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The Daily News Sep 2, 1911

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 ���k
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L VER     ������,.,.;^'ino STATIONS
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rWICL mtKJKTIC
MEETING8 AT 8TRAWBERRY HILL
AND 80UTH WESTMINSTER���
BOTH MOST ENCOURAGING���
AUDIENCES   FRIENDLY.
John Oliver brought off ano: her
double header laat night when he addressed meetings at Strawberry Hlil
and South Westminster. The former
place was visited first and Mr. Oliver
was the only speaker though he had
a large and enthusiastic audience.
The electors seemed most friendly
and the meeting ln all lespecta satisfactorily.
The second meeting, at South
Westminster, was quite as encouraging as the first. Before the ani vai
of the candidate Messrs. J. H. Kennedy and George Kennedy both addressed the meeting. Tbe chair was
taken by J. K. Murphy. The hall was
again well filled and the audience
most enthusiastic.
lt may be noted that a blanket Invitation has been extended to Mr.
Taylor to attend all these meetings,
but so far he has failed to put In an
appearance.
A full report of both rallies will appear on Monday.
ARE NOW ANNOUNCED
Belated Honeymoon.
Spokane, Wash., Sept. 1.���David P.
Roblo, 70 years of age, a retired
blacksmith, living at Oreenacres,
Wash., and Mrs. Sarah J. Crocfce , 63
years of age, lining In Spokane, ani
owning valuable-estates ln and near
Indianapolis and other parts of Indiana, were married In the Spokane
county courthouse yesterday, the service being read by Justice Samuel C.
Hyde, who represented eastern Washington ln congress In territorial' days.
Mrs. Blanche Johnson, daughter of
the bride, and Mlss S. E. Kobie,
daughter of the bridegroom, witnessed the ceremony. Kobie, who is a
native of New Hampshire, came to
ihe Spokane district more than 35
years ago. and participated In the development of this part of eastern
Washington. Ile owns a large apple
orchard at Oreenacres in the Spokane
valley, and is interested In several
other Industries.
SAPPERTON JUNIORS
VS. DELTA COMBINATION
By   a   score   of  7-6   the  Sapperton
Junior lacrosse team defeats d a picked team from Kast Delta, Ladner and
Westham   Wkind   at   the  agi ioulturul |
grounds, Ladner, yesterday afternoon..
The game waa played aa an Item ou
the sports list of the flrat annual picnic of Den  No.  35.  Local Order    of |
Lions,  and   a  suitable cup  was  pre-
���anted by    the    order.    The    playing,
was exceptionally dean throughout,
and no penalties    weie   Imposed    oal
either  team.    The scoring  was  done i
bv  Mitchell, L. Sangster, D.  Huff,  10. j
Cameron  i>"d  G.   Feeney  for  Sapper-]
ton,  and   L.   Davis.  C.  Stringer,    C.
Trim and K. Wilson fo   Delta.
The line-up was as follows:
i Sapperton���J. Ganett, goal; B.
Feedham, point; G. SangBter, cover
point; H. Johnston, S. Nelson and J.
Chamber, defence field; S. Sangstc:',
ceniic; 0. Feeney, E. Cameron aud
A. Follls, home field; W. Mitchell, j
Outside home:   D.  Huff, inside home
Deita-A. Binceth, goal; H. Wrieht.l
point; C. Qlfford, cover point: S. |
llonevmiin, W. Frederick and S
Davis, defence Held; C. Sir ng r. Centre; C Trim, Alf. Trim and R, Wilson, home field: J. Trim, outside
home; 11. ^rnith, Insl le home.
The baseball game b-tween Ladner and Mm ray vllle results 1 In a victory for Ihe iatt r by a s.ore of 18-4.
liattetics: Mm ray vllle, Porter and
Mutt;   Ladner, Wilson and  Cameron,
Aviator Crusts. i
Burton,   Rahs.,   Sept.  ����--Urged  by |
the taunts and the futtt of the Spec)
tutors  at   the fair  here today,  J.  T.
FriBbiO, tha    American    aviator,    attempted to make a Might in a disabled |
machine    and    was    dash d    to    tne
ground  where he    was    crushed    to
death   beneath   the   engine.     On   tne;
day   before   he   had   rallen   foity-teet
and had escaped  without Injury.
When Friable announced today Uiat |
he would not fly the crowd Immediate-1
ly called him    a fakir    and    applied
other such epithets to him.
Big Ball Game Today.
The Maple Leafs and Balmorals
will play for the baseball championship of the city this afternoon at 2
p.m. The game will be played Just
prior to the senior amateur lacrosse
game between Victoria and Wcs.mln-
ater.
Restriction on Durbar.
London. Sept. 1.���Owing to tho
drouth and thc scarcity of the necessaries of life in rarts cf India, the
king has approved the curtailment of
the Delhi durbar program. This wl.l
mean that the military manoeuvres
will be abandoned and the attendance at the durbar reduced.
Bleacher Seats on Sale.
The Dally News was informed at
an early hour this morning that all
grand stand seats hive b sen told for
thc lacrosse match on Labor Day. In
answer to many applications tie s?ats
on the new bleachers wlll be put on
Bale at Herb Kyall's this morning.
Onlv the capacity will be sold.
All   New   Westminster   Vote   at   the
Armory Building Where Will
Be Twelve Booths.
The following is a complete list of
the uplling stations as announced by
the returning officer, David Douglas.
As stated in thla paper yesterday the
ed at a point on the westerly shore of
electors of Westminster will all poll
In the one place, namely the Armory'
building. Tbere will be twelve bootha
which will afford ample accommodation for nearly three thousand voters:
No. 1���Sydney Miller's house, Aflelu
post office, Westminster road.
No. 2���W. V. Bradshaw's house,
Triumph Btreet, Hastings townsite.
No. 3���Brltcola post office, Hastings townsite, south.
No. 4���Barnet hall, Barnet.
No. 5���F. J. Peer's house, Burnaby
lake.
No. 6���Agricultural hall, Central
Park.
No. 7���Municipal hall, Edmonds.
No. 8���Ewen Martin's house, Burquitlam.
No. 9���Munclpal hall, Richmond.
No. 10���Court house, Steveston.
No. 11���W. M. McKenzle's house,
Woodward's Landing.
Polling Division No. 2���Delta, Surrey and Langley, including Barnston
and McMillan Islands, having 1828
voters on the lists:
No. 12���School house, Westham island.
No. 13���School house, Ladner.
No.  14���School house, Sunhury.
No. 15���Post office, Annieville.
No. 16���School house, Annacis island.
No. 17���School house. East Delta.
No. 18���School house, Mud Bay.
No. 1". ��� Immigration building,
White Rock.
No. 20���School house, Kensington
Prairie.
No. 21���Harper's house, Hall's
Prairie?
No. 2:���Public hall. Cloverdale.
No.    23���School     house,    Johnston I
road.
No. 24���Bennett's house, Strawberry Hill.
No. 25���Vacant house opposite Mr.
Quible's,   South   Westminster.
No. 26���Public hall. Tynehea.l.
No. 27���Public hall, Port Kelis.
No. 28���Post office. Clayton.
No. 29���Public hall, Langiey.
No. 30���Progressive hall, Murray's
Cerner.
No. 31���Publlc hall, Otter. ,
No.   32���Bchool   house,   Aldergrove.
No. 33���8chool house, Glen Valley.
Polling Division No. 8 ot Chilliwack,
having a voting list of 160i, consisting of all the land within Westmiu
ster electoral district which lies to
tbe south of the Eraser river, and to
the east of the western boundary of
Matsqui municipality:
No. 34���Municipal hai', Mt. Lehman.
No.    35���School    house,    Lehm :n 3
Landing.
No. 36���School house, Aberdeen.
No.  37���Town  hall.  Peardonville.
No.  38���Public   hall.   Matsqui.
No. 39���School house, Clayburn.
No. 40���Summer ball, Abbotsfcid.
No. 41���Immigration office, Huntingdon.
No.   42���Town   hall,  Upper   Sumas.
No. 43���Post office, Sumas Mountain.'
No. 44���J. A. McLeod's house,
Sumas.
No.   45���Old   reading  room,  Sardis.
No. 46���Store bull ling. Wade's
Lan ling.
No. 47    and   18 Foresters'    hall,
Chilliwack. I
No. 4u. George Copehn.l's IioUs?,
East Chilliwack.
No. 50���Good Templars' hall
Cheam.
No. 51���Braithwaite'a hall, Rose-
dale.
Polling division NO* ���!, generally
known ns the elector*) district of
Dewdney having a voting list of 1433:
N0 5j���Lobby room, Millside hotel. Millside.
No. 53��� Walmsley'a house, Bur-
(liiitlam.
No.  54���Municipal   hall,  Coquitlam.
No. 55���Town hall. Port Moody.
No. 56���Vancouver Power Co.'s
building, Coquitlam lake, club
house.
No. 57���Vancouver Power Ca.'s
building, Lake Buntzen school
house.
No. 58���Glllcy's building, at Stone
quarry, Pitt lake.
No. 59���School house, Pitt Meadows.
No. 60���Dale  hall, Hammond.
No. 61���Municipal hall, Haney.
No. 62���J. Ritchie's store. Albion.
No. 63���J. A. Maddaugh's house,
Webster's Corner.
No. 64���Whiting's store, Whonnock.
No. 65���Heap's mill office, Ruskin.
No. 66���Western Canada Power
Co.'s bull .ling. Stave River falls.
No.  67���Post  office,  Sllverdale.
No.  68���Bell's  store,  Mission  City.
No. 69���Sharpe's house, Hatzlo
Prairie.
No. 70���School house, Hatzic.
No. 71���Mclntyre Bros.' store,
Dewdney.
No. 72���Liberty hall, Nicomen island.
No. 73���Hall. North Nicomen.
No.   74���Cuthbert's   hall,   Harrison
Hot Springs.
Na 75���Inkman'e Btore,   Agassiz.
1 WISH TO SEE BOXING AND
WRESTLING FOSTERED HERE"
��� -*��� ���
After Witnessing the Clever Sport at Last Night's Athletic Meet Mayor Lee Expresses His Satisfaction
in the Above Statement.
Although   the   special   car    wh'c.i  being  something  which had  hitherto
conveyed the members of the Vancou-  keen foreign to the onlookers.
ver Athletic club to the big boxing'packed a*alif Iron J?we,,dAU8h-
"     ��� -     ..   . lngton.  Lees put  up a splendid bout
and wrestling program billed by the and both ladg were rec��ned and had
Senior Amateur Lacrosse club of this  they endeavored to appease the appe-
clty was some time late in reaching tl,es of the onlookera tbe pair would
still  have  been  on  the  stage.    Tbe
the terminal at this end of ths
Journey the large crowd which attended at St. Patrick's hall last evening waB a happy ciowd and spent the
time discussing the topic of what tha
evening's sport, rather a novelty lu
this city, would result in.    From the
program waa a lengthy one and without any waste of time the respective
opponents Went Into the fray determined to give of their best and show
to the sport loving public of Westminster that .boxing Is not the b utal
thing which "knockers" are   all   the
appearance of hla worship Mayor,Lee time bellowing from the house tops
untll the final bout on a long anl It is safe to state that never tn the
highly interesting program the menu, history of the fistic game have such
served up was one long d sh of suo- high compliments been extended to
cess and ln the words of the miyor the management of a boxing piogram
at the banquet which was aftei wards as was the case last evening. The
tendered to those who had helped, the mayor with many of the leading clti-
arts of boxing and wrestling were two sens of Westminster were of the
branches of sport to be encouraged opinion that if matters are conducted
and he went so far as to state that in the manner of last evening that the
they would hencefor h be fostered ia sport will obtain a strong foothold ln
this city. The special wrestling bout our midst and lt was hinted by bis
between Al Hatch and Fred Smith, worship that there was a rumor of au
holders of Pacific championships and athletic club being formed right hire
B. C. championships respectively, and he for one waa heartily in favor
waB a battle which was worth travel- of it. lt was maintained that the
ing many miles to witness. Tom science of self defence was an asset
Cunningham, who oftlclated as re'tree which every youth shou'd be aciuiint-
in the -unavoidable a'bsence of Flre ed with. It tended to make a bettar
Chief Watson, gave Ida deckTon in man; lt was for the good 01 the race
favor of Hatch, and although thera that this branch of athletic pastime
were those In the auditorium who should be encouraged and provided
took exception to tbe falls, Cunning- that bouts were can led out by sports-
ham Is too fair and straightforwa d a men like those who were responsible
sportsman to give anything but what for the meeting under notice ther��
he thought was a fair result.   Ow ng   might be scores of "knockers" but no
to there being no stipulations about
flying falls being barred, the grapplers were not on the lookout for this
class of fall which is now barrel iii
amateur circles and so were tukan
unawares. The boxing which was
taken part inAj the best talent from
the V. A. C. under the nianigi m nt
of Chester Mclntyre, was given unstinted applause, the methods employed bringing the spectators to
their feet time and again. Jack Lees,
the Little Scot, who made bis first
appearance  on   this   coast,   was    the
listeners.
C. A. Welsh officiated as a capab'.e
and popular master of ceremonies.
Thomas Gifford, ML.A., Peter Peebles
and Matt J. Phillips as timekeepers
with a small army of willing steward-*
and seconds wbo were untiring in
their efforts to make the meet ng one
huge success. More meetings sucb as
that of last night are required In th's
city and the matter might well be left
in the hands of the Senior Amateur
Lacrosse club, which has proved that
it has behind it those who know what
pick of the basket, his style and finish is required.
OFFICERS TO BE CHOSEN
AT MEETING NEXT WEEK
Peace  Asso.iation   Defers   Electicn���
Will  Meet with Vancouver and
Victoria.
PIONEER MERCHANT
HVtS W BUSINESS
m
NEW HUTCH FALTOHY
TO BUILD IN NINETt BAYS
Will Supply the Whole of Canada and
Control the Oriental Trade In
Luclfers.
COMMISSIONERS   '
DEfER TO C.P.R.
RAILROAD 18 GRANTED PERMISSION TO EXPROPRIATE COQUITLAM LANDS���LAND COM.
MI8SIONER  SEEK8  PftOTECTIO
George Adams  Here in Business    25
Years, Makes Over Premises to
H. Morey.
After having enjoyei an  extensive
The  officers  of  the recently  form-  business m Westminster for the last
ed Westminster branch of the Indus-  quarter of a century, George Adams,
trial Peace association will be elected at a meeting to be held at four
o'clock on Thursday afternoon> of
next week, according to an arrange
ment arrived at at a meeting of those
interested in the movement yesterday
afternoon. Aid. J. J, Johnston., who
was chairman of the public meeting
held this week, and P. VV. Luce, secretary pro tem, were named a committee to make the necessary arrangements   for   the   holding  of   the   next
proprietor of the People's supply
stores, today retires from active participation In commercial pursuits, having just completed thc sale of his
Columbia street grocery to H. Morey
& Co., the stationers. This announcement came as a sequel to the story
published jn yesterday's issue to \b*i I ported from Egypt.
'effect that Pantages would Open up aj    The consumption of matches in the
United  States  is  sixty  car  loads    a
The fact that a new industry In
tbe iorm of a mutch facto, y ls to ba
started in Westminster has a. ready
been noticed ln the Daily News. But
at the time mention waB made of tne
coming Industry the information concerning It was of the most meagre
description. Now, however, a good
deal more has come to hand.
The new company Is to be known
as the Dominion Match company and
ls an offshoot from the Paciflc Coast
match factory of Tacoma, Wash.
lt is the boast of the concern that
tt will control the match manufacturing business of the world, since tha
method Of making matches Is absolutely new. The great pull possesse 1
by tbe new concern is that by Its
methods it can use any wood that
grows provided only that lt w.ll
veneer and will absorb parrafln. The
process ls, of course, strictly protected by patents.
The greatest match factories ln the
United States have hitherto bean
confined to the use of soft cork pina
which costs from $60 to $90 a thousand feet, while the Dominion Matcn
company wlll use alder or cotton
wood or basswood for which it pays
as low as $7 per thousand. Tr.e saving in the wood alcne amounts to
$550 on a single carload of mitcaes.
Another considerable saving is
made by the company on account of
the fact that from the log to the boxes
the matches are never touched by
hand. Machinery Is used exc.us.vely
and this effects a saving of five-
eighths of the gross cost ot the
matches. A small inovation in the
machinery, but a very valuable one
is also to be noticed, and that is that
the name of the manufacturers or in
fact any name Is stamped on each Individual match while progitBslng on
its journey from one mac..ine to another.
The new company has already obtained a million dollais of capital in
Westminster and has a site in view.
It Is tbe intention if poss.ble to start
building within sixty days and it is
hoped that the first matches will be
turned out within ninety days. The
new machinery will uli be built lu
Westminster.
When staited the factory will have
thlity-six machines, each of whic.i
will turn out one million matches a
day Thlity-six million matches make \ showing the relation ot their Undo.
one ear load, and this amount will tor
the present be the output of the factory. The boxes which will contain
the matches, the labels iound the
boxes, and the sending will all be
made and carried out, even to the
printing, ln the factory.
New Westminster will remain the
headquarters of the Dominion Match
factory, although there will be subsidiary factories throughout Canada.
It ls expected that from here the
whole of the Oriental trade will be
controlled, and in connection witu
tbis it is as well to look into this
trade and the traie generally. Japan
sells match sticks to China to the
value of $2,825,000 annually, to Hong
Kong to the value of $1,800,000 and to
Singapore to the value of $175,00u.
The Japanese cannot compete with
the methods to be employed here because they use Aspen and that is
scarce and costly and  is mostly im-
The railroad commission resumed
its session at ten" o'clock yesterday
morning and aa was expected the
hearing of the application of the C. P.
R. company to acqulie parcels ef land
in or near Coquitlam. early came np
tor settlement, the appllcat.on of the
railway company being granted under
section 178 of tbe act which provides
that lands may b_e expropriated lf lt
ls done ln the lnteresta of tbe public.
Certain provisos were added to the
decision which are fully aet ont . below.
An Interesting matter which came
before the commission waa the application ot tbe commissioner of
lands for B. C. tbat an order be aaade
to regulate the operation of railway
locomotives in regard to spreading
fires upon lands adjacent to the
tracks. |
When the railway commission resumed its hearing yesterday morning,
the complaint of the Vancouver-Prince
Rupert Meat company was   the   flrat
matter to come up for discussion. The
management of the company, a leged
that when they put their plant in at
Sapperton lt waa on the strength   of
the promise from the G. N. R. that a
five cent rate be made for each   100
pounds of freight shippe) to Vancouver, and that 17,000  pounds be the
minimum shipment per car. Thla rate
was Increased to eleven centa per 100
pounds  with   20,000  pounds aa    the
minimum weight per car, thus raising
the   cost   of   moving a car from the
company's plant to  Vancouver from
$8.50 .per car  to  $22   per car.    The
commission ordered that the old rate
be put back into effect, and suitably
equipped  cars  supplied  the  shippers
in numbers equal to the demand made
by the meat company.    Regarding   a
refund on former    overcharges    the
complainant was advised to seek redress  in the  courts,  and not before
the commission, the latter board having no Jurisdiction ln the matter.
The application of the C. P. R. to
acquire a dozen or more parcels of
land by means of expropriation
brought forward a lengthy discussion.
Owners, agents, solicitors and surveyors crowded round the commissioners   bearing  maps   ot  Coquitlam
mMtt&ft
P, Jl.
vaudeville house here, and that he
has made arrangements to tnke over
the store now occupied by Mr. Morey.
1 The business and stock of the People's supply stores revert tonight  to
I Mr. Morey as a going concern. Stocktaking wiil be conducted immediately
day, or two billion one hundred and
sixty million matches.-- Canada only
burns six car loads a day. Biitish
Columbia a car load and a quarter,
and Vancouver half a car load a day.
,������.,.,   ���,,, ,���   .,.,.��� .There  are  a   few   Japanese   matches
(,,,,������   thp uMtanlier of the ' and it ls expected that the business   imported.    It  will  be seen from the
Scullin, the org.i n/i ^ ^ ijjj    again   OT TueBday> | foregolng that the new fac o. y at Its
' inception will not turn    out    enoug'i
peace movement, gave munn <"-'���- wh(?ft R se]ling o��f 0f the entire stock
of the progress of the work yester-1 wJ11 bogm - \tr Morey acquired the
dav A meeting of the Vancouver' business in order to get the lease of
branch cf the association is to be the store wliich is the property of the
held on Wednesday afternoon, when Westminster Trust company. As Mr.
a date is to be set for a joint me->t- Morey will be required to vacate his
lng between representatives of the present premises within thii ty days,
Vancouver, Victoria anl Westmln ter 1 tne grocery stock will have to be got
bodies, lt Is the intention to name a rm 0f by that time,
joint committee at this gathering, Mr. Adams Is contemplating a trip
which will co-operate with committees to his old home in Aberdeen, Scot-
of the other associations throughout ]and, as soon as he gets his extensive
Canada in the furthering of the business interests here Into a suit-
cause of industrial peace. ! able condition. For the next month
A provisional slate was suggested ne wm, however, help Mr. Morey in
at yesterday's meeting, but it was not disposing of the grocery stock. Un-
deemed advisable to do anything in til the Westminster flre in 1898 Mr.
this matter until next week. One of Adams occupied a store which the
the gentlemen suggested for tho Bank of Vancouver now occupies, and
presidency was objected to on ac- has been a merchant here for upwards
count  of  his  presumed  antipathy  to  0f a quarter of a century.
trades  unionism,  and  the  concensus  1	
of opinion was that It would not   be   REVOLUTIONIZES
politic to elect this individual, as his.
mediations  would  not be  acceptable
to the labor men in the event of   the I     London,     Sept.     1.���A     discovery
local association being called upon to  which Is said, may revolutionize elec
to the proposed railway shops   aad
aad track yards.   J. C. Shields, general mr.nager of the Pitt Hirer Lumber company,   aad   hit corneal, S. 9*.
Taylor,  K.C,  opposed  the C.  P.  R.
taking part of the mill site without
taking the whole forty acres connected with it.   While the mill theie was
burned down last March, the lumber
company   claimed  that  it had  plans
prepaid to reconstruct it.   Mr. Taylor  claimed  that  the  board of commissioners couldn't make an order for
expropih.ting   the   lands.    He   maintained that the railway company waa
demanding much more land than was
required for the purposes for which
they stated in their application.    Accommodation had been made for 30,-
000 cars, a number four or flve times
as large as in the  Angus shops    in
Montreal.   In reply to this contention,
a sworn    statement    was   presented
from Sir William Whyte, secon1 vice- ���
president of the C. P. f},, to the effect
that   it   was   being  acquired  for   na
other purposes than those stated in
the   application.     The   two   miles   of
land  stretching  along   the    railroad,
half   a mile   in    width,    would,    ho
thought, be necessary for the storage
of cars, shops, etc., in the very near
future.    The  application of the rait
way company was granted under section   178,   which  outlines  that  land-),
may be procured  by expi op. iatic-a tt'
matches a day to supply the wants of   this is done in tlie interests of    the--
B. C. alone, so that there seems to I public.    The  railroad   will, however,
be a  great  future  before  the  match j have  to  matte1 suitable remuneration*
company    if    the    demand    is    anyjto the small owners whose property
criterion.
ELECTRIC   LIGHTING
Bettie a dispute    between    employer
and employee in Westminster.
Harrison
70���Inkman's  store,
77���Purcell's store, Port Doug-
78���Conley's    Camp.    25-Mile
No.
Mills.
No.
las.
No.
creek.
Polling Division No. 5, Including
portion of the provincial electoral
district of Yale in this riding, 135
voters in all:
No. 79���Odd Fellow's hall, Agassiz.
No. 80���Inkman'B store, Hnby
Creek.
No. 81���Peter Johnston's house,
Hope station.
No. 82���Wm. Teague's office, Yale.
trie lighting, has been JuBt made public. It was announced by H. R. Spoor-
berg, of the British Thomson-Houston company, that after three years'
research work the comrany had succeeded in producing tungsten in such
form that It could be drawn into a
continuous wire one-thousandth of an
Inch in thickness and used ln
length or bent any shape. At
same time Its tensile strength
been Increased.
Hitherto tungsten has been
duclble enly in short lengths,
new discovery makes it possible to
use a continuous wire in a lamp sn
that the risk of breakage is reduced
to a minimum and the life of the
lamp ls considerably extended.
LUMBERMEN  OF  B. C.
MADE   NO  COMPLAINTS
Ottawa, Sept. 1.���Customs Commissioner McDougall to.lay stated that
he had received na complaints from
the British Columbia lumbermen or
from any other source relat.ve to the
complaint that the customs collectors
of the coast had allowed the United
States lumbermen to bring dressed
lumber into British Columbia contrary to the law.
is    re-
Train  Held  Up.
Portland,  Ore.,  Sept.  L���It 1
ported    from  Ashland,  Oregon,
Southern   Pacific  train   No.   5  southbound, was  held  up at  Sims,  South
Ashland,  tonight.    Two  safes    were
blown open, but no one was reported
hurt.    It Is thought that the robbers
got but little for their pains.
Pickets   Fined.
Montreal,   Sept.   1.���Judgment  was
given by Magistrate McMahon, tn the
Westmount police court to lay re?a-d-
any I ing five carpenters who were arrest-
, ed three weeks ago in Westmount on
the
had
pro-
The
the charge of loitering an' intlmlda
tlon, when acting ns pickets durin;
the carpenters' st>ike. Magistrate
McMahon found the men guilty and
sentenced them to pny be'ween thern
I a fine of $10. this amount to covor
the costs,    Mr. Archambault give n>
1 tice of an appeal on behalf of the ca-
penters.
is more or less all damaged by the
acquiring of a portion of IL The
board of commissioners have no power to state what sum shall be paid
for the land. This is left to the arbitrators. Unless further litigation
is entered Into by the land owners la
question, the railway may have immediate possession. *
The application from the V. V. fi KL
Railway and Navigation company for
authority to construct a highway
across tne line of the C. P. R. between
Raymur avenue and Campbell avenue,
north of Powell street, Vancouver,
wns granted. ,>*/
The chief commissioner of lands
for the province of British Co'.umbla
thatj appeared before the board and asked
' that an order be made further regulating the operation of railway locomotives within this province te regard to spreading of fires upon adjacent lands in the dry seasons' of' thet
year. He wanted the comAfssoucrs
to have a patrol arranged for by tike
Dominion government to" follow all
trains and put out the fires. Chairman Mabee pointed out that ttti provincial government of Bri'ia'i Co ua
bia could apply such a rule to tha
railways with provincial* charters, but
it ha:l so far neglec^i to do s->. He
believed the provincial POvern*->nt
should act rather tluyj f'ict'te. fha
Dominion government ami the railways were anxious, however, to do
whatever was reasonable In rega;1 to
regulations, provided tHit th* provincial government outl'ne the arena
where patrols were needed:
i PAOBTWO
THE DAILY NEW*
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1911.
FOR  REN1
TO RENT���NICELY FURNISHED
room, suitable for one or two
gentlemen. Opposite library, 703
Agnes street.
WANTED���A GIRL IN THE AFTER-
noon to look after children. Apply
Mrs. Payne, 56 Royal avenue.
WANTED���LOTS AND ACREAGE
to clear, landscape gardening. Apply J. S. McKinley, Edmonds.
TO RENT���OFFICE ROOM UP
stairs, Speck block, Columbia st:eet.
Apply to Alex. Speck, 743 Front
street.
TO RENT���FURNISHED HOUSE
to rent, 319 Regina street, $22 a
month.
WANTED���CARETAKER AND WIF-:,T0      RENT���SPLENDID      NEWLY
for new Y. M. C. A. building.    Ad-|
dress applications to Will Enderscn,
general secretary, Box 993.
WANTED���ROOMERS AND BOARD-'
ers. Apply Sixth avenue,'Burnaby
East.
WANTEDctiBUSWESS MAN de-I
sires large bed, sitting room, open;
flre place, in modern private house, |
between town and Queens avenue, I
not west of Eighth street. Apply
Box J. B., this office.
furnished rooms In Cliff block, on
Sixth street, one block from Columbia street. Apply the Misses Chapman, room 2, third floor.
TENDERS
FOR    SIXTH
SCHOOL.
AVENUE
POINT GREY UNIVERSITY
READY IN TWO VEARS
Announcement of Importance by Premier at South Vancouver���Ready
for  Undergrade  In  1913,
WANTED���A YOUNO WIDOW RE-
quires position as housekeeper to
bachelor or widower. Box 24 Daily
News.
WANTED KNOWN ��� A PUBLIC
spiritualism meeting wlll 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 In private house,
310 Sixth avenue, city.	
WANTED���A GIRL FOR GENERAL
house work; family of flve; no children.   Apply 1112 Fifth avenue.
WANTED KNOWN���MILLER'S EM-
ployment office, No. 8 Begbie
etreet, supplies men for all large
Jobs in this vicinity.   Phone 624.
WANTED
Man or firm to represent our company ln New Westminster and vicinity, upon a very liberal commission
basis. We are the exclusive authorized selling agent of the
GRAND TRUNK PACIFIC
Railway for lots in the original town-
site of RIVERS, a divisional Point on
the main line of the G. T. P. Ry. We
are the owner of the original town-
site of
NOKOMIS
"The Junction City"
located on tbe main line of the G. T.
P. and on an important branch line
of the C. P. R. The C. N. R. ls to
extend Its line through Nokomis and
it is generally believed that the C.
N. R. will establish Nokomis as a
divisional point.
To the right man or flrm, our pro
position is good for trom $50 to $300
weekly ln commissions. Don't say
that this Is impossible. We have al
most three hundred represc ntatives
in various parts of Canada, who are
demonstrating that these figures as to
the nmount It is possible to earn, are
conservative.
Only those who are In position ti
devote some time to tte sale of the3c
lots need apply. Complete information as to our plan and offer upon re
quest.
Grand Pactfc land Co. Limited
243 Somerset Bldg. Winnipeg, Man.
We want a representative in every
town in Canadn to sell Nokomis and
Rivers lots and lots in other growing Western Canada towns.
Sealed tenders, superscribed "Tenders for Sixth Avenue School" and
addressed to C. E. Davey, Esq., Secretary New Westminster School
trustees, will be received up to 5
5 p. m. of Thursday, September 7,
1911, for the erection and com. lefion
of a Three Story Bchool to be erected
on  Sixth avenue,  New  Westminster.
Plans and specifications can be ob-,
tained  on  application  to  the   undersigned on receipt of a deposit of $10,
which   will   be  refunded  on   tbe   return of the plans.    Each tender must
be accompanied by an accepted bank
cheque or certificate of deposit on a
chartered bank in Canada, made pay-'
able  to  tke  Secretary  of  the   New
Westminster School Board, for a sum
equal to flve (5) per cent of his ten-j
der.  which  shall  be  forfeited  if the
| party tendering decline to enter into'
contract when called  upon to do soi
The   cheques   or   certificates   of   deposit of  unsuccessful  tenderers  will
be returned to them upon the signing of the Contract.
The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.
GARDINER & MERCER,
Architects to   the   School   Trustees,
New Westminster, B. C.
Vancouver, Sept. 1.���Hon. Richard'
McBride, with whom was Hon. Dr.
Voung, minister of education, and
other prominent gentlemen and ladies
interested (In educational inciters,
this morning formally opened the new
Lord Selkirk school building at South
Vancouver, in the address which the
premier made he dwelt particularly
on the great necessity of facilities being afforded for education, anl mentioned additionally that it had been
definitely decided that the new university at Point Grey should be ready
for the reception of students by the
fall of 1913.
On arrival, the premier was met by
tbe chairman of trustees, Spencer
Robinson, and two thousand school
children, who were grouped before
the building, sang "O Canada," causing the premier to express his appreciation of their appearance. '
The great progress which had been'
made would, lt was mentioned, have
been Impossible without the great assistance given by tbe government.
The address was signed by Mr. Spencer Robinson, chairman of the board;
Wlldam Kirkland, secretary; Trus o-s
Robert Barker, George A. Stevens, C-
M. Whelpton and W. Fleming, and
Joseph H. Bowman, architect.
After receiving from J. H. Bowman a silver-gilt key, the premier pro-1
ceeded to unlock the front door of the
building which he then declared formally opened.
sites for the range. There were two
sites which particularly looked good,
either of which if secured would be
convenient to the city and easy of access. These were: One on the Squl
Indian reservation and the other at
the Little Mountain. The latter probably would be the most suitable as
there Is obtainable plenty of background for spent bullets. Permission,
however, would necessarily be required from the owners of the ground
over which to shoot, either by lease
or purchase. ,
In the case of the Indian reservation the ground already is, while in
possession" of the Indians, owned by
the Dominion government. The lands
are practically vacant and almost any
length of range could be had by erect- j
lng backstops and plac'ig file far-'
gets at the dyke. Tbis would probably be the least costly of the two.      I
The question of a drill hall site was'
plaoed before tbe colonel, and various
sites were pointed out.   One, lf sane-'
tioned  by  the  rat yayers  through  a'
special by-law, would be to grant two
lots of the old fair grounds now own-|
ed by the city.    The two lots would
be about the proper size to contain
the standard sized drill haif now approved of and advised by the depart-)
ment for towns and cities the size of
Chilliwack. A building 120 feet square
is considered sufficient in size for a
town of two companies. I
The military authorities advised the
drilling of men in companies outside*
Hat her than under cover of a large
drill hall. I
There   were   several   other   sites
polnte.l out which could be pui ch ised.
The organization ot a branch of thej
Dominion   Rifle  Association  is  being.
taken up by the citizens, and a pet I-1
tion for privillgea will be forwarded
to the government.
EDUCATING CAMPERS
IN   FOREST  DEPTHS
F. G. GARDINER.       A. L. MERCER
Gardiner & Mercer
M��  9*  *n*>
ARCHITECTS
WESTMINSTER     TRUST      BLOCK.
Phone  661. *5ox 772
NEW WE8TMIN8TER. B. C.
COL. JOHN30N LOOK8 FOR
RIFLE RANGE IN CHILLIWACK
Chilliwack, Sept. 1.���Lieut.-Colonel
Johnson, officer commanding the
104th regiment, was in the city the
other day conferring with the local
officers regarding the building of n
drill shed and the establishment of a
rifle range. He was here at the request of the engineer branch of the!
department of militia and defence,
and his report wlll be forwarded for
conseratlon. Accompanied by Cap-
tain A. L. Coote and the other local
officers of the regiment he visited
several points which in the opinion
of  the colonel   would  make splendid
Winnipeg, Sept. 1���Alfred Fitzpatrlck, B. A., who was a guest at the
Royal Alexandra yesterday afternoon,
and who is one of the leaders in the
ethical movement known as "camp
education," spoke yesterday of the
progress of the work of hls cult in
the mining, lumbering and railway
construction camps of Canada. Mr.
Fitzpatrlck .was originally a Presbyterian minister, and is the oiiglnator
of the movement known as "camp
education." His motto ls contained
fittingly In the words of Horace Mann,
"The labor of the world haa been
performed by Ignorant men, by
classes doomed to ignorance from
sire to son, by the bondmen and bondwomen of the Jews, by the helots of
Sparta,  by the  captives  who  passed
under the Roman yoke, and by tho
villeins and serfs and slaves of more
modern times." |
It was several years ago that the
Idea of educating those who perform
the labor of the world was conceived
by Mr. Fitzpatrlck, and the flrst step
ln his labor,was the sending out of
literature, educating literature, tu the
camps. It was found, however, that
the literature thus disseminated was
for tbe most part lost without reaching tbe men whom It was Intended to
benefit. So the next Idea was the
organization of a force of disinterested workers, who, ln order that they j
might reach the men thoroughly, entered Into the actual life of the caiiijM
and labored side by Bide wltlTuie
men. The literature was still eent
out, but instead of being bestowed
at random, its dissemination was
placed ln charge of this force of
workers, who saw that each book,
magazine and periodical reached the
point where it would do the most
good, and was thoroughly circulated
among the men in each camp.
The movement has now become as
much of an actuality as the Salvation
Army, and the organization ls spreading yearly. Mr. Fitzpatrlck'a present
trip has been through the west, touching at various points In the prairie
provinces and In British Columbia.
Of the twenty-eight students now affiliated with the movement, 16 able
members are working ln the construction and mining camps of western
Canada. The Instructor works during the day and teaches at night. SU
weeks ago Mr. Fitzpatrick left on his
tour of western Canada. Much of the
time was spent at the Vancouver
Reading camp association, and In visiting British Columbia camps and
other points.
LIBERAL PARTY AND
BRITISH PREFERENCE
**************** a*.^
The Liberal party is the party of
British Preference.
While the Borden party Is endeavoring to make some paltry advantage
by the cowardly method of maligning
its opponents, It Is well to remember
that the Liberal party has placed
upon the statute books everything of
a friendly nature to Great Britain,
and the Conservatives opposed such
legislation upon every occasion.
The  Liberal   party   introduced   the
British preference ln 1897, giving thel
British manufacturer a preference ln I
the Canadian markets of 20 percent.
This   policy   met   with   bitter  opposl-l
tlon   from   the   Conservatives.      The'
leader complained tbat such a pollcy
would close all  the Canadian manufacturing  establishments.      Mr.  Ben
nett, the Borden candidate, here, opposed the British preference. The
answer of the Liberals was to Increase the British preference to 33Vi
per cent. This, too, met the opposition of the Borden party.
And the British preference remains.
If the duty upon a certain article coming Into Canada is $10, the duty upon euch an article If coming from
Great Britain ls $6.66.
And it was the Liberal party which
gave these favors to the British manufacturer, and it was the Conservative party which opposed it.
More than that, lt Is certain that
the preference will be extended still
more. Llebruls generally favor sucn
policy, and during debate upon the
tariff many ot the speakers ' urged
auch an advance. But auch a suggestion met with no response on the
Borden side of the house, and there
ls no doubt that such a suggestion
will meet with the'same opposition a.t
la given to tbe reciprocity suggestion.
No legislation has ever been placed
upon the statute books of any country which haa had more widespread
results than the British preference. It
put an end to any danger of.drifting
away. It waa tbe Inspiration of a
wider, broader and nobler policy of
Imperialism throughout the empire.
Mr. Oliver is of tbe British preference party. Mr. Taylor represents
the party which has always opposed
the British preference. Mr. Oliver is
for British preference now and at nil
times and like the western Liberals,
1 takes tbe position that we cannot
have too much of It.
That is the pollcy of the parties
upon the great British question, and
lt is not difficult to figure out which
is the party of friendship and which
ls the party antagonistic to British Interests tn Canada.
NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DISTRICT��� District - of New Westminster.���Take notice that John Gould, of
Vancouver, B.C., occupation broker,
Intends to apply for permission to
purchase the following described
lands; Commencing at a post planted at point on the westerly shore qf
Green lake, which point is situate
about 60 chains southwesterly from
the northerly end of the said Green
lake; thence west 40 chains, thence
south 40 chains, thence east 40
chains more or less, to the shore of
Green lake, thence northerly following the shore of Oreen lake to the
point of commencement, containing
164 acres more or less.
JOHN GREER,
Agent for John Gould.
Dated August 28, 1911.
FOR SALE
FOR SALE���COSY NEW BUNOA-
low; close to car; four large rooms,
bath, toilet; large pantry; full basement; well stocked kitchen; garden. Price $2750; easy terms.
Owner, 718 Seventh avenue, New
Westminster.
FOR SALE���600 CHOICE BUILD-
. ing lots ln New Westminster and
Dirnaby. We will make special
terns and conditions to anyone
vie',ing to select lots for building
Viir;oses, and arrange for grading
streets, etc. See our Westminster
Heights addition, corner 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.
FOR SALE���A FIRST CLASS WOOD
business; a going concern with flve
teams. Will sacrifice nt net cost
of teams and wagons. Walsh Sash
& Door Co.   Phone 413.
Tremendous    Crowds
At the forced sale of the Westminster Bargain Clothing House. Store crowded all day yesterday with hundreds of eager buyers who came, saw, bought and came again more eager
than ever.   Clothing, Furnishings, Hats, Boots and Shoes were never sold so cheap before.
Crowd in Here Today, Saturday, or Tonight and and Marvel at Your Dollars Doing
the Work of Two and Three Elsewhere.
Store closed Monday, Labor Day.
Below are a few prices that prevail here:
TO  RENT.
TO RENT���ONK LARGE FURNISH-
ed, housekeeping room, 224 Seventh
street.  j
FOR RENT ��� TWO BEDROOMS'
with sitting room to let to gentlemen only. Breakfast if desired.
Telephone and modern con-
veniences. Five minutes from the
post office. Terms moderate. Enquire Phone R 414.
LOOK
Clothing Butchered
Fine Suit of Men's or Youth's Clothes, all to
match  .. $3.95
These suits are positively worth $7.~:0 to
$10.00, or your money refunded any time during
sale.
A fine Suit of Men's or Youth's Clothes, all to
tch; positively worth to $12.00, or your money refunded at   any time duiing sale $5.95
Men's Suits, in high grade dark silk mb.ed Cheviots, best for business wear; regular price to
$15.00.     Sal  price    $6.85
Not what we say here, but the value themselves
will shout the loudest for this sale; values like
these $18.0) pure Silk and Worstel Suits, hundreds of t lem included, and money back for
garments  rturned.   Prices to $18. Sale price $9-95
Handsome Hlack Thlbets and unfinished Woi-
sted Suits Richfield Hrown and Hrown stripes,
suits that sell everywhere at $20.0(1. Sale price
 , 10.95
Particularly In this grade of Suits we have thr;
greatest sirplus. Here we had prepared a line
of which we are truly proud. Picture to yourself a handsome Serge. Lined Worsted or Silk
Mixed Twe2d Suit, perfectly tailored. It seems
a pity to sell   them   so   low;   regular   $25.00   to
$30.00.     Sale price   $12.95 to $14.95
Men's Pants, worth $2.50.   Now   95c
Men's Pure Worsted Pants, in grey stripes and
plain shapes, for dress wear; regular price to
$3.50.   Now $1-45
Men's Pure Worsted Trousers, worth $4.00 and
$5.00; made In the up-to-date styles and costliest worsteds, fancy stripes and checks. Sa'<?
price *2-45
READ
Men's Furnishings
Slaughtered
Men's   Shir.s, price 75c to $1.00. Sale price ..35;
Men's Shirts, white and fancy patterns; price
$1.50 and $2.00.    Sale  price    95c
Men's Underwear, worth 50c and 75c. Sal,��
price    25c
Men's Cotton Hose, worth 10c and 15c. Sale
price     5s
Men's and Ladles' Handkerchiefs, hemstitche.l
white or fancy border; worth 10c to 25c. Sale
price   3 for 10c
Wool Underwear, worth up to $1.50. Sale
price    65c
Silk Ties,   worth 50c.    Sale price 15c
Men's  Wool Sox, worth 50c.   Sale price  20c
Suspenders, worth 25c and 35c, Sale price     10c
Men's Fancy Hose, all colors, worth to 25c.
Now   ..   .. f. 1j)c
Gloves,  75c to $1.00 values.    Now   35c
Tie3, all co'ors, worth 25c.    Sale price   5c
Sweaters and Sweater Coats, worth to $3.00.
Now    95c
Ladles'   Hoie, worth 15c to 25c. Sale price ...5e
REALIZE
Boots and Shoes
Almost  Given   Away
Men's Boots, every pair guaranteed for good
wear. Many of this lot are worth $'! 00.
Now    $1.25
Men's Boors for business wear that mean service and comfort. All the newest shapes; worth
$3.50.      Now $1.75
Men's Fine Boots; made from selected calfskin
and vici kid; the best workmanship and finish.,
famous McKay sewed: every pair guaranteed
and  actually worth up to $4.00.    Now   $1.95
Here ls the greatest chance In the sale for
$2.85. We offer the best boot ln Canada fer the
price, certainly eiiual to any $4.50 and $5.00
make; latest toes und backstays; made from
colt  skin,   willow calf and vlel kid.   At ....$2.85
Men's Flaest Dress Boots; all sizes; styles and
leathers; worth as high as $7.00. Forced salo
price ..  m $3.95
Hats and Caps Sacrificed
$1.50 and $2.00 Straw Hats   45c
Soft and Hard Hats, worth $2.50.   Now 95c
$3.00 and $3.50 Hats.   Now  $1.45
Men's finest Dress Hats; worth $3.50 and $4.00.
Now    $1.95
50c Caps.    Now   15c
Overcoats and Raincoats
An enormous stock to select from, worth $10.00
to $30.00.    Now $3.95 to $12.95
TO KENT-DOUBLE ROOM FURN-
islied; suitable for young ladies or
married    couple.    Apply    23    Alice
sireet. ���
Men's and
Youth's Suits
for everyday
wear, worth
$7.50 to $10;
Forced Sale
Price... $3.95
FOR      RENT���FURNISHED       BED-
������noma.   Appi)' ?0l A:nes street.
GREAT rORCED  SALE
Westminster Bargain Clothing House,   607 Front Street.
One block south of Post Office.
Three doors from Sixth street.
Men's Finest
Dress Suits in
all the popular colors,
hand tailored
throughout;
worth $35.00,
Sale price$16.95 8ATURDAY, 8EPTCMBER 2, 1911.
THE DAILY NEWS.
\
PAGE THREE
BUSINESS DIRECTORY   [Canadian Northern Steamships, Ltd.
JO ARD OF TRADE-NKW WKbT-
minster Board of Trade meets ln tn*
board room, City Hall, as follows:
Third Thursday of eacb montn;
quarterly meeting on tue tnira
Thursday of February, May, August
and Novemoer, at b p.m. Annual
meetings on the third Thursday ol
February. New members may bs
proposed snd elected at any montn
ly ot quarterly meeti.i*. C. H.
Stuart-Wade, secretary.
I. O. O. F. AMITY LODGE NO. 27.���
The regular meetings of thla lodge
are held In Odd Fellows' Hall, corner Carnarvon and Eighth streets,
every Monday evening at 8 o'clock.
Visiting brethren cordially Invited
to attend.    C. J. Purvis, N.G.;   W.
C. Coatham, P. G. recording secre-l
tary;  R. Purdy, financial secretary
PROFESSION**
J. STILWELL CLUTE, barrlster-at-
law, solicitor, etc; corner Columbia
and McKenzie streets, New Weatminater, b. C. P. O. Box 112. Telephone 710.
WADE, WHEALLER, McQUARRlE *
MARTIN���Barristers and Bollcltore
Westmlnater offlces. Rooms 7 and 8
Oulchon block, corner Columbia and
McKenzie streets; Vancouver at
flees, Williams building, 41 Gran
rllle street. F. C. Wade, K. C;
A. Whealler, W. 0. McQuarrie, 0. E
Martin.
J. P. HAMPTON BOLE, BARRISTER,
solicitor and notary, 610 Columbia
street.   Over C. P. R. Telegraph.
FISH   AND  GAME.
AYLING & SWAIN, FISH, FHUIT,
Game. Vegetables, etc. Dean Block,
next to Bank ot Montreal.
H. J. A. BURNETT, AUDITOR AND
Accountant. Tel. R 128. Room
Trapp block.
STENOGRAPHY    *    TYPEWRITING
MISS II, BROTEN, publlc stenographer; specifications, business letters, etc.; rlrcular work taken.
Phone 416. Rear of Major and
Savage's office, Columbia St.
NEW
MAIL
WESTMINSTER
y. SERVICE
(Tfrn* Tims
of ��'
Arrival; Closing.
JO: 00���United Statea via C. P. R.
(dally except Sunday) .23:00
^4.1���Vancouver via U. C. E. R.
(daHy except Sunday).. 8:00
12:00- Vancouver via. B. C. E. R.
(dally   except   Sunday). .11:15
18:00���Vancouver via B. C. E. R.
<daW eKcep.t Sunday)..16:00
8:00��� Vtetoeia via B. C.  E. R.
hMfreecept Sunday).. 8:00
13:00���V*H*r�� via ft C. a  R.
Ntf* except Sunday).11:15
7:80���VtSiwS Statee via O. N. R.
(dMfy Accept Sunday).. 9.46
16:15���United States via G. N. R.
(dally except Sunday)..16:00
10:18���All points east and Europe   (dally)  8:30
12:30���All  peints  east and   Eu
rope   (dally)    14:00
10:18���Sapperton and Fraser
Mills (dally except
Sunday)        8:30
g0:00���Sapperton and Fiaser
mills (dally except
Sunday)       14:00
10:48���Coquitlam    (dally  except
Sunday)        8:30
13:00���Central Park and Edmonds (daily except
Sunday)        11-16
1400���East Burnaby (daily ex-
Sunday)   13:30
10:00���Timberland (Tucsdiy and
Friday)    13.30
10:30���Barnston Islands arrives
Tuesday, Thursday and
Saturday, and leaves
Monday. Wednesday
and   Friday    14:30
18:00���Laoner, Port GnlehnB(
Westham Island, Burr
Villa        14:30
|0:00���Annlevlllo.   Sunhnry (dally
except Sunday) 14:30
10:00���Woodwards (Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday)    14:30
Down    River    Mall    on    Saturday
closes at 13:30.
10:60���Vancouver, Piper's Siding via G. N. R.
(dully except Sunday)..14:2d
: 30���Cloverdale and Port Kells
via G. N. R. (dally ex-
(dally except Sunday) .14:00
:30���Clayton (Tuesday, Thins
day, Friday and Sat
day       14:00
H:30���Tynehead   (Tuesday   and
Friday)        14:00
8:30���Burnaby  Lake  (dally ex
cept Sunday  16:00
10:00���Abbotsford, Matsqui. Huntington, etc. (dally except  Sunday)   .... 23
16:15���Crescent, White Hock and
Blaine (daily except
Sunday)    9
18:16���Hall's Prairie, Fern Ridge
and Hazlemere (Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday  	
11:30���Chilliwack, Milner, Mt
Lehman, Aldergrove, Otter. Shortreed, Unper
Sumas, Surrey Centre,
Cloverdale, Langley
Prairie, Murrayville,
Strawberry Hill, South
Westminster, Clover
Valley, Coghlan, Sardis, Majuba Hill, Rand,
via B. C. E. R. (daily
evcept  Sunday)     8
16:50���Chilliwack, Cloverdale
and Abbotsford via B.
C. E.  R.   (dally except
v. Bunday)  17:30
Jl:
11:
00
:46
9:46
THE ROYAL LINE fe��
MONTREAL���QUEBEC.
TO BRISTOL, ENGLAND
Shortest Route to London on 12,000
Ton Floating Palaces.
Next   Sailings  from   Montreal:
ROYAL EDWARD  8EPT. 6
ROYAL GEORGE  8EPT. 20
ROYAL EDWARD  OCT. 4
ROYAL GEORGE  OCT. 18
ROYAL EDWARD  NOV. 1
ROYAL GEORGE  NOV. 1%
Rates of Passage:
1st Class, 892.50, and upwards.
2nd Class, 853.75, and upwards,
3rd Class, Bristol or London, 831.25
Further Information from Ed Goulet, c. P. R. Agent, or write
A. H. Davis, General Agent
272 Main St., Winnipeg.
For Up-to-date
RINTING
P
GO TO
Jackson Printing Co'y
Estimates given on any kind or Jou
printing,
rhomoson Block. Phone 388.
PALMER
GASOLINE ENGINES
8% to 36 H. P.
3 and 4 Cycle.
Local Agsnta
Westminster Iron Works
Phono  63.
Tenth  St.,  Nsw Westminster.
����������������������������������������������*������������������������
ij church j!Hcbat HngclI;
!     O T? t�� ����� r t *~* t? et    <> i* .  <-
Sole agent for
Hire's Root Beer
Mineral Waters,   Aerated Waters
Manufactured by
J. HENLEY
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C
Telephone R  113. Office:   Princess St
COAL
New
Wellington
JOSEPH MAYER8
Phone 105.     P. O. Box 346.
Office, Front SL, Foot of Sixth.
Phone 699.
P. O. Box 501.
Snider & Brethour
General Contractors
Westminster Trust   Building.
Westminster
Transfer Co.
ace  Pflona lie.     B&rn 'Plane il'
Begbie Street.
f 11(11*    aeuveieu    ^fimptly     e
any  part of tlie city.
Light and Heavy Hauling
OPPIGE ��� T��-AM   OBPrt!
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER. B.C
���
CANADIAN PACIFIC
w   RAILWAY CO.
LABOR DAY
Excursions
Between all Local Points.
One Way Fare
and One-Third
for the round trip. Tickets on sa'c
1, 2, 3 and 4. Good to return up to
and Including September (1.   Apply
ED. GOULET, Agent.
New Westminster.
30
Choice Beef, Mutton,
lamb, Pork and Veal
AT THE
Central Meat Market
BOWELL & ODDY
Corner Eighth St. and Fifth Avenue
PHONE 370.
100ZPUM
After a thorough lnveatlt-atlnn ot
varlooa branda of palnta Martin.
Banour proved in be the paint
ve could rlak our n>butatluu uu.
Martia-Senour
1��K Pur�� Paint
which we guarantee to be Pars
White Lead, Pure Oilde ot Sine, nnd
Pure l.lnaeed Oil, wltb ot ooarae tha
Bernaaary coloring ingredient* and
drvere. How to be entirely truthful,
thvy do mak* a few dark abadea
tbat cannot Ue produced from lead
aM >lno. Come lo tbe etore and we
will abow tbem u* you-but every
other color la poaltlvely and abeo.
lately IOO per cent intra Faint,
and not a drop of adulteration OS
aubailtutlon la mixed lu.
We recommend tbla excellent
brand to all our frlenda and customer. Another good point la that two
gallona of thla paint oovera Sa much
apace aa three gallona of tha filled
Bdiats.
����2
We have eolor cards aaowli
tbe colore and ahailaa ms
tot the aaklng.
SERVICES *
^���������������������������������������������������������������������e
(Changes for this column must be
left at, or telephoned to, this office by
9 p.m. on FrlJ.iys. Tlie omission ol
any church notice from this column
Indicates that no details have been
applied.)
Sunday, September 3.
CATHEDRAL OF THE HOLY
TRINITY���Rev. Canon G. C. d'Easu.n,
M. A., rector; Rev. George A. Ray, M. ]
A., assistant curate. 8 a. m., holy communion; 11 a.m., matins, holy com-,
munlon, plain and sermon; 2:30, Sunday school; 7 p.m., evensong and ser-.
mon,
of JVfercy
Hnd an Unnatural
Daughter Cttbo Deserted
Rer OW father
By flstU O. Carpenter
Copyright by American Praia Association, 1811.
��4<��*4 ��������������������������������������������������>���>
! CHURCH OF ST. MARY THE VIRGIN, Sapperton���2:30 p.m., Sunday
school; 7:30 p.m., evensong and sermon.
Tbe case of Helen Powell turning
ber poor old. widowed father over to
the care of bis housekeeper, Mlss Willard, a woman of thirty-tire, puzzled
tbe social world of Dee-Held. The wife
and mother died when Helen was sixteen years old, and Mlss Willard naturally assumed, or. rather, continued to
administer, the household affairs. Indeed, she bad been during Mrs. Pow-
ST. >BARNABAS, (ANGLICAN), 436 ell's Illness Indispensable. A few
Tenth street-Rev.   E.   R.    Bartlett, BonUli tfter her mother's death Helen
i �� m '���'   M.CH��nr.   nnH   LIT"1? ,7 .'IL !    *Mt * *��*"���� K*����[ ��n<1  ^moltted
a.m.;  Matins and sermon at 11 a.m.;   ^      .    .. . .   .
' evensong at 7 p.m. th*re for thre* *nn excePe durtn* Ta*
' cations, wben sbe visited some one of
|    ST. PAUL'S REFORMED EPISCO- ber schoolmules
i PA h'   f. Tlf? �� U n miandJu Pk TV     Mlss Wlllard's entrsnee to the Pow-
! conducted    by Rev. C.    A.    Mitchell.    ��� .        ... ,    ,      ..     "
Morning service, communion; evening ���� household occurred wben Mrs. Pow
| "Labor and Christ";  Sunday    school,
2:30    p.m.    Picnic    to White    Rock
i Labor Day.   Train leaves 10:25.
T. J. Trapp & Co.
NEW WESTMINSTER.
NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DISTRICT-Dlstrict of New Westminster.���Take notice "that I, Mabel Lucy
Paige, of New Westminster, occupation, married woman, intends to apply for permission to purchase the
following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted
about two miles north of T. L. 916 ou
the west shore of Haslam Lake,
thence West 80 chains, thencesouth
80 chains, thence east 80 chains,
thence north 80 chains to the point of
commencement and containing 640
acres more or less.
MABEL LUCY PA-IGE,
O'Gerle, Agent.
Date June 6, 1911.
ell was taken III. Some one was needed, and Mlss Willard. who was a social
acquaintance of the Powells, volunteered. Her offer was considered by
ber friend* lo he one ot self abnega-
Sunday school anj Baraca class Uon, for she needed no compensation
30 p.m.
OLIVET BAPTIST���Rev. A. F. Bak
er, pastor.    Services    11 a.m.    and 7
p.m.;
at 2
NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DISTRICT-Dlstrict 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,.'!Hi!
on the west shore of Haslam Lake,
thence north 80 chains, thence west
80 chains, thence Bouth 80 chains
thence east 80 chains to the point of
commencement and containing C40
acres more or less.
JAMES FERGUS O'CONNOR WOOD,
O'Oerle, Agent.
Date June 6, 1911.
SIXTH AVENUE METHODIST���
Services to be held in old hall adjacent. Rev. F. 8. Okell. B.A., pastor.1
Services at 11 a.m. and 7 p.m. Class
meeting at 10 a.m. Sunday school at |
2:30 p.m. Rev. Alex. Dunn will
preach morning and evening. ]
QUEEN'S AVENUE METHODIST��� J
Rev. C. W. Brown. B.D.. pastor   Service at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.;   Suaday school at 2:30 p.m.
FREE METHODIST CHAPEL���
Eighth street, between Third and
Fourth avenues. Rev. C. S. McKinley,
pastor. Sunday school, 2:30 p.m.;
service, 11 a.m. and 7:''0 pm.
EAST BURNABY METHODIST
CHURCH���Corner Eighth stieet and
Third avenue, Burnaby. Rev. W. C.
Frank, pastor. Public worship, 11 a.m.
8unday    school,   2:30,      *-��������--���
Gould Not Bunco
This Man
Has No Use For Peddlers Selling
Worthless Medicines
and 7:30 p.m.
p.m.
KNOX    PRESBYTERIAN���Rev.  E
]G,  Thompson, M.A.,    pastor.    Public
worship:     Morning service and  communion.   11  a.m.;   evening,    7    p.m.;
UVjIc, class and Sabbath school, 2:30
SAPPERTON   BAPTIST   CHURCH,
Hospital stieet���Andrew Grieve,   pastor.   Morning service 11 a.im; Sunday i
school und  Bible class 12 to 1 p.m.;
evening service 7 p.m.; people's meet-1
ing Thursday at 8.   p.m             I
COLL1NGWOOD       METHODIST ��� '
Services at 11 a. m. and 7 p. m. Sunday school at 10 a.m. Epworth League
Tuesday at 8 p.m. Dundonal.l school
house; Service at 2 p.m. and Sunday
achool at 3 p.m. Rev. W. Ewart Jones,
pastor.
and would accept none. Therefore, although she was called the housekeeper, sbe stood vn an equal social footing*
with Mr. Powell and bis daughter, wbo
were under an obligation to ber from
the time sbe entered the house.
Helen Powell was a childlike girl,
very amiable, by no means aggressive
and eashv upset by a misunderstanding wltii any one.    Those who knew
..el her poor father la regarded." salo
another.
"1 bave a mind to write to her aboel
It." chimed ln a third.
"You don't need to do that,*' snapped a fourth. "1 met ber at u ball In
Chicago last winter and told ber jus>
bow people were talking."
"Wbut did she sayV" asked tbe first
speaker.
"Why. sbe just looked out of those
simpleton eyes of hers and said, 'i'eo-
ple wiil talk no matter what you da'
Then a youug fellow with bis hair
parted lu tbe middle wblsked ber
away In tbe barn dunce."
"Siie duesn't appear to bare any
soul ur any conscience," was tbe last
comment, and tbe ladles turned tbe
conversation upon the coming sleeve
for woman's dresses.
Finally It was announced tbat Mr.
Powell wus very 111 and hi.-, end was
approaching.   Every one expected thia
would bring hla unnatural daughter to
' his bedside.   But every one was disappointed.   Helen did not appear till the
, day ber father died.    Tbe town���the
1 social town-was furious.   Only k regard for tbe deceased as an old citizen and admiration  for tbe woman
; who bad been an angel of mercy to
hlm kept most of the circle from remaining away from tbe funeral.
However, strange to say, these two
reasons   and   a   third   crowded   tbe
| church where the services were held.
Tbe third reason was tbat tbere waa
1 a universal desire to ogle this dread-
| fui girl wbo bad deserted ber father.
I Sbe walked  Into the  church  beside
J Mlss   Willard,   and   every   eye   waa
strained to see the two women, wbo
represented the opposite types of sacrifice and seltisbaesa, though It must
1 be admitted tbat a morbid curiosity
rendered Helen thc greater attraction.
Mr. Snlvely preached the funeral sermon, but as tbe deceased bad not rendered himself an interesting character,
since he bad afforded no example of
Christian saclfice. tbe reverent gentle-
j man ignored blm and dwelt upon the
noble example of one whom he did not
name, but whom everybody knew.  After lt was all over tbe two women followed the cothn out of tbe church. The
body  was disposed of and ail waa
over.
The next morning DeerOeld was set
agog by a report that Mlss Willard had
been summarily ejected from tbe Powell dwelling by that Inhuman Powell
| girl without having been given more
i time than was necessary to pack her
| trunks.    Women ran from house  to
! house Inquiring the truth of the re-
1 port   It was confirmed.   The will had
j been opened tbe evening before, and
I it was found that Mr. Powell had left
what little be possessed to the daughter who bad deserted blm.   The con-
I firmatlon was followed by another re-
| port tbat was also confirmed.   Powell
' had left a fortune close on to a million.
! Tbe breath of tbe people of DeerOeld
���' was taken quJte away.
Tbere are always those to say "I
told you so," and persons who had
averred that Miss Willard bad been
after what means'" Mr. Powell possess;
ed held up their heads. Report after
report flew through tbe town, and most
of them were continued. One was that
Mlss Willard was Mr. Powell's widow
ber best assigned this as the cause ot , ..   .    . ,.    ..       . .    .      ,
her remainingaway from ber desolate     ���d ����* "* wonMI ""Tf *��JT��
. .. __   .,,���_., ;,������ ,.,,, ..mm .,���������    the will.   This was denied, especially
father, thus throwing his care upon
Miss Willard. On this account tbey
excused her, but the outer world did
not excuse her. Sbe was looked upon
as a very unnatural child of a suffering parent
Mlss   Willard   refrained   from   any
comment  upon  Helen's  actions,  but
BETHEL     UNITED     LUTHERAN
CHURCH���Service     in      8t.    Pauls
church, Royal avenue    and    Seventh ,.
street, 2:30 p.m. Rev. B. A. Sand, B.A.,' when PreS9ed totDa "Planatlon would
will preach. The service will be in 8ar: "Holen ,s Perfectly excusable.
the Norwegian language. j He' absence Is no fault of her or her
I father.   Devoted to the memory of his
TRINITY UNITED LUTHERAN . w,fe- he broods constantly over her
CHURCH���Rev. O. Skattebol, pastor. logs How can sucu a household be a
Service Sunday forenoon. July 2, at ]ace for ��� vmlng gIr, just buddlng
11 o'clock.    Boats leave the dock at wofflanh 'o(1?���
j    Helen was fond of society, and this
LUTHERAN ! was excellent proof of Miss Wlllard's
explanation.   It tended to separate the
former more nnd more from the best
SWEDISH
FIRST
CHURCH, St. Andrews and Eleventh
streets.���George N, Anderson, pastor.
Services every Sunday at 7:30 p.m.
GOSPEL HALIr-Corner of Sixth
avenue and Ninth street.
SOUTH WESTMINSTER METHO
DIST MISSION���Rev. Henry Wilson,
pastor. Sunday school at 10 a.m.
Church service at 11 a.m.
CrooksTairs, Ont.
National Draft Co. of Canada,
Limited.
Please read the following carefully,
''I was pestered last week with a travelling agent who said he had heard
that I was troubled with Rheumatism.
I told him I had been and he wanted to
sell ine 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 the 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 Stevenson.
Don't be imposed upon. Don't accept
substitutes. If your dealer won't supply ,���,���,,���,
yoa with GIN PILLS, at the regular | meetlng on
retail price of 50c. a box, 6 for $2.50,
lend 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, sue. a Lox at all
dealers.
ST. ANDREWS PRESBYTERIAN
���Rev. J. S. Henderson, pastor. Services 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. Sabbath
school und Bible class    ttt
while  one  who  should  be  near  and
dear to him was spending ber time in
the worship of Mammon.    Every one
2:3U p.m. I |n the congregation recognized in these
I persons Mr. Powell, his daughter and
ST.    AIDAN'S      PRESBYTERIAN,' Mi,s Wmarj.
corner Fourteenth street and Seventh |    T|l(?re are a)waj.s carpers, nnd In this
they
especially
by those who stood by Miss Willard
and wbo declared tbat nothing could
shake their faith in that angel of mercy-
The truth was tbat from the reading
of the will Helen Powell seemed transformed. She stayed tbat night with
a friend nnd before leaving the angel
of mercy gave her orders to get out of
ber bouse by noon tbe next day. Tbe
order was obeyed, and Helen moved In
the next afternoon.
It   bad   required   several   years   to
work the social circle of Deerfield up
to the point that Mlss Willard was a
saint and Miss Powell was a sinner.
and it could not be expected that their
positions would be reversed in a day.
Indeed, lt was not possible that the
latter should receive any attention Im-
people of Deerfield and drew the latter    mediately after her father's death. But
closer to them.    Mr.  Snlvely,  minis- J tDe g|it(erInK spoon w;th which wealth
ter of the principal church in the town, j tro||s catches lhe fisll> ami as soon as
preached a sermon on llie text. "Th^ . jt wna known |0at (hat "mean old cur-
greatest of these is charity." lnstauc- . mU(]geon" wbo had till now been called
lng a case of a noble woman who was    tllat ..poor deserted father" had died;
giving up ber life without hope of re-    rfcn ibe bonleversement of public opln-
ward  to  the  care of an  old  person. | Ion came rapidly on.
avenue���Rev. K. Wallace Collins. BA .
pastor. Service at 11 a.m. and 7:30
p.m. Sunday school and Bible class
at 2:30 p.m. Morning subject. ' Dishonoring Christ"; evening subject,
"Profession and Practice."
SAPPERTON METHODIST ��� Rev
E. D. Braden. pastor. Services at
11 a.m. and 7 p.m.; Class meeting at
10 a.m.; Sunday school and Bible
class at 2:30 p.m.; Epworth League
on Monday at 8 p.m.
ST. STEPHEN'S PRESBYTERIAN,
corner of Fourth Ave. ami Seventh St.
Rev. M. G. Melvln, B. A., minister.
Services at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.
Sunday school at 2:30 p.m. Prayer
Wednesday  at-   8   p.m.
I SALVATION ARMY���Services at
'the citadel. Eighth street. 11 am., 3
1 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. Ens'gn Hirdy, of
I Vancouver, wlll take part ln the ser-
1 vices.
IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE
-IN-
THE DAILY  NEWS.
Horses for Canada.
Montreal, Sept. 1.���Like many of
,lhe vessels sailing from Glasgow
this year, the Grampian, which arrived here yesterday, brought out a
consignment of horses, chiefly of the
Clydesdale breed, which, however,
were not  landed  last  night.    There
case they averred that Mr. Powell
possessed a little money, and, being
an old man, Miss Willard was looking
forward to its Inheritance. One of
her intimate friends, hearing of this
slanderous statement, repeated It to
Mlss Willard. The lady replied that
if anything could Induce her to leave
the poor old man to bis fate tbis unjust charge would She declared that
she possessed no Independent Income
of her own, whereas Mr. Powell did
not give her enough to run the house
and that she wns frequently obliged
:o make up deficiencies from her own
puree.
"Then why do you submit to such
Injustice?" tosked the intimate friend.
"Why do you. not force that Inhuman
girl to come and bear this burden,
which belongs to her nnd not to you?"
"I promised Mrs. Powell before her
death that I would take care of her
husband."
A number of ladles of Deerfield were
one day drinking afternoon tea together when the subject of Mlss Wlllard's
sacrifice came up. Not only were eto-
comiums passed upon Mlss Willard,
but vituperations heaped upon the unnatural Helen Powell.
"If she ever comes to Deerfield
again," said one of the ladles, "I ahall
1 are seventy-eight of them, and as an
offsett to their bigger brethren there give her a piece of my mind."
were also flve diminutive ponies. "She ought to know how her neglect
Helen kept secluded, and cards kept
on being left at her door. Kn one-
spoke openly of Ibe conditions of tb<*-
last few years.:lhough whispers were
flying like wireless messages. Misa
i Willard left the town without making.
I sny statement, and lhe wagging of tbu>
tonj, ies of ber defenders grew gradually less. 1
A few months after Mr. Towell's
death tbe bouse in which he had lived
was sold, and a card for every one
received by hls daughter bearing the
letters standing for pour prendre eonge
(to say goodbyi wns sent out. That
was all Deerfield society ever saw ot
tbe unnatural daughter. '>���
Later Rev. Mr. Snlvely called upon
her to npoloKize for his mistake con-
cernlivr ber. nnd she showed him a
package ��f tellers that hud passed secretly between her and her father,
showing how a woman of domineering
will und inmsessing a secret to the old
man's apparent discredit hud flrst got
rid of bis daughter und then tried to
make him marry ber; how sbe succeeded in forcing blm to make n will In her
favor and how he had sent a later-��n(��
to bis (laughter bequeathing ber all hi*
property.
Miss Willard never again appeared ,
In-Deerfield. nor did Helen Powell ever
after make it her home. She main-
tnlned that persons who knew so much
about other people's affairs simply by
hearsay were not worth cultivating.
She never forgave whnt she had endured during those years of exile In
hearing encomiums heaped a^in the
wnmati who was stabbing bet and
the slurs upon herself.
m*   ,
v
-��� < **- --���- ���
.       v���.
n'MtoWrfi'iJ-.-'
m
���  ���������" PACE FOUR
IHE DAILY NEWSL
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1911.
Tne Daily News
r-miafced by The Dally Newt Publlsh-
tu.��� Company, Limited, at their offices,
���mar   of   McKenzie   and    Victoria
Streets.
C A. Paige Managing Director
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1911.
, CANADIAN AUTONOMY.
Ill their attempt to bespatter tho
reciprocity proposal with such mud
mm will make it wholly objectionable j
to the electorate the opposition baa
pot forth the allegation that the Intended agreement will destroy Canadian autonomy and be the menus of
Anally landing us ln the American
republic. Tbe allegation is that al-
though there may not be any immediate danger to Canadian autonomy in
the agreement Itself, this is a step ln
a. direction that must eventually lead
to tbe absorption of Canada in the
United States. Though this is a
trade agreement confined to natural
products, as the most ordinary peraon can prove for himself, the Conservatives commonly speak of it as
one which will be extended to manufacturing products, then, say they,
wlll follow commercial union between
the two countries und out of that
mint necessarily be bora, ^complete
political union. : Tl'''
An argument of this kind, which is
no doubt regarded as good logic by its
authors, will lead a person anywhere
and produce any required result. To
justify their arguments and back up
their assertions that the agreement is
the first step towards tbe dissolution
of Canadian autonomy they declare
that it may perhaps lead to satisfactory results for some time (a truly
refreshing admission) but that latter
the agreement may be revoked' *ftd
then will follow the imposition of a
high protectionist tariff by the United States; under these circumstances the Canadian people would not
have tbe power to resist the consequent dislocation of trade and would
be forced to seek relief by absorption In tbe American Republic. Such
a rodomontade must surely kill Itself
hy its own absurdity.
There Is a brighter and better view
of the proposed agreement    than    is
shown by these    lububrious    wanderings of the Conservatives along a line
of argument that is too preposterous
to follow,   lt Cana la and her immediate neighbor are about to enter into
closer  trade  relations  the  change  is
one that should be welcome to    all.
More   than   this,  the   position   which
has now been attained Is one that bas
long been desired by both parties in
the state.
In order to back up their alarming
forecast about the loss of Canada's
autonomy the Conservatives bave not
been slow to make use of the foolish
claims and ideas of one or two mis-
KiiidedAniericana in respect of the extension ot the American territory. If
there are any on tho other side of
the boundary line who are conceited
��nonKh to Imagine that Canada may
become part of the L'nited States,
even at a distant time, they may well
take to heart the words of Sir Wilfrid Laurier upon this subject:
"I would say to our American neighbors: Flattering as it may your piid.i
the idea that the terltory of the republic should extend over the whole
eontinent from the waters ofthe -Gulf
rof Mexico to the waters of the Arctic
ocean, remember that we Canadians
wero lorn under the flag of your ancestors, a flag under which you per-
ha; h may have suffered some oppress-
li-.i, bul which to us has been, and is
wo u than ever, the emblem of free-
��� ��lom. Remember that if you have
founded a nation upen separation from
lhe motherland, we Canadians have
itt our hearts upon building up a
nation without separation; remember
that in this task we are already,' far
advanced, that with our institutions,
with our natural entity as a people,
and with everything that constitutes
our national home we are just as devoted as you are to yours.. Remember that the blood whicb flows lv* our
veins is Just as gcod as yoUr own.
and that if you are a proud people,
though we have not your numbers, ite
are just as proud as you are. and that,
rather than part with our national ex-
islaace, we would part with our lives.
(/ my voice could be heard that far,
I would presume to say to our American friends; , There may be a spectacle perhaps nobler yet than the
speofiMla of a united continent, a
���spectacle which would astound the
world by its novelty and grandeur,
the spectacle of two ppoples living
Hide by side along p.^frontier nearly
4000 miles long,, with not a cannon.
with not a gun frowning across it,
with not a fortress on either side,
with no armament one against tbe
other, but living in harmony. In
^nlltl!-Jl connS^JC *-d with no other
rivalry than a generous emulation in
commerce and the arts of peace. To
the Canadian people I would aay that
if lt were possible for ut -to obtain
such relations between this young
and growing nation, and the powerful American republic, Canada wlll
have rendered to old England, the
mother of nations, nay, to the whole
Britisli Empire, a service unequalled
in its present effect, and still more
in its far-reaching consequences."
It would be difficult to advance   a
more  potent  testimony   to  the  good
effect which the    reciprocity    agreement will have upon the local fishing
industry,  which  the  Columbian    has
been telling us is to be ruined, than j
the statements made by Mr. M. Monk
iu the interview printed in yesterday's
News.    Mr.  Monk  unhesitatingly    affirms   that   reclprofctty*v,<Wr   benefit
fishermen and the    fishing" "industry.
H clearly shows that the existing impost  upon   fish   entering tlte. United.
States makes it Impossible for either i
the fishermen or canners to dispose
of their surplus fish    tliere,'  though1
there ls always this good live market
ut our door. /
Is there anybody present .woe will
admit that he has become air Annexationist, because the trade between Canada and tbe United States haa
grown to over three hundred million
dollars a year? i    V     '��� \
If the Ottawa ConservaMJW$s were
so very sure that reclyfioBify would
be a bad thing how is H\th*t they
chose rather to' obstruct public business end force a gener*!-} election,
than to alow the country, to have a
trial of it. '.-'������
Is the empire to be dismembered
because the British Columbia government buys some machinery in the
United States?
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. 11*; Seventh
street.
NOTICE.
CORPORATION  OF  BURNABY.
Appointment of Collector.
Applications for the position of Collector wlll be received by the undersigned up to noon on Saturday, September 2nd Inst.
Salary $85 per month.
W. GRIFFITHS,
Comptroller.
Edmonds, B.C., August 29th, 1911.
Sunburn
and Tan
Must disappear if
you use
Somerville's
Dermol Cream
I guarantee that It Is In no respect
harmful to the most sensatlve skis,
also that a better skin cream cannot,
be found.   60c per bottle, sold only at
, Tenders for Electric Light and Bells.
Sealed  tenders,  superscribed  "Ten-
I ders for Electric Lighting, etc., of Sap-.
| perton and Sixth Avenue Schools," re
spectlvely, and addressed    to    C.  E.
j Davey, Esq., secretary New Westmln-
I ster School Trustees, will be received
up to 5 p.m. of Thursday, September |
7th, 1911, for an   electric   light   and
bell   installation  of proposed  schools'
at    Sapperton    and    Sixth    Avenue.
Tenderers to state clearly  to  which
school    they    refer to,   or if to botu
schools. v
Plans and specifications can be obtained on application to the undersigned on receipt of a deposit of
$10.00, which will be refunded on the
return of the plans.
The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.
GARDINER & MERCER, M.S.A.,
|    Architects to the School Trustees,
New Westminster, B.C.
Is patriotism to be strengthened in
Canad* by'allowing manufacturers to
rob the people behind !a farriff wall?
'���-''"""���-"-"'TheRed Cross Pharmacy
Does our British odnnedllott   hang1 UaviCS,      op.
upon so mean a thread thut lt can be  Phone 40. 32 Sixth Street,
severed by cutting the tariff? New  Westminster.  B.C.
om you
FOR
QUICK
SALE
Bring Us Your Listings
CORNER SEVENTH AVENUE AND
First street���Three flne lots for
$2100; $800 cash, balance 6, 12 and
18 months.
Lacrosse Fans
Several thousand Vancouver lacrosse fans are coming to Qtteen'iP?
park  Monday afternoon to cheer for Con Jones' team,  firm in the
at* ,
belief that the green and white are going  to    wallop    the    Salmon
Bellies and thns IJfk the Minto  Cup.    Thousands  more   from   other
parts of the province' will also be there to lend enthusiasm to what
promises to be one ot the most thrilling athletic contests ever seen
in Canada. t
Drawn by the attention the game is exciting throughout the Dominion, newspaper men, from as far east as Winnipeg, will be there
to describe the excitement to those who were unable to attend.
y
The teams are trained"to th? minute, and the New Westminster
lacrosse team bas sent all the way to Cornwall. Ont.. to get Joe
Lally,  Canada's greatest referee,    to handle the whistle.
Altogether there j promises to be the greatest game of lacrosse
ever played on Queens park���and that will be going some.
You Westminster fan; get ln the running. Be there to cheer for
the old red and blue, and incidentally see a spectacular sporting
event that would turn almost any other town or city in Canada
green with envy.
See the crowds, listen to the tremendous enthusiasm that will be
rampant, and witness what promises to be the greatest game of
lacrosse ever played in Canada.
Monday's game will be one that will take an honored place in the
lacrosse history of little old New Westminster. AND YOU KNOW
WHAT THAT MEANS.
GAME   STARTS   AT   THREE   O'CLOCK.
ARBUTUS 8TREET���Near Queens
park gate, lot for $1250; $600 cash,
halance 6 and 12 months.
PRINCESS STREET���Fine building
lot for $850; one-third cash, balance
0 and 12 months.
FIFTH STREET���Just above Eighth
avenue; all cleared; $750; one-third
cash,  balance  6  and  12   months.
COAT SWEATERS
For the coming season are going to
be in greater demand than in the
past. We have prepared for the
coming rush and are now able to
show you the largest and most
complete assortment of Coat
Sweaters that we have ever shown.
$3.50 to $5.50
IN VERY TASTY COLORS.
Men's Outing Sweaters
In navy blue, fawn and white,
made  from  the finest wool;
$3.00 to $5.00
Just what you want for
the shooting season.
IVI. J. Phillips
The Wardrobe Clothier
671   Columbia St.
New Westminster, B. C
SIXTH STREET���On   car    line,   be-!
tween Sixth and Seventh avenues;
$1200; one-third caah. balance 6, 12
\ ...and .18 months..     |
THIRD AVENUE���Ten room moderi
house, best location in the city.
Price $4750;  terms to arrange.
ALICE STREET���Five room house;
close ln; only $2650; small cash
payment, balance as rent.
"TIOMO"
To Business or Picnic Parties:
Patronize the "Tlono"
Large and commodious, carrying one to twenty
-with comfort, Apply to. Alex Speck, on boat at
Begbie street slip, or 'phone L. 55.8.
NEAR THIRD AVENUE AND THIRD
street���Seven room modern house;
only $2950;  very easy terms.
OPEN 7 TO 9 TONIGHT.
Peoples Trust Co.
|( limited]"
',431  Columbia        **        Telephone 669.
Had
Do Not Waste Money
Save a little systematically, tor It ia the stuff that Um foundations of wealth and happiness are built of.
Money may be used In two ways; to   spend   for   what   la
needed now and to Invest for what ahall be needed In th. fa-
ture.   Money cannot be Invested until It la first saved.
PROTECT YOUR FUTURE WITH A 8AVING8 ACCOUNT.
The Bank of Vancouver
Authorized Capital, $2,000,000.    Columbia, corner Eighth street
A. L. DEWAR, General Manager D. R. DONLEY, Local Manager.
i
GRAND! MASS MEETING
IN THE INTEREST OF OLIVER   AND   RECIPROCITY,   IN   THE
Opera House, New Westminster
Thursday Evening,
Sept. 7th, 1911
AT EIGHT O'CLOCK.
Addresses will  be delivered by
JOHN OLIVER, the Liberal Candidate,
F. T. CONGDON, late member for Yukon, and others.
J. D. Taylor has been invited to attend.
GOD  SAVE THE  KING.
r~ ca -rKrr-rr^rxj: ���IBM
Have you ever longed for a
home ? A real home ? A home
that one Is not ashamed to take
one's fi loud 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 shores of beautiful Burnaby Lake. Fifteen
minutes rlilc from New Westminster ! Five-cent
car fare ! Half and quarter acre tracts for a
song ! Three $2000.00 bungalows for nothing !
Ask for our booklet, "Lakeside Terrace in
Beautiful Burnaby." It tells the story. Investigation will pay.
~x-
Ly*^*^
Ii3$3?3i��$��
s
j-TTIMT1-
PASSAGE &TOMLIN
Dominion Trust Building, Vancouver, B. C. / SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1911.
THE DAILV NEWS.
Pinnva
FINAL GAME IN SERIES
TO BE PLAYED LABOR DAY
Two Greatest Aggregate Exponents of Lacrosse to Clash
at Queens Park���Westminster Boys Confident���Joe
Lally From East to Referee
BY ROBERT A. WILSON.
WHO'LL win Monday?   This is a
question    which    has    beea
sorely worrying many of my
sporting  confreres  since  the  whistle
Wew on that awful, hair-raising six-
five  match at Recreation  park   two
weeks ago.   Personally I can only see
one  team  come through,  and   that,
Westminster.   This is not written because as sortie aver, I have to write
it,  but  because having watched the
champions at their practices, it is easy j
to see radical Improvements   ln   the
play of each member.    Tbere is that'
return   to   lacrosse   form  which   ha'd
been  absent ln the   majority  of. en-1
countera this season, a banner season
in the national sport, so far as this
province is concerned.   In talking of
lacrosse form, lt Is different In many I
ways from the return to form in other
branches of sport.    There has   been |
wanting, so far as the Salmon Bellies!
were    concerned,   that   "eye"   which'
which musl be part and parcel of the
game, but in the past week, the optic
has "come back" and will stay right
there until the close of the post-sea-,
son games, and will then take a rest
prior to either the appearance of the
eastern champions or the trip to the
other side of the Dominion which has'
'been whispered.   There must be   no
turning back now, boys;  the eyes of
tbe lacrosse world are upon you and |
your wonderful past records have appeared in the sporting columns of the
newspapers  tn  the eaat  which   are
boosting the great  game.    The com-1
lng of Joe Lally has added much capital to the Labor Day game, and all
records  for attendance are expected
to go by the board.   While I am prone
to admit that it is not good for the:
game   in   tbis  province   to   have    to
bring an eastern referee, lt is no good |
crying over spilt milk.    The trouble
has been done, and no amount of talking or writing will alter the fact. Next
season must see a change.   There are
ln this province capable whistle-holders, men of Integrity and men whose
word should go.    The  difficulty Is to
bring them out.    If they are shown
that fair treatment will be meted out ���
to them then there will be no great
difficulty in getting them on the field,
but  when they are  leered   at   by  a
bunch of rubes who do not know a la
crosse stick from a bundle of hay,
then perhaps they cannot be blamed
from viewing the encounters from
the grandstands. With two exceptions tbe referees (?) this season
have been Jokes, and those who were
present at, at least one of tbe league
games wlll always remember a certain referee (?) whe went prancing
over the grass with tbe rules sticking
from his pocket.     Hip, hip, hurrah!
lng and boxing bouts with Jack Lees
has  "come  back"  and   he   certainly
should   work  on   number   seven    on
Labor Day.    Ernie Murray doea   not
seem to me to have the dash whicn
Is  required   for  this  important   position, and with Feeney playing George
Matheson, this  would  be one of tho
strongest factors ln bringing the lon j;- j
end of the score to this city.    Buck'
Marshall should be played, when his'
record this season is unuli/.cd.   There
are those who whisper that Buck Is
not the class for a game of this kind,
but  he  has shown  tbat in the   best'
company be can more than hold bis
end up and can anything more be asked of a man?
THE Vancouver team will play
as ln the last game, and those'
who have not booked reservation have my sympathy. Tickets
have been selling faster than the latest novel, and Queen's park will hold
what is rumored to be the greatest
crowd in the history of the game.
Just how tbe spotting writers will
get through with their "copy" 1 cannot think. The present accommodation Is all too limited, but wltb the
presence of some ot the leading
scribes from the east, and three ar-
MANAOER C. A. WELSH wlll
not make publlc hla team un-,
til he Is ready to send the
twelve on the field, and remembering the Intense feeling which is between the two teams, perhaps be' cannot be blamed for his action at this
time. It was given out ln some quarters���and official quarters at that���
that Johnny Howard would not don
the garb on Monday, and while I
must confess that 1 would like to see
the team play an aggregation of what
Is commonly termed "homebrews" the
difficulty has confronted the management as to where to place the man-1
agerlal flnger on the players. Alas,
Westminster, the home of lacrosse
and the world's champions, Ib woefully short of stlckhandlers who are
duly signed up for the champs. There
ls no reason why this should be and'
the management should see to it next
season that there will be at least six |
men who may be relied on and on
who it wlll be possible to fall back
should        occasion       arise. But
harking back to the twelve who will
represent the Royalists on Monday���
who can take Howard's place on tbe
fleld? 1 have been a strong booster
for Charlie Galbralth all season, despite the fact that be fell down badly
at the beginning ot the engagements
but he has come on wonderfully, and
it must be acknowledged that he played a sterling game for the best part
of three-quarters in the last clash.
With Tommy Gifford on the sick list,
matters have taken a different turn
and it I think wlll be found necessary to bring ln Howard and Gully,
while the chances of seeing Pat Feeney ln action after his all too long
absence look rosy at this Juncture
Feeney   by   strict  attention   to  traln-
rlved yesterday,'ithose who endeavor
to give an unvarnished version of the
plays will lie sore put to it. Still,
Westminster newspaper men will unquestionably make way for tlieir visiting brethren and hold out the glad
hand of welcome to those who hav��
been sent from long distances to
write up the story of the tenth game.
UNCLE JOE MORRIS, the bowling alley king of Vancouver,
gave bis annual banquet to
tbe newspaper writers of Vancouver
and Westminster last week-end, and
the party included one of the most
prominent sporting journalists in
Uncle Sam's country. I refer to Biddy
Bishop, of Tacoma. Where we dined
and wined and meandered does not
matter to the ordinary reader, suffice
to say that everyone had a swell
time and all got home with the delivery of the bottled cream and before the regular church hours on Sunday morning. Uncle Morris told me
between his funny stoi ies that this is
to be a banner year ln bowling circles, and whispered that Vancouver
would wipe Westminster off the map
when the annual matches fell due
 When be was having his bruises
attended to by a medical man. Joe
apologized and was faintly heard to
say that he regretted making the
break to a Westminster fan. What
he had meant to say was that he
would try with the bowlers at his disposal to get the better of the boys of
this city. He knew they were all
good fellows here and rattling good
players. And then lie ordered more
wine and pledged a toast to the city
on the Fraser river, and we made it
up and continued our travels. But still
at that, I'ncle looks bad.
BIDDY BISHOP, the American
sporting writer alluded to, will
always be remembered ln ring
history as tbe discoverer of that flghting machine, Aurelio Herrera, the little Mexican, wbo set th m all by the
heels when he wus under Biddy's
management. Battling Nelson had
often spoken to me of the wcndeifui
little Herrera, und how he (Bat) con-
ceeded biro to be one of the tougnest
customers whom he ever met. To
supplement this fiist hand statement,
I questioned Bishop and he told me in
detail nf the twenty-round battle between the pair at Butte, Montana,
when they tore Into each other for
twenty rounds, the decision going to
the man who afterwards became
world's champion. Bishop to the
course of his newspaper profession
has traveled extensively, over the
States, and talks on all manner of
sport gained from inside knowledge.
His "inside" information ia something,
worth listening to, and were-Biddy to
ever publish all he knows of ciooked
work lt would make good reading.
While ln Westminster for two days,
Bishop met and enjoyed tjie company
of an old-time confrere, Jack Lincke,
the latter a veritable encyclopedia
of matters sporting, lt Lincke remains
long ln this city, there may be something doing. But I mav be giving
part of tbe schema away,\ and will
close down on tbe subject until the
cards are ready for dealing. Then
we shall see what we ahall aee.
AND so tbe meal   ticket fighter,
Matt     Wells,     of      England,
scored over Knockout Brown,
eh?   Looking over the exchanges between the time Wells came to this;
side of the streak and   now, makes
one   almost   inclined   to  think   tbat
tbe screed writers in New York were
referring to two different men. Wells,
on the suggestion and Invitation   of
this  writer,  broke  Into  the   money
end of tbe game when he found hie
profession, that of nn electrical engineer, was slack, and under my management  won   flve   battlea   straight.
When I found that he waa engaged to
battle  at  Wonderland  in London,  I
decided to give up   the   managerial
end of Matt but still bave the rare)
pleasure of having awarded decision to
the English champion on five   occasions and managing him   In a like
number ot winning matches.   On my
suggestion  and  Invitation he  visited
the States and was taken np by the
famous lmpressarlo, Charlie Harvey.
Harvey  who  has  for  the past   four
years handled Owen Moran, coolly informed me ln California  that Well*
was no good, and that he would send
him back to London.   Even that well-
WE ACT AS AGENTS FOR THE
Sale of Real Estate
LISTINGS  SOLICITED.
WE WRITE FIRE, LIFE ANO ACCIDENT
Insurance
IN  STANDARD COMPANIES.
The Westminster Trust and S^ife Deposit Co.,Ud.
J.J.JONES, Mgr.-Dlr.
28 Lome Street New Westminster
(Continued on Page Seven.)
The Western Steam
and Oil Plants Ltd.
ymour 7676.
Ht* 324,
New Westminster.
'1 M      nl mm.
.**   **<a%T Rhone 324,
EASY TERMS
Cosy Bungalow
Strictly modern
Five rooms
Beautiful Location
in West End near
Twelfth street.
THIS IS YOURS
If you aet quickly
Price Only $2900
SEE
KftllNGTON & HENDRY
Corner Columbia and Eighth Street*.
Bank of Vancouver Block.
Just Arrived!
A consignment oi New Fall Clothing, some
new models, Style Leaders every one of
tliem;   huilt   for   tlie   athletic   young   man.
One of these suits is a "mustard brown"
(see front of window), the latest color fad in
New York; it has the physique type shoulders
and fairly long lapels; trousers half peg,
with the new subway belt loops.
"Fashion-Craft Clothes" are distinguished
by the fact that they combine style with
quality.   Tailored for the younger men 15 to 50.
Prices $15, $20 to $35.
Call and see these new models, we will be
glad to show them to you.
A. S. MILLS & CO.
517 Columbia Street.    "Tke House of Fashion-Craft"
. _  fed* si*
THE DAILY NEWS.
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1911,
LABOR   DAY
On the holiday the treating footsteps oi the "sons
of toil   will he heard throughout the land.
IN HONOR OP THE  DAY  WE WILL CLOSE OUR STORE.
How About Your
Wardrobe ?
For today we are
showing some
Classy Suits
at $20.
Also   Some  New
Ne��li��ee Shirts at
$1.00 and $1.50
DROP IN WHEN DOWN TOWN.
HOUSE
OF
HOBBCRLIN
LIMITED
Reid & McDonald
601 Columbia Street.
"Clothiers to Men Who Know'
SAGE AND  SULPHUR.
Made Her .Look Twenty Years Younger
f;EAD MR1 KERRICK'S SWORN STATEMENT
:State of New Yurk
���County of Moa;.ko
IIRK )
.\KOI�� ) '   "
Rochester,
2s'ancy A. Herrick, being duly sworn, deposes and
says.: When I wns a girl J .had .a head of heavy, long,
dark brown hair wliich was the envy of my friends and
���wliich attracted the attention ami remarks of strangers,
Init as I grew older it commenced to come out. When
my hair vvas quite thin and gray, I was induced by the
many good reports I had heard of Wyeth's Sage and
Sulphur to try a bottle; and 3-011 can imagine my satisfaction when I found my hair was fast coming back to its
natural condition. I continued to 'use Sage and Sulphur
until mv hair was as heavy, dark and smooth as when I
was a girl of sixteen. Tt is now four years since I began using Sage and Sulphur and my hair is in splendid
condition.
Sworn ta be/are mi this 14th
stay vfjaty. stoi
k    JVolnra, Pail_ *
^olaryfailic
You Can Look Years Younger by Using
WYETH   S
saGE^SULPHu*
HAI  R   REMEDY
It is an Elegant, Refreshing Dressing
It Makes the Hair Soft and Glossy       It Quickly Removes Dandruff
It Stops Hair Falling and Makes the Hair Grow
It Restores Gray Hair to Natural Color
PRICE 50c. AND $1.00 A BOTTLE
AT ALL DRUGGISTS
II your druggist does not keep It. send us tbe price la stamps, and wc will send
yoa a large bottle, express prepaid.
Wyeth Chemical Company, 74 Cortlandt S3., New York, N. Y.
FREE
BIM HOOD FLOUR
THE O.T.P. BUYS
AMERICAN LUMBER
Besides     Lumber     Also     Purchases
Large Amount of Tiling  From a
Tacoma   Firm.
WANTED
The Tacoma Ledger says: "With
l,4iK��,t>0(> leet of lumber and TOO tons
of tiling, the barges St. James and
WashoiiRal, of the Alaska Barge company will leave Tacoma the latter
.part 'Of the week for Prince Rupert,
B. C. The cargo of lumbe\ tf whlc'i
the St. James Is to carry 1,000.000
feet, Is part of a 9,000,000-foot contract between the Alaska Baige company and the Grand Trunk Part He
railway.
"Negotiations for tho shipment of
tiling are not yet closed, but Mr.
George M. Savage, manager of tho
line, said last night that if the deal
was completed the cargo of tiling
would be the first consignment of lis
kind ever to leave the local port. This
is to be used also by the Grand Tiiink
Pacific. I'ntil negotiations are completed the name of the linn whicli
probably will send the tiling will not
lie given out.
"it -is   reported   along   the-   water ,
front   that   part  of   the   consignment |
will   be   of   porcelain   tiling   for   the |
facing;  of  ofllce   buildings.     Tne  success  of  local  manufacturers  In  giin-
ing this  contract is regarded as significant.
"A larger part of th's cargo will ba
of rough burned tlle pipes and drains
At Seattle the Washougal will take on
more lumber and perhaps some cement.
"That a contract many times largor
than the one which this shipment is
helping to close up will so'm be announced was the opinion expressed
last evening hy George M, Savage.
Building activities in Prince Huieit
are increasing and the Grand Trunk
Pacific in particular has several large
contracts on hand. In the past much
of the lumber for this British. Col m
bia business has been supplied by
Bellingham and Seattle, but if the
contract now being considered
closed local mills will be able advantageously to bid on big shipments.
"The lumber for the pre-ent shipment was furnished by the Old Town
mills ami the St. Paul & Tacoma
Lumber company."
NEW  TYPE  OF  DESTROYER.
A 25c Cake of Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Toilet Soap Free to anyone who will send
us this advertisement with 10c in stamps to cover cost cf wrapping and mailing the soap.
Admiralty     Has    a     New    Combined
Warship.
London. Sept. I.���A new tvoe of
torpedo boat destroyer is to be constructed for the admiralty by Messrs.
John I. Thornycroft, ot Southampton,
says   the   London   Evening   Sl:>n li'rd.
The appearance of this destroyer
will not differ lrom that of other mo I
ern destroyers, but it will be driven
by two engines constructed upon different, principles and used for different niirposes. It will cruise at. its
normal 16 knots or so on a Diesel
oil engine: that is to say, it will ordinarily act aB a motor boat. When I
high speeds are necessary, it will em-1
ploy turbines. I
It is obvious thnt this experiment
may have considerable consequences
upon naval construction. German'
shipbuilding firms have already |
shown confidence in this extension of
the motor principle to" the propulsion
of large vessels, and have laid down
eight oil-driven cargo boats, ranging
from 2000 to tiaOO tons. An oil-driven
warship, with engines up to B000
horsepower, Is also said to be in
course of construction in Germany.:
None of these vessels are provided
with funnels. j
It is improbable, however, that the
internal combustion engine will he-
come the sole method of marine propulsion yet. and the proposed combination which Messrs. Thornycroft ara
to carry out is particularly adaptable '
to the work of a destroyer. The 25 ,
knots or so to which such a vessel
must be able to attain makes tho
use of turbines as its normal Bpeed
uneconomical. Again, it would cer^
tainly improve the efficacy of a de-l
stroyer if there were no normal necessity of getilng up steam, and if lt
corld shut down as soon as it got Into
harbor. Such delays are <t present
necessary before such a vessel as the
M'inretanln. for instance, can start.���
delays which are due to the fact that
turbines must have full pre��BUf(j of
steam before thev can propel���would
be quite eliminated. . i : iti;) .
If your property Is for sale and the price and terms are right, wo
want It, as we have clients who are desirous of making Investments In this city ln the shape of vacant lots, houses or revenue
producing property. What bave you 1 $500 U> $6000 cash as flrit
payment.
OWNERS ONLY.
McBRIDE & CLARKE
Phone 029. Room 16, Collister Block.
B.C. Mills
1 imber and 1 rading  Co.
Manufacturers asd Dealera In Alt Kinds ol
LUMEBR, LATH, SHINGLES, SASH,   DOORS,   INTERIOR   FINI8H,
TURNED WORK, FISH  BOXES     LARGE    STOCK    PLAIN    ANO
ttfra.fiali*-r->    ���'   ��� FANCV GLASS. >
Royal City Planing Mills Branch
Telephone  12 New Westminster Box  13/
������������������������������������f
CUTLERY
See Our Window Display of Pearl Handle Goods  !
FISH   SETS
FRUIT SETS
FISH CASVESS
BREAD KNIVES
DESSERT SETS
DINNER SETS
BUTTER SPREADERS
CAKE  KNIVES
BERRY SPOON8, ETC.
TMC
JEWELER
Chamberlin
Official Time Inspector for C.P.R. and   B.C.E. R'y
������������������������������������������������������������������������������e
��������������#������������������������������������ ���������������������������������������������������������������������������e.
| For Choice Beef, Mutton
���       Pork or Veal
GOTO
*.
i
P. BURNS & CO.
���   'Phone 101.
645 Columbia St. ���
.......*>.f...m.:.....:....*>...........-**.*
E. H. BUCKLIN, N. BEARDSLEB,       W. F. H. BUCKLIN,
Pres. and Geni. Mgr.     Vice-President. Sec. and Treas.
SMALL-BUCKLIN
=====   LUMBER CO., LTD.   =====
Manufacturers  and  Wholesale Dealera In
Fir, Cedar  and  Spruce Lumber
Phones No. 7 and 877.   8hlngles, Sash, Doors, Mouldings, Etc.
W. R. GILLEY, Phone 122. G. E. GILLEY, Phone 291.
Phones, Office 15 and 18.
Gilley Bros. Ltd.
COLUMBIA STREET WE8T.
Who es ate and Retail Dealers In Coal
CEMENT, LIME, 8EWER PIPE, DRAIN TILE, CRUSHED ROCK,
WASHED GRAVEL AND CLEAN SAND, PRE8SED BRICK AND
FIRE BRICK.
Brunette Saw Mills Company, Ltd.
New Westminster, B. C.
Are well stocked up with all kinds and grades of
LUMBER FOR  HOUSE  BUILDING
A specially large pfock of Laths, Shingles and
No. 2 Common Boards snd Dimension.
Now is the time to build for sale or rent while prices are low
\M' <*>���'***���*
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1911.
THE DAILY NEWS.
Plfotifaaa*.       f
LAND REGI8TRY ACT.
Re tbe fractional northwest quarter
of  Bectlon    7,  township    11     (121
acres), Langley Farm, part of lot 3,
eubdivlsion of lots 21 and 22, group
2, New Westminster district.
Whereas  proof of the loss of certificate of title number 7721P, Issue!
���In tbe name of Colon    McLeod,   has
been flled ln this office.
Notice is hereby given that I shall.
tat the explrtftlon ot one month from
the date of the flrst publication hereof, ln a dally newspaper published in
the city of New Westminster, issue a
duplicate of the said certlflcate, unless ln the meantime valld objection
tte made to me Ib writing.
C. 8. KEITH,
District Registrar of Titles.
Land   Registry   Office.   New   Westminster, B.C, July 11. 1911.
Dressmaking
Tailor Suits, Evening Dresses, a'.l
beautiful patterns, Just received from
Paris.
Perfect fit guaranteed.    See
Mrs. Gaultier
Lavery Block.
DAMAGE TO CROPS
NOT VERY GREAT
Final Game in Series
Will be Played Labor Day
(Continued from page one)
Manager  of   Brackman-Ker Company
Receives  Important Communication
Concerning   Northern   Alberta.
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS.
Tenders for Terminal Station Quebec
CLEARED f ROM CUSTOMS
Today; the finest shipment
of Woolens, direct from
Peebles, Scotland.
Your Inspection Invited.
J. N. Alchlson, Tailor
38 BEGBIE STREET.
SEE McELROY
for sewer connections
'Phone R672
Sealed tenders, addressed to
undersigned, and marked on the en
velope "Tender for Terminal Station
Quebec" wlll be received at the offlc
of the Commissioners of the Trans
continental Kailway at Ottawa, Ont.
untll 12 o'clock noon ot tbe 31st
August proximo, for tbe construction
and erection complete, ln accordance
with the plans and specifications ot
tbe Commissioners, of terminal station In the City ot Quebec.
Plans and specifications may be
seen, and full information obtained,
at the office of Mr. Gordon Orant,
Chief Engineer, Ottawa, Ont., and ofi
Mr. A. E. Doucet, District Engineer,]
Quebec. P. Q.
Persons tendering are notified that]
tenders wlll not be considered unless
made on the printed forms supplied
by the commissioners.
Each tender must be signed and
sealed by all the parties to the tender, and witnessed, and be accompanied by an accepted cheque on a
chartered Bank of the Dominion ot
Canada, payable to tbe order of the
Commissioners of the Transcontinental Railway, for the sum of One Hundred Thousand Dollars (I1IMM).
The cheque deposited by the party
whose tender is accepted will be deposited to the credit of the Resetter
General of Canada as security for the
due and faithful performance of tha
contract according to Its terms.
Cheques deposited by parties whose
tenders are rejected will be returned
within ten days after the signing ot
the contract.
The right is* reserved to object to
any or all tenders.
By order,
P. E. RYAN,     ..
Secretary^,
The Commissioners of the H	
Transcontinental  Railway,      I
Dated at Ottawa, 29th July, 1911. IMlH
(Newspapers Inserting this adver
tlBement without authority from the
Commissioners will not be paid for
it.)
The
Royal Bank of Canada
Capital paid up 16,200,000
Reserve        6,900,000
Tbe Bank has 175 branches,
extending In Canada from the
Atlantic to the Pacific; ln Cuba,
throughout tbe Island, also ln
Porto Rico, Trinidad, Bahamas,
NEW YORK and LONDON,
ENGLAND.
Drafts issued without delay
on all tbe principal Towns and
Cities ln the World.
These   excellent   connections
afford every banking facility.
New Westminster Branch,
LAWFORD RICHARDSON, Mgr.
; known   writer,   Tad   oi   New    York,
I termed  Wells  a  meal  ticket  fighter,
and averred that even at that he was,
1 not worth his food.   Matt returned to
I England, defeated  the  holder of the
;    "The  reports  of  great  damage   to', Lord   Lonsdale  belt,  emblematic   of
I grain in Northern Alberta as a result! the  English championship, and once
Iof fiosts which occurred early in the   more Mt hlg foot on Amerlcan terri-
week are gross exaggerations," yester-' .
day declared W. H. Ker, manager of tory' Now he *ets Pa��eB of da"y
Vancouver branch of the Brackman- j dope. His antecedents have been
Ker Milling company. "I have Just! written up and his whole life laid
received a communication from our j Dare t0 an adrairtng public, ln the
Calgary office in which it is stated ] prints, which send special photo-
that very little injury was inflicted | Krar>her8 ant human Interest writers
on grain and lt is Just as well that the hot" on hl8 trail. Personally I could
public should learn the truth of the' not Bee that this Knockout Brown had
situation. Our communication from aDythlng on Matt, and plainly said so
Calgary under date of Aug. 28 is as tnree w��,eks ago ln these columns
follows: | an(i jn these wordB:    "The telegraph
���' On Saturday night, or rather wireg from the eagt brought the in-
Sunday morning, we had a frost formation during the week that Matt
throughout the northern districts, but wells, Jhe English champion, had
as far as we can learn very little dam- { Deen matcbed to meet Brown of New
age has resulted, owing to the preva- York, ln a ten-round bout ln the com-
lence of wind, and the fact that grain rnerclal capital of the States on Aug.
throughout the country is very wet. 30. i cannot for the life of me, see
In Strathcona, Wetasklwin and Red wnat good can De obtained by tbis
Deer only the beans were slightly' match, unless It is that the Britisher
damaged, but east of Wetasklwin, out desires to gather ln some easy coin,
near Lougheed, the potato vines were wells on form should be able to
very badly scorched. South, as far as gmother the youth, who for some un-
we can learn, there bas not been any known reason tacked on the words
frost. | 'knockout' to his name.'  For my can
" 'Last night we again had a slight did opinion I was given the horse-
frost, but as far as we can see no iaugh, but sat back and waited. Wells
damage was done ln town, and. as the an alleged meal ticket fighter cram
temperature was evidently not as low med Madison Square Gardens In New
as the night before, we hardly think York. pm laughing now. Anyone
much damage can have been done at'
This
Little
Crank
In Your Kitchen
Saves 20 % on Coal |
It is a wonderful patent device, the Oxford
for use only on
; and is licensed
f<'M��
ST0VE5
and RANGES
outside points.'"
SCHOONER   A   WRECK.
Great
Captain and    Crew    Undergo
Hardships. W^M
New York, Aug. 31.���Bringing a
story of marvelous endurance and almost unbelievable hardship and peril,
tbe liner Mohawk arrived in port today with the captain and crew of the
who has ever been present at a con
test ln the gardens wlll know what
the popularity of a boxer must be
and what a drawing card he ia when
he ls responsible for an attendance
which crowded that building.
Mea���.    Ugh!
I
Notice Of Removal
I hare moved my real estate and
Insurance office from 744 Columbia
street to rooms 16 and 17 Westminster 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
i.C. Coast Service
from Vancouver.
DEPARTMENT    OF    THE
SERVICE.
NAVAL
A competitive examination will *>e
held in November next at the examination centres of the Civil Service
Commission for the entry ot Naval
Cadets for the Naval Service of Canada;  there will be -"> vacancies.
Candidates must be between the
ages of 14 and 16 years on the lBt of
January next; must be British sui*-
Jects and must have resided, or their[** "^.T,"
parents must have resided in CanOT&f sj^^jj^
for two years immediately preceding
the examination; short periods' ��o(
absence abroad for purpose of education to be considered as residen.ee. _
Successful candidatcs will Join the
Royal Naval College at Halifax' In
January next; the course at the*Col'
lege is two years and the cost. toj
parents, including board, lodging, unl']
form and all expenses, Is approximately $400 for the flrst year and $250
for the second year.
On passing out of College Cadets
will be rated Midshipmen, and wijl
receive pay at the rate of $2 per diem. |
Parents of intending candidates'
should make application to the Secfe-"
tary Civil Service Commission, ''���>Ottawa, before 15th October nejtt.' I Vi
Further information can be cjbt^ined
on application to the SecreTa>r��J[>fc
partment of Naval Service, Ottawa.
Unauthorized    publication "Tf   tRTs
notice will not be paid for.  ,
Q. J. DESBARATS,
Deputy Minister of the Naval Serv1<5%"
Department of the Naval Service,
Ottawa, August lst, 1911.   ,        , "., ,',
FOR VICTORIA
r:f����Hy, except Tuesday
1:00 p.m   Dally
'_<?!'.' Fiofa-iHI..
16:00 a.m  Dally
11;00 pjn *  Dally
,   '���   fftr, Nenelnfo.
2:00 p.m -*7**-*bi D*11'
.   For Nanaimo, Union, Comox.
2:00 p.m. i i.. v...... t, Tuesdays
9:00 a.m.  .-Thursdays and Saturdays
For Prlnee Rupert and Alaska.
11 p.m.*..1.*......Atig. 15, 19, 22, 29
For'Quein thartftte Islands.
SS. P. Beatrlcte !. .Aug! 17, feept. 5, 20
' For Inirdy.Bay and Rivers Inlet
8:30 a.m.  ..'...,... Wednesdays
Gulf Islands.
Leave Vancouver 8 ^.m. Fridays.
,   Upper Fraser fiver Route.
Leave Westminster 8:00 a.m. Monday,
T  Is  a  pleasure  to  chronicle the
fact���and lt is a fact���that the
football  season   which   will   be
- with us In a few days, wlll   not, as
four-masted schooner Malcolm Seevy, gome are prone to suggest, be one of
which foundered off Cape Remain trouble between the senior amateurs
during the terrific hurricane whlcn an<i the newly organized and accept-
devastated Charleston and the Caro- ed Rovers professional club. Hav-
llna coast early In the week. | ing been present at the sessions of
Lashed to the upper masts, the *ily both organizations, I can speak flrst
portions of the vessel above water, band, when I state that there Is room
Captain Henry Dodge and seven of f0r both clubs ln this growing clty.
the crew clung to their precarious j��� au Bport8 you will find, "knockers"
perches for two days and three nights. and without any intention of adding
The ship, laden with phosphate, en- fuei to the fire, which Is dying, I
countered the gale Satur lay night. want t0 say that no good will come to
After terrific billows had time and the grand old soccer game by those
again swept over the vessel, carrying Wb0 are going around with a hammer
a Portuguese sailor to his death In m each han<| anQ throwing out anvil
one of the surges, Captain Dodso choruses abouf what Is to hapoeiNin
came to anchor. On Sunday seams be- this city before the summer " again
gan opening and the schooner rapidly i comes around. Without divulging
settled. By Monday morning only secretB, I may say that the piofes-
the upper spars, to which the men 8i0nal body are the last to hunt for
had lashed themselves, were visible trouble. In life's sad Journey a deal
above the surface of the ocean.        ' ^ hunting is not necessary.   The of-
Monday night the spanker mast flcials of the Rovers came out flat-!1
which carried Dodge and one sailor.' footed at their meeting and main-1,
toppled over. Clinging desperately talned that they were in the game!
to pieces of wreckage, the men float- jor Bport. They argue, and there isl
ed all night and were rescued by tbeir much truth ln the assertions made, j
comrades when daylight came. | that while they  may be termed, pro-
All  day  Tuesday   and   throughout  fessionala. the players wlll not receive
the  night  the   men.  all  but   uncon- j weekly, monthly or yearly payments |
selous with fatigue, watched ln vain  Tbere are a number of old  cotmtry
for help.    Finally on Wednesday the   piayers    in   Westminster,   Sapperton
Mohawit hove In sight and they were  anj Burnaby who are averse to ap
This marvellous regulator keeps the oven at a given temperature. No
heat is wasted���nothing goes 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 Ovea 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-Ozf ords of every sort
for every purpose, die-
played on our floor.
SPECIAL DEMONSTRATION
NOW
T. J. TRAPP & CO., Ltd.
COLUMBIA STREET, NEW WESTM   INSTER.
Sixty Yi
tho Standard
DrPRICrS
CREAM
BUMS
.
. Wednesday .frjday.
teaV^rtliVark', !t?00   a.m.   Tues.
���Thursday,   Saturday.---
-Eer-oUJer sallinge- *b4- ratee *f>plv
Agent, New Westminster.
,   ,        H. W. BRODIE,
O. P. A.. Vancouver
Mofloroio
NEW   WESTMINSTER   LAND
TRICT.���District of N��W W#
THE
-PT"
NEW BANKING -
**** ACCQUNT&
���Many Fenpls whatiave"
y poiilrori to do so, -may
now be rejj^l&jopen a
Westmln- I
S. WVr      J-X.U'1
steV^Yake"7otfce "thatf l,\ 9M*]M ^fS^Pjgir:
Charles Wood, of    North-*Mn*(Sb#\ft* ||    the* ������B��||ftl^
Vllftl lea       ,. a,.,..,     v.
oocupation merchant, intend ^to. ��itf>ly iL  ]
for permission to purchaj^ fly |jr��|l|^-|p  '
lng described lands:    Commencing at"   *
a post planted    abouf   threi    miles
north of T. L. 916 on the west shore
of Haslam    lake,    thence ��� west   -80
chains, thence south 80'ehakis, thence
��ast 80 chains, thence north 80 chains
to point of commencement, and aob*
taining 640 acres more��� or less. '-���''*'
JAMES CHARLES WOOD;���>���
OG<i|le< Agent.  ..��,,
Dated June 6th, 1911,.' 1 %ttlt mil
bankaccc^t^y-^
Tti*i Bi^te:"��P^flionto
   heir
Hjanization.
Baved- plying to the ruling amateur body for
  reinstatement.    That and that alone
Parker of  Wireless Fame. is   what   had   determined   those    be-!
Tacoma,  Aug.  31.-George  H.  Par.'h1,nd  the  Rovers'  guns  to term   the
leer,   promoter   of   the   ge't-rlch-qulck' f'ub a professional one.   As an offlc* |
-United Wireless scheme, is now No. j bearer in the senior amateurs and as
1 one who has had niuch to do with-,
professional meetings in many climes,'
I  want  to  make  my  position   clear.
BM��. He entered the federal prison
at! McNeil's Island yesterday and began serving his two-year sentence.
barter arrived from  New York in
eiistttftj' 'of a deputy marshal.    When
li^'ate'ifyed   from   the   train   he  was
k greeted  by���his   wife  and  four   children.   The party was driven to Steil-
acoom in   an   auuto'mobile   and from            ,     -    ~ , ,        .-.
to prison in  same:  play it fairly and stuarely all
tha     tt
Anything that this writer can do to
further the cause of sport, be it amateur or professional, will be done, and
the columns of the Daily News will
always be open for fairness to both
sides.      Playing    citizens,   rday    the
there Parker was taken
a lai^^r'JRejMs 54 years old
good,, behatloij his term  may
With
be   re-
the time and tbe reward will be
yours. The hatchet is. I hope, buried
for  all  time, and the fact  that   the
A straight, honest. Cream ol Tartar
Baking Powder. ila#t Uosa Qtmpuu
Makes better, more healthful food.
Sold without dooopHon.
NO ALUM-NO LIME PH08PHATE
fai food most therefore aet a
���Prof. Msusm, YaU Umatrssty.
���Road tho label*
Buy no baking powder unit
tho label ahowo It to bo mode
from Cream of Tartar.
\
duce> to'olele^r aeven months and lor,��". l""c' ttuu _"" "~'  ���������   ��-
eleven davS '' professionals passed a hearty vote  of
Parker  would  have  been   confined J,hanks  ,t0   thoBe,   ex-officials   of   the
���������    ��� Rovers  for services  rendered In  the
In the Atlantic Pe",����lt,^y. w,Tt.hn ***  previous season, should go far to co-
other convicted officials of the inuea   ; t   iU_   .,__��� K�������������   thn��o   <n
"Wireless! coifipany, tttil he-Teiuestea ���ent  the. feeIin��  between  those   in
that he be sent to McNeil's .Island so charge  of  both   organizations.      Let
that he might he nearer hls'hbme and there be peace���not pieces.
fathUy.1   >: J ,*otsv o si.ti.pt!-*T<
Will
S.S. OSWE6TRY CHARTERED.
Spund    i
'i i
Load
ALKING of association fcotball
Tuesday night, when the Cor-
recalls the pitiable match of
inthians played with the Vancouver
teatn. "Playe.l with" is the best way
in which to express it. At no stage
of the game did the homesters look
like doing anything worthy of notice.
GOLD DUST will
sterilize  your��kitchen   things and
make them wholesome and sanitary
Lumber    on
^^^^^^     Columbia.     	
- -San-Pwwoleeo,���Sef*.-4,���The���British steamer Oswestry has been chartered by |hu China import"* Ktfport
company to load lumber on the Sound
or 'tlie Wltimbla rivet- W Chlria at a
.rate of il��0(>;i��pund��:��tfrllBB.,-p She will   ""���   '"L"'  �� .- ..        _.
come  from  Japan to   Redondo   with  l'mt^��,,^t ht0 Pract'ce-    Th��> VI8i.t
iailrortb' tWfo? the'sMitl Ee'  road.   ��/ ^e Corinthians was known of prac
;,���The, iBrltisb '.steamer: Colltngham,  ttnally, too .months ago   but
here  in   port  discharging   qoal,   has ,that l)e,!od was not sufficient
ra
The Terminal city papers came out
witli the" humorous statement that
the   local   players   had   not   yet   had
UNITED  BROTHERH66dI
OF CARPfetotfeRS  J
,',ii ii e    J slrtuc t
Meet every Monday, ip Labor hall,
8, p.m. .', | ' ,,|.,.���
F. H. Johnson,   bn��He<�� 'akeHit' Ht**
flee. Blair's Cigar store,. Offtoe-sheee 11 -
L. 508, Residence phone 601. '
Interest is paid on Savings
B^Uucel isJNye^:> ,��� :*���: ::
Business  Accoimts'opened
I,   i  , , )   rssfrJ ; t '.. s rn:,
on, favorable termsi >itt>i ::
I' .-'IT? -I   C". ,    ���'   ,:-CV'.'    '
mqqRPpfiAT|:p 1845
r hriti- 1 i	
Soap only cleans; GOLD DUST cleans and
sterilizes.
Soap washes over the surface, leaving a greasy
film behind it; GOLD DUSTdigsdeep after germs
._..Torhthei and impurities, and insures purity and safety.
r1" '"��� "*Z': rVv"n��rfiw^thriI;!a��*a'8>iW ***���?��*> SSJi ��� Thei    goap needs muscle help (as an exerciser, it's
been   chartered   by   BaHOW,   txUtnrie        oclatlon    ia    to    be    b amed    for.   _       ,    t AT n t^ttoats j r�� ,i      v      j .     J.i
& ig^qjnmiimniHir Qn the agiMAflf fttvTSidioSi's wfa on Tuesday,! fine I GOLD DUST does all the hard part of the
tw?��f0,umJ,L^?rwttLX��uU of; *nd not ����ei��iayew it was up to thej        t ��rk1inii* vn��r assistatipe. leaving- vou to take
shillings f$ pence, v.ito W��e��n���� QI  league  officials  to  select the   team
loading, whe^t  for, th^ I n teeing- Rntl  make u compui80ry
dom.'St 20  s-hlllings.    1    is thought ^^chosea-^o-get-AUt-aiid prac-
��i* !ulll"trtke rttfe lumbfer' voykge.        ; There are more way8 ot adver.
TMe British eteamer.iBanaoctourn,        ���        dt������rortMt^M aimpl/
which was under ��l��S!Ol?CTWV
i Rolph & Co. to load lumtoer on *he. | ^ on'e of ^ ^tSHTbpetfj ind al-
I seimd tor Australia, has becrr-releas-
t mi.vA l.-ifjni��i*NCH'  ���
' 616 Columbia 8troe*.
Senna for Australia, mis ue��u Teieas-.-*������---,���,   ,      ,,--..*..
^.pwlng.to.bpr delay jvhile repair- H*��*g? * d* f0* *��^ ^'* t^ctory
hfafairt -the fif ltish WMtf strath- ��������������� ����0 Corlnthleas byt.ithe AHaacou-
spey *HH*)b get aU��yft*r}thei Sound* vler���-ele_Heni���Wu^J),,hpveJ,t(mea*tf( the;
unfit!,Mxt we.K, , , , ,,,��� , ,    ,    ������ iX^M^MTJMK^
The  strathavon,-under charter to "*��� *f ���mto W TiT^u^.3 v
O. W. McNear to foad lumber on the *bwl *��raded in this' tfiNfcflon by a
Sound for Sydney, will get atafy to- !<>cal victory; I.do say ttMtiSuch^e-ould
night,  have .meant this part of the province
Evans. Coleman &' Evans have DelnK 8P��ken about and thls ls whftt
chartered .the British pteaiMr Purley wa,are all striving; after. ~ There is
tn lo^ rails and structural steelAtlm18,hod ln ^;FWBfe23****dne88,
New \ih\i for Varfbouver, a C. 1 lit1? act,dn oF 0>�� v��AWver officials
IH Ii"   '   3 ,        lUr1 exefeptionto^w^fc
.'.���- >Shell-Ktlis'three, ���   '  I '  Igji   t  ins   ,   ii   i-i"l    .1     -JJ.
j* ���-������ >9��ieil >K��
Warsaw, Russia
'���three,
Aug. 31.-
  . -,._  ,.,'Py^y      ..   IT PAVS TO ADVERTISE
artillery manoeuvres h^l#1H����'t����*iSr.vv/ ���    wSM'
a shel. ^j^^^^SM^ +*���*  .W^WMV
peasants."   ^^^^^^^^^^^^
outright and sixteen wounded.
THE DAILY NEWS.
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- \ ������ -*
portions to cleanse ^^j&S'
easilyt vigorously, J^
and without harm to. ~~M
fabric, utensil or
hands.
"Let the GOLD
DUST Twins   do
ilMi<    ill in
41
Made J^; TOE  N.  K.  FAIRBANK COMPANY
Makers of FAIRY SOAP, the oval cake. iiyi   amnnsma**   ���    . "
. -    !*%*
I
Ci     PAGE EIGHT
*i��*
THE DAILY NEWS. *
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 191V ,
AMUN1TION
USE
Dombuon
Cartridges
City News
ANDERSON
& LUSBY
on page five.
A. S.
�����
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
It.   That is my business.
Alfred W. McLeod
657 Columbia St.,
Phone 62. New  Westminster.
ESTABLISHED 1882.
Liberal committee    rooms,    'Phone {     gee our add
64, over Dally Newa Office, opposite   Mills & Co.
Carnegie   llbrnry.i are  open  each  day ^^bjb^bmb^bmb^bmbm
and evening.    Everybody cordially in- i     Dance ! Dance !      At   Eagles   hall
vited. ������    | Monday,    September    4.      Rushton's
1 orchestra.    Admission $1.C0. **
Mrs. D. II. Macgowan will not   re-'
ceive  untll  the  first   Wednesday    lni    The steamer Transfer will make the
November. j tr*P to Steveston and return on Sun-
I day afternoons    during    the    fishing
Miss L. Hoe returns September fi season, leaving the B. C. Electric
from a visit to relatives In Calgary j wharf at 3 o'clock. Round trip every
and Banff. She will resume her Saturday, leaving B.-K. wharf at 2
music classes the following Mon.1 ay. | o'clock.
September 11. **
Mlsa  Cardiff,  of  l\jrt'.��nd. Ore..  Is
! at present the f**tri of her sister. Mrs.
R. VV. Collins
The cl*s.fie��1 lot of automobile
rohes e><rr ovenod up tn Westminster
are to be ��vn at T J. Trapp <��
Co s- ������
The total bartenders' union U
havitvs �� picnic tomoirow at Do h\.
Those attending will le��\e th > B K
wharf at mno o'clock, making the trip
on the Pay streak.
This afternoon a lunch will be hold
in the Vancomer hotel at which tho
managers and captains of the Westminster and Yancouver teams wilt
meet and confer with Referee Joe
Lally as to the rules which will obtain at the big league match on
Queens park on Monduy. Important
matters utTectlng the present posltio-i
of the national game will be brought
under discussion and matters straightened out by the magnates.
TO RENT���NICELY FFRNISIIED
housekeeping rooms centrally located. Apply 37 Agnes street. Telephone L 638.
HOSE
5c. Pair
7.30 to 9.30
lOTiJSM
HOSf
5c. Pair
7.30 to 9.30
M
The Public
Supply Stores
SOAPS
DECLARES   ENGLISH
SPELLING IS A JOKE
Chicago, Sept. 1.���Dr. David Flem-
ley, president of the Illinois State
Normal school today declared in a
lecture at the University of Chicago
tha* English spelling ig a Joke and
ihat it takes two years out of each
school pupil's life. Dr. Flemley was
speaking on the subject of simplified I
spelling and the movement behind it.'
"If the phonetic method of spelling
were  in  general   use,"  He  said,  "the
school  period of children in  Amerca
would   be  reduced   fully   two  years.
That time is wasted while the child,     t   M,,. ,
f.trug^les   with   the   complex   system! c/\qv\q  51 TV*
of  spelling  which   prevails.    Out  of|OV7C*t-'s ��**v3
1087   persons   who   failed   in   certain
civil service examinations, 1859 were
barrel on account of spelling."
Laundry and Toilet
A large shipment
of Toilet Soaps just
in. Prices are very
popular   and   the
Saturday Bargains
Sensational   Offering���Hose Almost Given Away
5c. Per Pair; Values to 30c.
Tonight between 7 and 7:30 we put on sale (or more correctly
give away) the greatest bargains in hose ever offered. These are of best quality. Fine ribbed cotton.
Sold regular from 20c to 30c per pair; all sizes to fit children, misses and women.
QUANTITY TO EACH CUSTOMER WILL BE LIMITED TO TWO PAIR8.
We don't want to sell these hose at the price, but feel that once here there are many other bargains offered at this store will Interest you.
REMEMBER  THE   HOURS  7 to 9:30 P.M.
1
Splendid Values in New Fall Suits for Saturday Shoppers
Of Special Interest, $16.50 Each
This offering Includes some big inducements to buy your new suit now. These are a lot of samples
bought at a big discount; the styles are the very latest an I beautiful fabrics; we offer this lot at a tempting figure to encourage early buying; there are unite a selection of styles and colorings, some that yoa
are  sure to like.    Come early Saturday  and get  a pick of these snaps.
Ours is the Biggest and Best
DRUG STORE
in the City.
Our prices are reasonable
and are based upon services
rendered. In addition to a
large DRUG and PRESCRIPTION trade we deal
in SPECTACLES, PHOTO GOOES
and seeds. Anything connected with the drug trade
we can supply. WE LIKE
TO GET ORDERS FROM
THE COUNTRY which we
execute promptly.   Try us.
Chinese    Mutineers.
Kingston, Jamaica.  Sept.  1.���When
the   Atlantic  fruit  steamer  Bella  arrived  today  from  Philadelphia,  eight
members ot the Chinese crew were at-
resied vm  i harnes of mutiny  on  the
high sea.    Aft��r leaving Philadelphia
nn August 22 the prisoners refused to
keep up the fires in the boiler room,
thereby   delaying   the   stiip's    voyage
and the ringleader attacked   Captain
Brennan   with   a  knife.    Upon   being
arrested,  seven  of  the mutineers  repented   and   were   sent  back   to    the
ship, but the lender was sentenced ta
Imprisonment for three weeks.
PURE and CLEAN
LAUNDRY  SOAP
OF   ALL   KINDS
at   Lowest   Prices.
SUIT OF STRIPED TWEED.
In shades of brown, green and grey; semi-fitting,
strap and self material; round bottom of cnat;
skirt panel back and front; flounce effect on side?.
Special   values, each    $16.50
8UIT   OF   NAVY CHEVIOT.
Serge collar; trimmed with braid; semi-fitting
coat; strap effect round bottom; skirt panel back
and front.    Special value, each  $1(1.50
SUIT8 OF NAVY AND WHITE.
Striped serge coat; semi-fitting; black corded slllc
collar; white satin lined; skirt panel front and
back.    Special value, each   $16.50
8UIT OF HOME8PUN.
Dro-) reveres black velvet collar and fancy cuff;
grey silff lined; flve gored skirt, with panel back.
Special  value, each $16.50
CORSET   SPECIAL FOR 8ATURDAY SELLING.
Women's high grade corsets; made of heavy English coutille; extra strong caped steels; six strong
elastic garter-j; finished with heavy torchon lace
at top; newest ow bust and long skirt models; regular $4.00.    Sat irday bargain, pair  $3.25
WAISTS SALE  OFFERS  REMARKABLE
BARGAINS.
Value to $7.00;   Saturday Bargain 2.25  Each.
Women's  waists;   in silks, nets,  Pongees, etc;   big
choice   of   styles and colors; all sizes.   See window
for  these  sna.is.
IA
GLOVES MARKED FOR 8ATURDAY SELLING.
Women's gloves; real cape; two spring fasteners;
assorted browns; all sizes; regular $1.25. Saturday
bargain,   pair 75c
Women's silk lisle and net gloves; In shades of
grey Bilk llnene, tan, white and black; with two
spring fastene b; values to 50c. Saturday bargain,
per pair   25c
TRAY   CLOTHS   AT   BIG   SAVINGS.
S|eciiflE^|iiurchasc> lot of embroidered    tray    clot lis;
]i sJke 20MjuWnches;  values   to   00c.    Saturday    bar-
gain,   each    25c
MO.T 1 -.
���T>|l     ll'
Curtis Drug Store
Phone 43:  L. D. 71:   Res. 72.
New    Westminster.    B   C.
Today's list:
PRINCESS   STREET���Full   s'zed   lot,
cleared, facing south. Price $S50;
one-third cash, balance G and 12
months.
Geo.
Adams
Phone 92
Bank of Montreal
ESTABLISHED 1817.
CAPITAL        S14.400.000.00
RESERVE       .12,000,000.00
Branches througoout Canada rnd
Newfoundland, anu In I*ondon, England, Nsw York, Ch'cago and Spokane,
U.S.A., and Mexico City. A general
banking business transacted. Let'.,
ters of Credit Issued, available with
correspondents In all parts of the
world.
Savings Bank Usps-tment���Deposits
received ln sums of $1 and upward,
md Interest allowed at S per cept. per
annum  (present rate). ,
Total   Assets  over  $18(1.000.000.00
NEW  WE8TMIN8TER BRANCH,
O. D. BRYMNER, Manager. '
Building Lots
FOURTH     AVENUE���Doub'e    cornerj 	
on Fourth avenue and First stieet;   (848)���SIXTH   STREET.  $900   EACH
a   fine  building  proposition.    Price]    ���Three fine cleared lots in orchard.
J. NEWS0ME & SONS
Painters, Paperhangers
and Decorators
Estimates Given.
214 Sixth Avenue. Phone 567
NEW WE8TMINSTER B.C.
Just Arrived
A FRESH SUPPLY OF
Pophams
Salome
Chocolates
AT
MUIR'S DRUG STORE
Deane Block.   441 Columbia St
New Weatminater. B.C.
$3000; one-third cash, balance C anl
12 months.
WEST END���Three fine lots near
Eighteenth stieot. Price $2500.
onc-tlilrd cash, balance ���'>, 12 and IS
months.
lane   at   rear.    Price   $900   each
Terms can be arranged to suit.
��� I
TENTH     AVENUE���Between     Sixth
and Eighth streets, building lots,
all cleared. These are money
makers. Price $450 to $S0O; one
quarter cash, balance 0, 12, 18 and
24 months.
EDMONDS STATION���Lots In block,
$450 to $475 each. These are ln
the locality that is moving. See
us at once.
I
��� (-,
EAST   END���Full   sized   lots  at $&75
each.   These will not last long.'
-_ r    ra * ��� r-
(836���FIFTH STREET, $750 EACH���
Two lots on the widest street in .tlie
city, Fifth stieet now heinp: grided.
Many improvements under wily iu
this locality. Price $75(1 eaicl..
Favorable terms cad be arranged.
- .1. I ! ' I   i* ��� |     '
-   j     ������     .       ���      ��� .:.:������
(824)���NEAR QUEENS PARK, $1250
���Fifty foot lot with laije at rear.
Terms $500 cash,   balance   to   ar-
!������ ���    . li  ti
������I.i     tint    .1  I -i    ���
'���      '"
range.
ti
 1; ������
id   l,     i  ���    ;
(795)��� FOURTH   .
,.__..^^Jd    .i
0<1J5I/ Hdfii m
^^^^^^      STREET    . M*p
SEVENTH AVENUE,' $2,500, fto-p
LOTS���Double coiner, fine building
site In a locality where choice co -
nprs are Kettrag scawei I'rice fa"
a short time $2,500; terms, on*)-
tMrtl'cash. ^H  'llV
INTEiWN TRANS
Westminster branch. ���? Ci^rs
leave���'toijrVflhcdtiver at 6, 5:46
���a.m. ��� and' ��� every ��� 15 ' "militates
< ^nereaPtwn'nnm^il'Ip.m.1    Sun-
i i   day. leaves at. li, 7, 8 a.m.  and
,   'every 1", minuted thereafter.
,-Hg-iLuhii   Ielasd,   brapeh.��� Cars
>   leave for, ,VanCQuycr.every hour
.?&?& 7sfr��Prr.lp 1A��BJ��- "fonnecc-
Jpg at Ebi\rne fpr ^teventon.
' ,      Burnaby fine.���Cars \ea\e for
" lVra��raver,4vWy hdur' frbm 7
''" 'a.frt. to-10- p:m.      ' ���'���
Fi-at*?"'Valley" line. ��� Curs
'���'���" leave- for  CfTlflWick  and1. Way
���pewits T��r;8 alftf.T'l-.OS, $06 and
���.>-���; C: 10 p.m. ���:    imsi.h .un-    -wn.-'
EXCURSION TO
CHILLIWACK
The B. C. E. R. Co. offers reduced rates of a fare and a
third for week end trip to all
points on its Fraser Valley
line.
Tickets will be or s? > on
Saturday and Sunday, ;oi 1 for
return until Monday.
MAKE   YOUR   PLANS  TO
TAKE   THIS   ENJjYABLi:
 ��� TRIP.
flRttlStf fcOUlMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY.
i        i   ���_������������     in i
���iu__ii.ii.���. i.i a niton. -M&2
i
(764)���TENTH AVENUE, $650 EACH
���T��-o lotp on Tenth avenue, handj-
to tramline, many lota In immediate
district held al, $800 to, $1,000. For
a short time only $(150 each, terms
to arrange-
re
��'"' evei TEftiU&tev optician.
'PHWH'WV    j  '     VF*H 1     .WESTMINSTER TRUST BLOCK.
ugSto
YXlL ANDSEe'tHE IJATEST  IN TORIC  BIFOCALS.
.���������..y..*f-9.1f.f.......W*.*w....*....**���.+.m...* i
.1'->.0(.ff;iin'("     *.t >',     .'"''���'j, .
���nuom  ,v r   See ouf,stock of
Sponge* and Toilet Soaps
The best yet7T5ot^ ip quality and price.
3��i l^t	
kkmaaa��\m.a.ma***+ss*a��a\4l'Ji
.   -  '
'
Tf
Phone 696.
.J-,1  -
rj
622 Columbrt^itreet.
(856)-^OUBLIN STREET $900���Near
' ���'tfentty' street,' f^ne, ��(j, foot, lot.
,,.��^reel�� are graded and cemtnt alfie-
n walks- laid-. Many i new and hand-
'���' sottie'liometj Iunftfen'fcorfBli'tliftloif in
; 'fift'ttefiiate/'yicinUy:" Pt)lce' i-ecliifted
.',|toi;',,'ia'rshpVt time., i;$nn*ipne.thIr<rP
< rash, balance to arrange.' ; ��>
ui'-'i'U    9l(     ti    Mill     ild     I'lh-tll    -tl   I
Tj   ifllf^^H^^^^H '  '
(74*)^-PR��NCESS    8TREET,   NEAR
SIXTH  STREET    $1,000���Full    lot
near car line. , Terms, one-quartef
I   cash, balance spread over eighteen
months.
��� I
-
jj^���^OURTH, | AVeKiUE,: NEArt
SIXTH STREET���Fine lot with ,50
feet frontage, corner; good building
iftK    Price $17dtr;' tWrifaa    to    art
/n  "ii'Jmu   oIji'j   ii    iii-i,'. j!.    7    i
!^T
��!||��.U"    llWJi
*:*****.+
flMT^nWORj ALBERT
99
[��U(    0.
OK
���'An
���mii leiive Vahii��i4''i'er Sept.  2  for  Powell  River,
,}Alert$,$ay, Hardy Bay, Rivers Inlet, Namu, Bella
lelfa,""Swa��8on**~B*y. Ocean Falls, Lowe Inlet,
Claatpn, Hart l^alifgton, Prince Rupert and the
Naas.    PasjsengerA and freight.
iSS.; PRINCE RUPERT
and PRINCE GEORGE
m m i!i ,.tW MIDNIGtiT
^lonasifWTnr^n   \
Sailing from Johnson's Wharf at
.,..,..., Mondays
.... ,'.i.  ^/iMondays and Thursdays
range. ,, ,   A,,
, ���   i ���
New Westminster
VANCOUVER,   VICTORIA, CHILLlW^CI<, ,)MbEI!l9RbVEf|'|1
I,a!       ���'* .rjutiwo'   .t'w.'itu   Jujtfi   !.i,.njiii
��� -  .   '
iKM* sTiEWABir i..niii*i*-
' for Prince,/iupert ....... _^^^^^^^^^^
:   FOR Vl01WflA'*NW*tf^TLt ,..���:,>, <V-.Tuesdays and Saturdaya
.. .jGonneeUngAfc Pr|����rfiHNrt with steamen.for Port Simpson. Kin-
���''coliS arid t��e QueenC^rlotte Islands; .also i with the Grand Trunk
;   PaV:lflc.K*TIhay*W��lft"''dasl>fl00 mlle��*' <i ��� ���
VICTORIA AND RETURN l$2.70.   (Account Labor Day)
��^WB��^^W^tt WAiff fe Via
_      -"- *--*���+'*-* ft"*"f Doubly{Jraok Route.
"'information ChMtfoHr gJven.   Ifo troubfe "to answer questions.
ii      i: X*H'Mii Wfp %}T  A.l. ;!A..V.��.'-..... Phone  Seymour  7100
' iv iSiJSSmmeSal AfientJPrelaht)  Phone Seymour 8060
GeXeRAL^GENCVTBAN8A^ANTIP:STRAMSH.P LINES.
1*322  *'���''"'���'"''��������� ?t 1. . i  '      	
.(0     O'l

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