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The Daily News Sep 1, 1911

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VOLUME 6, NIMBER V2.
fishing TRADE
NEW  WESTMINSTBg,  B.C.,  FRIDAY   MORNING,  SEPTEMBER  1,  1811.
pricb mra
jutf��
nri����-
W��
Ufltftf
,s\\*\��
���i9
DN
AND RECIPROO11
LOCAL DEALER DISCUSSES NEW
TARIFF CHANGES IN RELATION TO HIS BUSINESS���WILL
BENEFIT ALL AROUND.
"Tbere ls not the slightest doubt
that lt will benefit the fishermen und.
the fishing industry."
Reference is made here to the reel
INTERURBAN LINES
HOLD CONVENTION
- HERE NEXT YEAR
procity  pact,  the  expression  coming
from  Martin  Monk of the Industrial i
Cannery,    ln    conversation,    wltb    a I
News representative this morning.      |
At present, said Mr. Monk, the matter stands this way:    "We have to!
pay a duty ot one cent per pound on
all fresh flsb going Into the   United
States, and there ls a duty of HO per
cent   on   all    kinds   of   cured    tlBh.'
Through  the existence  of  this  duty
we  are   pretty   well   excluded    from
those markets, and under encouraging
trade conditions they should be  tbe
best markets available.
"For example, at the present time,
we are putting up considerable quantities of Alaska Picks, or "Humpbacks.' These flsh are not in very
great demand In tbe old country, and
there Is a large demand for them ln
the United States. But owing to tha
duty, we are today unable to dor ��
profitable business with American
customers. Tbe removal of tbe impost on flsh, as proposed in the reciprocity scheme, wlll mean a great difference to us, amounting perhaps to
60 cents a case.
"ln the case of the halibut the
argument today ls even more decidedly against ub. In this Instance an
American firm is enabled to make use
of Canadian waters and a Canadian
port, ship them their catch through
Cunada In bond, and llnd tbe eastern American markets open to tbem,
whereas we are shut out by the tariff
wall. With the duty off we will be
in Just as good a position, cummer-,
dally, as tbey nre with any advantage there may he ln our right in tho
waters of the northern coast, wliero
the banks are situated. In approach
Ing this propsttion a cent per pound
is all the difference between profit
and loss In lish. As lt is at present
tbe Canadian companies are confined
to their own markets, while the best
part of the business is balng done on
tbe other side."
"As a curious feature of the halibut trade, Mr. Monk pointed obt that
whlto Canadian firms were excluded
United State* market*, tho
���
Fare from New Westminster to Van.
couver Only 25 Cents and Round
Trip for 50 Cents.
The announcement that the B. C.
E. It. company has reduced the round
trip fare between New Westmlnstei'
and Vancouver to flfty centa will be
very welcome to residents of both
cities. At the same time the single
fare is reduced to twenty-flve cents,
and similar reductions ha.ye been
made all along the Une wherever. Interurban rates have prevailed with
the one exception of the Bu:naby line.
Tbe reason for the exception tn
the case of the Burnaby line is that
It ls run under a railroad charter and
permission bas first to be obtained
from the railroad commission.
Application bas been made to thi
present commission and the matter
wlll come up before lt almost Immediately. As soon as permission ls granted the fares will be lowered.
A. O. f. DI8TRICT COURT SESSION
JUST CONCLUDED AT KAMLOOPS, DECIDE8 ON, WESTMIN
STER   FOR   NEXT   MEETING.
R.R. COMISSIONERS
COMMENLC SESSION
COQUITLAM LAND CASE TO COME
UP THIS MORNING���MANY NEW
WE8TMIN8TER CITIZENS ATTEND, INCLUDING THE MAYOR.
Salmon Run Moderate.
Yesterday's report of the salmon
fishing ts Indicative of only a very
small catch of sockeyes with a largs
preponderance of humpbacks. The
cohoes came only slightly stronger
than the sockeyes. The specific details follow: Anacortes, 50,000 humpbacks; Belllngham, 80,000 humpbacks; St. Mungo, 650 sockeyes, 1500
humpbacks and 300 cohoes; Phoenix,
3000 humpbacks; Ewen's, 400 sockeyes and 4000 humpbacks; Gulf of
Georgia. 2000 sockeyes and 15,000
hum packs; Imperial, 1000 sockeyes,
10,000 humpbacks and 1000 cohoes,
Brunswick, 300 sockeyes, 500 cohoes
and 1000 humpbacks: Terra Nova, 11,-
300 humpbacks, 850 sockeyes and 660
cohoes; Scottish Canadian, 1500 sock-
> eyes, 10,000 humpbacks and 300
cohoes.
Peace Association Meets.
A meeting of the newly organized
local branch of the National Peace
association will be held this afternoon In the offices of tbe board ot
trade at the city hall, when officers
will he appointed for the initial tenn.
The meeting wlll be called Into session at four o'clock.
Canals Seen on Mars.
Flagstaff, Ariz., Aug. 31.���A wonderful photograph showing clearly the
canals on Mars was exhibited to.lay
hy tbe professors of Lowell observatory near here. ������ The negative was
secured last night antl, is aaid to be
one ot the clearest ever taken.
Next year the annual convention of
the A. O. P. wlll be held ln New
Westminster. Such is the word
brought down (rom Kamloops by J.
J. Randolph, who has Just returned
from this year's convention which
was beld there. Tbe repoit-read at
the convention, says Mr. Randolph,
was a most encouraging one showing
not only that the court was In a
sound condition financially, but tbst
tbere were many new members and
further that there bad been many new
courts installed this year. ��
Part of, the business of the convention wns ��� the election of district
officers which resulted as follows: T.
Heslop, Nicola, Junior past chief
ranger; W. Fullerton, Victoria, district chief ranger; J. J. Randolph,
New Westminster,- district sub-chief
ranger; J. Trace, Victoria, treasurer;
J. Woolcock, Victoria, secretary. Mr.
Randolph's office Is the second highest in the gift of the district court.
A good deal of Important business
was completed before the sess'lon
finally came to a close on Tuesday.
There were many debates and discussions of importance. Among other
matters the funeral benefits were
raised from $75 to $100.      ,
FORT GEORGE TO BE
DIVISIONAL  POINT
Victoria, Aug. 31.���The provincial
government was advised today by
message from Fort George tbat final
negotiations for the acquirement by
purchase from the Indians by the.
Grand Trunk Paciflc of the reserve at
the new northern capital had been
made, chiefs and headmen of the
tribe signing the agreement. This
practically means that the G. T. P.
will establish a divisional point at
Fort George for the territory involved
is much larger than that acquired for
other depots.
In order to obtain clear title to the
property upon which it is proposed to
locate the railway city lt wtll be
necessary for the G. T. P. to secure
trom-the provincial government t. re
llnqulshment of ' its reversionary
rights.
UiMBLIMEN ACCUSE
CUSTOMS OFFICERS
Sa/ Americans Ar* Permitted to Export Dresssd Material as Freely
as Rough Lumber.
JOHN OUVER B018S���
TWO ROUSING Ri
IS WELL RECEIVED BY ELECTC
OF   HALL'S PRAIRIE  AND CfcO*
VERDALE ��� MES8R8.    WEART
With a list of no lem than fifty-one
cases before them, t .e bad ct railway commissioners of Canada began
their sittings yesterday ln the city
hall at Vancouver.   As there are sev-i
eral cases on the docket of deep ln- j
terest to the city of Westminster, tho
board of trade and a number of local
business men, this city was w 11 rap-]
resented at the bearing. Hls worship,
Maydr John A. Ue, Cl y Solicitor W.
G. McQuarrie, the secretary of the
board ot trade and a numb ir of ths
leading legal lights of the city were
among those present. However, none
or-the cases involving them came on
yesterday. They are well down on
the list and lt will be probably late
today before tbey are reached.
The railway commission, which   la
represented by Chairman Mabee and
A. J. McLean, disposed pf a long list
of caaes at tbeir sittings yesterday
brought forward  hy industrial    com-,
panles and municipal corporations of j
the lower mainland against the railways',   A number of these dealt with
alleged overcharges  In  frelgbt  rates
| on shipments to and from Vancouver. |
Several complaints from  the Fuller-
' ton Lumber and Shingle company, regarding the delivery of consignments
of lumber from tbeir mill to points in
the prairie provinces, were heard and
refunds ordered  where  illegal  rates
were proved.
A  somewhat  Interesting  case  was
that of Rev. H. B. Currle, of Albe ni,
who appeared to get a refund of 45
cents on a paid    shipment    be    had
j made from   Vancouver    to his home,
��� town.   He proved the overcharge and I
' asked for $20 expense money for hts
1 fare to Vaneouver together with his
' lost time.   The chairman ot the com-
i mission ordered  the refund, but   no'
��� expense money.    He pointed out, in
I giving the decision that It was a rule
! of the board to order nothing for ex-
1 penses.    While    this    rule  certainly
I proved a   decided   hardship    in this j
particular case, it could not be well'
to disregard it, and thus establish a
! precedent.   The money that Mr. Cur-
lie bad spent on transportation, curi-i
ous to say, was paid to the C. P. ll.,
and    this    company    was    virtually
Tbat American l'.nnbe: men havo
taken advantage of tbe absence of
any duty on rough lumber and bave
sold many thousands of feet of the
dressed commodity ln the prairie
markets was tbe somewhat startling
allegation made at the meeting of thc
Coast and Mountain saw mill men
at the meeting which has been sitting
during the week.
Further statements alleged that the
customs house men overlooked the \
Improper classification of Imported'
dressed lumber and even went so far
as to tacitly condone the questionable methods which are said to be la
use. Practically the whole of tbe
session was devoted to the consideration of tbe competition set uj> by tie
lumbermen from Idaho and Washington. The actual cause of this corn-
I petition has been tbe depression . In
' tbe lumber trade to the sou h ot the
line-and the result has been tbat th;
prairie provinces are flooded with
American lumber. The price;, too,
are said to be lower than the actual
cost of manufacture.
To cope with'this question and to
thoroughly Investigate lt a committee |
has been appointed which will report
a month hence to a special meetln
of the lumbermen.
It transpired at the meeting that
the Americans had exported in June
and July forty and thirty million feet
respectively to the four prairie provinces, but despite this fact the demand was still unabated, Indeed there
ls an Increase of 20 per cent, over,
last year. I
lt was decided not to Increase
prices until the Dominion has had an
opportunity  to ameliorate  matters.
A second coinmi tee was appointed
to interview George J. Bury, general
manager of tlie western lines of the
C. P. R., concerning the car shortage.
An announcement that the demands
from the prairies next year were likely to be 75 per cent, greater than t.ils
year on account of the large Influx
of settlers elicited much applause.
A luncheqn and a banquet were included in tbe lumbermen's agenda.
AND SEARS ALSO SPEAK.
(Continued on Page Four.)
Customs Receipts Increase.
Ottawa, Aug. 31.���The custom receipts for the Dominion for the last
five months of the flscal year closed
today totalled $33,596,145. which
shows an increase bf $4,504,543 over
the same period of laat year.
Hall's Prairie aad Cloverdale, two
particularly attractive points, In one
of the most fertile and most promising sections ot the Fraaer Valley,
were visited by Mr. Oliver on Wednesday night Well-attended meet-
ngs were beld ln both places, the Liberal candidate speaking at Halls.
Prairie, where Earnest Hardy occupied the chair at eight o'clock, and
at Cloverdale, wltt Harry Bowes presiding, at a later hour. George Kennedy, J. W. Weart and. J. E. Bear*, of
Vancouver, were alio heard at these
meetings, Mr. Kennedy at Halls
I'i al ile and Mr. Weart and J. E. Seara
at Cloverdale.
Cloverdale haa, within a very recent period, became the center ot a*
flourishing settlement. The place possesses a good hotel, conducted by B.
R.  Conner,  which  haa already  won.
popularity    with   travellers,   among
whom  the  automobile   excursionist*
wbo pass that way, along the Pacific
Highway   from   Seattle   and    other
points south, are a featureable class.
The Bank of Montreal ha* an agency
at Cloverdale and quite a number of
new buildings, including the flne concrete sub-station and traffic depot ot
tbe B. C. Electric Railway, attest to
the progresslveness of the place. Several  shingle mills, which expect to
derive considerable benefit from tho
tariff reductions of the reciprocity ar-
j rangement, a large brickyard, which
I supplies building material ot tba very
best quality, and other minor institutions    contribute    wholesomely   to
Cloverdale's industrial support. Large
quantities of milk and cream are supplied trom there to the Westminster
and Vancouver markets.
in such a theatre lt was perhaps-
only natural that Mr. Oliver's candidature, ln the present campaign,
'should enlist considerable support,
and in tbe earnest attention and kindly manifestations ot the aullences oa.
Wednesday night, there was a satisfying evidence tbat the true inwardness of the political issues, now before tbe people, are thoroughly appreciated  there.
How is it that opposition to the
idea of reciprocal trade between the.
United States aad Canada, wa* unknown trom the earliest colonial
days, until it broke into snMen *m*%
unexpected
ri  '
-���-if-:*}
,>*-v
���J
the duty. Thla, however, wai* not a
serious consideration, Mr. Monk explained, as the Canadian market was
comparatively small.
imperatively small. 1 _,    _ ���.      _, . ,       ,    ..     _,.,.-
Duringa.period ofthree^ months In, 8ix Pol,ln" ��lvl��loi�� ln th�� OltAiki
and Ninety-four Booth* for
Nine Thousand Voters.
#
the year, from the flrst of March to
the end of May, said Mr. Monk, nrac-
. tlcally- all of our Fraser river safmou
(the early spring variety), goes to
New York, and here again an advantage would accrue to local fishermen
and  dealers lf  the duty  were taken I     ���  -  ���..,
off. There are times again when we i dl8tr>ct o�� Westminster enumerat.ng
bave surpluses of flsh here that, un- the various points at which polling
der the reciprocity arrangement, wa'booths wlll be established thioughout
could ship to the other side. These. h ,d, , aholU tQ be pub���s)wd.
are some of the advantages 1 see tn      ... .,, ,        ...a
the removal of the duty, from, the, School houses will be uti lzed as far
fisherman's point of view. 1 nviy.say as possible for the purpose, but in
that we send a little caviar fram We' cases where they are not suitably
to   the   eastern   American    markets.   B,tua(edi    dwellins    houses,      stores,
The proclamation for the electoral
I district  of Westminster enume:at'.ng
the  various  points  at  which  polling
��� Fruli  Mai ..fl#8f* H"*'0-* "^ * * ""' *
One Exhibit. ^^^^^
Arrived from Salmon i^rm and
Rests In Cold 8to>age.
**m
Co. Will Be Razed and Nsw
Building Erected.
There is not a very large quantity of
lt, but at any rate we suffer the disadvantage of a 30 per cent duty on
the product.
There  are   shad  and   one  or   two
municipal halls and other buildings
have been turned Into commission, ln
the city of Westminster all the. polling will be done at the armouries, ou
  ���mm
That the provincial fair to be held I Th,s morning matters which will at
from October 3 to 7 is close at hand last 8lv�� t0 tlie Roval cit5" residents
must be realized when it Is stated' a chance to see what a real live
that aircady the first exhibit has ar-1 vaudeville house means within her
rived at'the office of the manager. bounds wiU come t0 a head. TUe
Tins exhibit took the form of a box .-., ,   '      . .
of plums from Salmon Arm aud lt 13 representatives of the famous flrm of
said that lt ls In fine condition. It' Vantages, of Seattle and Francisco,
has now been placed in cold storage I will be present and draw up deeds
to await   the   opening   of 'the   fatr.  whlclj win  convert the property    ou
There will be uo lack of entries to the rjoluiftbla street at present occupied i"""? ZELTZtZ'ZZZl' �����^i.w- 7.*
exhibition jndgingfrom the way in by Morey.s ,tatlonery bouse, to Se f��^ *, *U" ?if.h th -S^ S.��
which they are coming in and on the | flrm which  lntends to  make a Wj^Wni^.^.S^iW
  .. *.,*��� ,m,r tn h��� nn�� of    the   stab for ..iii.Ur. Batronaae to the land! t0 halld'    He ��xPlalned how the c- B
stab loi  imbue patronage to the iandj,g the tralnlng 8cho0l ,0i. the chui.cn
Addresses   Tonight   by   W.   H.   G.
Tempt* and Rev. H. H. Rottman
���Special Car from Here.
Last evening the B. C. Christian
Endeavor convention was continued
in the First Baptist church, Vancouver. After the song service an address was given by Rev. J. C. Swltzer,
B.A., on "The Church of Tomcrrow.''
He urged the saving of the entire
man, soul and body, tbe caring for
junior and intermediate societies, ana
     .    ���, ���       Vi  the corner of    Queens    avenue   and!
other varieties of fish of which *eto  SKth stre���t    Theie   wfn    be twelve
not get very many here, added Mr.
Monk, and of which the supply comes
chiefly  from  the American  side, and
booths in (Tie building, giving plenty
of opportunity to electors to cast the
chiefly  from  the American  side, and   ol *>i'i<*j**....���*.���   ...    	
as to these the consumer will get the ballot8 wlth �� Mr degree of comfort
benefit of the reciprocity arrange- A" toW ,here a'"e alx Polling divisions
,nenl j ninety-four polling  booths and ahoui
-.  ii���   9000 voters in this riding.    Westmin
whole lt bids fair to be one ot    ���-   ���.,,��� w
greatest shows in all the series.   Mr.' of clean vaudeville.     * - --. .     | ���, .v��� fl������M
Keary  has  boon  away  to the  upper,    The matter ha8 been hangmg fire   0IAl ������f���   .,'   H  ,,,n���v , ,���ht ���    roaa
country   to    .rganize  exhibits  and  Is  ,or at ^Bt tWrnontbrMLfllalttwnfch1 ^J^V^rteS^W^SJl   hZ
expected ba ck today. the Daily NeWB wa8 apprl8ed of   ��e| beautifuhy  rendered   by  Miss  Harp-
The cata'ogue will  be of especial  movo under foot   tne tlme was not  ster .������������������, ���. nu,���
' -'"'  ��������<>"''��� ������*   . . m,.am .m >:,!������ u nn ftn unsus-'     Rev' D' A' Pohn8- secretary of Ohio
��� what f**Tri�� to t*e   __���
i published in tho Couervatfv* .	
throughout the length and breadth bfc
Canada, that Mr. Borden had, at first,
declined to be associated with a tac��<
tical device, which strikes at the patriotism and national consciousnessof
the  Canadian people?    In this coo-,
nection   Mr.   Oliver   referred  to  Mr.
Taylor's attack'on himself in the Columbian, ln which his regard for tlto
truth was called In question, on thl:
ground that he bad stated at Chilliwack that Mr. Borden had retired or
threatened to retire from the leadership,  because certain  manufacturers
or  "interests" had found  fault with
his hestiancy to lend himself to the
anti-reciprocity    campaign,   and   had
proposed   that   Mr.   McBride   or   Mr.
Whitney, be called upon tq take hia
place.    Mr. Oliver showed that   his A
statement waa baaed on a report, published  in  the  Columbian  itself,  aaJt
Mr.  Taylor bad at Chilllwaek, Interposed   with  a declaration ihat  thla;
was a grit canard, and that a denial
of the story had been published on
v:.
*���*���*+'
'%>.
.
**%.���
about
  Westmin-1
ster city has 2l'Zti electors, that is, it
���epresents nearly  one-third the total I
vote.    Delta haR 18^8 names on the1
ent. ; * ���
There  are  certain  seasons  ot  the  'J00�� volers ln thi8 r'dlng.
year when the Americans would prob-  8ler city has liTlJG electovj,
ably be able to place flsh in the markets  of   northwest   Canada   just   as   vou*    iroi.�� *���*.���    	
cheap as we can. That I guess would Ust> Dewdney 1433 and Chilliwack
be an advantage to the consumer too. lfi00' The Portion of Yale in this
In this class also tbere ore several federal riding has 135 voters, while
varltles of flsh that we could bring about half of Ihe 3712 electors of;
ln from the other side���when the Richmond belong to Westminster dls |
fish are running there and not run-1 trict. the remainder voting in Vanning here���and sell to our customers  couver.
at a profit, a trade which the present j    Returning Officer David Douglas, ot
duty shuts us out from, | Westminster, Is going over the lists
It ls common also for canners to w"h the Vancouver officer and plac-
go to the other side for supplies of lnB the names In the lists to which
flsh. One local canner alone has re-1 they belong. Untll this ts completed,
cently been getting seven or eight ��*e total vote of this riding cannot
thousand   fish   every   day   from   thiB. be accurately stated.
source.   The price paid forfhese flsh	
is three cents per flsh, and on  top ot Charged with Murder,
this ^ree Is the one  cent a^ pound      B    tt,     A       31.-William Schmul-
duty    As these fish will average fly-,! bach   who arre9te(,  here
pounds in weight tbe duty comes to ,8U8pected of being the man who killed
more than the value of the fish.   The  DetectIve Bryce   in   JopUni Mo>   ln
 """"           n BU!nHl ' ����<��"   mA^.imA v,i. h���m lft^t nicht. He
intireY?hHlear Irit^conS"! Temed rip" StS rSrSTfcSi ReV' ��' A' P��,in6- ��****? " UD,�� I *? f��li��W^ ^ ���, 2^ tWs
series of Prtic.es descriptive of the SS nubile Lale last night this unlon' wa8 then lntI'Oduced, and ad- point, Mr. OUver proiit&etil��*0py ot
city and usWul information about the -MS Ktafo^ffiff&SSi **"?! the convention on the sub- the Columbiair of March 3��4*rofc*
 i*>**'i'**r..t   a* u,ii  as thc official   X    o*er  t��  ^iJsTom  StS  3eCt  "Why  !  BeUeve    ln    Ch.istian   this story was supposed to W*iiia
'houi.c  oni   tue   ��ius  trom  btattk ���. WnrtBavftr_.. and Rivlng a8 his reason | denied, and read therefrom tJttOlltw*
neighborhood, a.< well as the official
program for the week
source  over  the  wires  from  Seauw       deavor.. and Bivlng as his reason i u��� ��.- .--(.-��~--_^
that the property presently occupied    hat ,t gtand8 for character and fhr"   ^"^atlv^  tLro   tSSmble? had
by H. Morey will be rehired toJ>e  vice.    Durlng the last few y^J^J^^^^^Jff asking  kS
Borden to retain the leadership. The
question which then presented itself
was: Assuming Mr. Taylor's position to be correct, what was the object ln asking Mr. Borden to retain
vacated by "the present lessee within j ^^ "�� 7hy~c   E
County Court Cases. | )*y���������>   i"^"'--���"  i eu.pu��.��        _ _.    has   been
Three    cas is    were    disposed     ot. lnl"}, aa-;s 1T.����� oaui-     ,    A placed  on  advancement;   during  the
by  his  honcr  Judge  Howay  ln  the1    g ls th��    intention   of   the   hew .      t tWQ        g th<J em ha8ls ls l0 be
county  court    on    Wednesday.    The ��^nf8, ��, .Er0P?^   ? 1 ' Placed  on efficiency.    He Illustrated
first was that   ��! the Chinaman Sam Westminster on the already large clr-.*^,      ^ f   ���0,       tne uttle
Sing, from  North    Bend,    who   ^was  cult-Controlled^by them and^ to pre-, th,ngs   ^   come   our    way    well , Jcul lu 0���,���0 ���.. ���. 	
convicted of ��n attempted outrage on'fent. each Je<* the la'e8t attractlon9, Christian Endeavor stands    for    ser-   the leadership. If he had never sug>
a little girl.   The sentence meted out I m the vauaevuie world. I vice.    There are so many   societies  gested any intention of resigning It?.
to this offender was two yeara ln the      spoken  to  last evening  arter the  tQat we &0 not know wh,ch t0 Jo,n   Another question associated with the>
I penitentiary.    The Chinaman's physl-, receipt of the official news from the  bul the proof that ,t ,g our duty t0  matter ln ^^ wWch   Mr6   onyM>
' tion was not such as to stand lt or a American side, Mr. Morey reiusea to   . {    tb    c   E   ,    th t u gtand8 for  fOUna himself called upon to take no-
 -state what his future Intention*-were; 8ervlce     He touched  on th, '- v.. .._., ������.  ^T
*.
rlcan side, Mr. Morey reium:u mi ....  ...  ,,   ...   ,���  .���,���
_.i.����� vi_ i....... i_.._,i .������.' Join the C. fc.. ib mat u tiauw >u. ,	
i ,���/.SJKi I "t ��Tff K'e    ? J    i ^rvice.    He touched  on tbe pledge' Uce of ,...   	
I and would not say if he in ended   o  urglng ^ emphasizing of the pledge j tiflcation for the character of the'at-
ln  tins    tin i .....  �������� ,��� h��� a(rflUt at taktne    the  tack whi ^^^^^^^^^
more man *.*.*. .��.���� v.
removal of tbe duty would be a signal
advantage to the canners ln this respect.
Of course there are times in assuming that the reciprocity arrangement
goes into effect, when the Americans
would have an advantage, through
their  utilization of the traps,  which
���*   -     n.t.     mtammaarava
l.ra*. li,v., . . v      ���>,., 	
1909, admitted his built last night. He
was arrested and charged with the
killing. 'lULi'.ll
UVJI1      " *a*r     ..a,a     - -
sentence of lashes would have beeu '���
superimposed by the Judge. I auu WUI"" ���"" -r*>  ~ ��� ���---      ,,   . ���.��,.���	
William Smith came up for reserv- W�� ��P new SfiS^SSl'eSL^Kl���   *J ��nd not t0 be afraid "of taking
ed   sentence.    After  his  record  had  ^e'e for the past eighteen years he - .
been Investigated he received a sent- j has carried on a prosperous bus ness
ence ot fifteen months hard labor. Ho Thls *m ^^V****���***"
begged the judge for two years g0' may prick the bubble which has beeu
*..����� h��� mtffht he enabled to get out euarded by a syndicate of local burl-
ness men.    It Is a well  known fact
that plans of this syndicate have been
ready for some weeks and would have |
Suicide in Seattle.
Seattle Aug. 31.���After having fired
���t,���ir utilization oi uie n**.,     two shots at Mrs. Mary. Vaughan   a
Inable them to get the fish cheaper. I robming housekeeper, both of which
��f Lw Iha the fish are getting! missed their mark, an unidentified
P��� it *s becoming a question1 man here then turned the gun upon
gC, tZr it will conUnue to be profit-1 himself. He was cornered by the
Sle  to  use "heee  traps   which  aro' pollce at the time hc killed himself.
V���7 dSSagCe0nwh;T^caT m^tlme. !��� any event, ad ied Mr. Monk.
wo��WrSS?8S* this cause will1 the arrangement would result here in
Notably cease to exist ln a   shorta great benefit to the consumer.
that he might be enabled to get out
on parole.
Charles McKinnon   was    sentenced
to two years hard labor for   an   attempted assault    with    violence
Alice Telford on Agnes street.
on
been  presented  to  the  civic  fathers   "'*j*
was whether there was Jda-
age i nw����ii for the character of the at-
*      . *    ho ��fr��m or tasinii   the tack which Mr. Taylor had m��>�� uj^
"��� /r^lMrnesVortaders Tg I    ^��hfs"pT^Uon t* the case, as
need In al   ""es for lead en.    i ne v- f the   taiitt  chaBgea
E. ll the thing that has given.mmr\ ^ Mr  Qllver showed Wmaelf a
of i^ leaders their sta. t.    He gave        ro^  ^ ^ J&Kfs ^
a number of instances of the anovo, argument( as ,t was'heard  at
Let us give ourselves ��o Christ,   he   �� �� suggested to some pre*.
urged, "and let us follow Htm to tn*|���   m^ fc>i|  *5mmA tn. Rllthrt*.ii����.
ent, who had listened to author.Uor.
tor adoption at an early meeting. This
latest move may pat a damper on the
whole concern.
The site for the Pantages future
home here is an ideal one for the purpose, and there will be two entrances
Women Sack and Pillage.
St. Quentin. France, Aug. 31.���The
agitation for tho reduced cost of   llv-   yuac, ��,.�� ....���    .    .
lng still prevails and tonight serious'one on Columbia street and another
riots took place, a mob of women on Clarkson street. Lying between
wrecking and pillaging s?veral , McKenzie and Lorne Btreets. no bet-
butcher shops. They then set flre to ter situation could have been pro-
thorn and the efforts of the troops to ' cured a$d with an ever increasing
drive oft the Infuriated females population the old cry about tho
proved unsuccessful. A call-for rt- necessity of having to travel to Van-
lnforcements had to be made before' couver ere a classy show could   i����
ld" . ��� ,��� in hm thQ hest  on'sdeh subjects, in   the DoAintom
niJhT^XTon^lfon0 WroSS! ^lament, thatL��--p-^.���� ftft;
are to te given by Dr. D. H. G.
Temple and Rev. H H. Rottman. A
special ofcr will leave Westminster at
7 p.m.
the crowd was dispersed.
.1 couver ere  �� umd;   o**v..   ��.��.--���    ���- ���.    ^      ...    ,
seen has received a knock down blow,    presidency of Mexico.
Madero Nominated for President.
Mexico City,    Aug.    31��� Before    a | __
rather tumultuous gathering in whicli   tion,   M��� **~**   r-���zz~7_Ai^-~?	
it was hard to hear the speeches from prepared under the dlreouwr ot the
...- the platform, Francisco I. Madero to- provlncal govoromeot, Dnrln| the
be I day accepted the nomination for   the ***  -*~
ing intricate questions of this kind;
is unexcelled by afcy speaker ln>
Canada today. Dealing *ith tha,
branch of the subject Mr. Oliver first.
made good the proposition that British Columbia produce* only one-hair
the quantity ot farm products that
ar.e consumed here, in this connec-
quoting   an   official   statement.
IContintSSr^ii PaSfflereti)
 ���
     )r*   ��: PAGE TWO
THE DAILY NEW&.
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1911,    -
Wants
WANTED���LOTS AND ACREAGE
tn clear, landscape gardening. Apply .1. S. .McKinley   Edmonds.
WANTED���CARETAKER AND WWjS
for new Y. M. C. A. huilding. Address applications to \\ ill Endtrsr.n,
general secretary, Box MS.
WANTED���ROOMERS ANU BOARD-
era. 'Apply Sixth avenue, Buinuhy
East.
WANTED���BUSINESS MAN DE-
sires large bed, sitting room, open
flre place, in modern private house,
between town and Queens avenue,
not west of Eighth street. Apply
Box J. B., this office.
THE PRESIDENT'S aunt.     FAMOUS OLD LAOT Of
THREADNEEDLE ST.
The  First  Old   Lady   In  th��   Land  Is
Miss   Delia   Torrey.
Mlss Delia Torrey, who is tbe favor- ,
Ue aunt of the president of the United
States  anil  in   houor of  whose apple
pies this eminent gentleman has re-
peatedly sung paeans of praise, Is pret- ;
ty sure to have one of these toothsome
pastries on  her pantry  shelves every j __^_
day now.    For Nephew "Will," othur- |
wise kno<vn as the Hon. William H. j The old lady of Threadneedle street
Taft. president of the United States, exeroUei a powerful lulliience over
ls sojourning nt Beverly, not a nun-! all hig majostV8 lk,ge3| anti this may
Story of the Bank of England and Its
Traditions���Many   Curious   Features Celebrated  Depository.
the necessary departments for these
purposes.      .
.  Notea.    .
Moreover, the bank is now almost
the only English bank empowered to
issues notes, some few local and non-
London institutions having the power
also. Before the extension of banking facilities, notes were more useful
than they are today, but as it is the
Hank of England note has a currency
of close upon forty million pounds all
legal tender anywhere In England
and Wales���except ut the Bank ot
England.
The printing, checking and lsEuIng
ot tliose notes has to be provided for,
and on their return from circulation
they are stored away for a number
of yeai-B. AU the paid notes arc
minus a corner, torn off them by a
bank cashier on payment to prevent
recirculation. The bank never s.udi
out the same note twice. In the sorting of the paid notes the bank employs a large Btaff of ladies��� a fact
not generally known. Old notes are
finally repulped and made Into fresh,
paper, with Its Ivory watermark and
crisp tough texture, ready for con-!
veying a fresh promise to pay  live, |
ten, or a thousand pounds to its glad
holder.
We have no space for a description
of all the many wonders of the bame
the governor's parlor aud all the
other apartments. While It is true
that the building ls one-story, its
chlefest wonders are ln the vaults,
part of which, we believe, run under
the footways of the streets around.
Here lies the bullion wh.ich the general public only knows' about from
the  bank  returns      Hera  ulso  Is a
***
(Continued on Vase Three).
dred miles from the Torrey homestend .
inp art account for the attraction the;
WANTED���A YOUNG WIDOW HE-
quires position as housekeeper to
bachelor or widower. Box 2\ Dally
News.
WANTED KNOWN ���A PUBLIC
spiritualism meeting will be held at
the residence of Mrs. Clark, Inman
avenue, Central Park, near station,
every Thursday evening, at eight
o'clock.    Investigation  Invited.
WANTED BOARDERS���ACCOMMO-
datlon for boarders ln private house,
310 Sixth avenue, city.	
WANTED���A GIRL FOR GENERAL
house work; family of five; no children.    Apply 1112 Fifth avenue.
WANTED KNOWN���MILLER'S EM-
ployment office, No. 8 Begbie
street, supplies men for all large
Jobs In this vicinity.   Phone 624.
FOR SALE
FOR SALE���COSY NEW BUNGA-
low; close to car; four large rooms;
bath, toilet; large pantry; full basement; well stocked kitchen; garden. Price $2750; easy terms.
Owner, 718 Seventh aveuue, New
Westminster.
FOR SALE���600 CHOICE BUILD-
lng lots In New Westminster and
Burnaby. We will make special
terms and  conditions    to    anyone
i wishing to select lots for building
purposes, and arrange for grading
streets, etc.   See   our Westminster
, Heights addition, cerner Eighth
avenue and Cumberland, with open
Btreets, water, electric light service,
etc. As soon as construction on
the new car line begins this property will double in value immediately. The Wright Investment Co.,
Ltd., 1110 Dominion Trust building,
Vancouver, 613 Columbia street,
New Westminster.
nt   Millbury.   Mass..   nnd   is   likely  to ,,,,,,,,        ,
drop In at nnv moment for a "taste of | ereat squat dull-looking building has
I apple pie." or any of the other dainties   f�� visitors to London.   You see them
for which Mlss Torrey's pantry ls fa- j peeping   into    the   great   courtyard
ninus. through the big entrance in the strei't
The president nnd members of bis | we )iave named, staring open mouth-
family think nothing of a run over to , ed at |he beadjM j��� their gold-laced
! cocked hats, as if they expected them
; to   produce   rolls  of  banknotes   and
i long piles of gold coin from behind
. the folds of their ample gowns.
The "Old Lady's" Valuable Site.
It has more things cf Interest thaa
| the beadles or the sco y pigeons that
| ] lay  around  tliem, and  the external
| part of the building has some curious
If lees sbowy features. The hank, as
! all th^ 'luis conductors have proclaimed lt these yeurs, Is flrst of all thu
only one-story private building in the
city.    In the heart of a district where
land  Is measured and valued  by tho
inch, wheie the tendency is naturally
i to  pile as many  stories as possible,
; having regard to building restrictions,
| on  each  side,  the  fact  that  there la
; nothing above tbe ground floor is evi-
| dence of the spacious-mlndedness of
the  wonderful  corporation that  owns
I this,  the most  valuable  site  in  the
j world.   Then,, too, it 13 an island site.
; This will enable us to walk round it
j on   tbe  outside.      Up   Threadneedle
i street, to the  left down  Batholomew
lane, to tbe left through Lothbury, to
the left along Prince's street, and we
are  back  once  again  to  (he  corner
I which really Is, to the 'busman, the
1 "benk."   On all sides the building !s
in the same style, of the same stone,
, in  the  same  color.      But  what  has
: struck you?    There are no windows,
��� not  even  barred  and  guarded  apertures.    For   lighting  and  edifice depends on windows opening inside the
walls we have perambulated, built as
solidly  almost  as  the  city   walls of
olden times.   At some part of the governor's house only is there a second
story, and everywhere is evidence of
a  guarded  treasure���bars  and  bolts.
Within  some  1400  persons   are employed daily, said to eain jointly over
��800,000 a year personally. What the
MIBS deli* Toiiairr.
Millbury    In    their   automobile.
for
where a president ls concerued the au-
I thorltles are willing to wink at what
for orduary mortals might be construed
"scorching."
Mlss Torrey hns spent sbout eighty
years Iu this world, but she Is one of
those delightful persons whom one
would describe as eighty years young.
The flne old colonial mansion she occupies at Millbury is set In a sunny I bank itself earns is a very different
garden all aglow with flowers, and its [ story.   _      _.._.!��� i
hospitable   verandas   are   overflowing
FOR SALE���A FIRST CLASS WOOD
business; a going concern with five
teams. Will sacrifice at net cost
of teams and wagons. Walsh Sash
& Door Co.   Phone 41S. |
with cosy rockers.
On questions of the dny Mlss Torrey
Is better posted than most men. Her
sympathies with all humanity ure
large nnd liberal. She Is Just as
bright and entertaining as a woman
as she ls capable as a culinary artist.
TO RENT.
FOK     RENT  ���  TWO     BEDROOMS
with silling room to let to gentlemen only. Breakfast lf desired.
Telephone and modern conveniences. Five minutes from the
post office. Terms moderate. Enquire I'hone R 414.
TO RKNT���DOUBLE ROOM FURN-
iflied; suitable for young ladies or
married couple. Apply 2'J Alice
street.
TO RENT��� NICELY ITUN1SHED
room, suitable for one or two
gentlemen, Opposite library, 703
Agnfs street. i
FOR      RENT���FURNISHED      BED-
room?.   Apply 701 A^nes sireet.
TO RKNT���OFFICE ROOM UP
stairs. Speck block, Columbia street.
Apply to Alex.  Speck,    743    Front
street. I
TO RENT���FURNISHED HOUSE
to rent, 319 Regina street, $22 a
month.
TO RENT���SPLENDID NEWLY
furnished rooms in Cliff block, on
Sixth stieet, one block from Columbia street. Apply the Misses Chap-
man, room 2, third floor.
TEND IRS    FOR    SIXTH    AVENUE
, SCHOOL.
The Bank's Beginning,
Of the blsto:y of this great institution we have space for but a trifling
extract. From ahout the year 1500,
bankng first began to be done, from a
modern standpoint, by the goldsmiths
of the city, but in the seventeenth
century the need for greater facilities
began to be felt. The spread of civilization and of the spirit of travel led
to the desire for making the exchange
of money more simple, and the curious will find many pamphlets in our
Window Flowers.
For a country where the love of flow
ers ls almost universal a surprisingly j great libraries adumbrating banking
small amount of attention ls bestowed ; schemes. As an illustration we give
upon the possibilities of the window j the tltle Pa8e of such a pamphlet pub-
box. One may lack garden space, but Vsh?? inl/V��ndonin ������7 "p���P��*alf��
, . "      .   . '        '��� I to   the   King   and   Parliament,  or   a
nearly every one has window apace. Modj* Qf ft bank gh how
and nearly every one, too, has Ume to aa r.md ()f a bank may be made wlth.
fill those spaces with fragrance and out much charge or any hazard, that
color. j may give out Bills of Credit to a vast
For the town window box red gera- ; extent that all Europe will accept of
nlums, white Btocks and large blue for- I rather than Money." The Bank of
getmenots are well mated, and so are | England was foun :cd in lti94, but it
the new red French marigolds, white ! was not formed to cairy out the am-
daisies aud blue ageratum. | bitious scheme of the proposals.    Sir
retunias flourish like a charm even   John Houblon, of Flemish extraction
, ��� i       t���      u ��     a *i.��� ���.,.��.   was 1,B veritable founder, and it took
in a smoky atmosphere, and the pure ln     tlon. aB ��� ,,,, knowrl| in a
white variety of the flower would go loan of ��ii2oo,000 subscribed by his
admirably with the rich red of tbe tamny and fiends to the government,
fuchsia and the dark blue of the lo- I it is interesting to observe that down
belia. | to the present time the funds of the
The yellow daisy is another town ] national debt have remained continu-
loving flower nnd will last for weeks j ously in the administration of the
with very little care ln boxes in com- : bank, wbo are  de  facto tbe  national
tilnntion with orange marigolds.
And what enn compare with the nasturtiums for effect? A street in which
every window had its box filled with
nasturtiums would positively dazzle
tho sight.
debt commissioners, although de Jure
that body (which has never met!)!
comprises the Archbishop of Cahter-j
bury, the speaker, and various other \
personages. Business was commence 1
In the Mercers' Chapel, hut the com]
pany removed the same year to the!
Grocers' hall, where it remaine.l un-i
til 1732. In the last named year thel
bank removed  to a part of the pres-
Advice For Singers.
Mme. Jeaunc Totnelll, the well known j
singer, gives the following suggestions j ent site, and has extended from time
for the girl who wishes to cultivate j to time. The present site includes
her voice' ; that  of a  former  church  and of the
"No  method will  give yon a  voice; house and garden of the founder andj
unless you have one.    No method can   !irst   governor.
Bealed tenders, superscribed "Ten-
den for Sixth Avenue School" and
addressed to C. E. Davey, Esq., Sec-
letarj New Westminster School
rustees, will be received up to 5
G !��� ni. of Thursday, September 7,
1011, for the erection and completion
oi a Three Story School to be erected
on   Sixth  avenue,   New   Westminster.
Plans and siieciflcations can be ob-
talned on application to the undersigned on receipt of a deposit of $10,
which will be refunded on the return of the plans. Each tender must
be accompanied by an accepted bank
cheque or certificate of deposit on a
(bintered bank in Canada, made payable- to the Secretary of the New
West minster School Board, for a sum
equal to five (5) per cent of his tendei.  which   shall   be  forfeited  if the
arty tendering decline to enter into
��� ontract when called upon to do so
The cheques or certificates of deposit of unsuccessful tenderers will
^e returned to them upon the signing of the Contract.
The lowest or any tender not neces-
sarilv accepted.
GARDINER & MERCER,
Architects  to   the   School   Trustees,
New Westminster, B. C.
IT  PAYS TO ADVERTISE
IN THE ^tJC,"^-
mni oMve news nini*
 Jail Tii If T
tell you how to slug in tune.   Ycu will
have to keep on trying for yourself un-
Ul your teacher tells you that you are
no longer out of tune.    Likewise' you ;
will  have to keep on trying to emit
The National and Bankers' Bank.
Until 1862 idespite the proposals),
the Bank of England was the only
'Joint-stock ibiink iu England Jrad
Wales ad until 1862 the. only one the
liability of whose shareholders was
tones properly until your teacher in- ilmtted. Unlike other British corn-
forms you thnt the tone just emitted t pallies it lias no "directors," but a
was satisfactory. In order to criticise | |)0,iy of "governors." Today the csm-
you properly your teacher must be I pany has three branches in London
familiar with every opera nnd with ��� and some eight or nine branches in
the Interpretation of the leading parts | provlcial towns of magnitude. It is
by operatic stars. ' not, however, as a bank In tbe ordin-
"Finally your teacher must be hon-1 ary drawing  account  sense that the!
est. must have the courage to criticise i bank   is   so   Important,   although    it
you, to make vou work hard.   A teach- ! ***** deservedly  high     Tbc bahk is
er is tn last analysis a critical audi-1 J��e banker of the bankers, as well as j
:  .    ,    , ,   . | the national banker,    lt manages the;
ence, a mere psychological fact, some-   sto(;k rf numer0UB Htatcs aml co:
thing that should spur one to dojier tlons, tenders the national debt to a
best and warn her when she falls short; totaI of some eil0.000.ooo, and keeps
of the mark." | t()e vast registers rendered necessary |
~ i"'        I by such operations, it is but natural!
Waist Cords. | to find therefore that of the space in- j
Cotton girdles of cord, like those side its gloomy outer walls but small j
worn hy many monastic orders, are a ' part is devoted to the actual payment,
summer fad. These girdles may be ! llIld receipt of money and cheques,
bought in the shops in any color ns \ et0- across }he counter. Truth tn j
well ns ln black aud white or the two **����� "8 method of managing the
combined. They nre not expensive, I f,ocka r��fe"��d *��, to a little cum-;
_      , __. Mm . II broua  and  out  of  date.    The  stocks1
may be washed and are a pre ty way :        not traMferred by a wrilte��� docu-j
of defining the waist line.   Tbey are   ment like ordlnary sIiares, bu| must'
usually drawn about the waist, tied In   he transferred  bv an entry    in    the,!
n daiuty knot at the side and the ends   \)00\is at the bank  made and signed
left  hanging.    Finer girdles of tinsel   0y   the  person  transferring.    It'  that |
WILL IT BUST THE MACHINE?
cords ln silver, gilt or gun metal may
also be purchased, and these are de-
prison    cannot    attend    himself    he
must send an agent armed with an au-
lightful    for    more    formal   evening   thority by deed called a power of at-
���yooareG?
GROWING
OUNGER
MOTHER
aii.v��'
BANISH THOSE GRAY HAIRS!
Kill tho Dandruff Germs���Stop Hair Falling
Thousands o! mothers are looking youngor.-Thelr gray hairs are gone. The natural
color has come back, and with it a. new growth of soft, glossy, luxuriant hair. Why should
you look old belore your Ume. when ycu can look yeara younger by using
WYETH'S
HAIR REMEDY
Dandrof? Care*
Three applications removed
all the dandruff and left my
ecalp clean, white and smooth.
Wm. Croak, Rochester, V. Y.
Restores Gray Hair to Natural Color
II other "so-called" Restorers have failed, don't give up hope, but give WYETH'S
Yoa ran no rlak.. U ll la. not exactly
SAGE AND SULPHUR HAIR REMEDY  a   trial,
as represented, your money will be relunded.
PROFIT BY OTHERS'
Cray Hair Restored
M? hilt was getting quite gray and falling out rapidly
and I was troubled with a terrible itching of thc scalp.
My head was full of dandruff, which fell upon my clothes
and kept me continually brushing it off. While on a
visit to Rochester I heard of your Sage and Sulphur
for the hair. I got a bottle and used it. A few applications relieved the itching, my hair stopped falling out and gradually came back to its natural color. It
is now a nice dark brown color, soft, glossy and pliable.
Several of my friends want to use it, and I want tQ
know what you sill charge ne for six bottles of it.
MISS E. A. ROES.
Charon, Mercer Co, Pa.
EXPERIENCE
Grew Hair on a Bald Head
For two or three years my hair had beea
falling out and getting quite thin until the top
of my head was entirely bald. Ahout four
months ago I commenced using Sage and Sulphur. The first bottle seemed to do some good
and I kept using it regularly until aaw I have
used four bottles. The whole top ef my head
is fairly covered and keeps coming In thicker.
I shall keep on using it a while longer, aa I
Botico a constant improvement.
STEPHEN BACOtf,
Btchester, N. Y.
SOc. and $1.00 a Bottle���At all Druggists
U Your Drufcaist Does Not Keep It, Send Us thc Price in Stamps, and We Wfll
Send You a Large Bottle, Express Prepaid
Wyeth Chemical Company74 SS? voiNcitv. n.t.   -
eowna.
��*ar??3?isffl��m��KSMsi
���       ....  ,iiY��,_rira Tr- jAjp- ��� ���  ***   I *
torney.   Room has to be foun.l for aU I
FREE
A 26c Coke of Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Toilet Soap Free to anyone who will aend
us this advertisement with 10c in stamps to cover cost of wrapping and mailing the soap. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1911.
I HL  UAiLV   NLWO
page: three
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
JOARD OF TRADE���NEW WfcST
minster Board of Trade meet* In t&t
board room, City Hall, as follows:
Third Thursday of each montn;
quarterly meeting ou the taira
Tnursday of February, May, August
and Novenitrdr, at e p.m. Annual
meetings on the third Thursday ot
February. New member? may be
proposed and elected at any month
ly or quarterly meeti.ig. C. H.
Stuart-Wade, secretary.
1. O. O. F. AMITY LODQE NO. 27.���
The regular meetings of thl* lodge
are held In Odd FellowB' Hall, corner Carnarvon and Eighth streets,
every Monday evening at 8 o'clock.
Visiting brethren cordially invited
to attend.    C. J.  Purvis, NG.;  W.
C. Coatham, P. G. recording secre-1
tary,   R. Purdy, financial secretary
PROPBS8IOM*
J. STILWELL CLUTE, barrlster-at-
law, solicitor, etc; corner Columbia
and McKenzie streets, New Westminster, 6. C. P. O. Box 112. Telephone 710.
(WADE. WHEALLER, McQUARRlE &
MARTIN���Barristers and Solicitor*
Weatminater office*, Room* 7 and 8
Gulchon block, corner Columbia and
McKenzie atreet*; Vancouver of
flee*, William* building, 41 Granville street. F. C Wade, K. C,
A. Whealler, W. G. McQuarrie, G. E
Martin.
J. P. HAMPTON BOLE, BARRISTER,
solicitor and notary, 610 Columbia
street.   Over C. P. R. Telegraph.
FISH   AND  GAME.
AYLING A SWAIN, FISH, FRUIT,
Game, Vegetables, etc. Dean Block,
nest to Bank ot MontreaL
H. J. A. BURNETT, AUDITOR AND
Accountant. Tel. R 128. Room
Trapp block.
MISS M. BROTEN, public stenogra
pber; specifications, business letters, etc.; circular work taken.
Pbone 416. Rear of Major and
Savage's offlce, Columbia St.
NEW    WESTMINSTER    MAIL
8ERVICE
(Tlm* Tlm*
of of
Arrival; Closing:
20:00���United States via C. P. R.
(dally except Sunday) .23:00
7:40���Vancouver via B. C. E. R.
(dally except Sunday).. 8:00
12:00���Vancouver via. B. C. E. R.
(daily   except   Sunday). .11:15
18:00���Vaneoover via B. C. E. R.
tm*M etreept Sunday)..16:00
SvOO���VlsOsafa via B. C. E. R.
SSmt ��cept Sunday).. S: 06
MrW��� VMMT via  B.  ft  Ei  R.
ftft eRcept Sunday).11:15
7:30��� OaMsO Slate* via O. N. R.
tm* accept Sunday).. 9.46
16:16���United State* via G. N. R.
(daily except Sunday).. 16:00
10:18���All points east and Europe   (daily)  8:30
22:30���All peints eaBt and Europe   (daily)   , 14:00
10:18���Sapperton and Fraser
Mills (dally except
Sunday)        8:30
80:00���Sapperton and Fraser
mills (dally except
Sunday)      14:00
10:48���Coqoitlam    (daily  except
Sunday)        8:30
18:00���Central Park and Edmonds (dally except
Sunday)       11.16
1400���East Burnaby (daily ex-
Sunday)   ....13:30
10:00���Timberland (Tuesday and
Friday)    13:30
10:30���Barnston Islands arrives
Tuesday, Thursday and
Saturday, and leaves
Monday, Wednesday
and  Friday    14:30
10:00���Lai/ner. Port Gulchon,
Westham Island, Burr
Villa       I*r30
10:00���Annievlllej Sunbury idaily
except Sunday) 14:30
10:00���Woodwards (Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday)    14:30
Down    River    Mail    on    Saturday
closes at 13:30.
10:60���Vancouver, Piper's Siding via G. N. R.
(dally except Sunday)..14:20
11:30���Cloverdale and Port Kells
via  G.   N.   R.   (dally  ex-
(dally except Sunday) .14:00
11:30���Clayton (Tuesday, Thursday. Friday and Sat-
day       14:00
11:30���Tynehead   (Tuesday   and
Friday)        14:00
8.30���Burnaby Lake (dally except 8unday   16:0(
10:00���Abbotsford, Matsqui, Huntington, etc. (dally except Sunday)    23:00
16:10���Crescent, White Rock and
Blaine (daily except
Bunday)   9:46
18:16���Hairs Prairie, Fern nidge
and Hazlemere (Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday   9:46
11:30���Chilliwack, Milner, Mt.
Lehman, Aldergrove, Otter, Shortreed, Upper
Sumas, Surrey Centre,
Cloverdale, Langley
Prairie, Murrayville,
Strawberry Hill, South
Westminster, Clover
Valley, Coghlan, Sardis, Majuba Hill, Rand,
via B. C. E. R. (daily
except  Sunday)     8:30
16:50���Chilliwack, Cloverdale
and Abbotsford via B.
C. E. R.   (daily except
\ Bunday)  17:30
. C. GORDON HEWJTT,
Dominion Entomologist, says,
referring to the inlan'.ile deatS ule (ram inlct'.iucl
isxsses sad diarrhoea spread by the house {ly, he
believes that the to-called harmless (ly is yearly
causing the death of thousands of infants, as well as
spreading the germs oi typhoid (ever.
WILSON'S
Fly Pads
are die only dung that will rid your
fcouae ��f tb*M dangerous pests.
For Up-to-date
RIINTIING
P
OO TO
Jackson Printing Co'y
Estimates given on any kind of Job
printing.
Thompson Block. Phone 388.
PALMER
GASOLINE ENGINES
IM to 16 H. P.
I and 4 Cycle.
Local Agents
Westminster Iron Works
Phone  S3.
Tenth  St,  New  Westminster.
F. G. GARDINER.        A. L. MERCER
Gardiner & Mercer
M. 8. A.
ARCHITECTS
WESTMINSTER     TRUST     BLOCK.
Phone 061. Box 772
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C.
COAL
New
Wellington
JOSEPH MAYERS
Phone' 105.     P. O. Boa 346.
Office, Front ��L, Foot of Sixth.
Sole agent for
Hire's Root Beer
Mineral Waters,   Aerated Waters
Manufactured by
J. HENLEY
NEW WE8TMIN8TER, B. C.
Telephone R 113. Office:  Prlncass 8t
Westminster
Transfer Co.
uace 'Pbone IM.     Barn 'Paone 187
Begbie Street.
Baggage   deuvereu   promptly     ���
aay part of tke elty
light and Heavy Hauling
OFFICE���THAM  DSFOT
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER. B.C
^CANADIAN PACIFIC
V RAILWAY CO.
LABOR DAY
Excursions
Between all Local Points.
One Way Fare
and One-Third
for the round trip. Tickets on sale
1, 2, 3 and 4. Good to return up to
and Including September fi.   Apply
ED. GOULET, Agent.
New Westminster.
Choice Beef, Mutton,
Lamb, Pork and Veal
AT THE
Central Meat Market
BOWELL A ODDY
Comer Eighth St. and Fifth Avenue
PHONE 370.
CANADA'S LUMBER PRODUCTION
IMPURE
After s thoroojrb InTeatljpitlOD of
various brsaila of paint* Martin-
Sriiour i��n.vf��! to l>i' tht- paint
we could rtak our reputation oa.
Marlin-Senour
100K, Pure Paint
which we entrant** u> be Pars
White Lead, PureOiltle of Sine, sad
Pur* l.lnaeed Oil, with of nouns tb*
ni*t-i*..*.irr coloring inrrfdleata aad
tit* en. Now to be entirely truthful,
tin y do mnli* a few dark ahade*
tbat cannot be produced from lead
and sine. Come In the aiore and we
will ahow tbem u> you���but every
other oolor la positively aod absolutely lie per cent I'ure I'alat,
and not it drop of adulteration ar
���uliailtutlon la mtied In.
We recommend thla excellent
brand to all our frlenda and malum-
era. A notber food point la that two
gallon* of tbla paint oovera a* much
���pav* aa tbree gallona at th* filled
palnta.
We hare color earda abowlac all
tbe colore and ahadee aud*. *'ro*
for tb* taking.
T. J. Trapp & Co.
NEW WESTMINSTER.
Interesting  statistical    comparisons
may  be made from the  WW lumber
report prepared by the Dominion Fo'-
I estry Department.    Of the twenty-six
, native species of wood which together
��� were cut ln Win to thc extent of four
j billion,   nine   hundred   million   board
'. feet worth over seventy-seven million
, dollars, the first nine were coniferous
! or  softwoods.    Spruce  waB the njost
I Important, .alone   forming   over   one-
; quarter of the total cut.   Spruce and
i white   pine   together   formed   barely
i one-half of the 1!U0 cut, while in tbe
| year previous, these two species mad.'
up   nearly   three-fifths   of   tbe    total.
This decrease In proportion ls due not
to a smaller cut of the  two species.
but to a very great Increase In the
1 amount of Douglas fir, hemWk, cedar
und  yellow  pine produced  in  British
Columbia.     One-quarter   of   the   I'Mi'.t
j cul was formed of these four species,
while ln WIU the total cut of the four
waB increased by 70 per cent.
White pine lumber Is undergoing a
gradual evolution In Its Importance
to the lumber Industry. Up to three
years ago, white pine stood at the
top of the list when lt was supplanted by spruce, although the actual cut
of the former had not decreased. The
prediction ot last year that white
pine had nearly reached its maximum
cut has proven true this year, thi
1909 cut being decreased by four per
cent, or forty-two million feet. Yellow pine, Increased ln its cut nearly
600 per cent ln British Columbia du -
Ing one year. This Increase of over
one hundred snd fifty million feet
was sufficient to raise It from fourteenth place ln the species table to
sixth place in importance, thua surpassing in one year, red pine, larch,
balsam, and tbe four most important hardwoods.
THE TIME TABLE.
A Happening That Led to a Great
Family Reform.
TRY A  STUFFED  PINEAPPLE.
NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DISTRICT-Dlstrict of New Westminster.���Take notice that I, Mabel Lucy
Paige, of New Westminster, occupation, married woman, lntenda to apply for permission to purchase the
tollowlng described lands:
Commencing at a post planted
about two miles north of T. L. 910 ou
the west shore of Haslam Lake,
thence west 80 chains, thencesouth
80 cbalns, thence east 80 .chains,
tbence north 80 chains to the point of
commencement and containing 640
acres more or less.
MABEL LUCY PAIGE,
O'Oerle, Agent.
Date June 6, 1911.
An Easy Treatment Far the Ubiquitous   Guimpe   of   Lingerie   or   Lac*.
i The Season's Fichus Especially
Dainty on Foulard Frocks.
My Dear EIsa-DIck was perfectly
furious the othef evening when U<
came bome. Vou know we have ief.
town and are living In a convenient
suburb away from the bustle and bent
of New York city. I was calmly sitting on tbe porch reading one of tbe
best sellers wben the gentleman Indignantly burst in upon my enjoyment
with the remark, uttered ln no gentle
tone, "I missed my train by relying on
a time table you banded me last
night."
Now It seems tbst Dick received an
Important business telegram night before last which required his presence
In towu early tbe next morning, aud
his first thought was to look up the
trains. Naturally be asked me for a
time table, and I cheerfully gave him
tbe old one. which lost blm bis appointment and incidentally a contract
tbat would bave netted blm $11, simply
by missing a train. It was the old
story of the other man getting there
���rst
In your orderly household such a
collection of time tables probably never would have been allowed to accumulate.  Oura are, or rather were, kept
NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DISTRICT���District of New Westminster.���Take notice that I. James
Fergus O'Connor Wood, of North Vancouver, occupation merchant, Intend
to apply for permission to purchase
the following described  lands:
Commencing at a post planted
about three miles north of T. L. 916
on the west shore of Haslam Lake,
thence north 80 chains, thence west
80 chains, thence south 80 chain?
tbence east 80 chains to the point of
commencement and containing 640
acres more or less.
JAMES FERGUS O'CONNOR WOOD,
O'Gerle, Agent.
Date June ��, 1911.
B. C. E. R. COMPANV READY
TO MOVE TO NEW OFFICES
Yesterday morning saw the old
home of the B. C. E. R. offices ben?
cleaned out preparatory to moving Into the almost palatial block which has
been under way for the past eight
months, and which will add to to the
first impression of the Royal city
when visitors from outside oar tj mud
ary strike the town.--
A small army of workmen ln all
trades are still employed putting the
finishing touches to the new premises of the company, and although a
few of the more important suites will
of necessity be occupied ln a day or
two all will not be in readiness for
at least two weeks. When the building is thrown open to the public, the
hansome structure will without question be the most complete and up-to-
[ date in the province.   No expense has
been spared by the board of mannge-
i ment to make for comfort, and the
clerical offices are sumptuous. A
full description of the building will
appear in the Daily News of Satur
day.
Could Not Bunco
This Man
Has No Use For Peddlers Selling
Worthless Medicines
Bridegroom Sore and Shoots. I
A shooting affray which fortunately i
ended without barm bein.; done oc-1
curred at a charivari party which was ���
held ln South Westminster a few days ]
ago. A party had sent out to serenade a newly married couple when the
bridegroom became angry and fired
on them. Thc serenaders hastily
made for cover, but defiantly sang
"We Won't Go Home Till Morning "
Finally the disgruntled proom provided the refreshments and all went
merry as a marriage bell.
Crookstairs, Ont.
National Drug Co. of Canada,
Limited.
Please read the following carefully,
"I was pestered last week with a tra-
veiling agent who said he had heard
that I was troubled with Rheumatism.
I told him I had been and he wanted to
cell me some other medicine. I answered
that I was taking GIN PILLS, the
only medicine that did me any good.
I told him that I had tried various
other medicines but none had done me
any good but GIN PILLS and that I
always kept a box in tbe house. GIN
PILLS have done me more good than
any other medicine I have ever taken.
You are at full liberty to use this letter
for the benefit of all concerned."
Joseph Sthvenson.
Don't be imposed upon. Don't accept
substitutes. If your dealer won't supply
you with GIN PILLS, at the regular
retail price of 50c. a box, 6 for J2.50,
send direct to us. Sample box free if you
mention this paper, and money promptly
refunded if GIN PILLS do not give
relief. National Drug and Chemical
Co.   Dept. B. C.   Toronto. 68
Manga-Tone Blood and Nerve Tablets
are the best all round tonic for pale, thin
bloodless people, especially valuable for
correcting female troubles. They purify
and enrich the blood, and help to build
up the whole system. 50c. a box at all
dealers.
Famous Old Lady of
Threadneedle St.
(Continued from Page Two.)
ths mixture and put on the Ild and
send to Ijbe table. As our nasturtiums
are particularly thriving anil beautiful
this season. I used tliem as a decoration around the stuffed pineapple, and
the green leaves and bright flowers
made mu effective setting fer the fles-
sert. It was both cool to look upon
iind a palate tickler. I tell you, for the
Jaded summer appetite.
Here's a cleaning tip for you which
mny come in useful. Vou kuow how
euslly the white i/ulrape of llngerlf or
lace becomes solid mid what a bother
It ls to imt In a fresli one. Well, one
duy 1 was In n hurry to meet an engagement and a frock I determined
upon to wear had a very bedraggled
guimpe in it. A happy thought came
into my miud-wliy not clean It with
magnesia? io no sooner thnught than
a Mg lump or the magnesia was in
my hand, being tunnlpuluted very
strenuously over the gulm|ie. After
tbe lirst application all the soil disappeared, and with a good shake the pow-
< der fell out of the luce and my guimpe
{ was as fresh us tbe most exquisite
, taste could desire.
I suppose you always use glove snap-
i pers for Inserting these gulmpes?   It
j ls such a simple matter to sew several
! of the snaps on thc dress waist where
! the guimpe  goes In  and  the corre-
j spondlng  halt  of  the .strap  on  the
yoke Itself ready to be snapped Into
position.   Lots of women, though, still
sew their gulmpes In und know nothing whatever about tbe easiest way.
You arsked me about tbe new fichus?
Well, It's bard to keep away from the
topic of neckwear, and yet It Is hard
to write about the new things one sees
ln the shops, for they defy description.
Tbe successful flcbu flrst and foremost
must be flne ln material.
It may be untrimmed, consummately simple, but never treated ln coarse
and cheap fabrics.
Fichus of flne point d'esprlt bordered
by plaited frills of the point d'esprlt
about tbe edges are charming, and the
softness of the net gives an added
touch of daintiness. These fichus require draping, and both the graceful
draping and the effective wearing of
these old fashioned affairs are ticklish
matters, to be approached In a spirit
of serious artistic understanding and
effort On simple foulard or lingerie
frocks a fichu Is most effective and
brings a last year's creation quite up
to date.
It ls perfectly Impossible to write
any more ln this scorching heat, for
tbere is nothing left but a bone and a
hank of hair of MABEL.
MARKING LINEN.
IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE
��� IN ���
THE  DAILY NEWS.
great section of the bank note denait- j
ment,  and its bundles  of  notes paid '
and   unpaid,   and   also   securities   of I
clients,   big  and   little.    We  us2  the
word   little  in  a  comparative  sense, j
for no one may be a customer of the I
bank unless he is prepared to keep a
permanent   credit   balance   of   ��500.
Legal and  Military.       ���
Elsewhere the bank performs great
duties.    It is, for instance, the bank- I
er of the law courts,  next door   to '
which   it   has  a   big   branch    office.
There are -dealt  wilh suitors'  funds,
and   there   repose   those    unclaimed
funds which have furnished the material for so much romance and���fiction.   When you read in yo;ir newspapers  that   some  defendaift ,f>   a  big
libel action  had  paid  into court thc
noble sum of one farthing, lt is the
law courts branch which guards the
coin.
One touch of the picturesque must
close our hasty survey of this extraordinary Institution. Stand outsldo
In Theardneedle street, on any afternoon about a quarter to six, and you
will see the ranks of the city traffic
divide, and a small knot of solders���
half a company���in command of a
single officer, will come with stately
stride. Each day for years, through
all the changes ot architecture en
route, the bank guard has come to
safeguard the treasure house of the
Old Lady. The guard is posted, and
remains nil night until 6 a. m. or
thereabouts. To be on bank gua d is
the privilege of the guards from Wellington barracks; the officer In charge
has a comfortable room provided for
him, and he and a friend or two (for
without them lt would be a dull business! are dined well at the expense
of the governors and company of the
Bank of England. Rumor or popular
report hath It that the bank guard
was flrst sent for at the time of the
Gordon riots in London, and that by
1 official oversight the order has never
���, been cancelled. Once again no doubt
1 rumor lieth, but in any case the pro-
I tection of the military is not likely
now to he withdrawn.
a CHIFFON SKT.
In a writing table drawer, mt arranged in order, but thrown ln any old
way, old and new together.
In this instance I had happened not
to get a very old time table, but one
about middle aged, old enough to be
wrong but still young enough to make
tne trust it, whicb ls plainly where I
slipped a cog. Now I have Inaugurated a great domestic reform which 1
would like to pass on to all careless
persons given to boarding time tables.
In this reform movement I was very
generously aided by-the victim of tbe
lost train, for Dick brought home a
complete set of current time tables,
and then I emptied the drawer of nil
the old ones and put the new ones In,
arrauged In order, und afterward Issued a general household order on the
subject of time tables to the effect that
tbey must be kept���those of each road
lu 11 pile by themselves���auJ, further,
that whenever a new Ume table on any
road was brought ln tbe corresponding eld one must be teetotally and unhesitatingly thrown away.
This scheme. 1 am sure. Is going to
work beautifully, but I fear that every time for the next year I will be reminded of the lost $11 whenever the
fancy seizes me to plunge sartorlally.
Dick Is not close fisted: still he's very
human, and such an opportunity to
bring 11 sinner to n second repentance
will hardly be thrown away.
Now what do you say to this stuffed
pin��ipple recipe for a hot weather dessert? Last Sunday, which was a record breaker In tbe weather line, found
ns enjoying the cooling dainty. All
you nuve to do is to cut thc top neatly
from tbe pine, as our English cousins
call lt. and keep tbe gwen sprouted
top for a future "lid." Then the work
of scooping out the pulp of the pineapple begins until nothing ls left but
tbe shell. This ls filled with cold water until the pulp ls ready to be returned to lt This pnlp is sweetened
and to it ls added the Juice of two
oranges and a quarter of a pound of
maraschino cherries. Just before serving time fill the pineapple shell wltb
Quick Ways ef Applying Initials te the
Family Garments.
Wben living in a boarding bouse or
anywhere that washing must be sent
to tbe laundry mark It with tbe full
name.   Tbe easiest way to do this is
to overcast  firmly  to the garment a
small   stamped   label   marked   with
the name and address.   These can be
bought by the hundred quite cheaply.
When marking is only for the purpose of distinguishing the belongings
���t various member* ot Uke tamVtj a
���Ingle Initial Is enough.   The quickest
way to pot this on stockings or anywhere that writing cannot be done la
to work an initial ln chain Stitch, using a red cotton.
Some mothers uf large families mark
all one child's belongings ln blue, another in red. nnd so on, that tbey can
be quickly sorted hy color.
To prevent the running of ink that
Is so distracting wben the clothing ls
to be marked it is said If the letters
ure first traced in pencil tbe ink will
net run.
Another method ls to put tbe garment to be marked over an embroidery
hoop and hold it taut with tbe otber
ring. Tbe smallest sized hoops can be
bought for this purpose and kept with
the marking Ink.
FOR THE LUNCHEON.
Veal Chops Ssrved En Casserole Ar*
Appetizing.
An appetizing luncheon dish Is veal
chops en casserole. Tbe Boston Cooking School Magazine bas a recipe for
preparing tbem. Stx veal chops are
wiped carefully to remove bits of bone
and then rolled in flour and saute ln
hot fat until browned on -beth sides.
Tbey are then removed to a casserole.
v��Aii chops er cmraoT.t
Heat one cup of broth or water, half
a cup each of tomato puree and a
cereal to the boiling point. Pour thl*
over the chops. Add also half a tea-
spoonful e.ich of salt aud pepper.
Have rendy half a dozen onions cooked half an hour and rinseu in cold
waler: dry these on a cloth ond let
brown In a little butter melted iu tho
frying pin: add these to the casserole,
cover and let cook very gently about
���n hour.
Conquering Nerves,
Nervous people ought to make t
practice of doing the very thing that
they dread most, say nerve specialists.
Another "cure" advocated by a welt
known doctor ls for nervous men and
women to study an actor or actress
who ls essentially "self possessed,"
then to make a practice of copying
that demeanor. It will give them something to do and to thing about���the
best tonic (or nerve* 1
/
/' - PAGE FOUR
THE DAILY NEW*
FRIDAV, SEPTEMBER 1, 1011.'
J*
i i.i in
The Daily News
Published by The Dally News Publishing Compnny, Limited, at their offices,
earner   of   McKenzie   and   Victoria
Streets.
C. A. Paige Managing Olrector
guaranteed for a numher of years rate on fresh meats and packing
certain, not exceeding twenty, so that house products charged by the G. N.
should death occur, befere the guaf-j R
anteed period exphje^the annuity |
would be continued tor the remainder of the twenty years to the Annul-
NOTICE.
tant's legal representatives. By the
latter plan the return of a Bpeclflc
sum is assured. Any other detuils
of this important annuity plan may
be had on application to the superintendent of Canadian Government Annuities, Ottawa.
company from their plant at Sapperton, to Vancouver and also tho
cancellation of switching rates from
Westminster. The question of au
adequate supply of cars for meat ship
ments will also be decided.
Tenders for Electric Light and Bells.
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1911.
BRITISH PREFERENCE.
One of the statements which the
Conservatives have 'put forth vln regard to reciprocity, with a view1 to
misleading the people, ls that the
proposed agreement with the United
States will put nn end to every possibility of mutual preferential trade
with Great Britain.
Inasmuch as the Conservative party
.has always been opposed to the policy
of British preference, lt la rather
Amusing to see such anxiety displayed
ln regard to a policy towards which
it has alwaya expressed a dislike and
n distrust. When the Liberal government proposed British 'preference the
opposition marshaled the full strength,
of Its forces to contest lt. It was
declared that the result of the preferential treatment ot Great Britain
would be the absolute ruin of Canadian Industries. But of course it has
.never been anything' of the kind.
Bather has this Intelligent"pftwy been
uf assistance in the development of
Canadian industries. The reason for
.this will be seen presently.
Very much the same thing that is
being said by the Conservatives has
-been and ls being alleged by the
tariff reform party in Great Britain.
While the Dominion government has
carefully refrained from taking sides
in the tariff controversy which has
raged in the mother country their
policy in respect to mutual preference
has been very distinctly defined. The
Canadian position was set forth by
ber ministers at tbe colonial conference in 1902 ln these words:
"The Canadian minister stated that
Rl Comissioners
; Commence Session
(Continued from page one)
If they could be assured that the lm-l    Other cases whlish ftjnjpm on
����rioi   ..n.-ornmont  vniiM  arM*v,t  tha1 lists for hearing include a comi
principle, of preferential trade generally, and particularly grant    to   the
.food products of Canada in the United Kingdom exemption-.from., ���duties
now  levied    or    hereafter    imposed,
they, (the Canadian ministers) would
be prepared to go further  into    the
subject and endeavor to give to the
British manufacturer some increased
advantage over Ms foreign  competitors In the markets ot .Canada."
' ThiB same policy wan reiterated by
Sir Wilfrid Laurier at the ednference
ot the piesent year.   That this position of the past and the present will
not be varied waa made apparent by
the Premier In his    speech    in    tho
House of Commons on the reciprocity
agreement, on  March  7th  last,    and
more recently when opening liis campaign at Simcoe.    He said:
"If the United States were to find
fault with us bcciai.se we gave a p
Terence to Great'Britain, tj the moth
er country, and ray: 'We will not
maintain Ottr agreement .unless you
refuse to give a preference to Great
Britain,' we would say: 'Then take
your course, gentlemen- Thuieis nothing binding in tbis agreement."
In connection with this matter it Ij
worthy of consideration that Great
Britain exports .very little in iXih way
of natural .products; on thc contrary
she Is a large importer of these. Her
chief, almost her entire export trade,
is in manufactured material. No,v
Canada is an exporter, not of manu-
fa I :.ed product3 hut of nujurul pro-
t! i and is a considerable impaitev
'������������ former. The reciprocity agres-
i i i provides that tho Americans
- jin'l have the tree entry to Canadian
markets cily for their natural products, and in.return they have given
Canada' free entry to their markets
tor licr natural products. How then
can it be said that this will in any
way affect our trade with Great.Britain? The United Stales will enter
our markets with their natural products, but it is certain thnr England
will never send a bushel of grain or
apples to Canada. Nevertheless Urea'.
Britain can giye Canada a preference
in her markets for our natural products when Bhe chooses to change
her policy and then Canada is prepared to give her a corresponding ad
vantage upon her manufactured ma-
icilal.
money ln pocket as a -result of their
Illegal  freight charge.*.*.-
An application from W. H. Height,
of Piper's Siding, between Westminster and Vancouver, to get a flat rate
for shipping fifty carloads of fertilizer from Vancouver to his vegetable farm was disposed of. Instead
of paying 140 per car as at present
asked, a rate of four cents per pound
was agreed upon. The chairman of
the commission pointed out that similar accommodation coujd be had by
farmers near Ottawa at  $8  per car.
The petition from the residents of
Piper's Siding and district asking that
the Great Northern railway be ie-,
quired to move the station now located at Burnaby to. P1|W,>.Siding, was
disposed of by an order to have two
trains per day, numbers 866 and 273,
stop at that siding instead of at
Burnaby. The two points., are aboul
a mile apart and consWerlple rivalry-
has been manifested idhfcr Ithe question of which place had the better
right to a train sefrtcc. "The application to move Hie station was refused.
An application from the residents
ot Yale against the Q, RR..blocking
their residential mm* With alleged
filthy boarding cars was considered,
and an order made for the practice
to cease at once.
When the' sltUpg,w,.fe.?up>e.s at 10
o'clock this morning the famous Coquitlam land case wJH be proceeded
with. The C. P. R.-propane expropriating lots 379, 464, 466, 463, 480.^55,
288, and of sections 6, 7, 8, 17 and 18,
in the municipality of Coquitlam. The
owners of the property oppose the
action, contending that the C. P. R
company does not o&ed ���t)>W lani for
proposed car shops, but wish to ac
quire lt for subdividing Into a town-
site. J. E. McMullen assisted by Mr.
Peters, assistant vice-president of the
railroad, are appearing for the C. P,
R., while a number of other legal ad
vlsers are being retained by the various property owners.^
th
hearing include a complaint
the   Vanc.oriveM*rthce   Rupert
company, re the . increase    of
Sealed tenders, superscribed "Tenders for Electric Lighting, etc.. of Sapperton and Sixth Avenue Schools," re
, spectlvely, and addressed to C. E.
Complaints from the city of West-1 Davev, Esq.. secretary New Westmtn-
mlnster have heen registered against.; 8ter gchool TruBteegi wlll be receivert
the G. N. U. company re station uc ' up to 5 p m of Thursday, September
commodatlon here, re shunting cam. 7tn? 1!)n> for an Metric light and
on Eront street, and re the payment | bell ln8tanatlon of proposed schools
of part of the cost of protecting thei at 8apperton and Sixth Avenue.
North road crossing, which Is entire-, Tenderers to  state  clearly  to  which
i school    tbey    refer to,   or lf to bot*
: schools.
Plans and specifications can be obtained on application   to   the   under-
I signed on receipt    of    a deposit    of
t $10.00, which will be refunded on the
return of the plans.
The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.
i ly outside tlje city limits.
GARDINER  &  MERCER, M.S.A..
Architects to the School Trustees,
New Westminster, B.C.
EASY TERMS
Cosy Bungalow
Strictly modern
Five rooms
Beautiful Location
in West End near;,,   ,   ,. .���
Twelfth street.   iMuSty^Sa^ear lf
Somerville's
Sunburn
and Tan
FOR
QUICK
SALE
Bring Us Your Listings
CORNER SEVENTH AVENUE AND
Elrst street���Three flne lots for
$2100; $800 cash, balance ti, 12 and
18 months. I
ARBUTUS STREET���Near Queens
park gate, lot for $1260; $600 cash,
balance 6 and 12 months.
THIS IS YOURS
If you act quickly
Price Only $2900
SEE
KELLINGTON & HENDRY
Corner Columbia and Eighth Streets.
Bank of Vancouver Block.
from
Meat
Today's List:
PRINCE8S STREET��� ��ull sized lot;
cleared, facing south. Price $850;
one-third cash, balance C and \2
months.
Dermol Cream
I guarantee that It ls In no respect
harmful to the most sensatlve skin,
also that a better skin cream cannot
be found.   50c per bottle, sold only at
The Red Cross Pharmacy
C. S. Davies, Prop.
Phone 40.
New
32 Sixth Street.
Weetmlneter, B.C.
FOURTH     AVENUE���Double    corner
on Fourth avenue and First street,
a flne building proposition. Price
$3000; one-third cash, balance 6 and
12 months.
Bank of Montreal
ESTABLISHED 1817.
CAPITAL       ��14,400,000.00
RESERVE    12,000,000.00
Branches tbrougnoet Canada rnd
Newfoundland, ano In London, Eng-
lend, New York, Chkego nnd Spokane,
U.S.A., and Mexico Ctty. A general
banking bustnese transacted. Letters of Credit leeued. available wltb
correspondents in ell parts of the
world.
Savings Bank Dsfartmeni���Deposits
received ln sums of fl and upward,
and Interest alio wei at I per cent, per
annum  (present rate).
Total  Assets  over  $186,000,000.00
NEW WE8TMINSTER BRANCH,
O. D. BRYMNER. Manager.
PRINCES8 STREET���Fine building
lot for $850; one-third cash, balance
ti and 12 months.
FIFTH STREET���Just above Eighth
avenue; all cleared; $750; one-third
cash,  balance 6 and  12  months.
8IXTH STREET���On car line, be-
tween Sixth and Seventh avonues;
$1200; one-third cash, balance fi, 12
and 18 months.
THIRD AVENUE���Ten room modern
house, best location In the city.
Price $4750;  terms to arrange.
ALICE STREET���Five room house:
close in; only $2660; small cash
payment, balance as rent.
NEAR THIRD AVENUE ANCT THIRD
street���Severn room modern house;
only $2950;  very easy terms.
OPEN 7 TO 9 TONIGHT.
We have
Cash
To Purchase
Approved
Agreements
of Sale
OM  TTtOTEHTIES
WHICH A.H.E /HOT
MOHTGjKGET>
mm ATTENTION
Dow,Ftaser4Co.,Ud.
Peoples Trust Co
{ LIMITED*
431 Columbia
Telephone 669.
���REAL   ESTATE A.JiT>
F1H.E IffSVaXA. MCE
4 TEH CEJST. I/fTEl*-
EST OM &ETOSMTS.
SU"B J EC T TO CHEQ UE
CREVITE9MOMTHLV
317-321 tabic St.
Vancouver, B.C
W. GIFFORD
Gradual* Opticiar
With T. Oifford, Jeweler
New Westminster, B.
TENDERS FOR CAR BARN
WEST END���Three fine lots near
Eighteenth street. Price $2500.
one-third cash, balance 6, 12 and IS
months.
TENTH AVENUE���Between Sixth
and Eighth streets, building lots,
all cleared. These are money
makers. Price $450 to $800; one-
quarter cash, balance 6, 12, is and
24 months.
BURIHHL
The Western Steam
and Oil Plants Ltd.
210 CarterCotton Blk.
Phone Seymour 7676.
or Phone 324,
New Westminster.
Do Not Waste Money
Save a little systematically, for lt It the stuff the* tke foundations of wealth and happiness are built ot.
Money may be used ln two ways; to spend for what ts
needed now and to Invest for what shall be? needed hi the future.   Money cannot Ise Invested until It Is first saved.
PROTECT YOUR FUTURE WITH A 8AViN*6 ACCOUNT.
The Bank of Vancouver
Authorized Capital, 12,000,000.     Columbia, comer Eighth street
A. L. DEWAR, General Manager D. R. DONLEY, Local Manager.
in  block,
in
are
Sealed tenders will be received by A
the undersigned up to noon of September 5, 1911) for the construction
of a car barn in the City of New
Westminster. Alternate bids will be
considered on reinforced concrete construction and wood frame with galzan-
ize.l Iron covering.
Plans and specifications may b*.
procured on application to the office
of Mr. W. H. Ila/.litt, purchasing
agent,  Holden  Hlo'.'k,  Vancouver.
What Is.{he Cost? /
The answer to this question iy that
the cost of a Canadian government
annuity depends upon foul', things;
First, )he age of the applicant; second, ihe amount of annuity reitiired:
third, the age at which the annuity is
to commence, anl fourth, the plan on
wllich the purchase Is made. Tables
which answer these questions have
been published by the. department,
and may be had on appjlcation. Annuities are payable for life, but for
a  small  additional  ;a;~ent may  bo
Lowest   or   any
sarily accepted.
tender   not   neces-
B. C. ELECTRIC RAILWAY CO., Ltd,
EDMONDS  STATION���Lots
$450  to  $475 each.    These
the   locality   that  Is   moving.     See
us at once.
I
EAST   END���Full   sized
each.    These will not
lots   at  $375
ast long.
McQuarrie Bros.
Phone  696.
622 Columbia  street.
WHITE STAR
DOMINION
CANADIAN
SERVICE-LARGESTs V5SS,BSCAHADA
SAILINGS   FROM   MONTREAL   AND  QUEBEC  TO   LIVERPOOL
UNTIL NOV. 18, THEN FROM PORTLAND, ME., AND HALIFAX.
LUXURIOUS TWIN
AND  TRIPLE   SCRE
ROYAL  MAIL
STEAMERS
w "Laurentic"  'Megantic"
"Teutonic" SPi*   "Canada"
SEPT.  16-3C
OCT. 1428.
OCT.
NOV.
Maintaining a service of exceptional merit and affording the latest devices for comfort and safety, including wireless telegraph and sub
marine signals. '	
The LAURENTIC and MEGANTIC are the larges!. finest and most
modern steamers from Canada. E'evators, lounges, ladies' and smoking-
room suites wiih bath. String orchestra. Fiist. second and thi.d c ass
passengers carried. 	
The TEUTONIC apd CANADA cany cabin passengers in one class only
(II) affording maximum facilities at minimum cost. Fine third el>ss.
Apply local railway agents or company's office, fill) Second Ave., Seittle.
Have you ever longed (or a
home ? A real home ? A home
that one Is not ashamed to take
one's friend to ? A thing of beauty ? A Joy for
ever ? Flowers and shrubs and trees, a lawn,
a pretty bungalow nestling on a sun-kissed terrace-side overlooking a large beautiful shimmering expense of fresh water? Sounds inviting, eh?
Well, we have It In our "Lakeside Terrace," on
the Bhores of beautiful Burnaby Lake. Fifteen
minutes ride from New Westminster ! Five-cent
car fare ! Half and quarter acre tracts for a
song ! Three $2000.00 bungalows fdr nothing 1
Ask for our booklet, "Lakeside Terrace in
Beautiful Burnaby." It tells the story. Investigation will pay.
^r.'.
I^RHfi'
PASSAGE &TOMLIN
Dominion Trust Building, Vancouver, B. C.
��i. FRIDAY, 8EPTEMBER 1, 1911.
THE DAILY NEWS.
PAoinvm
SPORTS
PROFESSIONAL CLUB
FORMED BY ROVERS
Annual   Meeting   Held   Last   Night-
William Grant Appointed Manager
���Other Officers Elected.
AMATEUR ATHLETIC
TOURNEY TONIGHT
Many Will Come from Terminal City
and WHI Join In Feast Tendered
After.
The annual general meeting of tho
Westminster Hovers Football club
yesterday evening was an enthusiastic
one, many ot those Interested In tho
for unit ion of a professional body being present to see for themselves JuBt
how the new organization would bu
bandied by those at the helm.
William Grant, better known to
the sportsmen ot tbe city as "Scotty,"
was voted to the chair and conducted
the meeting ln a manner that showed
he was en rapport with the order of
business, holding the members to tbe
discussion before the meeting and ln
every way evincing that he had his
whole mind In tbe various subjects
which were brought up for settlement. * -i M Mn fl
After tbe chairman had explained
ln  detail  the  working of the  parent
body  and  the  manner  In  which the
draw for the Vancouver and  District
league had been made, the following
office bearers were elected;    Honorary president, Thomas Gifford, M. L.
A.;  honorary    vice-presidents,   David:
Gilchrist, John    B. Gray   and    A. B.I
MIIIb;  president,    John    Lees;    vice-,
president,    Dan    Murray;    secretary,'
Louie  (Punch)    Prentiss;    treasurer,
Alec Mclvor;  captain,    Jack    Bruce; j
vice-cuptaln, Jack    Lyons;    executive
committee, Buck Marshall, Art Anderberg and Nat Fraser;  selection committee, Rich Yullle, Charlie Coldicott
and John Robertson;  property    man,
John (Chips) Johns.
The colors wlll be red and blue and
an order was placed ere the meeting
dissembled for the supply of sweaters,
shirts and boots to be placed at oncel
with one of the leading houses In the
city as It was felt that as tbe patronage of the club is to be gathered |
from Westminsterltes that the most
fitting thing was to support home in- J
dustry. i�� *����*.i
The chairman  was appointed man-'
ager of the club, the selection being,
lt Is needless to say, unanimous.
questions were raised by the mem-;
bers as to the position of an amateur I
athlete playing with the Rovers with-j
out fee, and after a discussion taken ,
part  ln by  the  members  it  was decided to leave the matter in the bands
���at the B. C. A. A. 0. officials in Vancouver    for settlement.    That    there
will be no friction between the amateur and professional city clubs was
made  very  clear  by  the  shout  that
went up when a cordial vote of thanks
was passed to Ed. Murchie and other
ex-Hover members for the work which
these had done In the past.   The air
was cleared  of rumors of squabbles
by  the  announcement  that  anything
which tlie  Hovers could do to assist
the   amateur   organization   would   be
-esteemed a favor by tbe latter body.
As the R. A: ft I. society had stated
at a recent meeting that lacrosse
would not be a feature of the exhibition week this season, the meeting
decided to approach the society and
eudeavor to have a professional football match played either before or
after the amateur game which has
been suggested.
In the event of the match materializing the greater portion of the money
donated by the society wouid be alio
catcd to the fund which Is being
raised for the benefit of Ed. Thorpe,
the well known Vancouver player who
has been sick for many months and
unable to follow his occupation. The
session last evening was a lengthy
one and it was decided to adjourn
until next Tuesday evening at eight
o'clock  at  Fletcher's billiard  parlors.
Everything is now in readiness for
tbe night of all nights tonight, iu the
local sporting world, when at 8:15
the curtain will rise on tbe stage of
St. Patrick's hall, Agnes street, for
the amateur boxing and wrestling
tourney which has been organized by
the Senior Amateur Lacrosse club to
enable them to clear themselves of
certain debts which huve accrueil
during the season Just closing.
The chair will be occupied by hli
worship Mayor Lee and the leading
amateur sportsmen ot the Hoyal
City as well as of Vancouver have
promised Manager George Grimston
and Secretary James 1. Keary to be
present and assist in bringing the
program to a successful Issue.
The B. C. E. R. are putting on n
special car tor the Terminal City
athletes who wlll leave their headquarters on Beattie street at seven
o'clock westbound. A large number
of rooters for the V. A. C. wlll accompany the teams coming over and
the party will Include Honorary President W. J. Tulk and President B. J.
Armstrong.
Out of compliment to the visitors
who are giving their services in the
good cause of charity, a cold collation
will be tendered the visitors at the
conclusion of the evening sport, ln
the Royal cafe. The proprietors of
this popular cafe wlll have laid themselves out to make a special effort to
more than satisfy the management ot
the lacrosse club and the tables promise to be a brilliant sight when the
first course Is served.
MORE  HEATS IN  LOCAL
TENNIS TOURNAMENT
Further progress was made in the
tennis tournament yesterday with
the results as appended:
Ladles' singles���Miss Shildrick
beat Mrs. Sutherland, 6-3, 0-3.
Men's singles���Langford beat Sel-
lery, 7-5, 1-6, 7-5; Lewis beat Motherwell, 6-1, 6-4.
The games to be played today are
as follows: Mies Shllifrlck vs. Miss
Peele at flve o'clock; Phipps vs. Ling-
ford at flve o'clock.
GAME GETTING CUBE
AND ALL CARE TAKEN
V
.CPgll
Hi^> M,>sh-r'-,VoK<
Out today
It Is as Important to cultivate one's musical taste as to acquire
a taste for good literature. Victor Records certainly assist
greatly ln attaining this end, and tbe September list out today Includes an exceptionally tine range ot selections tbat are
both Instructive and amusing. Special mention Is made of the
following:
10-inch  Double-sided (90c for the two).
ifi��in_ (You'" Do th�� Same Thing Over Again Murray
(My   Hula  Hula   Love Jonea and Murray
(Carmen Selection (Xylophone)     W. H. Kelt/.
16892��� (Mueetta  Waltz    (Whistling)   Guldo Glaldlnl
12-lnch Double-sided (91-50 for the two).
.      (Pink Lady Waltzes    Victor Dance Orchestra
351"     (Immortellen Waltz   Victor Dance Orchestra
10-inch   Red Seal, $2.00.
87081���Madame   Butterfly (Amore O grlllo)    Puccini
Sung by the Great Tenor, Rlccardo Martin.
These are but a few of the real good ones for September.
HEAR THEM TODAY AT YOUR DEALERS.
Berliner Gram-o-phone Co., Limited, Montreal
Ask any of the Vlctor-BerHner dealera for a September
Supplement, which contains a complete list of the new
single  and  Double-faced records.
BE SURE TO HEAR THE VICTROLA.
WE ACT AS AGENT8 FOR THE
Sale of Real Estate
LISTINGS  SOLICITED.
WE WRITE FIRE, LIFE AND ACCIDENT
Insurance
IN  8TANDARD  COMPANIES.
The Westminster Trust and Sife Deposit Co.,Ltd.
J. J. JONES, Mgr.-Dlr.
28 Lorne Street New Westminster
WANTED
If your property is for sale and the price and terms are right, we
want it, as we have clients who are desirous ot making Investments In this clty in the shape of vacant lots, houses or revenue
producing property. What have you? $500 to $5000 cnsh aa flrst
payment.
OWNERS PNLY.
McBRIDE & CLARKE
Phone 929.
Room 16, Collister Bleck.
New Victor Records
NANAIMO AND LADYSMITH I
DRAW WITH CORINTHIANS
Nanaimo, Aug. 31.���The Corinthian
association  football team  of England
played tbe combined teams of Nanal-;
mo and  Ladysmith  here  today  with
the result a draw of two goals each, i
At one time it looked as though the j
Corinthian  team   were  about  to  sus- ,
tain their second    defeat,    but    they |
managed to equalise within the last |
few minutes of play
WESTMINSTER SENIORS
TO MEET VICTO   IA
The Westminster senior amateurs
have selected a strong string to represent the Royal Clly when on Sunday ut Queens park the following will
clash with tlie Victoria twelve in tha
last scheduled match of the Beason
between the two clubs who are, however, out of the running for the championship this year:
\V. Kearrt-goal; W. Patchell, point;
Willis Patchell, cover point; 10.
Cooper, flrst defence; Leo Gregory,
isecond defence; If.^Battson. third defence; L. Adams, centre; J. Fitzgerald, third home: J.'W. Smith, second
home; H. W. Sangster, first home; H.
Coutts, outside home; O. Swanson, Inside home. Spares, Hume, Turnbull
and Cotton.
JameR J. Mahoney will be the official whistle holder.
It is to be hoped that local enthusiasts of the game will put in an
appearance In keeping with the importance of the engagement. The
Victoria players are used to seeing
three to four thousand spectators at
matches of this nature in the Capital
City.
BASEBALL.
j ���������.
Northwestern  League.
Thursday, August 31.
At Seattle���Vancouver 11, Seattle I.
At Spokane���Spokane 10, Victoria 2.
At Portland���Portland 7, Tacoma 6.
Joe   Lally   Makes  Unique  Journey  of
3000 Miles to Referee One Game
���Expenses Heavy.
Although a number of the team
members were at Queens park yesterday afternoon, no serious practice
was taken part In, Manager C. A.
Welsh deeming it advisable to give
the boyg a rest and thus tend to limber up for a crucial try-out this afternoon at four o'clock.
Joe Lally is expected to arlve at
the junction late this afternoon and
will be met by officials of the Westminster club whose guesl he will be
until the conclusion of the Labor Day
game at the local hallyard. Tbe journey uudertaken by the famous referee
is unique In the annals of any sport,
and may be depended to stand for
many years. To travel nearly three
thousand miles to referee one game
is certainly an honor of which any
man might well feeJ proud. Although
the expenses attached to the coming
off Joe will be very heavy it has been
felt by all true lovers of the national
game that a few dollars more or less
will not be missed by the club when
it is remembered that the gOLd of the
sport is at stake. The sporting
writers in the east have taken a
jump out of the referees in the was',
or rather the dearth of them, and it
has to be confessed that some radical |
steps will have to be taken ere nex;
season'.! games are started so that
some way out of the difficulty may
be found, lt seems passing strange
that the provincial association I as to
come out in the open and confess that
there are no whistle holders in these
parts who will take on the thankless
task.
INTERURBAN TRAMS      EXCURSION TO
Westminster branch. ��� Cara
leave for Vancouver at 5, 5:45
a.m. and every 15 minutes
thereafter until 11 p.m. Sunday leaves at 6, 7, 8 a.m. and
every 15 minutes thereafter.
Lulu Island branch. ��� Cars
leave for Vancouver every hour
from 7 a.m. to 11 p.m. connecting at Eburne for Steveston.
Burnaby line.���Cars leave tor
Vancouver every hour from 7
a.m. to 10 p.m.
Fraser Valley line. ��� Cars
leave for Chilliwack and way
points at 9 a.m., 1:05, 4:05 and
6:10 p.m.
CHILLIWACK
The B. C. E. R. Co. offers reduced rates of a fare and a
third for week end trips to all
points on its Fraser Valley
line.
Tickets will be on sale on
Saturday and Sunday, good tor
return until Monday.
MAKE   YOUR   PLAN8  TO
TAKE THI*  ENJOYABLE
TRIP.
���
B.C. Mills
er and Irading  Co.
RW5!inHIJ"anufacturers and Dealers In All Kinds ol
LUMEBR, LATH, SHINGLES, SASH, DOORS, INTERIOR FINISH.
TURNED WORK, FI8H BOXES LARGE . STOCK PLAIN AND
Miijrnrn    I1 "NCY QLAJJI.
Royal City Planing Mills Branch
Telephone 12 New Weetmlneter Boa 137
See Our Window Display of Pearl Handle Goods '<
FISH  SETS DES8ERT SETS
FRUIT 8ET8 ., DINNER 8ET8
FISy CARVERS BUTTER SPREADERS
-i ,     BREAD KNIVES fcAKE KNIVES
BERRY 8POON8, BTC.
amberlin
THE
JEWELER
Official Time Inspector for C.P.R. and   B.C.C
Z    !S
*��M���M����f ���������<
BRITISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY.
.
See our stock of
Sponges and Toilet Soaps
The best yet, both in quality and price.
   AT 	
Ryall's Drug Store
EYES TESTED BY OPTICIAN.
���PHONE 57 WESTMINSTER TRU8T BLOCK.
CALL AND SEE THE LATEST  IN TORIC BIFOC^S.
1
For Choice Beef, Mutton
���'. *'.-,*>    !l*%tan*:.
Pork or Veal
���*��� *   IV tit   Ot   X
GO TO
P. BURNS & CO.
645 Columbia St. j
PORTLAND CEMENT PLANT.
English Capital to Build at Chilliwack
In  Near Future.
According to the Chilliwack P.o-
gress tliere seems to he every possibility of a large cement planl being
started there within a short time.
For some time prospectors have been
examining the giound In the vicinity
of Elk creek nnd Anally options were
taken on the land. These options in
many cases have been taken up and
a large sum has been paid over to
the owners.
In particular Councillor Brett received $21,000 for 110 acres of his
land and others including Eugene
Patterson and Mrs. Patterson have
parted with options; ln the last case
of 80 acres.
The limestone- and shale deposits
In the vicinity of Elk creek are stated
to be the very best material for tha
manufacture of a high grade Portland cement. The banks of the Elk
and the side of the mountain are
covered with outcroppings of llme-
Btone and shale, and these outcroppings have fob some time nuzzled tho
unlearned in geology.
The mill site and a portion of tho
timber limits are said to be already
SS. "PRINCE ALBERT"
will leave Vancouver Sept. 2 for Powell River,
i����j Alert Bay, Hardy Bay, Rivers Inlet, Namu, Bella
\*M&    Bella,   Swanson's Bay. Ocean Fails. Lowe Inlet,
Claxton, Port Essington, Prince Rupert and the
i ��� 1 tl  1 ^a   Naas.    Passengers and freight.
���,.,'\SS. PRINCE RUPERT
^and PRINCE GEORGE
Sailing from Johnson's Wharf at        12   MIDNIGHT
FOR   STEWART    Mondays
FOR   PRINCE   RUPERT        Mondays and Thursdays
FOR VICTORIA AND SEATTLE    Tuesdays and Saturdays
Connecting at Prince Rupert with steamer for Port Simpson. Kincolith and the Queen Charlotte Islands; also with the Grand Trunk
Pacific Railway trains cast 100 miles.
VICTORIA AND RETURN  $2.70.    (Account Labor Day)
Leave Vancouver Sent. 2nd. Returning Leave Victoria Sept. 4.
PROVINCIAL EXHIBITION. VICTORIA AND RETURN $2.70.
Leave Vancouver Sept. 5.     Good to return Sept. 7 and 11.
One Way and Round-Trip Excursion Tickets to All Points Eaat Via
the Grand Trunk System Double Track Route.
Information cheerfully given.    No trouble to answer questions.
Harry G. Smith, G. P. & T. A Phone  Seymour 7100
L. V. Druce, Commercial Agent (Freight)   Phone Seymour 3080
GENERAL  AGENCY  TRANSATLANTIC STEAMSHIP LINES.
E. H. BOCKLIN, N. BEARDSLEE,       W. F. H. BUCKUN,
Pres. and Geni. Mgr.     Vice-President. Sec. and Treaa.
SMALL-BUCKLIN
=   LUMBER CO. LTD. -
rn \ '���
Manufacturers and  Wholesale Dealera In
Fir, Cedar and   Spruce Lumber
Phones No. 7 and 877.   Shingles, Sash, Doors, Mouldings, Etc
W. R. GILLEY, Phone 122. G. E. GILLEY, Phone 291.
Phones, Office 15 and 1$.
Gilley Bros. Ltd.
COLUMBIA STREET WEST.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In Coal
CEMENT, LIME, SEWER PIPE, DRAIN TILE, CRUSHED ROCK,
WASHED GRAVEL AND CLEAN SAND, PRESSED BRICK AND
FIREBRICK.
in the hands of the syndicate and a
limit has been set to the time when
the Messrs. Patterson must turn out. j
The company is hacked by English
capital  and  the  funds  available  are,
said to be well up   In the millions.'
Work on the construction of buildings
ls to be started at once and a plant j
which will turn out hundreds of barrels of cement a day will be ln opera- j
tlon within the year. |
It would seem from the foregoing
and from the fact that has gone
forth that some 500 hands are to be
employed, that the southeast coiner
of the Chilliwack valley is destined
to become the home of quite a large
population ln the near ftiture. It is
expected that the company being English nothing but white help will be
employed.
Altogether the ou'loolc Tor the gardeners and the farmers In the vicinity is extremely rosy.
���-B-
���
Brunette Saw Mills Company, Ltd.
New Westminster, B. C.
^TjSwell stocked up with all kinds and grades of
LUMBER POR  MOUSE BUILDING
'A specially large stock of Laths, Shingles and
,    No. 2 Common Boards and Dimension.
Now is the time to build for sale or rent while prices are low
- /
ADERVTISE IN THE DAILY NEWS U    PAGE 8IX
i THE DAILY NEWS.
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1911.
THE
wnr����������������� ���
iftait^a^Ti���Wi1 "'������ if
OF
ADVERTISING
fcv
Y^HEN conducting a business that requires the
patronage of the general public, or even a distinct class of persons, it is necessary that you should
adopt a method of making known the nature of that
business to those with whom you desire to deal.
The method adopted should be one that would secure results and yet be truly economical.
The most reliable method of publicity is to have
a well written advertisement in your local daily newspaper. This method gives you a hearing to thousands of people and thereby insures an increasing
patronage and success to your business.
Advertise every morning in THE NEWS, and
do what you advertise, then you will attain positive
results at a minimum of cost.
The readers of the Daily News are numerous
and are a class worthy of your most persistent endeavors to secure and retain their patronage.
1372.7.I'-.aKSSSEEWMai^At^^^
aa
'���*y
V FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1911.
THE DAILY NEWS.
PAGE BEVBf.  '������)
LAND REGISTRY ACT.
Re the fractional northwest quarter
ot  Bectlon    7, township    11     1121
acres), Langley Farm, part ot lot 3,
subdivision ot lota 21 and 22, group
2, New Weatminater district.
Whereaa proof of the loss of certificate of title number 7721F, issue!
dn the name of Colon   McLeod,   has
been filed ln this office.
Notice ls hereby given that I shall,
.at the exptrtftlon of one mon.th from
th^date of the first publication hereof/In a dully newspaper published In
the city of New Westminster, issue a
duplicate of the said certlflcate, unless ln the meantime valid objection
be made to me ln writing.
C. S. KEITH,
District Registrar of Titles.
Lund   Registry   Office,   New   Westminster, B.C., July 11. 1911.
NOTICE
CONTRACTORS.
ThAgeoy DFTnTite.
Tailor Suits, Evening Dresses, all
beautiful patterns, Just received from
Paris.
Perfect fit guaranteed.    Bee
Mrs. Gaultier
Lavery Block.
CLEARED FROM CUSTOMS
Today; the finest shipment
of Woolens, direct from
Peebles, Scotland.
Your Inspection Invited.
J. N. Alchison, Tailor
38 BEGBIE 8TREET.
Tenders for Terminal Station Quebec
Sealed tenders, addressed   to
undei signed, und rourked on the   en
velope "Tender for Tern.lnal Station
Quebec" will bo received at the offle
of the Commissioners   of the Trans
continental Kailway at Ottawa, Ont.
until   12 o'clock    noon    of the    Hist
August proximo, for the construction]
and erection complete, lu accordunce!
with  the  plans and  specifications Otl
the  Commissioners,  of terminal  sta-:
tion in the City of Quebec.
1'Iubs and specifications may be |
seen, and full Information obtained,
al the office of Mr. Gordon Grant,]
Chief Knglneer, Ottawa, Ont., and of
Mr. A. E. Doucet, Distiict Engineer,'
Quebec. P. Q.
Persons tendering are notified thatj
tenders will not be considered unless ���
made on the printed formB supplied:
by the commissioners.
Each tender must be signed and
sealed hy all the parties to the tender, und witnessed, and be accompanied hy an accepted cheque on a
chartered Dank of the Dominion of
Canada, payable to the order of the
Commissioners of the Transcontinental Kailway. for the Bum of One Hun-
' dred Thousand Dollars ($100,000).
The cheque deposited by the party
whose tender ls accepted wlll be deposited to the credit of the Receiver
General of Canada as seourlty for the
due and faithful performance of tha
contract according to Ite terma.
Cheques deposited by parties whose
tenders are rejected will be returned
within ten days ufter the signing of
the contract. .
The right Is reserved to object to
any or all tenders.
By order,
P. E. RYAN,
Secretary.
The  Commissioners of the
Transcontinental  Railway,
Dated at Ottawa, H'.ith July, 1911.
(Newspapers InsertlnR this adver
tisement without authority from the
Commissioners will not be paid for
It.)
SEE McELROY
for sewer connections
'Phone R672
ISL
DEPARTMENT    OF    THE
SERVICE.
NAVAL
The
Royal Bank of Canada
Capital paid up Jfi.200,000
Reserve        6.900,000
The Bank has 175 branches,
extending ln Canada trom the
Atlantic to the Paciflc; in Cuoa,
throughout the Island, also in
Porto Rico, Trinidad, Bahamas,
NEW YORK and LONDON,
ENGLAND.
Drafts Issued without delay
on all the principal Towns and
Cities ln the World.
These   excellent   connections
afford every banking facility.
New Westminster Branch,
LAWFORD RICHARDSON, Mgr.
Story oi the Golden Circlet Given hy
Queen Elizabeth to Her Favorite.
A small gold ring���tht? (atnottl jewel
given by Queen Elisabeth to her favorite, the Earl ol Essex���was Mid, according to The London NVirror, tDr
3,250 guineas, or about $17,000.
lt was bought by Lord Michelham,
Mm of the late liaruu Hermauu ce
Stern, the famous banker millionaire,
and tin' possessor of one ot the tinest
art collections.
The ring was given by Queen Elizabeth to the Eurl ol Essex, ami had a
strange and tragic history.   This is its I
ri iiiantic story: Queen Elizabeth gavel j
to her favorite, the Earl of Essex, 8( ]
ring with the promise that whatsoever ]
crimes his enemies might accuse him'
oi, li return of the ring would act a*
a pledge that lhe would pardon him,'
or at least admit of liim giving an ttX-jI
planatioti  to  justify  himself    in   heri j
presence.
Eliex fell into distuvor and was con-. I
demiied. Be entrusted the ring, so thet
story goes, to the Countess of Hottingj|
ham. a relative, but no keen friend oQ
tlie earl, to be sent to Elizabeth;
Through some female caprice the message wm (fot sent uud Essex lost In.i
head.
Later the countess showed Klizabethj
the ring and craved her forgiveness:
Exclaiming   that   God   might   lorgivil
her.  but  she   never  could,   Elizabeth
! "flung   liersilf  out  of  the  chamber,''
i ;iiud surrendered hersell to the despair,
I'which seised bet heart and died.
'   Eor all its sentimental associations^
the Sites ring Is a small, unpreteni
, tious object, made of finely chftseq
j'iiure gold, engraved with arabesque!
1 foliage and with a black nnd whittj
I medallion portrait of Queen Elizabeth,
John Oliver Holds
Two Housing Rallies
(Continued from Page One.)
Notice Of Removal
I have moved my real estate and
Insurance office from 744 Columbia
street to rooms 16 and 17 Westmiu- j .that the new arm is just as effective
The   Lance.
Many military experts have deride^
the lance as a cavalry weapon, asserti
Ing that it is old fashioned and cumbersome. But there are those whnf
still bilhve in shock tactics and th^
cavalry Charges. In Germany espe-,
'cially the lance in the hands ol th<i
Prussian uhlan remains a formidable
weapon. It recently has been pointea
(put, however, that the lance point
(often makes too deep wounds for the
'shaft to be withdrawn quickly, and
!so the lancer runs the risk of having
it wrenched from his grasp in the
charge. Accordingly the cavalry regiments in Germany have for some tim*
been experimenting with a new kind
of lance that carries a ball below the
base of the lance head.   It is claimed
ster Trust block, entrance on Lorne
street at the rear of Ryall's drug
store, and will be pleased to meet mv
friends and patrons there.
WM.  McADAM.
CANADIAN PACIFIC
B.C. Coast Service
A competitive examination wlll ve
held in November next at the examination centres of the Civil Service
Commission for the entry of Naval
Cadets for the Naval Service of Canada;   tliere will be 25 vacancies.
Candidates must be hetween thc
ages of 14 and Iti years on the lst oi
January next; must he British subjects and must have resided, or their
parents must have resided In Canada
for two years Immediately preceding
the examination; short periods cf
absence abroad for purpose of education to be considered as residence.
Successful candidates will join the
Royal Naval College at Halifax ln
January next; the course at the Col'
lege is two years and the cost to
parents, including board, lodging, uniform and all expenses, is approximately $l(io for the first year and $-50
for the second year.
On passing out of College Cadets
Will be rated Midshipmen, and will
receive pay at the rate of $2 per diem.
Parents of intending candidates
should make application to the Secretary Civil Service Commission, Ottawa, before  16th Octoher next.
Further information can be obtained
on application to the Secretary, Depart mint of Naval Service, Ottawa.
Unauthorized publication of this
notice will not lje paid for.
G. J. DESBARATS,
Deputy.Minister of the Naval Service
Department of the Naval Service,
Ottawa, August lst, 1911.
NEW    WESTMINSTER   LAND   DIS
TRICT.���District of New  Westmln-1
ster.���Take    notice   that    I,    James j
Charles Wood, of    North Vancouver, |
occupation merchant, Intend to apply |
for permission to purchase the following described lands:    Commencing at
a post planted    about    three    miles
north of T. L. 916 on the west Bhore
of Haslam    lake,    thence    west    80
chains, thence south 80 chains, thence
east RO chains  thence north 80 chains
to point ot commencement, and containing 640 acres more or leas.
JAMES CHARLES WOOD,
O'Gerle,  Agent.
Dated June 6th, 1911.
FROM VANCOUVER.
FOR VICTORIA.
10:00 a.m Daily, except Tuesday
1:00 p.m  ual'y
For Seattle.
10:00 a.m  D��l,ir
11:00 p.m  De1^
For Nanaimo.
2:00 p.m  Dally
For Nanaimo, Union, Comox.
2:00 p.m  Tuesdays
9:00 a.m.  ..Thursdays and Saturday^
For Prince Rupert and Alaska.
11 p.m Aug. 12, 19, 22, 29 J
For Queen Charlotte  Islands.
SS. P. Beatrice ..Aug. 17, Sept. 5, 20
For Hardy Bay and Rivers Inlet.
8:30 a.m  Wednesdays
Suit Islands.
Leave Vancouver 8 a.m. Fridays.
Upper Fraser River Route.
Leave Westminster 8:00 a.m. Monday,
Wednesday, Friday.
Leave   Chilliwack,   7:00   a.m.   Tues-
day,  Thursday,   Saturday.
For other sailings and rates apply
to
to ED. GOULET,
Agent, New Westminster.
H. W. BRODIE.
O. P. A.. Vaneouver
iin disabling an enemy and is free from
���.nar.y disadvantages.
Poison Rings.
. To speak of poison rings at once
jeonjures up thoughts of Lucrezia
'Borgia and her gentle methods of
eliminating those of her entourage
'whom she considered undesirable,
'but these rings were used by several
'far greater though less notorious
ithan she. Hannibal killed himse.t
;by means of a poison ring. Demosthenes possessed one, and it is recorded by Pliny that when Crassus had
stolen the treasure from beneath thc
throne of Capitoline Jupiter the
.guardian ot the shrine "broke the
gem ot hia ring in his mouth and
[forthwith died." Those who have
seen a f>olson ring will nave noticed
.what a formidable and facile weapon
it made, as the fatal scratch could
be inflicted while shaking hands.���
London Globe.
Food and Strength.
Remember lliat the food you take
one day supplies the strength you put
forth the next. It is then a mistake
to take a heavy meal on the day of
heavy work. The time to take it is
the day before. Wise stablemen know
this, and when a horse has a long
day's drive before him they give him
only what is called a "check feed.''
a very light meal, to be followed at
night with a heavy one. So there are
two good reasons for a man's not eat
ing much on the day of stress. It
adds nothing to his strength on that
day, and the process of digestion calls
the blood to work at the stomach
when every ounce of it is needed at
the brain.
UNITED  BROTHERHOOD
OF CARPENTERS
Meet every Monday ln Labor hall,
8, p.m.
F. H. Johnson, business agent office. Blair's Cigar store. Office phone
I. 508, Residence phone 601.
THE
Bank of Toronto
���wrvi��������n������is �������� i��   ii     ��
NEW BANKING
ACCOUNTS
Many People who have
never before been in a
position to do so, may
now be ready to open a
bank account.
The Bank of Toronto
offers to all such people
the facilities of their
laage and strong banking organization.
Interest is paid on Savings
Balances I alf-yearl;.   ::
Business  Accounts   opened
on favorable terms.   ::   ::
INCORPORATED 1855
ASSETS   $48,000,000
NEW WESTMINSTER,    B. G
BRANCH
615 Columbia 8treet.
Antiquity of Stockings.
8tockings were known among the
Romans more than 1,800 years ago,
as is proved by painting? found in
the ruins of Pompeii. They were
considered more ornamental than
Uoetul. In the colder climate of
northern Europe they became a
necessity, nnd the manufacture ol
tbem became a recognized employment in the twelfth century, when
they were fashioned chiefly of cloth.
In the reign of Edward 11. tbey assumed a resemblance to those now
worn. At the court? of Spain and
Italy they were fashioned of si'.k and
were made enormously large.
year 1910, the following values In live
stock and farm products were
brought Into the province from out-
aide: Horses, |707,O0O; cattle, %2,-
271,040; sheep, Jl,ul0.tl4ii; swine,
1161,600; poultry, $1,113,400; butter,
11,846,739; cheese. $$80,207: Milk,
1676,000; hay, |$,105,777; grain, **2,-\
286,600; etgs, $285,082. Having sub-!
Bitted In comparison with these tig-1
ures, the values of the same products |
locally grown, to show that Hritish I
Coluinbiu was in the position of hav-1
lng to buy one-half of its food stuffs j
lu outside markets, Mr. Oliver laid it I
down as an admlssable principle that
merchants whose business lt was to I
provide against this shortage would
buy in the markets where they could I
iind the most advantageous price. Advancing further he produced statistics
to prove that these markets were In
the prairie provinces of Canada and
not on the other side of the line. Article after article was cited and market quotations given to drive this
argument conclusively home. In the
course of discussion, In this department of the controversy, Mr. Oliver
reached a point where he was able to
introduce a rather remarkable prediction, when placed, in contrust with
the Conservative contention that local markets were to~i:>e flooded by produce from Washington, namely that
Canadian-grown oats woud be selling In the markets of Seattle Inside
of six months. Taking tbe case of
mutton, of which last year over one
million dol���lars' worth was Imported and only $000,000 worth produced
he showed that, under present conditions the consumer was paying three
cents a pound���the existing duty���
on one million dollars' worth of this
food in order that the producer
might get the advantage of tha three
cents a pound duty on $600,000 worth.
He suggested that lt was difficult to
accept this situation as good business
or common sense.
J. W. Weart and J. E. Sears were
well received at Cloverdale. Mr. Sears
elicited much applause by bis playful allusions to the opposition absurdity that it was necessary to maintain
a tariff wall to prevent Canada from
eloping with Uncle Sam.
George Kennedy, who spoke at
some length at the Hall's Prairie
meeting, after Mr. Oliver had addressed the meeting and gone on to
Cloverdale, emphasized tbe fact that
the supreme Issue in this Dominion
general election contest, reciprocity,
was one that transcends party fealty
and Interests divide the country not
strictly on party lines." Though the
Liberal party stood officially and formally for reciprocity, and the Conservative party had made the fatal
mistake for itself of respecting the
evertures of the Liberal leaders to cooperate in pulling the reciprocity pact
through the House, as a non-party
measure, by common consent anil
overwhelming evidence for the good I
of Canada, there were a few Liberals |
throughout the country who were going to appose reciprocity and a g.eat
many Conservatives in this district
and elsewhere who had volunteered
their determination to stand by the
past consistent policy ot their party
| in this matter ln support of rec.proc-
" ity, Instead of following the present
day degenerate represtatives of the
former great Conservative party of
Canada into the hopeless and untenable position of desperate hostility to
the measure which in aij evil hour
they had taken up. The absolutely irrefutable evidence that the Conservative party from before confederation up to a few months ago had
stood for practically the same measure of reciprocal trade with the United States that the electors were now
asked to ratify, was outlined by Mr.
Kennedy, who invited the audience
to mark for future reference when
Conservative speakers would address
them, the foundation of insincerity,
hypocrisy, and unrepresentation upon which the Conservatives now built
up their flimsy structure of so-called argument against the adoption of
the  present reciprocity agreement.
In conclusion Mr. John Thrift, the
chairman, having extended such an
opportunity asked a number of questions, based almost entirely on erroneous assumptions and understandings of the provisions and workings
of the reciprocity pact, which Mr.
Kennedy had no difficulty in answering and correcting, after a volunteer
speaker In the audience had set Mr.
Thrift right with regard to some of
his  assertions.
This
Little
Crank
In Your Kitchen
Saves 20 % on
It is a wonderful patent device, the Oxford Economizer, and is licensed
for use only on
STOVES
and RANGES
This marvellous regulator keeps the oven at a given temperature. No
heat is wasted���nothing goc3 up the flue but bad odors, steam and smoke.
The fire is held for hours without attention���ready (or immediate use���
and all this labor, time and fuel saved by simply turning the crank.
With the Divided Oven Flue Strip you have even baking, because of
the perfect distribution of heat, secured by this expert arrangement
The Reversible Grate
is provided with strong,
interlocking teeth that reduce coals to ashes by
a single turn. In appearance, in details of finish
and design the Chancellor
is an ornament as well as
a necessity in any kitchen,
The Range here represented and other Gur-
ney-Oxf ords of every sort
for every purpose, displayed on our floor.
SPECIAL DEMONSTRATION
NOW
T. J. TRAPP & CO., Ltd.
COLUMBIA 8TREET, NEW WE8TM   IN8TER.
Sixty Yi
th* Standard
Deluding the Dog.
When forced to travel all night the
Siberian  natives make a practice <���!
stopping just  before  s'inrise  and  allowing   their   dogs    to    sleep.    Tbey
argue that if   a   dog   goes   to   sleep
wliile it is yet dark and wakes up in
an hour and finds the sun shining he
Will  suppose that  he has had  a full
1 flight's  rest  and   will   travel   all  day
'���without thinking of being tired.
Japanese  Festivals.
. The Japanese festivals are ea-silj.1
remembered: First ol first month^
the new year; third of third monthj
feast of dolls, for girls; fifth of fiftl>
month, feast of flags, for boysj
seventh of seventh month, the day
for the god and goddess of love,
Tonabota; ninth of ninth month, th
"escape to the mountains," the teas
of chrysanthemums. The latter
not now generally observed.
ii
Cat Medicins.
The ancient physicians had a firm
belief in the healing powers of differ-
I ent portions of the cat, probably from
' some   confusion    existing    in    their
minds with regard to its nine lives.
I One of them gives as a valuable re-
I cipc to cure fevers two pints of water
mixed with three drops of blood taken
from the ear ot an ass and certain
VSZ&JPL.5.S2& digestive organs.
DrIBPS
BtKMG POWDER
A straight, honest, Cream ol Tartar
Baking Powder* 1I��i4t 1 i iwt Iif *%ys a t
Makes better, more heaMhtal toad.
Sold without deception,
NO ALUM-NO LIME PH08PHATE
Canadian Northern Steamships,Ltd.
S^mUNE
MONTREAL���QUEBEC.
TO BRISTOL, ENGLAND
Shortest Route to London on 12,000
Ton Floating Palaces.
Next  Sailings  from   Montreal:
ROYAL EDWARD  SEPT. 6
ROYAL GEORGE  SEPT. 20
ROYAL EDWARD  OCT. 4
ROYAL GEORGE  OCT. 18
ROYAL EDWARD  NOV. 1
ROYAL GEORGE  NOV. 15
Rates of Passage:
1st Class, $92.50, and upwards.
2nd Class, $53.75, and upwards.
3rd Claas, Bristol or London. $31.25
Further Information from Ed Goulet, C. P. R. Agent, or write
A. Hs Davis, General Agent
272 Main St., Winnipeg.
IT PAYS TO ADVERTI8E
****** IN ���
THE DAILY NEWS.
la food nrtfet therefore act as a
���Prof. Mas**. Yalt Vahtmty.
Road tho label.
Buy no baking powder unit
tho laboi ohowo It to bo mado
from Groom of Tartar.
GOLD DUST will
sterilize  your �� kitchen   things and
make them wholesome and sanitary
ra
Soap only cleans; GOLD DUST cleans and
sterilizes.
Soap washes over the surface, leaving a greasy
film behind it; GOLD DUST digs deep after germs
and impurities, and insures purity and safety.
Soap needs muscle help (as an exerciser, it's
fine); GOLD DUST does all the hard part ofthe
work without your assistance, leaving you to take
your exercise in a more enjoyable manner.
GOLD DUST is a good, honest, vegetable oil
soap, to which is added other purifying materials
in just the right pro- \J />
portions to cleanse *^&)W/%��
easily^ vigorously, J!^> n ' "
and without harm to ��� "~
fabric, utensil or
hands.
"Let the GOLD
DUST Twins do
your work."
i
Made by THE  N.  K.  FAIRBANK COMPANY,
Makers ot FAIRY SOAP, the oval cake. T
i**-   *^��
HGHT
THE DAILY NEWS.
il
AMUN1TI0N
USE
Dominion
Catridges
Regal
Sovereign
and
Crown
Sold by
ANDERSON
& LUSBY
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1911.
City News
Liberal committee    rooms,    'Phone
64, over Daily  News Office, opposite
| Carnegie   library,  are  open  each  day
and evening.    Everybody cordially invited. **
Monday being Labor Day tho post
1 office will only lie open for one tour,
that ls from 12 to 1. Por the rest of
the day the stump wicket, the delivery window and the registry office
will be closed. .
Mlss L. Hoe returns September G
from a visit to relatives ln Calgary
and Banff. She will resume her
music classes the following Monday,
September 11. ���*
Mlss Nicholson, of the local telephone staff, leaves this morning on
a two weeks vacation which will be
spent In Seattle and for that space
of time this ever obliging lady will
be free from the cares of Helios.
The classiest lot of automobile
robes ever opened up in Westminster
are to be Been    at   T.    *   ""     *
Co.'s.
Beginning with the flrst car from
either terminus tbis morning the
round trip ticket between Weatminater and Vancouver will be permanently reduced to fifty cents as against
sixty cents up until last evening.
Owners of city property are reminded that the date for saving the tin:tl
rebate of 10 per cent, on this year's
taxes expires on Friday of this week
at 5 p.m. ���*
Howard Schaake,. of this city,
leaves this morning for Des Moines,
Iowa, where he will enter Highland
Park college and for four years take
up the study of electrical engineering
Howard is highly popular here and
his departure Is regretted hy those of
his set.
Dance ! Dance ! At Eagles hall,
Monday, September 4. Kushton's
orchestra.    Admission $1.00,     ^M^
The steamer Transfer will make theli
trip to Steveston and return on Sun-1 ���
day afternoons during the Ashing
season, leaving the B. C. Electric
wharf at 3 o'clock. Round trip every
i Saturday, leaving B.-K. wharf at 2
o'clock. *���
J. Trapp    &���
**
The Public
Supply Stores
SOAPS
SMITH'S
Friday Bargains
This Friday Bargain Sale offers many big
saving inducements. It is ever the earliest shopper that gets the chance to pluck
the richest and most satisfying values,
and in some of these bargain offerings
this  truth will again have illustration.
When you want a piano do you go
to a butter and egg store for one ? Of
course not. When you want Insurance
to whom do you go 7 Common sense
tells you to go to a man who makes
insurance and nothing but insurance
his business.   When you   want   any: 	
kind of Insurance come to see me for     This morning the luvenlla lacrosse]
I team of players from Sapperton will
join the steamer Transfer at 10:30'
for Ladner where the twelve will engage ln a game under the auspices of
the local Den of the Order of Lions.
The Sapperton youths who will be
under the field captaincy of Home
Player Cameron, wlll line up as follows: J. Garrett, goal; B. Teedham,
point; R. Coulson,"cover point; A
Brown, first defence; G. Atkinson
second defence; H. Johnstone, third
defence; L. Nelson, centre; J. Chambers, third home; E. Cafheron, second
home; A. Follis, flrst home; B.
Mitchell, outside home; D. HufT, inside home. A. Hume has been elected
as spare man.
It.   That ia my business. |
Alfred W. McLeod
657 Columbia St.,
Phone 62. New  Westminster.
MRS. R. G. HILL
Presiding examiner for Queen's
University, Ont.. Instructs in German,
French and Music. Translations and
correspondence executed. Pupils reassemble September 1. 116 Seventh
street.
CORPORATION   OF   BURNABY.
Laundry^andH^ilet
A large shipment
of Toilet Soaps just
in. Prices are very
popular and the
soaps are
PURE and CLEAN
LAUNDRY  SOAP
OF   ALL   KINDS
at   Lowest   Prices.
and stir up the dust
germs when you can
buy a hand Vacuum
Cleaner for $12 ?
JAMES & McCLUGHAN
553 Front Street
J. NEWSOME & SONS
Painters, Paperhangers
and Decorators
Estimates Given.
214 Sixth  Avenue. Phone 567
NEW WESTMINSTER : B.C.
Just Arrived
A FRESH SUPPLY OF
Popham's
Salome
Chocolates
AT
MUIR'S DRUG STORE
Deane Block.   441 Columbia St.
New Westminster, B.C.
Appointment of Collector.
Applications for the position o? Collector will be received by the undersigned ua to noon on Saturday, September Und inst.
Salary $S5 per month.
\V. GRIFFITHS,
Comptroller.
Edmonds, B.C., August $)th, 1911.
Geo.
Adams
Phone 92
Building Lots
(848)���SIXTH STREET. $900 EACH
���Three fine cleared ljts in orchard,
lune at rear. Price $900 each.
Terms can be arranged to suit.
(836���FIFTH STREET, $750 EACH���
Two lots on the widest street In the
city, Flf'ih street now being graded.
Many improvements under way in
this locality. Price $7f>o each.
Favorable terms can be arranged.
(824)���NEAR QUEENS PARK, $1250
���Fifty foot lot with lane at rear.
Terms $500 cash, balance to arrange.
(855)���DUBLIN STREET $900���Near
Tenth street, flne 50 foot lot.
Streets are graded and cement sidewalks laid. Many new and handsome homes under construction In
Immediate vicinity. Price reduced
for a short time. Terms one-thlrl
cash, balance to'arrange.
(795)���FOURTH STREET AND
SEVENTH AVENUE, $2,500, TWO
LOTS���Double corner, fine building
site in a locality where choice corners are getting scarce. Price fo
a short time $2,500; terms, one-
third cash.
(754)���TENTH AVENUE, $650 EACH
���Two lots on Tenth avenue, handy
to tramline, many lots in immediate
district held at $800 to $1,000. For
a short time only $050 each, terms
to arrange.
(748)���PRINCESS STREET, NEAR
SIXTH STREET $1,000���Full lot
near car line. Terms, one-<|iiarter
cash, balance spread over eighteen
months.
(712)���FOURTH AVENUE, NEAR
SIXTH STREET���Fine lot with 50
feet frontage, corner, gocd building
site. Price $1700; terms to ar.
range.
f J. Hart & Co., Ltd.
New Westminster
VANCOUVER,   VICTORIA, CHILLIWACK, ALDERGROVE.
A Splendid Value in Dress Goods for Friday Shoppers
Values to $1.50; Friday Bargain 40c. Per Yard
At no time of the year will you save more on Dress Fabrics than right now. These are truly astounding values; almost every piec 3 cost more than double the price to make; big selection of Fancy Worsted.?,
Serges, Basket Cloths and Tweeds; widths to 5f> inches; mostly all wool fabrics; good range of colors to
pick from.   Hemember Friday's price, per yard 40?
(See Window Display).
Startling Offers in Women's Dress Skirts
Values to $14.00; Friday Bargain $3.50 Cach
With such unusual values for Friday morning, those first on the ground will be moBt benefited, for ce*-*
talnly here are savings that make an early trip profitable. Women's Skirts, in Venetians, Broadcloths,
Tweeds,  Panamas, etc.;   many neat styles;  all  wonder values.
FINAL    CLEARING OF SWISS CURTAINS.
VALUES   TO   $5;    FRIDAY   BARGAIN   $1.00   PAIR.
Get here early Friday for choice of t'iese beautiful
curtains; the quantity Is small, fo we h e limited
each buyer to two pairs.    Don't miss this chance.
REMARKABLE       SAVINGS
DRESSES.
IN
CHILDREN'S
ULUES  TO $3.50;    FRIDAY   BARGAIN   75c    EACH.
This lot will cause Bome brisk buying Friday;
come in a wide selection of shades and material!;
g'nghams,  du.:ks,  chambrys,  etc.    See   these   bar-
gaing.
UNDERSKIRTS���EXTRA SPECIAL.
VALUES TO   $3.50;   FRIDAY   BARGAIN   95c.
Traveller's sa mple lot of women's moire underskirts; with deep frill; In shades of tan, brown,
purple and ninroon;  exceptional values at, ea...95c
CORSET   SPECIAL  FOR  FRIDAY SELLING.
Women's high grade corsets; made of heavy English coutille; extra strong caped steels; six strong
elastic garters; finished with heavy torchon lace at
top; newest low bust and long skirt models; regular   $4 00.   Friday   bargain,   pair    $3.25
WAISTS    SALE     OFFERS     REMARKABLE     BARGAINS.
VALUES   TO  $7;   FRIDAY   BARGAIN   $2.25   EA.
Women's waists; in silks, nets. Pongees, etc.; big
choice of style3 and colors; all sizes. See window
for these snaps.
HOSE     BARGAINS  FOR   FRIDAY  SHOPPERS.
Women's fancy cotton and lisle hose; In lace, embroidered and self shades; values to 35c. Friday
bargain,   pair     20c
GLOVES     MARKED FOR FRIDAY SELLING.
Women's gloves; real cape; two-spring fasteners;
assorted browns, nil sizes; regular $1.25. Friday
.bargain,   pair 75c
Women's silk lisle and net gloves; ln shaJTes of
.grey, champagne, tan, white and black; with two-
spring fastener; values to 50c. Friday bargain,
pair 25c
EMBROIDERED LORD BYRON COLLARS.
Assorted   styles;   values   to   75c.
each	
Friday   bargain,
 35c
WASH    BELTS.
In   embroidered   linen  and   pique;   values   to  75c.
Friday   bargain,  each    50c
STAPLE DEPARTMENT  OFFERS  SOME  BIG
BARGAINS.
FLANNELETTE SNAPS
35-inch colore 1 flannelette; in pink, blue, grey and
fawn stripes; good heavy grade and fast colors,
regular   20c. Friday bargain, per yard    15c
86-inch Dure white flannelette; heavy quality; regular 17Vj.    Friday bargain, at   8 yards for $1.00
BIG  COTTON  SPECIAL.
86-inch pure white cotton; unfilled; lovely weave
and finish; regular 15c. Friday bargain, par
yard 12'/jc
SAVE   ON   SHEETS.
.Hemmed   cotton sheets; size 72x90 in.; pure finish,
regular   to   $2.50.    Friday  bargain,  pair    $2.00
WHITE   GRECIAN   QUILTS.
11   4  size;   hemmed;   nice   weight;   regular   $1.75.
Friday   bargain,   each    $1.25
54INCH    TABLE    DAMASK.
.Three-quarter bleached;    good   design    and    finish.
Friday   bargain,  per  yard    30c
TOWELING   BARGAIN.
18-inch  all   linen crash;  regular 12\*>c.    Friday bargain,   yard    10c
TRAY   CLOTHS   AT   BIG   SAVINGS.
��� Special purchase lot of embroidered tray cloths:
size 20x30 Inches; values to 00c. Friday bargain,
each 25c
DOYLIES.
Imitation   hand  crochet;   assorted  sizes;   worth  t,i
50c.     Friday bargain,   eacli    25c
CRETONNES.
In   light   medium   and   dark   grounds;    widths    30
inches;   values to 15c.   Friday bargain, yaid ...,10c
CLEARING   OF COTTON  DRESS GOODS, 15c YD.
This lot being a final clearing of cotton goods, offers
wonderful bargains; consists of foulards, voile*,
batistes, pongees and muslins; values to 45c. Friday-
bargain,   yard 1f>c
SCRIMS AND  MADRAS.
VALUE8 TO   50c;    FRIDAY    BARGAIN,    YD.   20c
Don't mlss thii opportunity to save on curtain
goods; many choice patterns and shades ln this
showing of scrims and madrasses.
COMFORTERS  AT  A    WORTH-WHILE    SAVING.
60x72 inches cotton-filled  comforters;   assorted  patterns;   regular   $2.25.   Friday bargain, each.. .$1-75

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