounting  the  history  of  the  strike
TUG OWNERS SUE G. T. P. He  complained  Of  tha  action   of  the
FOR SALVAGE MONEY government In bringing in the militia.
 ������ lie declared  tbat    the    miners    were
Victoria. Oct. 21. -Set for hearing In I taunted and almost incited to revolt,
the admiralty courl  on October 31   Is I . .	
the case of the Vancouver Towboal
1 company, owners of the tug Lorne. and
'the Grand Trunk Pacific Steamship
I company, under whose house flag the
Premium Buck  Bacon, sliced, lb..35c.  steamer   Prince    Albert   Is   operated.
Ajax Bacon, sliced, lb 30c | The   lawsuit   has    arisen   out   of  the
1 stranding of the Albert at i'ort Simp-
Ison late last May. The Lorne pulled
I the vessel Into deep waler nnd the
I owners of the tug are seeking salvage
A   full   assortment   of   Foster  Clark's, money to the amount, nf $300.
I'lcnlc Hams, per lb   16c. \
Ideal Cream Cheese, per drum...  25c.
Soups In  tins at 2 for 25c.    Large
tins, each 25c.
Heinz Tomato Soup, 2 tins 25c.
Campbell's Soups, all flavors 2 for 25c.
Kdwards' Desslcated .Soups, In 6c pkgs
Cape Cod Cranberries, lb  15c.
Hwe.'t   I'otatoes,   6   Ihs ' 25c.
Spanish   Onions.   4   lbs    25c.
Table Raisins, per pkl 25c.
Dean's Grocery
Phone 386.
Burr Blo.k C.lumbia Street.
Thn Prince Albert was making 8
landing at the northern port when she
carried oast and struck the rocks, tear
lng hi r bottom badly. The tug Lome,
which happened to be In Ibe vicinity,
at tliat. time went to the assistance of
the  stranded  ship and  managed   to
free ber from the rocks. The Prince
Albert came souili under her own
steam, her double bottom preventing
the water from getting In. and she
was repaired al the H C, Murine Rallwav yards at Ksqulmalt.
This is Hi" llrst lawsuit, over salvage matters to com,- up In the local
ccurls for some time.
Queen Rewards Bull Fighter.
Madrid, flct. 21.���Boniblt, tlio millionaire bull fighter, who retired yesterday, is still the hero of the day in
Spain. He received yesterday as a
present from Queen Victoria, a scarf
pin with the royal crown in diamonds.
The Iver Smith Sales CO. Clearing Out W. E.
FALES' Furniture, Carpets, and Rug Stock
You Must Act Quickly Now
This Closing Out Sale has now been in progress for nearly fifteen days,
and when we started we had $40,000 worth of Furniture, Carpets and
Rugs. The stock is beginning to show the effects of the continued buying. There has been no let-up to it so far, and the Iver Smith Company
intend that there shall be none until the last piece is out of the way at
the close of the month.
This is a most remarkable sale of choice Furniture. Actually selling
new, choice goods to the customers direct at Factory Prices, and, in some
cases, less than Factory Cost. It's a Saving Chance that will not come
Pictures at Less than Half Price
Cane Chairs "
Cane Rockers"
Odd Bed Sprines were $5.00, now $1.75
Children's Rockers and Tables at Half
Double Roll Wall Paper, 16
yds. for only 10c. a Roll.
Remnants   of   Carpets   up   to Five Yards
$2 00 Carpet, Best Quality,
now only $1.40 a yard.
W. f. FALB' FURNITURE. Opp. Carnegie library
�� ��� pace PIVE
Coming Meeting of A. A. U. of C. Will Take up Important
Question in Montreal on Nov. 2�����Soccer Men Are
Showing Fight.
Saturday,  November  29, will   prob-ithe amateur and profcissioiial to play
ably go down in the history of Cana-1 together.
dlan spurt, for on that date the annual I    '"  few  Westminster a  strong
meeting    tf    the    Amateur    Athletic
borse bhow and the machinery will be
sturled up either today or Thursday lu
order to test the whole apparatus to
thut uny possible leaks cun be repaired In time for the opening ev'ent.
In I' spect to professional bockey, a
slight bitch has occurred during the
past two weeks between the syndicate
und the Patricks uf Vancouver, which
up to the present time shows no signs
Of a break.
In order that the question might be
settled with little fear of possible
trouble in the  future. It wus decided
j to call a general meeting of the shareholders which will be held early next
j week wben the question as to whether
there will be any pro hockey ln the
city this winter wlll be threshed out.
feel    ���
ing exists which shews symputhy with |
jthe movement Blurted In the east.
���Union of (unadu wlll be held In Mont, i Just because a baseball player mixes
real, when the most sensational and!'" n city league, accepting absolutely
revolutionary   motion   wlll   be   put  t0 J "o financial ussiBtunce whatsoever, he
the members lo vote upon. I'" S^l ,"**i ""'.!'"" a"d m***"^
r from   mixing   ln  other  sports   which
lbe motion to bc brought forward oome along in due season.
Is to the effect that amateurs be   al- | |���  Local Circles,
lowed tn compete with or ugalnst pro-1    An Instance of this wnn cited    last
_*_BhionulB    in    team    guines    lu    all'
liraticlui: of sport,
it UU been rorshadowid for some
little Cine that the present Btate of
affairs i> duo for a change and ther*
tore ih,- aotion of certain members of
the A. A. U. "ill probably clear the
un somewhat or wild rumors that are
(lying mound.
Tin- soccer men of practically the
wholo i. the Dominion are dissatisfied
with the present state ot affairs. Tbe
Dominion Football association uud the
a. a. i1. are banging together by the
merest kind of u thread whloh threatens l" snap ut uny moment and which
would iiiiuii lhat the footballers would
run thing! In their own wuy, allowing
pros uiul amateurs to compete with
and against, eaoh other This would
enable them to give the public the
best kind of sport which is obtainable
In this branch of athletics.
Qolt,  the  most  exclusive sport    111
the world,    places   no restriction    on
amateurs, us witness the open  championships, the absolute blue ribbon.
.   Not New Question.
The movement has started from the
week in Ihe case of A. W. Decker.
Decker played three games with the
liiilini,i*;ils in the city baseball league
last summer. If ever a man got an;
money through playing with ihe Ball
then Herb Ityall, prealdent and om
of the staunchest supporters of tbe
old time team, baa another guess
coining. Decker, us before mentioned,
played three games. Ile Is wanted by
the rugby club, bin Is debarred from
playing because of those three games.
Horn and Huhnke, two well known
players cf Kraser .Mills, tire wanted
tor tbe city basketball  league   this
winter. TIIeBe men played baseball in
the city league in the summer of 1918.
ln the fall of that year tbey applied
for reinstatement in the "amateur"
ranks und were admitted. Last sum
mer tbey jilayod baseball once more,
with the HOOM, city champions, and
Fraser Mills. Are tbey still eligible
to play basketball ? Not if the 11. t
A. A.  V. have anything lo do
Juice in twenty-two thousand, two hundred and sixty-five daya, walked out,
followed by the Arm conviction of the
court that he was entitled to his liberty without paying for it.
Dm everybody's still wondering why
he hoisted thoae two drinks.
The next to the bat was Pat McCann. Like nine out of every ten
drunks grabbed in this fresh water
port, I'at was just going to catch a
car when he was pinched. He had
had a few drinks and freely admitted
il; In fact be had had almost as many
drinks as Jimmy Stevenson had miss-
~~"'��� I ed, If his condition when arrested
..... , . Sunday night told anything,
of he Sacramento club, staged; ��Bure oi wagn.t bother|n' nobody,"
behind he bleachers here today just said Pat. "Ol WUS jist goin' peaceable
before the opening of the game, ended like to git a car to Port Moody when
with James being returned a  winner,  oi wuz arreted "
Wolvertuli was knocked unconscious] The car Pat Bald he was trying to
by the tall Portlamler. Today's flght. 'get, of course, had gone before yester-
it Is said, was lne climax of a feud !day morning, but he was told to move
winch began wnen James was with 'quickly and get another for the young
(It veland and Wolverton was leading j olty up Burrard Inlet
Il.c New Vork Americans.   Wolverton,!    There   were  also  on   the  list    five
it Is said, took offence today at some
remarks of James and attacked him.
were also on
other charter members of the Bed
Eye Rooters who absented themselves
and left a mite for the collection
Newsy I.alondo is heard from again.
Coast fans thought the last was heard
���if the French-Canadian when he pulled up stakes after Con Jones had set-
Mid with him for a season's salary
Itli It I l''ll>''"K   lacrosse,   such   season   being
ntereitinn Event* on the Burquitlam
Links Staged  During Holiday
More members than ever before attended the Burquitlam linl", of the
Vancouver Golf and country club dur-
j mg Ihe week end Just parsed, no less
I than 1)7 entering a competition on
I.n.t Saturday the monthly medal
competition was won by C. \V. St.
John, cf Vancouver, who turned in a
card of iiS-lS-80.
Over thirty competed together with
ethers playing on the course which
made progress somewhat slower than
On Monday, Thanksgiving Day, an
I*, hole competition against bogey waa
won by T. 1). Sherriff with one down.
A. P. FoBter, of Vancouver, took second place with two down. A tie occurred for third place, J. H, Diamond,
J. A. Yellowlees with three dewn. F.
II. Parks and F. J. Coulthard with four
down and G. L, McAdam with five
provincial board of Quebec, who
Ing that a strong feeling exists ln
Montreal as regards pros and rtinn-
tours playing together, have promised
it warm tunc ut the annual meeting of
tbe bend body Manitoba soccer men
held a meeting in Winnipeg some
months Sgo und but for the purest
kind of luck the prairie amateur board
were abb- to saie their face by asking
that the movement tO break away be
deferred until such action, ihen ponding between  iho ll. F. A. and thu A.
A.   '.'.,   tie   settled.
The question Is hy no means a new
ont. The (Ire hns been smouldering
for several years. Old country footballers come otn lo this country und
after seeing the Inside workings oj
meet r football In tbls country, anon
become   strong   converts   to  allowing
Yet the local branch of the amateur
body take up tbelr second application
for reinstatement and recommend to
the provincial board that the two men
Magistrate at    Port   Coquitlam
Busy Session���Charge of Assault
Against Two Men.
see- In question be given their "amateur'
stutus once more.
New   Westminster doeB not need    a
professional  football    team.    Perhaps
limited to half a dozen gameB. The
Patrick! brought him to the surface
once more by stating Lalonde was
their property and he would play wtth
the Vancouver hockey team this winter or take a lay-off.
The latest report from Montreal Indicates thut Newsy has decided that
Montreal  looks  good  enough  for any
snme players were paid for their ser- i man   anu*   therefore  a  Jump   into   the
vices while playing for the Itovera. It
is rumored us such, but what returns
these players obtained from the man
ager was little enough in many In-
static s to compensate tbem for tbelr
loss from being out of employment
during lhe time Ihey were playing the
The meeting In Montreal will take
up a grest question which might not
be settled Hns year or next. If It Is
held   out  until   next   year,   a   wager
haberdashery business is the latest
item from the east. A la Tommy Burns
and his Calgary outfitting store t.a-
londe has taken over a lease of a St
Catherines street store and will remain in Montreal, perhaps playing for
George Kennedy and his Canadiens
his winter In the N. II. A. Perhaps,
ves, but likely perhaps not. l.aloude
���luring the past few years has made
nore money from lacrosse and hockey
han any other athlete In Canada today.
tlmt the Dominion Football association ,
Ithdraw from the A. A.  I', and \    The   Patricks   say   he   will   play   in
its nutt affairs will probably find
a Miracle Can Prevent Athletics
from Winning Again Next
Only a baseball miracle can prevent
Ihe Athletics from Winning the title
nguin In 1914. Tho AlWetlcs today are
a team of yottftfm. a team still in
tbe process of contraction.
Take that outfield, young Eddie
Murphy, young Walsh, young Amos
Strunk and Reuben Oldring, who Is
not old as men age In the playing
end of baseball.
And take that infleld. "Stuffy" Mclnnls. n kid, and Eddie Collins, several
yenrs this side of 30. Thg same goes
for Jack Barry. Frank Baker I* somewhat of a veternn. He had several
���yeurs experience before he entered
ihe American league, but he should be
ns good for three years more as he
was this year.
Mack's star catcher, Wallle Schang,
Is a youngster, and several of Mack's
pitchers are minors. Joe Bush, who
was to Uie Olants tbls y��ar wbst
Hugh Bedient was In 1��12, Is t~ y~*n
old. I
���etter Team In 1114.
Three month* ago Connie said that
his team would win the American
league title this year and that tn 1��14
h�� would havf e��en a better team.
Connie has alwayi been known to look
further ahead than Tammany Hall tor
the right kind of men and he alio has
a habit of making propheolei that
rnrely fall. Ai ��� prophet the Ull
tactician li nigh Infallible.
Bender ��** Pl����k Through,
it is doubtful If Bend* and Plonk
wlll be seen In another wor ���series
even If the AthloMco win In MH
They have paid heavily to time and
their work thli year wm '"J*"1"
tho stundard thoy carried through
1��12. They wlll ho of some use
though next season, but tbe chler reliance must be placed upon thekid
hurlers and tho kldi appear to be ���
capable lot. Bush. Sbawkey and Brown
win bo three good pitchers next year.
There Is also a chance that Jack
Coombs will return. Jack will be In
n hospital for torn* tlm* ****** b"t
nurgery can probably aselit time In
mending his Ills beforo noxt June.
Also, do not be iurpriied f Connie
shows up on* or two new stew. Ho
hae a string of boyi under oover A
Ua of thom may he ready in W*>
House League Shows Up Strong With
Six Teams Comprising the
Willi six teams comprising the
House league the me...bers of which
are well known for their prowess with
the ten pins, bowling sTiould b�� elevated to a higher notch than ever thla
The schedule for the first section of
the season bas been prepared, the first
games being run off last evening on
the Club alleys. Here Is a list of the
six captains and their respective
players: .. ���
Captain Marshsll, Johnson, Huff,
Mclntyre, Dslly.
Csptalh Burnett, Garrett. Knight,
McKay. H. Smith.
Contain McOill, Robinson, Mnx, Burr,
Cap) sin Pike. Cornish, Chaput, D.
Sinclair. K. Ounn.
Captain Walters. Furness, Collins,
Decker, Sharpe.
Csntnln Sloan, Wlllette. Steele, Gilchrist. Haggman.        ���.._,���',
House Loigue Schedule.
Oct. Jl���Sloan vs. Pike.
Oct. ?2���Marshall vs. Burnett.
Oct. U ���Witters vs. McOill.
Oct. JT.���Marshall vs. Sloan.
Oct. if-.���Burnett vs. McGill.
Oct. 30-Pike vs. Walters.
Nov. 8.--Burnett vs. McOill.
Nov. 4���Marshall vs. Pike.
Nov. T��� Sloan vs. McGill.
Nov. 10.���McGill vs.   Marshall.
Nov. 11.���Burnett vs. Pike.
Walters vs. Sloan.
Nov. IT.���Marshall v*. Walteri.
Nov. 18.���Burnett vs. Sloan.
Nov. 21.���Pike vs. McOill.
Preparing for lerly Opening ef let
Rink���Trouble in Pro Hookey
Cropping up.
Arrangements were practically completed at a meeting of the Westminster Arena company for the opening of
the big Ice riak at Queen'i parjt early
next month. The band wai engaged
to piny every evening of the week and
also Saturday afternoons while plans
were laid for the holding of a fancy
dress carnival about the middle of
Deoember. _
Workmen hsve been engaged at the
horse show building for the r>ast few
days clearing away the sawdust which
protected the pipe* daring the recent
Vancouver this winter. Who wants to
say tiiat Canada's athlptie fox will not
'���o wearing the striped uniform of
Frank Patrick's aggregation?
Will Teur Canada Next Spring in Interests of Schools Lacrotse
The pending visit of Joe I_ally. the
Cornwall lacrosse magnate, who intends starting out from the Factory
Town early In tbe spring and organize schools lacrosse leagues In every
city of size throughout the prairie and
coast provinces, will likely bring results In later years. New Westminster tried out the stunt of organizing a
tchools league this past summer, the
four leading Institutions turning out
teams well worthy of tbls city and of
Canada's summer pastime. Lally wlll
start for the coast about Feb. 16, coming direct to Victoria and will then
work his way backwards to Fort William.
Lally. except for talking over matters with the officers of the local
league as to the workings of that organization dnrlng tbe past summer,
need hsve no fear of work ahead of
him In this city. The Idea took root
test summer. The only way in which
the game of lacrosse can be kept to
the front Is by careful nursing. Give
the youngsters every opportunity. Give
the senior amateurs material and the
Mann cup, which represents the last
thing In championship lacrosse, wlll be
here for to stay.
craweoFto bat
White Sea Shut Out Giant* en Er.hlbl-
Teur���Undid en Wilt** In
the Seventh,
Peoria, 111., Oct. 21. -Tlelng the
score ln the seventh Inning with a
sacrifice by Sam Crawford, the Chicago White Sox hammered out a victory over the New York Olants here
today hi the eighth Inning by bunching a double, single, triple and two
slu.tles for three runs, which gave
the American leaguers the game 6
to 4.   The score:
Sox   100 101 03X--6 10    2
Olants 000 080 001���4   T   0
Batteries:   Leverens   and   Schalk
Wiltse   and Wingo.   Umpires,   Klem
and Sheridan.
Not In the Rule leek,
Sacramento.   Oct. Sl.���A   flit  fight
between    Bill   Jame*,   a   Portland
tpltchor, aad Manager Harry Wolver- j
Port Coqultlam,    Oct.    21.���At    the
opening of the police court this morning Magistrate Smith was faced by the
longest list of cases fn record.    He
disposed of five hoboes found  in the
C, P. K. yards and In end about town.
���j by ordering them to leave the city at
!cnce.    H.  Odium, of  Vancouver, was
; lined  S2.-0 and costs for stealing    a
1 ride  cn   a   freight   car,   W.   McQuire
I was mulcted $7 and expenses for in-
: terferlng  with  a police officer, while
i the minion of the law was in the per-
1 formance of his duties, while three D.
and  D's  were  allowed  to  go  on  the
paying of nominal amounts.
The  most serious case  on the  Ii3t
was that In which A. Fielding and O.
; McBride. two Western Canada Power
itnen. were charged with assaulting R.
C. Jones, a local  wireman.    The    alleged assault followed a crap-shooting
game in the room of one of the three
j ln the Myrtle hotel.   Jones apparently
j received a very severe drubbing as he
appeared in court with plaster patches
| over both of his eyes, one over his
i nose and his lower Up held in position |
Only Two Dips Into the Black Bottle by stitches    Inserted    by    a    doctor.
Jones alleges that  McBrlde or Field-
In Sixty-one Year*���Pat Was One
of Different Strloe.
ing, or both, smashed him in the face
with their fists and then kicked him
into almost insensibility.
What appeared to be bootmarks
showed on his face. The case was adjourned to enable the accused to
secure witnesses. Tbe men had all
been drinking slightly at the time of
the incident.
It was one of tbose warm, spring
mornings tbat sometimes come ln
October. Tbe mighty river flowed
down hill on its way to the ra, as
most rivers do, whfl^a gentle breeze
stirred the yellowing leaves in the
trees. Outside all was peace and
quietness, except for the noise of the
street cars, the rattle of the drays, the I
tooting of ibe locomotive and steam- j
boat whistles and a few other sounds.
Wlihln the gloomy portals of    the I 	
police court the magistrate caught at In "The Riddle of the Tin Soldier"
his collar and gasped for breath, the [the Edi3on theatre management is
chief of police wobbled and grabbed ! confident of having secured one of
tbe magisterial bench for support, the ithe best detective stories found in
officers on duty staggered against the 'contemporary literature, and that in
wall and everybody else came within i its production by the Kalem people
an ace of throwing several kinds of nothing of its dramatic force has becn
i At tke Theatres
nts and misfits.
Say lt again," gurgled the magistrate, when-, after several futile efforts,
he was able to squeeze his voice past
his collar button, "Say it again."
"Yes, say it again," murmured the
chief, still In a daxe.
And James Stevenson said it again:
Yes, yer honor, those were the first
two drinks of whisky I bave had in
61 years. And I've been in Canada 33
years too," he added, taking extra j
credit to himself for this last state of
The magistrate looted at the water
wagon wonder In awe: the chief turned on him a gaze of manifest doubt
and went across tbe court to And out
from tbe officer who had arrested hlm
if Stevenson had shown any previous
symptoms of lunacy.
But there wu nothing else for it
The man was evidently telling the
truth and, hard a* ll was to credit,
they had to believe him.
If that'* the case, 1 guess I'll let
you go," said Magistrate Kdmond* ln
subdued tone* and the unique sped-
man who had had enly two drinks ln
Gl years, only two lonely taste* of joy
lost ln production and presentation
The play, in two reels, ls showing at
the Edison theatre today.
The story is from the pen of Hugh
C. Weir, and is out of the ordinary run
of Sim plo'.t. Its climax is different,
but iu tbat difference loses naught of
its worth and interest. It deals with
what happens when Ethel Andrews,
whose father is wealthy and who Is
interested in settlement work, kidnaps her little brother and hides htm
in a tenement to Interest her father
In her work. What happens before
the child is returned through the
clever work of Madelyn Mack, a
woman detective, forms a story fnll
of thrills. Miss Alice Joyce as
Madelyn Mack, lead* the cut.
Chicago Billiard.
Chicago, Oct. 21.���Blinded by the
storm, Charles Blake, 40 year* otd, a
switchman, was run down by a freight
train and instantly killed. Traffic on
the surface and elevated roads wai
delayed by the billiard and half a
doxen persons were reported Injured
In accidents caused by the enow and
THEATRE     I  ^
An absorbing detective atory In two H��i. fiet-attaf Miss Alice
Joyce aa "Madelyn Mack,", detective. *
Edloon Photoplay "-Drama.. ��
Keeper* ofthe Flock"
Sella Presents.
The Rejected Lover'e Lw*k'%
"Zeb* Zach and the Zulu*"
the I*M�� ftayem
Our Business
Investments for clients on First Mortgage aeenrity.
aged, payments collected and forwarded or invested.
Kvery branch of a Trust
experienced men.
business carried oa by competent
Deposits accepted and Intereat
at 4
allowed  ins
We act as Executor and Trustee ander Wm* and always
to advise and assist you in drawing up yaar WHL We prepare legal
documents of all kinds, search titles and attend to all kinds of notarial
work. Act as agents for tbe sale or rest estate. Insurance In all lta
branches.    Safety Deposit Boxes for rent   Apply
J. J. JONES,  Managing Director.
J. A. RENNIE, Secretary-Treasurer.
Head Office:  Columbia and Begbie Streets.
Buy Your Farm Direct From
Company's generous offer to bona fide settlers re selling rarm* at
prices ranging from $11.00 to $30.00 per acre, unimproved or ready-
made; making a loan of $2000.00 for farm improvements and a loan
of $1000.00 worth of stock to approved settlers, all on 20 year colonization payment plan at 6 per cent interest.
Detailed information, literature, settlers transportation ratea etc
furnished by D. E. Brown, Hope & Macaulay, Limited. Canadian I'acilic   Railway    Company's  Official Land Setting Agents.
D. t Brown, Hope & Macaulay
Financial, Insurance and Real Estate Agents.
Rentals snd Collections.
General Railway snd Steamship Agents.
New Submarine
Telephone Cable
Long Distance Calls Now Received for r   it*ffc
VICTORIA and aD ether bland Offices
Bi.laM* reel -ietati
taahdle only ffetfeke*
ralak beet et teak aa*
Mr ewile alee sake
**wr*tW .  ^x-mwi*^**^!-^    ^B*^^W-   *t-^-^^^T ,
eecere tk* ******' tat
________F____-__aW___k      ______.'--' tM\**^��Af*9t*tm^LgL''���
KOW* t*\a **x**aH*%1*m*
tMMMt MeArtMr MUta*
i- ������ ii' i Hi
***** g*tX*t*LwtmmXmSm. ****.
****t**a. *a*r***i^i^^^^^^ *^^^*
Bome ooetedy i
immmx  ���..
ems ��� PAQI  SIX
Classified Advertising
celved fur Tne Newa at the follow-  FOR
ing places:    F. T. Hill's drug store,      od
��28    Columbia   slreet;    A.    Sprlce,
Queensborough, Lulu Island-	
a RATES. ���
���**,m* *************
CtaMlfled-One cent per word per
���Say 4c per word per week; 16c per
month; 6,000 words, to be used as required within one year from date or
eontract, $26.00.
modern bungalow on Linden
avenue, close lo car. (2600, Will
sell at i li is price if sold this month.
Apply A. McPhee, Edmonds. Tel.
L1038. I'i'i'n)
Crowds Other Nations for China Trade���Deliberate   Discrimination   Against
Whites on Mikado's Railway   In    Manchuria���Hog
Policy in Formosa.
must    be    good    plain
Apply 7-1 Sixth
Btreet l"7-��
al servant,
cook, no washing.
Boat 414.
Write T. Haruke, P.O.
man, odd jobs, anj thing. Apply Box
2240 News office. (������)
ers' supplies. Oriental Contracting
Company, 413 Westminster Trust
building. ���**uo>
ture in large or small quantities for
spot cash. Will give full value or
will sell vour household goods and
effects by auction. Will guarantee
to realize value or no commission
charged. H, J- RUBsell, Westminster
Auction liouse. King's hotel block,
Columbia street. (21G4)
furnished housekeeping   rooms,    37
Agnes street.   Telephone 638 L.
house with furnace, close in and
near car line, at $20; ulso heating
stove for sale. Apply 615 Hamilton
���street. (227S)
house, furnished, right party. Apply
4114 Sixth street. (2256)
Beven rooms, two blocks from pout
office.    Apply llox 2252 News office
Washington, Oct 11. Consul Hug-
gins, stationed at Nagasaki, Japan, reports tliat the Mitsu-Bishi dockyard at
Nagasaki is to build a new 30,000-ton
battleship for tiie Japanese government -a sister ship of tlie Fttso now
being built at the navy yard at Kure.
The keel of the battleship will be laid
after the 27.500-ton cruiser Kirlshima.
now completing at Nagasaki ls launch-
 .___-______-____--__ ed,    The latter event is scheduled for
SNAP���ON CORNER ST. GEORGE November. A battleship of design
and Sixth street, 66 feet on Sixth Similar to that contracted for in Nag*
and l.V on St. (ieorge. Must be sold ! saki will he built at the Kawasaki
as owner wants to go south.    Apply , dockyards at Kobe.
,00-,!)       The   Japanese   are   buying   up   old
foreign steamships all over the world
their mercan-
ern bungalow otl Linden avenue for
$3000,    Apply A. McKee, Edmonds.
ly. the contents of well furnished
bed-sitting room, seen liy appointment. For particulars apply Hox
2277 News office. (2277)
ttlon.    Malaria   has   been    eradicated,
|and $50(1,(100 a year is being spent on
i sanitation   and   $1,860,000   on   education.    The capital cily of '
been  reconstructed,  with
jfir.e  buildings.     Bubonic
been destroyed, except at
area of Formosa is equal
I'aihoku has
parks and
plague has
Kagl The
to that   of
Curtis fi Dorgan.
Massachusetts and Connecticut united.
Open Door in Korea.
Under Japan's  suzerainty  over  Korea���now    officially    called  Chosen
 led hy China in 1805 and ratified by
Russia in 1905, Japan lias maintained,
so far, far more of an "open door"
policy than in  Formosa.    The United
saws, foot power mortising machine,
grindstone.   Box 2222 News office.
Bnlshed, and large cleared lot, Edmonds. Clear deed. Cheap for
cash. Apply owner, George Warne.
Eighteenth avenue, Edmonds. 12140)
miles out, less than 30 minutes' ride
on B. C. Electric fronl N'ew Westminster; soil excellent, bottom or
upland as desired; tram frontage
$150 an acre and remainder just
back of frontage lots $100 and $125.
Terms quarter cash, two years for
balance. This is a sacrifice; estate
to be cleaned up at once. Sole
agents, Curtis & Dorgan. New West
minster.    Phone 466.   No trades.
States sold  to Chosen In
worth $3,217,0(10 tnost'y
kerosene as against $2,122,000 In
1011; the Culled Kingdom of (ireat
Britain and Ireland sold iu Chosen in
1912 goods wortli $4,879,000, as against
$3,946,000 In 1911; and China's ex-
I ports to Chosen were $3,502,000 in
1012. as against $2,710,000 in 1911. But
..Japan sold in Chosen In 1012 goods
discriminate against foreign trade to'valued at $20,296,000, as against $16,-
Sotith Manchuria. They have regis- 961,000 in 1011 Chosen s total im-
tered 221 Japanese vessels at the port! ports in 1912 were $33,ou0,000, and ber
of Antung. | exports were $10,000,000. of whicli Ja-
Two 6,000-ton armored cruisers, the | pan took nearly $8,000,000, (ireat
Chikuma and the Yahagl, went into j -Britain took $89,000 and thc United
commission In 1912; the great armored [states less than $48,000. The exports
cruiser Hiyelis, which has had two 85-; ire mostly cereals and hides. Chosen
ton  14-inch  guns built   for it  in  Eng-   |B larger than Kansas, and covers the
Claim   They   Have   Suffereu   Through
Abandonment of Sealing In
These Waters.
Victoria, Oct. 21,    When lhe sealing
commission   resumes     its   session   in
; Victoria in December, among the mat-
j ters  ihat   will come up for treatment
| will be the six hundred or more claims
lon behalf of the Indians of tlie province, who state that they suffered lo a
greater or lesser extent on account of
the necessary abandonment of the Industry In these waters.
For the past few days a great
number of Indians have come Into
town from various points of the compass in order to have their certificates
made out. and this accounts in a meas-
Is increasing enormously
Can we tell you the
Reason Why?
"A Trial Package will bring Enlightenment1
their plan to extend
tile   marine.     In   this   way   they   are
crowding out all other nations ln thel
coasl   trade  of  eastern   and  northern
China  and    south     Manchuria.     The1
Japanese government  owns a control-j
ling interest in the South Manchurian
Railway and they have put into effect ;
custom duties anil freight rates whic'.i ;
extreme   eastern
mm tal China.
FOR SALE���$1.00 DOWN, $1.00 PER
week, Canada's Pride Malleable
Ranges; every one guaranteed. Market square. (2160)
G E N E it A.L    1 .STORM ATION   AND
trade   protection   specialists.   J. M.
Cawa,    general    manager.      P.    O.
drawer 11", New Westminster.
.,2 i
keoping rooms, $10 and $15 per
month at 224 Seventh street.  (2183)
where. No collection, no charge.
American-Vancouver Mercantile Agency, 336 Hastings street west. Vancouver,  B.C. (2162)
farm sales conducted. Furniture
bought for cash. P. II. Hrown. IT
Begble street, New Westminster.
(21711 i
face and feet, Anybody harboring
Kan*" will be prosecuted Return to
A. EC. Davidson, No. 2 flre ball
1227 M
PURSUANT to Section 50, Sub-section
1. nf Uie Ornish Columbia Railway Act.
1911, notice is hereby given thai there
has tii'-n deposited wuh the Registrar at
New Westminster, ;, plan shewing proposed extension of Iioek spur from Road
No. 19 lo Canal street, Mileage 3.!' A. tn
Mileage l.'.t A,  Lulu  Island  Branch,  and
Under   thl'   powers   siv.'ll    tO   it   tl      st.'ltijtn
the Canadian Northern Pacific Railway
oompany "ill take, and tf neoessary expropriate thi- land- required fnr Its rlght-
T. tf, WHITE.
CM.IM Chief Engineer.
Ite  Lot 5. of Blocks  HS  and  140.  of
Lot 92, (iron;,  1,  Map 17,ri7. ill  the
District of New  Westminster.
Whereas proof of the loss of Certificate of Tide Number 2133E, issued in
the name ef Harry Cline,    has    been
filed in this office.
Notice is hereby given that. I aball,
at. the expiration of one nicnth from
the date of tlie lirst publication here *f
in a daily newspapi r published in the
City of New Westminster, issue a
duplicate of the said Certificate, unless in tlie meantime valid objection
be made to me in writing.
.1. C. GWYNN,
District Registrar of Titles.
Land Registry Office,
New Westminster, B.C., October fl.
1912, (2226)
and. is near completion, and the government litre plans for three new battleships. Four merchant ships totaling 44,0(10 tons are completing at Nagasaki yards.
Growth of Japan's Trade.
Japan's foreign trade for tiie first six
months of 1913 shows an increase ofj
over $55,000,000 as compared wiih the,
first half of 1912. Her imports this year [
have been $202,000,000, n gain of $28,- j
in 10, and    her   exports   have been
$142,(100,000. a gain of $27,000,000. The'
United States and china are Japan's: City
two great  markets the former taking
vast quantities of silk and silk goods
and the latter immense s'ores of textiles and clothing.
The  silkworms  are  paying  Japan's
national  debt     Exports  of  raw   silk i
from  Yokohama  continue to increase, j     Victoria, Oct
Consul-General Sammons   says     The|torney General
present  season s  exports of raw   silk
from that  port total 170,000 hales aa
against 155,000 hales last season. 'I' ie
I'nitul   States  has   absorbed  the  bulk
of the present season's deliveries, taking over 129,000 bales
A Japanese flouring mill concern Is
now putting Into Bervlce five Bteam-
Bhips flying the Japanese flag on the
regular route between Japan and the
North I'acilic. Coming 'his wav thej
will bring general cargoes. Returning
j to the Orient they will carry mostly
Canadian flour and wheat from the
('olumbia river.
Japan has Sn por cent, of the cotton
goods import trade of Manchuria at 1
Is driving the American ami English
textiles out of that country. Japan
i sold in Manchuria last year 430,000
j bales of shirting, sheeting, jean, yarn
am' cloth.
Japan's success  In  the    Manchuria
market is clue largely to the syndicate
of   Victoria   Not   Satisfied   With
His Decision on Holding of
Race  Meets.
1912 goods i ure lor the unusually large number of
flour audi natives that are to be seen about at
the present time. It Is. of course, necessary that the claimants should have
Iheir cerlifloates authenticated by
Captain Kirkendnle In order that
their claims may he Investigated and
ratified before being presented In
court. This work, it Is almost needless to say, is very considerable, Inasmuch as the vast majority of the Indians have comparatively little information to give regarding the boats up
on whieh they went sealing, and in a
great number of cases the flimsiest
of clues have to be taken in hand and
worked up through the recordB until
the case becomes complete.
The Indians are coming Into town
for this purpose at this time because
it is the only time they have available. Most of them have heen hop-
oicking in Washington and elsewhere I
���ind a large number have also come
down from the west coasl, where they
have been engaged In fishing. Their
claims vary In age considerably
Some of the claimants assert Ihat they
were In the sealing business prior to
the date set hy the government for
the Fettling of claims. In all there
will be abont llv hundred nf thom. and
the task of getting them in order necessarily involves a great amoun: of
pies  au
dthe  packing  lielng   In   mosl
Price Ellison Speaks of Feature
of  Big  Fair  In  Thlt
The country fairs this year showed
a marked  Improvement over tlie fairs
years ago. In tlie opln
Salmon Arm Had One of Molt Attractive Display* at Winnipeg.
sula   of   conti-
21.   Believing that ai-
Bowser.   in   his   stand
I taken in regard to lhe recent request
of the city for an indictment against
the  Country  Club,  Limited,  had   not
'��� I ren fully apprised of tiie city's atti-
tude in the matter, the cily council decided to instruct the city solicitor to
refer the matter back to the attorney-
eral with a request that the Indict-
m : as asked, he preferred before
thi  .    nd jury.
Ad'-: ey-General      Bowser    In    his'
common -atlon  to  the city, had  not,;
the  cltv    olicltor  stated,   apparently,
given   thought   to  the  amendment  ofj
the atatufe .vhlch came Into force nine-j
ty   days   after  being   passed   by   the
commons i    June, declaring that betting machii ' s shall not be legal under
certain    i oi litions.  and   had   missed
thai point  ��lien replying to the city.
Tho  statute   was   In   force   when   the
Spokane, Oct. 2!.- Carl Swartz. 20
years, sustained a fractured skull and
his brother. Charles, 'I'i years, lacor.it
ed wounds upon tiio body and head
when the motorcycle on which they
were riding was struck bv a street car
at Fourth avenue and Cedar street
yesterday morning at 11 o'clock. The
men  reside at  fl'i7  Fourth avenue
Carl was taken to the Sacred Heart
hospital and his oonditioii is reported
lis critical.   Charles was carried to bis
home,   where  his  wounds   were  cared]
j for.  and   he  was  resting  quietly  last i
' night.
According to tlie report received by i
ithe police the cyclists attempted to
pass in front of the moving car. were |
scooped up by the fender and carried
a car length before the motorman was
able to stop. The motorcycle was demolished.
of two or thn
lon of Hon. I'rice Klllson. minister of
agriculture, who has just finished u
visit to the Interior of tlie province,
during which time he presided at lho
opening of several district exhibition!'.
"The day  of  the giant  pumpkin  is
past," said Mr. Klllson. "and more and
more every year the exhibits are displayed with an eye to the artistic and
educational i EFeol,  while  the  products
ure  more  carefuly  selected  and  give
i evidence of more intelligent apprecla-
I tlon of their real values,
I     "i'lrhaps Die exhibit that struck me
i most during my trip was the wonderful
[showing made by the Indians at   New
] Westminster.     These  products,  which
were  varied  and    splendidly    grown,
I came from Kamloops and were arrang
| ed   by   Mr.   Smith,   the   Indian   agent
there.    I wan so pleased with the display   that   I   have   arranged   fnr   lh"
Whole exhibit, weighing more than 800
pounds, to be sent tn Chicago as part
of the dlspl.iv  from   tbis  province  at
' Ihe show which wlll be held In Novem-
"While I was in the Skeena district,
; I   took  the opportunity  of  seeing  the
I refrigerating  plant  at   l'rinee  Hupert.
; whore   thero  ar"  more   than   7,000,000
| pounds of sainum and halibut In cold
'storage, hii aggrega'e that will be considerably     augmented   when   the  cod*
: fishing  season   is over.     Tlu-  boat  on
whloh   I   traveled  from   I'rlnce  Ilupert
had  morn than  ISO tons of fresh flsh
I nn   board   for   consignment   to   many
i parts  of   this   continent.     Tlie    new
method of preserving fish by tlie >>lnz-
. 'ng proc'-"s wis :i,,w to me. and If It
I is  as  efficacious as  It  looks,  lt  will
mot'i n tremendous gain for the great
fishing   Industry    of     British  Columbia."
I Countrv cluh meeting commenced,
formed by the Japanese cotton spin -pli.- mavor did not agree with the
ners shortly after the Russo-Japanese I Btaml taken bv the attorney-general,
The syndicate waa-dissolved In tami inquired ir the provisions of the
"elcrimlnal code mean that lf some one
"gets away  with a  big steal" there Is
lorporatlnn   of   the  City   uf   New     '
minster  has   0' posited   with  tn ���   Mil I
.,r Public Work-' und In tli flci' * ���  ���
Ri i-ii'.u    ,,'   l> Is   for  lh''   District   nf
N'*w Westminster, British Columbia, planB
and descriptions "I centre llne "f proposed Bapperl wei     itfall crossing l.ru-
.,.*ii,   Rh, r  In  said  dlstrlcl
thai (he Corporation of the City of New
Westminster will after oni month from
he f : it publication dI thli notice apply
',, in., Oovernor General in Council for
approval of such s
DATED hi New \v- utmlnsler, B C . this
_;'h il.iv of Beptl ini" i    ma
���        f,o   i��i,    i',,iporatlon   of   the
,r n,w Westminster.
"Here is thc Answerfin
New International
The M:m;tM Webster |
Ku-ry flay in your talk a"l pfidinK. At I
home, mt Lbo nth ��� t u.r, in i �� ofllce, fchop =
��� vl school you likely que��Uo.i llie mean- g
[no "f Mime ntu) W'jr<l.   A friend *\t*\n\ *\
1 uWhtttroiikei mortar hnrdcrrt"   Vmi h i k y
8  tli, Ifxaitionnftoe-iiCo/Hneorthopronun- %
fi   cinlton ot jujut'u,    ttl'it ia ul.ite coal? I
g 'Mus New Creation an*weft all kind* of u
I   qni  I un��inlAn(fUAfto,Hi��tary,tfo>ffrapliy. ���%
% Y\> Mori, Foreign Won!*, '1 rnUi ��, Arm aud -i
s  Sci�� in < B, u ith final tiuthunty,
400.000 Words.
cooo Itlustrtttonta
2700 r*at.fas.
���! ' ���    ������ -villi
t   i   nm till it.'' ���: .n.-jm.-t i,
*\ J*   ' A Dl.'lir-C  Of
From Vancouver for Victoria.
10:00 ntu  ��� ���  Daily
���..nn p in  Dally
11   IT.   inn Daily
From Vancouver for Seattle.
in mi :i .ii       Dully
11 on ,i in        Dully
From   Vancouver  for   Nanaimo,
July. 1913. anil Ihe export of the
conds to Manchuria is now in thel
hsnds of Jananese merchants indlvld-
anlly. English ami American merchants are trying hard, through the
assistance of the Anglo-American To-
haeeo company, to recover tlieir influence in  Manchuria.
Formosan Door Closed.
Blnce Japan took possession of the
island of Formosa In 1896 Bbe has Incri .'*-''! her lr te then- until Japan
now doesfa 69 per cen* of the Import
and 74 nor cent of the export business
of Formosa. This bas been done In
I spile or tlio facl thai 92 per ""lit. of
ih" Formossns are Chinese and naturally would trade wltb China, Japan
has taken possession nl FormOaan
'rail'* and commerce In two wayi
firs', by establishing in Formosn a
protective tariff whicb dlscriralnati -
in favor of Japan, and. second by subsidizing Japanese steamship lines le-
t.wnen Formosa and Japan,
Kven   the Standard  Oil  compan)   is
no use In prosecuting. The council
should Bee that there Is not a repeti-|
tion of the offence In Victoria or the
neighboring districs It is the duty,
of the attorney-general, wbere an offence lias ' een committed, to prose
CUti   111" Kinlty  parties
Th" city lollclK ������ stated that    the1
polnl raised by the city had been the:
offence   corrtoHted   by   tho    country!
"lull  in  hoi 'Itn;  a  race  meet  witli ml
llrst permit ing twenty days to elapse
between thi   meet held under the au-
Bptces of tl i Agricultural association.]
and that Iiv the club.    Then there was
alto lhe an end ment to t'n* act  relative to the parl-iiiiilii"l  machines, an
amendmenl   which   Hi"  attorney-gen
pral  hnd  opnarently  overlooked,  as
hls renly to the elty had confined in
referi nee to It
The motorcycle, the report says, was
traveling west on Fourth avenue, whli"
Ihe street ear was southbound on Cedar street and was not moving rapidly This probably led the driver of
tbe motorcycle to believe lie could
make ii safe passage in front of the
car and In so doing the distance waa
SpoV.an    Cuilder Works Almost to End
With Death Sentence Ringing
In  His Ears.
cent.  I
of For
eezod   out   of   Formosa
Petroleum   comiiniiv   and
ne Kerosene syndicates ha
ed   their   Importations   4'i
i 1912.
wild  tribes  In  the eastern
ocs'i have been siibjneated,
i tie
j part  of the country  east  nf tb
Imonntn'ni has been colonized and the
I whole Island  Is coming inuli r CUltlva
Rupert and Alaska.
... Every Baturday
:; iiii   i in  Dally
Nanaimo,  Union   Day  and  Comox.
I i i.i Wednesday and Friday
Vancouver,   Union   Bay,  Powell   River.
11:46  nui Kvery  Saturday
For  Prince
ii oo p.m
Prince Rupert, Granby Bay and Skeena
River  Points.
11 :00   p m Wednesdays
For Gulf  Uland  Points.
7:00 a ii.  Tuesdays !*>r victoria.   Call
lng al points In the 'lulf [BlandS,
Rl). OOULBT,  Agent.  New  WeBtmlnster
II.   W.   BttODIK,  n   P   A..  Vnneniiv-Jir.
Na-Drn-Co Laxatives
���re especially good for
children because they are
pleasant to take, gentle in
action, do not irritate the
bowels nor develop a need
for continual or increased
doses, -sc. a box, at your
National Drill awl Cfc.mical Co.
of Canada. LinilaJ.
Irr j r.-p��T Edition:
i   i  ���
1*1 *
8 *. i.*.wr ���*... i�����.���:: S^a.VvMl
H f.l'.*l.<   (l)',will   ������_;,,���o:,n \YI'. thl I ffit it
-���= Wclii-l'ir In ii fi.nii mi iii-iii. W ./;(' i*//HI|/l
I nml mi fi," i i.i i i��� i.   I/v.A'H :,'l.'il ,
*���? Our half t'i" II I I :,. .- nn.l'JjmS, ttlWy/iV
'���'��� W-Uhtof Ki-Kiiliir Uitwu. Li'-B^HM///
Rtcitlar Hitlon:                  <���*k.-(\>JKl
1 OnslfoOffl:
MH lha. Bias it
in, Uet.
Wr.l, for n*e\t***l
llltUU-t.Dl.t, tlJ.
_,.. rn-lv��
j    of |���.c_-t
I    B.p..
Telephones:   Office 53,  Residence <29
JOHN  REID, Proprietor.
AKontB      I'Hlmer      Ilros.'    linsoline
Engines,   Marine   Engines  an* Auto
mobile  Itepairs.
Office  and   Works:   Tenth   St.
P O. Box 474.     New, West ml enter. BC
Now Imported  Fall Suitings now on
display.     See   tliein.     l'erfect.   lit   und
Workmanship guaranteed. Pricea from
$1S.0(J up.    701 Front Btreet.
Re  the  Southeast  Quarter of  Section
25, Township 8, in the Dlstriet    of
New Westminster.'
Whereas proof (f the loss of Cer-
��� I,cite   of  Thle   Number   18164P.   is
sued in the name of James C. Forlorn;
nnl Charles Hummel has been liinl In
; this office,
Notice is lifrdiy given thnt I shall,
I at the expiration of one inonth from
thi��dale ot the first publication lure
Of, in a dally newspaper published in
the City of New Westminster, issue
a duplicate of the said certificate, unless in the meantime valid objection
bo made to me In writing.
Disirict Registrar of Titles.
I.and   Registry Ofllce,
New Westminster, B.C., October IH,
1913. (2269)
Spi kam*. Oct. 'il AHklni; to bor-
'. row a check perforator yesterday re-
-""iii ;., ��� ie arrest nf Theodore .1.
Dousctte rn a Mate vagrancy charge
ai tlie Staples candy store, on Riverside ave"". by Detective Chester F.d-
wards,   When Douae'te was searched
at   the   police   station   IiIh   pockets   revealed a  number of cheeks signed "C
E, Cunningham" and a Garfield county warrant  In blank, but with the per
foratlon   "Not  good   for    more    than
$l<ill" stamped upon II.
i    The police say thai an Investigation
jof  Dousette's  record   shows  that    ho
i served  ten  days  for  vagrancy  In  Jull
here following August  7.    lie wlll be
held on  the vagrancy charge pending
communication  with  Oarfleld  county
officials  at   Pomeroy     regarding    the
bin"1' warrant.
The police say Dnusette entered a
number of Riverside avenue stores
snd In mi h Instance asked to use n
chock pc rforalor. The merchants suspected all was not right and oalled
the stu! on. Detective lOriwards followed the clue from one place to an-
f th'-r and flnallv came upon Ills man
as h" wi * making ihe request at the
candj >' ro. The checks found Iii
Dcnsp'ti 'i ncssession are marked
wllh th" 'icrforator for various figures
under i'iH.
Ailing Skin
��� i   [>"."T'i!...i.(,   ivu'driiff.    l"m*
skin    troubles   of   nny    kind
D.D.D. Prescription for Ec-��ma.
This mild wash will bring you Install! relief from that awful Itch.
Prove li wllb a trial bottle, Our
customers tire telling ns about tbe
wonderful ciiriH effected hy this greal
Specific, D.D.D Soap helps loo. Ask
us more about llietn both.
Frederic    T.    lllll,    Druggist,    Now
Spokane, Oct '-'I With the death
of   Aaron   I..   Uundqulst,    a     pioneer
! builder, last night, a! his residence,
v.i'ii Manl to place, a hopeless struggle was ended that had Its elements,
not only of cool and patient fortitude,
,hut. of quiet nerve and resignation of
almost   dramatic Interest.
Mr   [.undqulst was given up by Ihs
'��� physicians several months ago and
went to Rochester, Minn.. In tbe hope
, of securing relief from the skill of the
brothers Mayo. While tliere, through
j accident, he heard Ills own death wnr-
rnrit read in the report dictated by Dr.
jMavo to his physician  lu Spokane.
This man has onlv fl few months
to live." said the great surgeon. "Wfl
j can  not  euro hlm."
Worked Till Stricken.
From   thai   time    until    his    death
It.undqutst   went     unlet ly    about     his
work,   never  complaining,   >'"t   suffer
;lng constantly.    Unable to sleep more
['ban a few nilniiti'H al a time and sllll
[patiently awaiting the end. he occupied bimsiif in overseeing lhe work or
building his bouse until too weak to
move from hls bed.
lie died of cancer of the face
Mr   l.iinduiiist had been under treatment In Spokane by Dr. It. T. Newell,
who advised him  that his case was
hopeless, but In order thai iiolhing be
letf undone It win decided thai he ��o
���o the Minnesota sanitarium, There
he was operated on, returning to Spokane with the knowledge tliat hls end
was to be soon.
To a friend who knew Unit be was
actively at work and Who told hlm
that It was surprising a man In his
condition sheuld be working, he suld:
"Oh. I mlghl us well ba busy." Antl
he continued busy, looking after tin*
const ruction of one of the finest
houses In the Cannon Mill l'ark dis
rtlct, at Twenlv-flrst avenue and Howard sired, uiitll he was In no condition lo labor, Ile was sent lo the
Sacred Hear! hospital September 1(1,
remaining there until October 1
Courape Never Fails.
Dr.  Newell  snld  last night thai  bis
patient had showed rare determination In battling for bis life and Ills
courage seemed never to wane.
Mr. i,undqulst constructed many of
the city's mosl beautiful homes, Hn
Is survived by his wlfo and Iwo children.
Spokane. Oct   1!1      Ross Twaddle, ai
laborer,   and   bis   sister.   Mrs.    Jessie:
Huneke, housewife, were locked up at
the city  jail  last  night  charged  with
disorderly  conduct,    after    wrgaant
Hunker   received   scratches   upon   Ills
face nnd  berk when lie attempted to
enter the Twaddle apartments in the1
old St. I.ouis hotel, Third avenue and
I'.is:  jitreet.
According to the police. Twaddle.
his wife aod his sister, were entertaining friends at a beer party when an
argument arose which ended in a gen
"ral  rough   house,  in  which  tbe furnl-
I ture was. being thrown around freely.
The landlady of the place rushed Into
jthe   street   crying   "Police."   and   her
call  was  responded  to by    the    ser-
i geant
The officer was not In uniform, and
when be entered the room and ds
manded order he says Mrs. Twaddle
snratig nt lii in nnd in an attempt to
choke hlm scratched Ills fnce, I'atrol
man Martin came to the aid of the
sergeant nnd the brother and sister
wore arrested after the neighborhood
had len aroused by tl'" disturbance,
Mrs. Twaddle was not taken Into ens-
tody, ibe ^Ulcers say. owing to her
having an   Infant  requiring  attention
Speaking   of   Ilrillsh   Columbia
hlbits at Ihe Land and Apple show
Winnipeg  last  week, the Tribune,
that elty, said:
In addition to the large box exhibit
of the II. C government there Is also
a beautiful plate exhibit of various
kinds of fruit, also vegetables, fresh
and salt water flsh, etc Nelson dl��
trlct shows a varied and attractive
display of apples, peas, peaches,
plums, etc , high class commercial varieties of apple predominating, such
ns Mcintosh, King, Jonathan, Spltzeti-
bcrg and Wagner.
Unquestionably Salmon Arm. R. C,
has one of the most attractive exhibits
in the building, beautiful fruit In many
hundred varieties, all grown without
irrigation, tastefully arranged and ever) variety plainly labelled Salmon
Arm might well be given a special t|l
ploinn for these commendable features. ,
The exhibit from Slinilkameen, H. C ,
though not so extensive, Is quite :n
attractive and very showy, owing t>
the unusually large size of the apples.
Slinilkameen being the hottest part
of 11 c . naturally produces the larg
csr  fruit.
Immediately over HOlsOn'i line fruit
display  Is a lengend   In  large letters
"We  cannot  Krow  No.   1   hard,  but
No need In say more.
Apples From  Kootenav.
There is a smnll plate exhibit fronl
Kootenay Hay. I) C ,' showing frill
grown on young five-year old trees. In
this small assortment Is a plate of
Flemish Beauty pears probably toe
finest In the show
The fine exhibit of early apples of
many varieties shown ln several of
the Manitoba exhibits but all grown
within the limits of the lied river vni*
ley, is a surprise to liearlv everybody.
If this class of fruit ean be grown on
a commercial scale In Mnntlha there
is no reason why apples should "be Imported from afar Early a����les that
are to be shipped long distances must
be harvested before Ihey are ripe,
hence are never equul In quality to
local products The latter Should
command much better prices.
Five-Box Competition.
Coming lo the five-box competillon
class dlrectlv under the control of tbo
exhibition, tin- display, though not so
extensive as might have heen expected, i.s leceedlngly good, both the apples and the packing being In most
esses very fine Indeed and well worthy
��� i fthe prizes thai wlll be awarded. It
is perhaps regrettatnble that In this
class the competition calls for five
(fi) boxes of apples, without distinction as to variety Experienced apple growers believe that such a basis
is hardly practicable, as ihe varieties
that make the neatest and most effective pack are seldom if ever the applies of best quality. In competition It
is belter that each variety should be
pilled against Itself, However, this Is
only   a   matter -of  detail,   and   on   tbe
whole the directors of the exhibition
have   acted   wltll   excellent     judgment
and enterprise and deserve unstinted
praise for the splendid milliner In
which they have brought the exhibition io its acknowledge high standard
of excellence,
Our young Men's
Suits are special
models, originated
expressly for
young men.
The patterns, too,
are most suited
for youthful faces
and figures.
$15. to $35.
(** "Jrfv-y,
Acme Clothing
C. Til. Green, Manaser. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1*13.
College Woman Deplores Tendency of
Today���Vocational AMork for
Young Girls.
Seattle. Oct. 21 Deploring lhe tend-
i ney of young women to enter upon
the profession of teaching merely because they do not know what else to
do and nol because of any love for the
���work, Miss Itboda White, dean of worn
en at Washington State college, In a
fHlk before the College Women's club
Saturday, urged the need for vocation
nl guidance to supplement the work
of  public schools and  colleges.
The haphazard Introduction of vocational (nurses, she said, would prove
of no more value than the old time
classical training unless accompanied
by an Intelligent study of what each
Individual student was best fitted to
do. This study should begin in the
bnhy hood of the student and should
be followed consistently throughout
Ihe school period, the teachers and
purentB co-operating In an effort to
provide (raining along those lines best
suited lo bring out and develop the
lanet talents of the pupil. Under the
present svstem, Miss White said, on
the one hand there are too many
young people being forced into
conventional and overcrowded occupations and professions and on the
other, a great many misguided students trying to fit themselves for ca-
leers In which It is plain to all on-
i lookers that lhey wlll never succeed
[She also emphasized the need for a
|*uuly of tho possibilities nml requirements of  various  mules, businesses
nd professions on the part of educa-
Pullman'c 8uccets.
"Practical   work  along  Ihe  ll;,ee  of
ocatlonal guidance," said Miss White.
has already   been    accomplished    at
man.    I.asi spring we had a voca-
lonal conference which was attended
women who bad attained success in
various       lines    photography.
Br spa p��r  work,  advertising,  poultry
fining,  real  ��� :���> ale and other  profes-
plis   than   teaching.    Theso    women
talks on tbelf work, lo the worn
Ktudents. and also held private con-
trences with them.   In tills way many
rtrls had tln-lr eyes opened to the possibilities, advantages     and   disadvantages of occupations of different kinds
nnd   many   were helped   to determine
the kind of work they wished to take
walla Waiin. wash., Oct. ll.���Governor Krnest l.lster stopped off nt the,
penitentiary   today   on   his     way     to j
Olvmpla from a visit on the ciBt Side.
He gave an extended talk to the In
mates  of   the   prison   at   chapel     this
morning, bis discourse being ot a help*
ful,   encouraging   nature.    The  governor spoke of the honor camp at Mood's i
Port, saving that It was a test and If
the men   were  round   worthy and  the
SIA14 could   sec  its   way  clear,  other,
camps   will   be  established  and   more,
prisoners will he given n chance to go
out on  their honor and at  the  same
time earn a lltt'e money.
The enthusiastic applause that
greeted the announcement prevented
Ihe speaker from continuing for some
Ll. S. Expert Optimistic in Regard to
Largue  Fuel  Areas at
Seattle, Oct. tie���"1 am greatly encouraged In regard to Ihe Alaska coal
situation," said Ueorge Watkln Kvans,
chief euglpeer of the V. 8. navy expedition, who has spent all summer cx-
amlnglng the Matanuska coal field,
which In all probability will furnish
n supplv of 400,000 tons of coal per
annum for the use of the navy on the
Pacific ocean. Evans arrived from
the north vesterday on the steamship
Admiral ('Sampson. Upon Evans' report largely wlll depend wbsn&tM
government will appropriate 140.000,-
(ino for constructing a railroad In Alaska Kvans refused to dlsenas the field
or the matter In hls report nntll It has
been submitted to the department.
���The coal is friable." he said, ' but
that Is true of all high-grade bltnm ���
nous coals. The Pocahontas coal
which tbe navy now uses, contains
only about IS per cent, of lump. Tnere
nre no climatic obstacles In thei wsy
of i 'ning the coal; In fact, the Matt-
nuska country haa one of the nnesi
climates I ever saw.' *******
The party operating under' ����������
supervision mined and "acledJOO tons
��f coal, the work being finished by Oc-
lober 1. A crew was e��K��edta building a trail across Chlchaloon rWer.
across which the coal will be taiM
1o the coast this winter. In order that
a test may be made of It next sum-
"'Kvans speaks In :flowlni *���"����� 5*
the team woft p*rform��dby the men
who accompanied lhe expedition. The
miners were all picked men. taken
largely from the coal mines ��' ��������"���
niton, their work being superintend-
KyDC Bo��lM. tomsriy Inspec-
tor of coal mines for thU state. John
T. Ryan, mining engineer of the Unit-
��l States bureau of mints, made a trip
to the field during the wm��ne'-��� ..
"T*e work of the expedition, sa d
Kvans. "consisted of making a dsMA-
ed geological examination of the Kings
river and Chlcaloon areas, In which
,he high grade ���^�������"?��l"%��
cuted. The work of examining ��ne
field Was really of as (restl'wj***""'6
���, tl-e mining of the coal, for�������������*
,s.ary to know the **>bto^monn
of the coal as *�����!��,���*��� 2?*"lL���
It. A month wsM^JjJff,".,!?
he field snd ^*jft"*��j?��
vses so that the sample should be
BKd^wT the meet w*"**""
P8?hS'��VwJ.ri. mil ******* and
ready foTahipment st CWckstoon, will
taSsM ��Ay^iorn&',M*
4.0s. s fsmous Alssks plonssr.
671 Columbia St.
Look for the Dig
Yellow Signs
Sale Opens
Thursday, 9 a.m.
October 23rd
For the Whirlwind of Bargains
Clothing Stock
We have just taken our preliminary survey of this magnificent stock of Men's High
Grade Furnishings and Clothing, and we say to you that NOWHERE IN CANADA,
NOWHERE IN ALL OUR WIDE EXPERIENCE, has there ever been offered to the
public such a splendidly assorted variety of the most representative lines of the standard makes at SUCH TREMENDOUSLY CUT PRICES.
For 25 years M. J. Phillips has striven to supply the most critical trade with the
most satisfactory merchandise. His successful career and the hosts of friends that
patronize this leading storeis fittingevidence of howhe has made and held his customers.
This Is His First Great Sale
And he has given us positive instructions to make it one of VALUES LONG TO BE
REMEMBERED, so come prepared to buy, as most certainly will the marvellously
low prices tempt you.
Sale Opens Thursday, OCT 23rd at 9 a.m.
And continues through 15 selling days.   Watch future announcements for the Whirlwind pfekow Pp$es.
1   :#f
T-' ^i\*m:>
- -Tr~-iirrprii
'���      *.'.���>'   * *  ���>i'::}0m
ife. '  '
1% \/
���arlwf dealing with tbo Model
Grocery, lf you get anjtliinK
(rom us tbat. is not as represent
eti or thnt docs not meet with
yimr approval we will Kladly re-
pi.stf It or refund your money, as
$��Hi desire.
Our service is at your disposal.
lf you want anything rlnj. up
1001. and you will receive Roods
jnst as good as if you had selected  tbem in person.
IPor your convenience we bave
a solicitor calling for orders
twice a week. Let us know it
soi wish him to call on yon and
he will be there.
We sell for cash or credit..
Model Grocery
30B Sixth St. Phone 1001-2.
Burnaby Brandt:
2nd St. and 15th Ave.
Greater Westminster
All notices of meetings, entertainments, sales of work, etc., In this
column are charged for at the rate
of 10 cents per line. Please do not
ask members of the staff to break this
rule, as their Instructions are positive.
No Meeting Likely.
Unless business other than ordinary
arises no meeting of    the    board    of
school   tritEtees   will   be   held   before
the eud of the present month.
Call at our office with your
agreements and
let us quote you.
Dominion Trust
The Perpetual Trustee.
.'aid Up Capital and
Surplus $ Z.WKt.OO!)
Asiiots 4,973;S8J:9_
Trusteeships Under
Administration over   6,<XW,ftOU
Trustee for Bondholders over   _:5,<WG,0��fl
C. 6. KEITH, Manager.
Offioos ��� Vancouver, Victoria,
New Westminster, NanaiBu,
���Calgary, Itegina, Winnipeg,
Montreal, Charlottetown, London, Hing.;  Antwerp, llel-giut.-.
New Westminster
606 Columbia  Street.
Open   Saturday   Evenings   from
Spiritualism, what it teaches. An
address will be given this evening at
t o'clock by Mrs. Clarke, room 5, 630
Columbia street. (2274)
Woman's Educational Club.
Miss Lillian Burns, the well known
reader, of Vancouver, is giving a recital on Friday evening at Colombian
college under the auspices of the
Woman's Educational club. Her program Includes selections from Shakespearean plays and a short sketch by
a number of her pupils called "Place
aux Dames."
For plumbing, heating and sheet
metal work consult Merrlthew & Ramsay, Eighth and Carnarvon streets
I'hone 586. (2148)
Second Sunday Mectinrt.
Taylor Statton. Dominion boys'
wcrk secretary fur the Y. M. C. A.,
will speak at the meeting held in the
V*. M. C. A. next Sunday afternoon.
Mr*. StattoB :s known internationally
as a forceful speaker and the local
association authorities are in anticipation of much interest being taken in
what he has to say. Mr. Statton will
speak to boys and men.
Insure with Alfred W. MeLeod, the
Insurance man. All 'tinds written.
Hundreds of millions to pay losses.
Recovering His Health.
The pilot board will not meet In the
near future, according to the secretary
no matters needing attention having
been placed be.ore the board. The
now pilot, Captain Ford, assumed hls
duties on the lr.ih of thiB month.
Chairman Armstrong, who has been
for some time under medical care In
Vancouver, is improving, and his doctors have bright hopes for his recovery
to health.
Itound trip fare $_!).6n New Westminster to San Francisco, Cal., via
Oreat Northern railway account P.ir-
tola celebration. October 22_5th, on
sale October 18th to 20th, return limit
good November l��th. (2187)
Prettily Decorated.
The new church of St. Stephen, Burquitlam, was well filled on Sunday
morning on the occasion of the festival of harvest Thanksgiving. The interior of this pretty little church had
been tastefully adorned with grain,
fruit, flowers and autumn leaves by
the ladles of the congregation, and the
result was both effective and beautiful. The service was choral, the choir,
which has just been formed, having
been ptepared by C. H. Dobbs. who
presided at the organ. An appropriate germon was preached by Kev. F.
PlaBkett, of St.  Mary's,  Sapperton.
Preparing Hospital.
Members of the Ladies' Aid of thc
Uoyal Columbian hospital are these
days busy in preparation for the occupation of the new building. At a
meeting of the society yesterday afternoon in the Y. W. C. A. ways and
means were discussed for furnishing
the new hospital. Mrs. McAllister was
in the chair at the meeting.
Fred Davis will sell by public auction at the Westminster Auction
House (removed there for convenience
of sale! on Wednesday, October 22, at
2 p.m. sharp, the household effects of
Mr. J. Emeny. Every article will be
sold absolutely without reserve. Particulars of sale can be1 had from H. J.
| Hussell. Westminster Auction liouse.
| Kings hotel block. (2
For club notices, programs, etc.,
secretaries should go to 11. Jennings,
who makes a specialty of this work.
Typing. Stenography. 507 Westminster Trust building. Phone 361. (226S)
A Remarkable Sale.
M. J. Phillips is tomorrow morning
launching the greatest sale he has
held since his commencement iu business here 25 years ago. Ile advertises
$75,000 worth of clothing stock to be
sold at values really remarkable. Hi?
store is at 671 Columbia street and
the sale opens tomorrow morning at
0 o'clock. The West Coast Sales company is assisting Mr. Phillip's in making this bargain extravaganza a true
success, one that buyers as well a;
sellers are satisfied with.
MARS��� Thomas Mars, a pioneer of
Coquitlam, formerly a member of the
old municipal council and father of
Mayor James Mars, of Port Coquitlam,
passed away after un illness extending
over only three d>ys on Sunday night.
Pneumonia was the cause. Mr. Mars
was about 68 years of age and had resided in Coquitlam for the past 15
years. He was well known and much
respected not only in Coiiuitlam, but
throughout thc entire country surrounding.
Besides u widow he leaves four sons
and two daughters: Arthur Mars,
president of the Port Coiiuitlam Conservative association; Mayor Mars,
Thomas Mars, jr., Peter Mars, Mrs. T.
J. Routley and Mrs. W. David, all of
Port Coquitlam.
At a meeting of the Conservative
association held on Monday evening a
resolution of sympathy to the family
wus passed.
Winter storage for pctatoes and
apples. We have the best frost proof
warehouse.    II. P. Vidal & Co., Ltd.
MAI.CAND--The funeral of thc late
\dolphe Marcand, who died on Saturday at the Insane hospital of this city,
will be held this afternoon from
Bowell's undertaking parlors to the
Roman Catholic cemetery. Hev. Father
Bessette wlll have charge of the service.
NEWBURY ��� Yesterday afternoon
thc death occurred of James Stiles
Newbury, the 14 months old son of
Mr. and Mis. James Newbury, Highland Park, at the parents' residence.
The funeral takOB place this afternoon at 1:30 o'clock front Bowell's un.
dcrtaking chapel to the Fraser cemetery.    Rev. Dr. Dunn will officiate.
STEWART���Following     a     funeral
service held yesterday evening at the
residence,  60f    Fourth    avenue,    the j
body  of  the  late Williamina  Stewart
will  be taken  tcday  to Owen Sound,!
Ont., for burial.    Deceased, who was j
70 years of age, had been in Canada
tor 50 years, although being in    New j
Westminster but one year.
VAN DER VOORT-Tho funs ral of
thc late Charles Alexander Van der
v'ocrt ��*5u held yesterday afternoon
at 2 o'clock from the residence, K17
Royal avenue, to thc Fraser cemetery,
Hev.  W.  W. Abbott officiating.
McAllisters Limited
4-Big Special Sales-4
Four Big Specials to Interest Keen Shoppers Values Here That Must Command
Your Attention
Money to loan on
improved city and
9 per cent. Alfred W.
PI.AXTON ��� Yesterday   afternoon I
the  funeral  was    held    cf    the  late:
first  mortgages   Hcbert O.  Plaxton. for 50 years resi-1
farm    propertv |_(.m   jn   this   district.    Service   took||
Mcl.eod.    (2159) j place at Fort Langley and buriel was i
| made at the Fort Langley cemetery.
School Trustees Meeting.
Today the joint meeting of the
School Trustees Association of British
Columbia opens in Victoria in the j
George Jay school. A delegation of
Tour trustees was appointed by the
local board at its last meeting to attend the sessions and some of these
delegates leave today fer the provincial capital.
Well, talk about beauties, you ought
to see the Westminster pennants in
Got.four colors, royal purple, yellow, red
land white. All you have to do is io
bring in three coupons from The News
and 25 cents and you will receive a
handsome pennant. If yon are not a
subscriber, take the paper for one
month and you will receive a pennant
for 25c. Don't delay, save the coupons
the supply is limited. These pemants
usually sell for 75 cents to $1.00 each.
If you desire one mailed enclose five
cents extra for mailing.
For all building supplies and fuel
oil apply to the B. C. Transport Co.,
Ltd., 505 Westminster Trust building.
Office phone 826, wharf phone 880.
locial and Personal
DE PACE���Rev. Kather Bessette;
had charge of the funeral of the late
David De Page, which wus held yes-'
terday afternoon from Howell's undertaking parlors to the Roman Catholic cemetery. Deceased had been 11!
(ot some time; he was 25 years of age
and lived in Port Coquitlam.
A Big Sale of
Men's Sweater
Coats $2.75 Each
You can get a dandy Sweater Coat during this
sale nt $2.75. There is every color and combination of colors, and you can choose from
both high neck, with close fitting cellar, low
vest neck. etc. These are mostly sample
sweaters and a very special lot, bought at a
round price, ami you can choose any one ln
the assortment for $2.75.
A Big Special Sale
of Ladies'
New Fall Coats
at $13.75
Fifty smart new* Fall Coats for ladies, to go on
tale at one special price. These coats embrace a very big variety for you to select
from. There are all kinds ol new tweeds.
coatings and curl cloths, and in all the newest colorings, etc. Many are Hinartly trimmed
with velvet collars and the new large but-
tons. These coats are all perfectly tailored
and there is a range of sizes. Many of these
coats are worth from $20.00 to $25.00 each.
Your choice of anv coat in    this   range    for
A Big Special Sale
of Ladies' Tailored
Shirts, at $5.75
One hundred skirts In this purchase will be
placed cn sale iu our Indies' Ready-to-Wear
departmen Kvery one of these skirts ts
strictly man tailored, cut In the latest BtyleB,
and you have the choice of black and navy
suiting serges, smart new tweeds and fine
coating serges, in grays and browns. They
nre made with high or ordinary waist lines,
and many of these skirts are worth from
$7.50 to $10.00 each. Kvery size, to slight,
medium or stout figures. During this Bpeclal
sale you have your choice of any skirt for
A Big Special Sale
of All-Wool
Blankets at, Pair
One hundred pairs of full double bed size, all
wool blankets; 64 inches by 84 Inches. The
thick cosy winter blanket, ample In size.
heavy and warm. This is a vtry special
purrhase just to hand, and while these hund
red pairs last you can purchase for $4.95 a
pair blankets that would be good value In
the ordinary way at $7.00 a pair. Bpeclal for
this sale, per pair at $4.9$.
(.'. L. Morham. of Montreal, is in
New Westminster, and i.s staying ut
���he Russell hotel.
Miss *Crace Baird. daughter of Dr.
Balrd,   i f  Victoria,   was  the  guest  of
Dewdney Conservatives.
Hon. u   J. Bowser, attorney general.
and Hon. Thomas Taylor, minister of
public works,    have    accepted  invita- ,^^^^^^^^^^^^^_^^^^^^^^^_
tions to attend the annual convention i Mias Joan Connon, 610 Twelfth street
of  the  Dewdney  Conservatives  to bei during the  Thanksgiving week-end.
held  at Port Coqultlam on  Thursday I
"veriing.    Delegates tivn th" various
CrnBervative associations in the riding '<
win attend.
R. Godfrey was unable   to
No Definite Arrangements to  Investigate Question of Water
McAllisters Limited
Ottawa. Oct. 21.���A commission to
report upon the i|iiestlon of the water
levels of the St. Lawrence and the
Croat Lakes with parti' ular reference
"What with the harbor improvements, the further
the fisheries and
Ladies' Tailoring Branch
surely Westminster is coming to
her own.
Tailor to Ladies and Gentlemen.
Westminster Trust Block.
Mrs. j
sing at the Moose social Sunday even-1 to the effect upon them of different
ing because of lier residence being cshemes of the water power develop-
put in quarantine for diphtheria the ment has been si lected but a start at
end of last week. Mrs. Godfrey has operations ia delayed owing to a dif-
ttxpresssd her regret at being unable Iference of opinio!) whether the operating headqnarte
I or Ottawa.    Thi
]to attend the function.
�����n*i Mist
1..R.A.M., A.R.C.M.
Leutm] in Pianoforte, Violin, Sing
ag. Voice    Production,    Theory    (In
_saa ur privately), Harmony, Counter-
Uusical Form and  llintory.
l'i:ui!s prepared    for   tke   examlaa-
���  "f the Associated Board of   the
tin*.*! Academy cf Music and Koyal
nflege oi Music.   Also    Professional
"li>.liva:��_!, Teacher or  Performer.
!-'<���*���  terms, etc..  apply  ttl  Dutferin
Street.   Phone 411 It. (2157)
Fancy and Evening Dresses
a Specialty.
Room 11, Smith Block.
Mus. Bac.
Singing,   Piano,  Theory.
Kor Terms and  Hours Apply at
3tudio, 1011  Hamilton Street.    Phone
1319 R. (2263)
Residence V. W. C. A.        Phone 1324.
VV. II. Pierce, a native born Method
list missionary    of    Northern    liritish
Columhla, was a visitior in New
! Westminster during    the    week    end.
Mr. Pierce sees revolutionary changes
iin this city during his long absence.
i It. A. Stoney, a member of the provincial labor commission, left laBt eve-
|nlng for Victoria where ii meeting will
be held this morning. With the exception of a meeting scheduled
Hiitiean, Vancouver island later In the
week, the sittings of the board are. just
about completed. A report will he prepared for the next legislative assembly.
Miss Dorothy Blackman, of Trail.
B.C., Is spendtng a few weeks with her
brother, J. w. n. Blackman, cUv en
glneer, on Klghth avenue. This iiii' r firs!  visit  tO the eons,!.
.Mrs.   VV,   D,   Keid. tin!'   Fifth  avenue
wlll  receive Thursday ufternoon  and
evening nnd on the afternoon anil eve-
| ning of t'ie fourth Thursday of eaoh
i month   throughout   th ���   season.     .Mrs.
Reld'a mother. Mrs.  Fleming, and her;
sister, Miss Fleming, wlll receive with j
posed, consists
McQIlt! Arthur
and Dr. Cotlee o
Inquiry toduy
that no definite
been made for
work, mainly
s Bhould be Montreal
commission  as  pro-
if Prof. Mcl.eod of
Surveyor, Hamilton,
Melted the statement
arrangement   bus yet
Fine cooking apples, 5 lbs ...
Choice eating apples, 3 lbs. .
Fancy Tokay Qrapes, husket
flood Creamery Ilutter, 3 lbs.
Our Own Ranch Kggs, dozen
Fresh Kastern eggs. doz. 40c.
Steelhead salmon, per Ib. ...
Fresh  cod  and  halibut  2 Ibs
Also   smoked
an baddle, etc.
.  25c.
..   25c.
. .   50c.
.   Jt.00
to 50c.
. . .15c.
^^^^^       .     25c.
salmon,   kippers,   fin-
��� ���ding   with   the
(Successor to Ayling A
iwing   to  the   reason ! 447'Columbia 8t
Phone 98.
Pres. Md deal. Mgr.
Vlc�� President
W. r. B. BUCKUN.
Bee. aad Treat.
Fir, Cedar and  Spruce
Phons* Ne. 7 and 177.
That   for Cold  Weather  there  Is
Nothirg Quite to Good as Our
Special Hot-Water Bottle
701  Columbia Street    (Druggist and Optician) Phone 57
J. H. Todd's Music House
419 Columbia Street, Mew Weatmlnater. *
Singer  Sewing  Machines.    Small  Mueleal Good* ef all Kinds.  PHONE at*.
,. for ..
���o recognize and seize the opportunities when they come to you?
ro fit yourself to take advantage of
many future opportunities-It Is the
opportunity to gain a practical knowledge.
A. I_. HOUCK, Principal.
No Trace cf A. L. Meyer Who Di3an
pcared from His Home In Can
In the West End.   Corner 7th Ave. and 20th St. Half
block from Vancouver car.
FROM $800 UP.
Terms $100 down and $100 every four months.
746 Columbia St.     312-315 Westminster Trust Rldg.
Phone 85R. Phone 85L.
Phone B53.
610 Columbia St, ] appearance
Sdti  Krancisco,    Oct.    HI. -Wealthy
n latlve* of a. It. Meyer, millionaire,
iand nephew of the late Daniel Meyer,
I hanker, have Instituted a search I'or
I llie capitalist who mysteriously disappeared from his home last Satur-
So far ns lu known. Meyer, who is
35 years old. was happy In bla domestic life and'had no worries.    Lasi. Sat-
iurday morning be hade good-bye to
'Ills family nud said lie might lie detained down town on huslness and not
to expect him home for luncheon.
| Since then hn has dropped from
j night. Close relatives of the nii.-'iltig
| man SOOfi at tlle Idea that he hns met
I with an accident, but thev are unable
to shed nny light on his singular dis-
Our Interior Klnlsh la manufactured from timber specially selected for Flat Drain.
We nre also specializing In Fir Doors with Veneered Panels,
which are hitter In construction, more beautiful and no more expensive than the old solid raised panel doors.
Oet our prices hefore placing your orders.
Local Sales Department, Phone 890.
Short Term Loans
F. J. HART  & CO., LTD.
________^_^_^^_    Established 1811.
We write Flre, Life, Accident, Employers'
Marine Insurance.
Liability,  Automobile  and
Trains From Interurban Terminal���Columbia St
For Vancouver via Cen
tral Park.
WEEKDAYS���5 and 5.45 a.m.
and every 15 minutes until t
p.m. Half hourly service until
11 p.m. with late car at midnight
SATURDAYS���18 minute ser
vice is continued until 11 p.m.
SUNDAYS�����, 7, 7.30 8 and
8.30 and every 15 minutes until
11 p.m. with late car at midnight.
For Vancouver via
KKnm.Alt HKItVK.K--6.4G and
8.46 a.m. and hourly until 10 p.
m��� with  into car at 11.60.
a.m. and 4.80 p.m.
SUNDAYS���8 am. and hourly
until 10 p.m. with Ute ear et
For Vancouver via
WEEKDAYS���7 a.m. and ever*
hour until 11 p.m.
SUNDAYS���8 am.   and   every
huro until 11 p.m.
Connection la made at   Eb-
hour until 11 p.m.
Md other polnta on Lulu Island.
Fraaer Valley Line
STATIONS���8.15 a.m., 1.10 and
8.16 p.m.
POINT8���4.05 p.m.


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