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The Daily News Sep 14, 1911

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 Twenty acres of good land near
Chilliwack. Sevan roomed modern
house (new), seven acres In fruit
$2000 cash. Price $7000. Balance
over three years.
WHITE, 8HILES & CO.
m)t Dailj)
VOLUME 6,
"60-8 AiBaqn a.MlTUBi83rr
, i. .nor^ni 'ioi.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C, THURSDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBEa 14
TRADES AND LABOR
Discuss Matter of Paid Labor
Agent.
PLAN TO BUY LABOR TEMPLE
School    Board   Censured ��� Women
Workers Not "Unfair"���Winter
Amusements.
The Trades and Labor council held
their regular monthly meeting last
night In the Labor Temple and discussed several matters of importance
to the local organised worklngmen.
President A. B. Christie was In the
chair and Financial Secretary Kund-
son and Acting Recording Secretary
Hogg officiated ln   their   respective
capacities.
Delegates from the various trade
unions conveyed to the Trades and
Labor council the views ot their
respective trades on the question of
hiring a paid business agent. From
tne reports given it was shown that
the building trades were, on the
whole, in favor of putting a paid
agent in the field, while the barbers,
bartenders, typographers, street railway employees and some others
could not see that tbe agent would be
of much benefit to tbem. They, however, were willing to fall ln line and
pay their share of the expense lf the
Trades and Labor council saw flt to
make that move. President Christie
In speaking on the question* stated
that he did not want to "throw%cold
water on the proposal," but he believed that next spring would be a
more opportune time to put a paid
agent ln the fleld than at present,
when work would soon be slacking
down for the winter. The question
was not disposed of. but was left
over for (further discussion at a
meeting of the executive to be heli
next Wednesday night at R. A.
Stoney'a house.
The reports of the delegates showed that organized labor was at present ln a very satisfactory condition.
The typographers, bartenders, 4fi in
number, ciisarmakers, street rallwsy
men. 8(2 strong, teamsters and har-
lvers were all reported to have plenty
of work. The carpenters were not
quite so fortunate although practk.
ally all their men are now employed.
Most of the unions reported a numher
of new  members to the organization.
Wts.Idem Sam Jarlttnan, ' of the
Barbers' union, made a report regarding two alleged unfair, non-union,
���hops running In the city. Another
shop In Sapperton ln which a woman
Is working was slated as being unfair, lt being impossible for women
to Join the local barbers' union because lt Is affiliated with the International union. This report brought
forth an oration from Vice-President
Hae on the rights ot women to engage in the industrial world. He was
of the opinion that the woman could
not be called an "unfair" barber because sbe was prohibited from Joining the anion.
The refusal of the school board to
insert a clause in their contracts
calling for union labor to be used as
far as possible, brought forth a good
deal cf censure. The only remedy
offered was to vote for a labor school
board at the next election.
The financial secretary. II. Kund-
son. brought up the question of amusements for the coming winter, and it
was decided to lead off with a
smoker, a committee being appointed
to make arrangements. A dance will
be probably given later on in the
season. It was pointed out that the
700 members In organized labor in
this city should be In a position to
hrTTd some very successful social functions.
The Labor Temple committee reported that negotiations rere in progress for acquiring a building of their
own. The council proposes forming a
Joint stock company to sell shares In
any properly it may acquire to the
various unions and to individual
members.
Before tho meeting broke up n
resolution drafted hy Vice-President
Hue was passed urging tlie union men
of the city to refrain from voting at
the forthcoming election, as neither
political party was representing the
best Interests of labor.
Mr. Kae explained to tbe Daily
News that his motion was meant to
show how the Trades and Labor councll stood on the political question, and
that, the concensus of their opinion
In the matter should go on record.
A copy of the resolution ls to be
sent to the labor congress now sitting ln Calgary.
Fifty lota In tha wast end of the
city.   Naw   B. C.   Electric   cut-off
through this property, streets
up.    Price, from $400 up;
payments.
TE, 8HILE8 A CO.
FIRE CHIEFS RESUME
LENGTHY SESSIONS
Much of Public Interest���Bringhurst's
Paper  to   Be   Printed���Moving
Picture Show*���Gas Escape..
The flre chiefs are holding some
very Instructive and interesting sessions in their anual convention now
in progress in Odd Fellows' hall, Vancouver. One of the most valuable
papers yet read before the convention
was that by Secretary Brlnghurst of
the association on the subject of
"Flre Prevention and the Flre
Chief." It showed the necessity of
more public,attention being paid to
the lire question and more precaution
taken to carry out the orders of the
chiefs. Tbe address appealed very
forcibly to the convention, and lt was
decided to have the paper printed in
the form of a pamphlet.
A paper on "The Moving Picture
Show," with reference to the firefighters, was given by Deputy Flre
Marshal H. C. Chandler of Tacoma.
He discussed the construction of
booths, the emergency provision,
that should be made, the matter of
wiring, the proper care of films ahd
practically every consideration which
should be made ln connection with
picture shows. The chiefs expressed
themselves as being in accord with
the line of argument followed In the
address. Strict regulations and strict
enforcement would accomplish much.
Cheap buildings, cat&esfe'ness of owners and recklessness on the part ot
the public were enumerated as dangers toward fire.
How to prevent flres and explosions
caused by the escape of illuminating
gas was another subject for discussion. Chief-Haley of San Jose, Cal.,
advocated that ln all buildings "cutoffs" should be placed on the service
pipes bo that the gas supply could
be  cut   off  if   necessary.
Double Murder Charged.
Saskatoon, Sept. 13.���With the
charge of a double murder hanging
over hlm and with a third victim
mortally wounded, ,11m Allck, a homesteader, who ls located six miles out
of Van Scoy and ahout thirty miles
from this city, Is under arrest and
is being brought to Saskatoon by the
R. N. W. M. P. lt is alleged, according to the meagre details that hav.
been secured, that this afternoon
Alick shot his father-in-law, mother
in-law and wife, and that he was ar-
teste! while on his way into Van
Scoy, although another report is that
he was making for Rattleford when
lalen. Allck is a Hungarian or Austrian, and Jealousy with regard to his
wife Is said to be the cause of tho
crime.
( Ik   thnlldjlv   wsuScP      swt
Commission to Sit September 25.
Victoria, Sept. 13.���The royal commission appointed to investigate conditions of assessment, and taxation
in the province, as announced at the
last session of the legislature, will
open it's sitting here on September
25. It will then hold further sessions
throughout the province at all principal points. The commission comprises Hon. Price Ellison, minister of
finance: C. F. McPhillips. presl lent
of the executive council: W. H. Malkln. of Vancouver, and C. H. Lugrln,
of Vancouver.
BARK APPLY
Commissioners Grant Licenses to Many.
HOLBROOKE IS TRANSFERRED
No    Extension    During    Fair���Letter
from  Local. Option Office  re
Chinese  Liquor.
Alderman J. J. Johnston, acting In
the mayor's absence, occupied the
chair at the quarterly meeting of the
license commissioners which was
held yesterday evening in the council chambers of the city  hall.
The other commissioners present
were David Gilchrist and Alderman
J. Campbell, with City Clerk Duncan
and Chief of Police Bradshaw In attendance. After the minutes of the
previous meeting had been read and
adopted, notice of the suggested
transfer of license of the Holbrook
hotel. Front street, was put before
the meeting iind agreed to.
Joseph Freeman, proprietor of the
Central hotel and restaurant, wrote
asking permission to close the latter portion of his premises for not
more than five days tn order that he
might make the rooms more up to
date with fresh paint. Permission
was readily granted.
Superintendent D. Spencer, of the
Vaneouver Local Option organization,
in the course of a circular letter
which has been forwar.ied to the
commissioners of Vancouver, Victoria
and this city called attention to the
fact that large qu^itltles of various
kinds of strong liquors were being
imcorted Into the ports of the three
cities mentioned by Chinese. The
writer proceeded to tell of this liquor
being transferred all over the province, thus It came about that excise-
able liquors were being sold without
a license. He maintained that some
of these drinks were of a strength
greater than whisky. He desired that
a rigid enquiry be made into the
whole transaction and the merchants
tnkeu to task for selling strong
liquors under the guise of Chinese
wines.
While the chairman was In favor of
leaving the matter In the hands ot
the chief to deal with. Alderman
Campbell moved that the letter be received and filed for reference. Com
missloner Gilchrist seconding the
motion, which cnrrled.
Chief Bradshaw ln the course of a
pleasantly brief report stated that
since the last meeting of the commissioners a barkeeper, John Lynch,
of the Colonial hotel, had been fined
for   obstructing   the   police   in    the
OLIVER CARRIES PUBLIC
OPINION AT ALL RALLIES
Government Candidate is Supported by Best Thought in
Riding���His Election by Large Majority Assured���Holds
Several Well Attended Meetings Which He Carries in
All Cases.
During the present week a series  effort to stem the tide which has set
of political meetings have been held  In so strongly against them. All over
i i m ..    . *i-r,���.m,i,*a,���r dm    the riding operations have been ear-
in various parts ot Westminster Rid-. ^ on �� ^ belng J ,n moUon ,n
ing, in the interests of the Government candidate.
These    meetings  ��� commenced
a frantic endeavor to wean the people from the truth by mercenary Influences.    Work,  which  Is obviously
Monday afternoon with an open air useless at this season, has been done
talk, at Albion, in whicli Mr. Oliver on the public roads, in tbe hope that
met quite a number of the farmers [ the men who bave teamed the dirt
and fishermen of that locality, and | and gravel for money drawn from
explained in plain and Informal style provincial funds will be persuaded to
the issues which are Involved ih the 'surrender their liberties, as citizens
present election. Mr. William Rltch-jof Canadn, to the dictation or suggea-
le, one of tbe representative agricul-. tlon' of foremen and others (who act
turlsts of the district, presided at this ' conspicuously as political partizans)
meeting. At Wharnock and at Rus-, ln the exercse of their franchise tn
kin, during tbe evening of the same j Dominion affairs. Long stretches ot
day, the Liberal candidate was beard road for this reason have been ren-
of good audiences, R. A. Hamilton dered almost impassable for the wet
presiding at the former and William j season, and complaints are common
Clark occupying the chair at the lat-1 from the people that the public mo-
MANY JOIN mWT
FOR GIRL'S AGGRESSOR
Premier Roblln, Uncle, with Posses-
Bloodhounds on Trail, Fear
Escape Over Boundary.
Snowflake, Man., Sept. 13.���Scores
of farmers have deserted their homes
today to Join In the man bunt for
Henry (Bill) Wilson, of Hanna, N.D.,
who ls alleged to bave kept Eleanor
Gladys Price a prisoner for thirty
hours in the forest. It is feared that
he has clluded the three liunlred
searchers and has crossed the international boundary line. Bloodhounds
have been put on hu trail. Mlss
Pi Ice ls a school teactier and Is the
niece of Premier Roblln. The lat-
ter arrived here today In an automobile and bas Joined in the hunt.
Miss Price's condition bad improved
tonight.
ter place. Mr. Thomas Foster, a
prominent Conservative of the Glenn
Valley district, who is supporting the
reciprocity measure, assisted Mr.
Oliver at tbe Ruskin meetng.
On Tuesday afternoon the Liberal
candidate met a large number of
electors In tbe school house at - Hatzic Prairie, with Stanley Sharpe tn
the chair, in order to attend this
meeting citizens gathered from a
large area of surrounding country,
ln many cases walking three and
four miles���in a drenching rain���n
order to manifest their sympathy
with the government cause.
A largely attended meeting at Mission followed on Tuesday at 8 o'clock
in the evening, and going from there
Mr. Oliver addressed meetings at
Aggaslz and Harrison Hot Springs
yesterday evening and afternoon.
tl is becoming more and more apparent as the days go by that the
government candidate has with him
an overwhelming preponderance of
the best and most representative
thought In the present campaign, and
evidences are abundant all over the
riding that the opposition machine is
nies should be spent in such a scandalous way. Other evidences there
are also In tbis riding, as in other
parts ot British Columbia, that men
ln the pay ot the people, road foremen and others tn tbe provincial service, are permitted to use the influence which their office has dressed
tbem in, to interfere ln a most demonstrative and conspicuous fashion
in political affairs. That such a condition of things has become almost
Intolerably obnoxious to the people ls
growing manifest ln the campaign
now In progress, and the suggestion
is commonly heard that some telling
rebuke should be given to such a
glaring and offensive breach of publlc trust.
In  the present election���whll? ad-
' mining  the  uncertainty that always
j attaches to political contests���a stage
haB now been reached where a large
majority can be safely predlcte I for
the  governmnt  candidate.   The   feeling ls strong all over the riding in his
behalf, and it is especially noticeable
that  this  feeling is  not  confined to
1 mere political demonstration, but has
1 attained  a settled  conviction in the
War Talk Incites Dutch.
The Hague, Sept. 13.���Alarmed by
the Increasing chances for trouble
between France and Germany over
the Moroccan question, the Dutch
government today Is rushin-; arms,
ammunition and troops to the frontier
garrisons and Is making full preparations to enforce neutrality ln case of
war between her neighbors. The
National Reserves have been called
out for manoeuvres. So anxious ls
the government to Increase its supplies for horses and men tbat tip-top
prices are being paid for provisions.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
TO PREVENT ALL WAR
Trades-Labor Congress Endorses Striker.
LET THE CAPITALISTS FIGHT
being  worked desperately in a futile  public mind.
GOLD BULLION GOES TO
BOTTOM  WITH  RAMONA
Seattle, Sept. 13. ��� When the
steamer Ramona sank in Alaskan
waters on Sunday $18,000 rorth ot
gold bullion went to the bottom with
her. This bullion was consigned to
San Francisco from the Treadwell
mines. An efort will be made to recover the treasure.
Merger Accomplished.
Portland, Ore., Sept. 13.���The mill-
owners here are signing the necessary papers which will put into force
the great timber merger. Sixty-five
per cent, of the owners have got together representing a capital of $50,-
000000. They guarantee the operation of all the mills under their Jurisdiction at full capacity for a period
of fifteen years.
Maine Remains Dry.
Portland, Me., Sept. 13.���The returns of the voting here on repeal
of the constitutional prohibition
amendment show that the prohibition
people won by 465 votes. This major-
ltv is very small, as there was a vote
of more than 120.000. There is a
probability of a recount being demanded by the liquor forces.
First Pulp Mill in B. C.
James Wood, general manager of
the Swanson Forests, Wood Pulp and
Lumber MIUb, Ltd.. la at present on
tho coast In connection with business
for hls flrm. The Swanson Bay company Is tbe flrst of Its kind operating
a pulp mill In this province and lt ls
only a few days ago that the concern
began actual work. Mr. Wood stated
in an interview that he considered
British Columbia the laBt resort of
the papermaker. Owing to the large
size of the timber on the Paciflc
coast the ordinary pulp mill prac
tice had to be varied, his..*eompany
had to put ln a band mill machinery
in order to break down the big logs
Into conveniently sized nieces for the
pulp mill to handle. Mr. Wood declares that in time when capital Is
interested ln the pulp Industry here
lt will be shown to be a very profitable one and will be encouraged by
the government of the province.
Merger Proceeding.
Portland, Ore., Sept. 13.���Negotiations looking toward the merging of
all tl lewatcr sawmills ln Western
Oregon Into one company are proceeding today ln secret.
About twenty-flve millmen attended
a dinner at tbe Commercial club,
where an executive meeting was called by ths promoters of the proposed
combine.
It ls admitted that further meetings
will be necessary before the consolidation ls affected, as a number of
millmen ara not prepared to Join the
merger, which appears to many as a
scheme to create a monopoly in the
lumber business in Oregon.
BASEBALL.
Northwestern League.
Victoria 4-4, Spokane 2-3.
Seattle 6,  Portland 0.
Rain prevented play in the Vancou-
ver-Tacoma same.
ALL IN READINESS
Last Practice Will Take Place
Today.
EVERY SEAT ALREADY SOLD
Rev.
Henderson   Making  Good  Time
from East to Be Present at the
Great Finale.
Big Fire In Boston.
Boston, Sept. 13.���A fire which
started late this afternoon in South
Boston, threatens to be one of the
worst the city has seen in years. The
entire fire department of the city is
fighting the flames.
THE RECORDS OE
THE DISTANT PAST
Pioneer Living at Port Hammond���The First Discoverer of
Placer Gold in British Co'.umbii--- Mr. Mclvor is a
Staunch Supporter of Reciprocity.
Among the citizens ot Westminster Mclvor when
riding, there are quite a number of panned
men, who are enrolled ln the earliest records, associated with the settlement of the Fraser Valley, ln this
company Mr. Angus Mclvor, of Port
Hammond, occupies an honorable
place.
Mr. Mclvor first visited British
Columbia as a trader in the employ
of the Hudson Bay Company, having
joined that service ln the Isle of
Lewes, Scotland, ln 1852. His Journey Into this province was made by
the overland trails from York factory, and through the Yellow Head
Pass, a trip which. In those days, entailed six months' exposure in th��
wilderness.
In the place he occupies as the
first discoverer of placer gold ln
British Columbia, Mr. Mclvor's name
has become Inseparably linked with
the history of the province. This dls-
the    first gold    was
(Continued on Page Five.)
covery was made while he was attached to the company's post at Kamloops. in 1857, the find being made on
the bars of the Thompson River at
Tranmillle. Kenneth Morrison and
Donald Gunn, also of the Hudson Bay
service, were ln company with    Mr.
It was the news of this find, carried first to Fort Langley and thenc9
quickly distributed to the outside
world, that brought the rush of miners from California and all parts
of the globe which ensued In 1858
and succeeding years.
Mr. ^ Mclvor, despite his years���he
is considerably over eighty���still preserves much of that spirit and physique which belonged peculiarly to
the men who served the Hudson Bay
company ln Its earlier days. He continues to get about with considerable activity. His memory is particularly bright and he takes a lively Interest ln public affairs. For many
years past he has devoted himself
to agriculture, being among the first,
lf not the very first, to settle at Port
Hammond.
Mr. Mclvor suggested, in conversa
tion with The News, that he is in
thorough sympathy with the principle
Involved ln the recproclty agreement
with the United States and Intimated
that the government candidate would
have his hearty support ln the present election.
Despite the fact that the game
which will decide the resting place
of the world's championship is only
three days off. there was an absence
yesterday at ��� Queens park for what
was scheduled as a stiff try-out of
the present holders of the premier
title. Surprise was expressed on all
sides at the absence of Doughy
Spring, who it musl he confessed did
not show that brilliancy of form last
Satur lay with which his name has
so long been connected. No reason
was given for Doughy's absence and
it would be well that he attend this
afternoon when the last spin will be
held preparatory to the clash of Saturday.
Bearing In mind the fact that Westminster require at the least two goals
ere the championship is safe for the
Royal City, this apparent laxity on
the part of the men who are receiving big sums of money for their
weekly work, is not being lost on the
citizens who have year in and year
out financially backed the club.
Tliose players who hy their inexplicable absence are putting their fellow
members at a big disadvantage it maybe have too long been pampered by
the fans who have followed the fortunes ot tbe'Salmon Bellies.
Doughy Spring is too good a man
to lose from the line up of the champions and must turn out to the practices of the club if the Westminster
twelve ls to come through with flying
colors on Saturday. The fact cannot
be disguised that the clash on Saturday will be without question one of
the hardest ln the history of the
Fraser river valley club and it therefore behoves every man-Jack to be
there with the goods when the whistle
sends the respective teams off on the
hunt for the long end of the score.
Without strict attention to practice
stlckhandlers cannot expect to
emerge on the winning side and the
fact is' not hidden that local enthusiasts do not like the look of matters as they are presented to them
by the absence of some of the players
at this crucial time, a time when
every member should he on the
ground prepared to do hls level best
by the city and the club officials.
Those who turned out yesterday
were     Punk     Wintemute,     Grumpy
Meeting at Calgary Argues Capitalists
Cause All War, Therefore Let
Them Fight Alone.
Calgary, Sept. 13.���Resolving to declare a strike ot the general workers
ln countries which consider the question of engaging ln war so that work-
era may witness the exhibitions of the
capitalists of the world who favor
hostilities, the delegates to the Dominion Trades and Labor congress now ln session in Calgary
hurled a bomb broadcast throughout
the world, which it ls believed by
them must have some effect on the
future activities of those who are in
any manner associated with tbe belligerent capitalist class.
On the second day ot the convention the first resolution adopted read
as follows:
"Whereas the workers of many
countries are now alive to the fact
that capitalists of the world cause all
wars and should be allowed to do all
the flghting, and whereas, the Idea of
a general atrike of the workers in
countries considering war is at present the most powerful preventative.
"Therefore be lt resolved that the
Dominion Trades and Labor congress
endorse the Idea of a general strike
of the workers between countries contemplating war. to prevent It, so that
the workers may see the exhibition
of fighting by these capitalists who
are fond of it.
"It is further resolved that the resolution be sent to tbe American Federation of Labor, the British Trades
Congress and the German Federation
of Labor and any other country with
a federation ot labor."
This was the most Important resolution adopted at the Tuesday's morning session   of the congress,   others
being the reccommendatlon that the
Congress make every effort to have
the government adopt a law requiring the payment  of  laboring  men's
wages by cheque illegal;   to make it
unlawful to permit a person afflicted
with contagious or infectious disease
to wort where food products are man-
factured;   to prevent the growth    of
the ..boy  scout  movement  in  Canada
aa tending to foster militarism among
the young; to the establishment   of
free municipal or provincial employment bureaus to offset the alleged
evil Influence of private employment
agencies, and that factory inspectors
be trades unionists and their present
number materially increased.
It was also recommended that an
act of parliament be passed "giving all
railroad employees the right to lock
switches with private locks to protect
passengers' lives from carelessness
of switch crews, the establishment of
a labor college in Canada to be
owned and controlled by the labor
unions of the Dominion; the closing
of saloons on Labor Day was also-
recommended.
An amendment to the Lemieux act
providing that the chairman of the
conciliatory board act as interpreter
on disputed points after awards have
been made was also recommended,
this motion including the proviso
that all conciliation board meetings
be made public.
The motion that the congress re*
sent the insult offered organized
labor by representatives in the senate when the bi-weekly payment of
railroad employees was before that,
body, was carried unanimously.
(Continued on Page Five.)
Rev. Thomas D. Pearson.
The death of Rev. Thomas D. Pearson occurred yesterday mornine in
his 84th year at his home on Fifth
avenue. The reverend gentleman
was a pioneer of the city and the
province, and was related to many or
the most prominent of the local families, not only here, but in Vancouver
and Victoria also. His death wiir
therefore be most widely regretted
and many will share in the grief of
his immediate relatives. Of the latter there are in Westminster Thoma-r
H. Pearson, manager of the Dominion
Trust Co., Ltd.. and Frank R.Pearson,
manager of one of the departments
of the Lee's Co., Ltd., sons, and Mrs.
Harry Johnson, a daughter. Mrs.
George H. Grant, another daughter,
resides in Victoria, and still another
Mrs. (Dr.) MacKenzie, lives ln Tokyo,
Janan. The funeral arrangements
have not yet been announced, but owing to tbe absence in the east of
Mayor Lee, whose wife Is a granddaughter of Rev, T. D. Pearson, lt is
not likely to be of a public character,,.
One Hundred and One.
Summit, N. J., Sept. 12.���The old-
st college graduate ln America is to
celebrate his 101st birthday here Friday. He is William Rankin, graduate of Williams college.
Mr. Rankin will hold a family reunion in honor of the day at the
home of his daughter. He was formerly treasurer of the foreign mission hoard of the Presbyterian churcl*
of the United States.
For fifteen years Mr. Davis was
a law partner cf Alrhonsa Taft, the
father of the President.   .
Mr. Rankin s a grent newspaper
reader and keens iweM posted ott
current events. His health is excellent.
m$ I PAGE TWO
THE DAILY NEWS.
THURSDAY,  SEPTEMBER   14,  1911.
WANTED���A LIVE REAL ESTATE
flrm In New Westminster to handle
a first class subdivision property-
located in the rapidly growing
town of Red Deer, Alta. Population now 3000. An exclusive contract to the right parties. Write at
once to Murray M. Allen, Glencoe
Lodge, Vancouver.
WANTED���AN OFFICE BOY. AP-
ply Kelly, Douglas & Co., between
12 and 1.
WANTED���GIRL FOR GENERAL
housework.    Apply 125 Third Ave.
WANTED���WAITRESS AT ONCE.
Apply Premier hotel, Columbia
Btreet, city.
WANTED ��� GENERAL    SERVANT
Apply 712 Twelfth street.
WANTED ��� LADY COMPETENT
wants position as housekeeper to
gentleman widower or bachelor, Or
any position ot trust. Address Box
12, Dally Newa office.
WANTED ��� FURNISHED APART
ment, flat, housekeeping rooms or
cottage, with gas preferred, within
tew blocks of News office. Appl7
h. DalTy News.
WANTED ��� HOUSE - KEEPING
rooms, with gas, bathroom, etc.,
near News ofiice. Apply H, thc
Dally News.	
FOR RENT
FOR RENT ��� TWO BEDROOMS
with sitting room to let to gentlemen only. Breakfast lf desired.
Telephone and modern conveniences. Five minutes from the
post office. Terms moderate. Enquire Phone R 414.
TO RENT���DOUBLE ROOM FURN-
Ished: suitable for young ladles or
married couple. Apply 23 Alice
street.
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.
TO RENT���SPLENDID NEWLY
furnished rooms In Cliff block, on
Sixth street, one block from Columbia street. Apply the Misses Chapman, room 2, third floor.
LOUT.
LOST���GOLD CHAIN BRACELET,
between First street and the Cathedral. Finder please return to 55
Royal avenue.     Reward.
per cent of the vote in some of tbe
polling subdivisions.
Albertan���If the reciprocity agreement was put up to any man ln tbis
western f'ountry, as a private business proposition, with no party politics or false issues attached, no reasonable man would turn It down.
The date of the annexation of Canada to the United States has not been
fixed by the Tory press, and If forced
to fix It, they would probably have to
put It In very soon, for reciprocity
wlll be a fact In November.
Afraid to Eat?
njoyment
For the flve yeara 1900-1911, spring
wheat prices averaged- 9 cents better ln Minneapolis than ' in Winnipeg. This Is according to the report
of the Canadian department of labor.
It ls the privilege of every Canadian
farmer to figure out how much he lost
In those live years.
LOST���A FOUNTAIN PEN. FINDER
kindly return to Daily News Office.
WANTED���LOTS AND ACREAGE
to clear, landscape gardening. Ap
ply J. S. McKinley, Edmonds.
WANTED���ROOMERS AND BOARD
ers. Apply Sixth avenue, Burnaby
East. 	
WANTED���A YOUNG WIDOW RE
quires position as housekeeper to
bachelor or widower. Box 24 Daily-
News.
WANTED���A GIRL FOR GENERAL
house work; family of live; no children.   Apply 1112 Fifth avenue.
WANTED KNOWN���MILLBR'S EM-
ployment office, No. 8 Begbie
street, supplies men for all large
Jobs In this vicinity.   Phone 624.
EXCHANGE���TEN ACRES IN LANG-
ley, partly Improved, clear title,
close In; trade for building lot In
New Westminster, about $1000.
Owner, 1423 Thirteenth avenue
east, Vancouver
Bargain.
Circumstances  make  me
sacrifice part of my Imperial
Car and Shipbuilding stock.
Chance of  a  lifetime  for
parties with cash.
ADDRESS: BOX FIVE,
DAILY NEWS.
FOUND.
FOUND���A WATCH. OWNER CAN
have same by proving property and
-paying for advertisement. Apply C
M. Nicholson, 308 Durham street.
At Grand ForkB, North Dakota, a
convention of U. S. farmers passed a
resolution against the reciprocity
agreement, declaring that '.'it places
our farmers In the position of competing in our own home markets
with an alien people under conditions
most advantageous to our competitors."
Manitoba Free Press���By holding
the English market, whicb we can do
easily, and by increasing our exports
to the United States to the point
where they will balance our imports
from the United States, we add one
hundred million dollars to the Income
of the Canadian people.
KA-nRHQoYSPEPSIAlABLETS
and you won't know you have a stomach. They will see to it
that your food is properly digested. They are among the
best of the NA-DRU-CO preparations, compounded by
expert chemists and guaranteed by the largest wholesale
druggists in Canada. 50c. a box. If your druggist has not
stocked them yet, send us 50c. and we will mail you a box.
NATIONAL DRUG ANO CHEMICAL CO. OF CANADA LIMITED.
MONTREAL.
36
LAND REGISTRY ACT.
Re Lots 1, 2 and 3, in Block 6, Lot
10, ln Block 50, and Lots 7 and 8, ln
Block 51, all in the subdivision of District Lot flve hundred and forty (540),
In the City of Vancouver.
Whereas proof of loss of certlflcate
of title No. 9278A, to the above named
property issued in the name of
Thomas William Klngsmill has been
flled In this, office. Notice is hereby
given that I shall at the expiration of
one month from date of first publlca
tlon hereof Issue a duplicate of said
certificate of title, unless In the meantime valid objection be made to me ln
writing.
Dated at the Land Registry Office
this 8th day of September, 1911.
ARTHUR G. SMITH,
District Registrar.
Campaign
Causerie
Vote for reciprocity.
Vote the taxes off your food.
Chatham Dally News���Antl-reclp-
roclty campaigners are arguing that,
if our farmers are permitted to sell
their products at better prices in the
American markets, they will become
disloyal and annexation will result.
Sir Edmund Walker does a large
banking business with the Canadian
money in the United States. Wlll
he plead guilty or disloyal?
Ottawa Free Press���P. J. Paradls,
the Liberal organizer in the district
of Quebec than whom there are probably few better political expertB ln
Canada, says that the Liberals
will capture three out of the four
seats now held hy the opposition in
that section of the province. Where
is the "Borden victory" to come
from?
Vote   for  larger   markets   and   a
more prosperous Canada.
Vote before flve in the evening or
you wont vote at all.
FOR SALE
FOR SALE���GOOD BUILDING LOTS
ln Burnaby, close to city car, store,
school, etc. Price $350. Cash $35,
balance $10 per month (no interest!. Sherriff, Rose & Co., 648 Columbia street, New Westminster.
.FOR SALE���600 CHOICE BUILD
lng lots i:i New Westminster and
Buinaby. W'e will make special
terras  and   conditions    to    anyone
.. wishing 10 select lots for building
purioses. and arrange for grading
streets, etc.    See   our Westminste'
, Heights addition, corner Eighth
avenue and Cumberland, with ppen
streets, 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, 013 Columbia street,
New Westminster.
Phoenix, Sas.���The Interests of the
farmer and the worklngmen are Identical in this election.
Manitoba Free Pre98���The only
sure thing with respect to agricultural implements is the reduction of
duties provided for in the reciprocity
agreement. These are very considerable. The farmers wlll get them
at once If they vote for reciprocity
on September 21. If they vote for the
Conservatives they will vote for high
protection; and they will get what
they vote for.
Calgary Albertan���But what if Mr.
Borden should win? There is little
chance of It, but there Is no harm ln
discussing the situation. In the first
place, he would be dependent for success upon the Quebec Nationalists.
Tbe men who hold tbe tri-color aloft
and announce it as their flag could
make or unmake a Borden premier.
Would that be a satisfactory condition of affairs? Could anything be
worse for the country?
moved under reciprocity, would be
for them the highest market ln the
world.
Surely, with the issue so plain, with
the reason for the opposition so mani
fest, no farmer can doubt on which
side his ballot should be cast.
Vancouver World ��� "What we
want," said a speaker at a Conservative rally Saturday night, "Is free
trade with In, the Empire and protection against the rest of the world."
Which reminds us of the little cockney girl and the butcher. "What do
you want, little girl?" asked the
tradesman. "Ow, It's not what I
wants. What I wants Is a box at the
hoprer and a dimind dog collar and
a seat in the Abbey for the coronash-
lng. It's not what I wants; It's what
muvver wants. She wants 'arf a
pound of rashers cut with a 'ammy
knife on the nod 'til monday." Until
Great Britain wants protection, and
she shows no signs whatever of wanting it, a trade ring fence around the
Empire is the most impossible dream.
POLLING STATIONS
The worklngmen, like the farmers,
are doing their own thinking In this
campaign.
Let. us be loyal to the trade policy
of the British empire, and vote for
reciprocity.
Let the farmer have his turn.
Vote according; to your best judgment, not according to party.
The main Issue in this contest is a
larger vs.  Bmaller  market.
FOR SALE���SNAP. NEW BUNOA-
low, four large rooms, very large
pantry, bath, toilet, electric light,
walls papered, full basement; gar-
.den fenced and well stocked with
vegetables. Price including blinds,
linoleum on floors. |27B0. Owner,
718 Seventh avenue.
FOR SALE���NEW MODERN SEVEN
roomed house on Fourth street, two
.blocks from car. Price $3600, $350
���cash, balance as rent. Apply evenings, I-I  Third avenue.
FOR SALE���COSY NEW BUNGA-
low; close to car; four large rooms
hath, toilet; large pantry; full base
ment; well stocked kitchen; gar-
' den. Price $::750; easy terms.
Owner, 718 Seventh avenue, New
Westminster,
TO RENT^
TO KENT ��� GOOD FURNISHED
rooms, with board. Apply 55 Royal
Avenue.
HOUSE TO RENT���CORNER OF
Seventh avenue and Bowler- street.
Apply 1314 Cariboo street.
TO RENT ��� NEWLY FURNISHED
clean rotms for one or two gentlemen. Terms very reasonable. 513
Agnes Street.	
ROOMS NEWLY FURNISHED, BY
dav, week or month; rates very reasonable.    543 Front Btreet.
FOR     RENT���BEDROOMS,     NEAR
library.   Apply 701 Agnes street.
TO RENT ��� TWO FURNISHED
housekeeping rcoms; flrst floor.
Arply 224 Seventh street.
Regina  Morning  Leader���Vote  for
yourself and your family rather than
for the eastern  manufacturer.
Every wage earner who has a family to support knows that every dol-
hir is needed, and high tariff frills
can't be afforded.
Ottawa Free Press���The manufacturers who are openly placing themselves on record as opposed to reciprocity and are instructing their employees to vote against reciprocity
may be laying up trouble for themselves after Sept. 21. The western
farmer, and the farmer of Ontario
for that matter, is likely to remember who h.-><* h**pxL his friend and who
has been his foe.
Phoenix, Sas.���The Capital says
the United States is in throes of a
severe commercial depression. Mr.
Maclean says that owing to its protective tariff the United States is the
most prosperous and contented nation in the world. Will somebody
kindly say wllich of these statements,
if either, is correct? And will the
same kind informant also let us know
If we are ever to get anything like
, sense and consistency from the Conservative side  in this campaign?
German's Foreign  Minister.
Berlin, Sept. 13.���That the kaiser
is very much displeased with Herr
Klderlen-Waechter, the foreign minister, for the course the Moroccan incident has taken, ls generally understood. When the negotiations with
France have been completed and the
situation completed in creation by
the sending of German warships to
Agadir has passed Into history', the
belief is general that there will be a
new German foreign minister unless
the unexpected happens and Germany
comes out of the mlx-up with much
more credit than now seems   likely.
The kaiser Is now in personal command of the situation. Not a step ig
being taken without flrst consulting
with him. He has followed with the
keenest interest the labor situation
in Great Britain. When it seemed
that the strikes would spread so that
it would result in the industrial paralysis of the power which he really
holds in respect, there was a marked
stiffening in the German attitude towards France. Even now it Is hoped
that as a result of the British labor
situation Germany may get more than
was* thought possible a little while
ago.
The great naval review at Kiel
was really a part of the Kaiser's
Morocco program, lt JHas the greatest aggregation of fighting craft ever
gotten together by a continental
power. The fact that Admiral Count
Montlcuccolo, head of the Austrian
navy, was the kaiser's special guest,
is regarded as significant.
C���Agricultural   hall,   Central
7���Municipal hall, Edmonds.
8���Ewen  Martin's  house,  Bur-
The tollowlng ls a complete list of
tbe polling stations as announced by
the returning officer, David Douglas.
As stated ln this paper yesterday the
ed at a point on the westerly shore of
electors of Westminster wfll all poll
in the one place, namely the Armory
building. There will be twelve booths
which wlll afford ample accommodation for nearly three thousand voters:
No. 1���Sydney Miller's house, Adela
post office, Westminster road.
No. 2���W. V. Bradshaw's house,
Triumph street, Hastings townsite.
No. 3���Brltcola pest office, Hastings townsite, south.
No. 4���Barnet ha'l, Barnet.
No. 5���F. J. Peer's house, Burnaby
lake.
No,
Park.
No.
No
qultlam.
No. 9���Muncipal hall,  Ricbmond.
No. 10���Court bouse, 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, Sunbury.
No. 15���Post office, Annieville.
No. 16���School house, Annacis Island.
No. 17���School house. East Delta.
No. 18���School house, Mud Bay.
No. 19. ��� Immigration building,
White Rock.
No. 20���School house, Kensington
Prairie.
No. 21���Harper's bouse, Hall's
Prairie.
No. 22���Public hall. Cloverdale.
No.. 23���School ho vise, Johnston
road.
No. 24���Bennett's house, Strawberry Hill.
No. 25���Vacant house opposite Mr.
Qulble's,  South  Westminster.
No. 26���Public hall, Tynehea.1.
No. 27���Public hall, Port Kells.
No. 28���Post office, Clayton.
No. 29���Public hall, Langley.
No. 30���Progressive ball, Murray's
Corner.
No. 31���Publlc hall, Otter.
No.  32���School  house,   Aldergrove.
No. 33���School house, Glen Valley.
Polling Division No. 3 of Chilliwack,
having a voting list of 1606, consisting of all the land within .Westminster electoral district  which  lies  to
tbe south of the Fraser river, and to
the east of tbe western boundary ot
Matsqui municipality:
No. 34���Municipal   hall,   Mt.   Lehman.
No.   35���School   house,   Lehman's
Landing.
No. 36���School house, Aberdeen.
No. 37���Town hall, Peardonvllle.
No. 38���Public hall,  Matsqui.
No. 39���School bouse, Clayburn.
No. 40���Summer hall, Abbotsfoid.
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     building,    Wade's
Landing.
No. 47   and 48 Foresters'   hall,
Chllllwaak.
No.   49���George   Copland's   house,
East Chilliwack.
| No. 50���Good Templars' ball,
Okeem.
No. 51���Braithwaite's   ball,    Rose-
ftflk.
Polling division   No-   4,   generally
known as the   electoral district    of
Dewdney having a voting list of 1433:
No.  52���Lobby   room,  Millside   hotel, Millside.
No.    53���WalmBley's    house,    Burquitlam.
I    No.  54���Municipal hall, Coquitlam.
No. 55���Town hall, Port Moody.
No.    56���Vancouver    Power    Co.'s
building,      Coquitlam      lake,      cjub
bouse.
I No. 57���Vancouver Power Co.'s
building, Lake Buntzen school
bouse.
No. 58���Gllley'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'* 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 building. Stave River falls.
No. 67���Post office, Sllyerdale.
No. 68���Bell's store, Mission City.
No. 69���Sharpe's house, Hatzic
Prairie. ��
No. 70���School houae, Hatzic.
No.   71���Mclntyre     Bros.'     store,
Dewdney.
i    No. 72���Liberty hall, Nicomen   Island.
1    No. 73���Hall, North Nicomen.
I    No.   74���Cuthbert's   ball,   Harrison
Mills.
1     No. 75���Inkman's store.   Agassiz.
'     No.  76���Inkman's  store,    Harrison
Hot Springs.
I    No. 77���Purcell's store, Port Douglas.
I    No.    78���Conley's    Camp.    25-MUe
creek.
Polling Division No. 5, Including
portion of the provincial electoral
district ot Yale ln this riding. 135'
voters ln ail:
No. 79���Odd Fellow's hall, Agassiz.
No. 80���Inkman's store, Ruby
Creek.
No.   81���Peter   Johnston's   house,
Hope station.
No. 82���Wm. Teague's office, Yale.
Vote for the Liberals who created
the British preference in the face, of
determined opposition from Mr. Borden and the high tariff Tories.
A solid Saskatchewan in support of
the farmers' demand for reciprocity
is what this province owes to the
men who are creatlnn its wealth.
It is always as well to remember
that the only annexation manifesto
ever Issued was signed by Conservatives of Montreal and not by a single
Liberal.
Vote for the Liberal candidates who
ate standing in favor of an increase
in the British preference and for the
adoption of tlie time-honored Britisl.
policy of freedom in trade.
The Canadian farmer stands to
market this year's crop in the United
States as well as in Europe. The extra price to be gained will compensate for the damage from frost.
Phoenix, Sas.���The reciprocity pact
is not a treaty but an arrangement or
agreement which may he terminated
by either party. It preserves the
trade autonomy of both Canada and
the United States.
Free fruit, free vegetables, free
fish and oysterB, and lower duties on
meat and a long list of other necessities, are some of the things about
reciprocity which appeal to the wage
earner.
The Capital says reciprocity will increase the cost of living. If there
was the slightest fear of this there
would not be a single Conservative
protest against it. Forcing up the
cost of living has heen the aim of the
Conservative party for ths last sixty
years, However, as Mr. Borden affirms positively that it will lower the
cost of living we are content to let
our contemporary settle the matter
with its friends, especially as Mr.
.Maclean  acrees with   Mr.   Borden.
In the matter of trading, we are
asked what show would one Canadian
have against ten Americans? Well,
what show have, three grocers on
Pender street against ten grocers,
say. on Hastings street? What show
have ei^ht millions of Canadians
against forty millions of people in
the United Kingdom? Should not
Australia with less than four millions
refuse to trade with us who are two
to one against its inhabitants? The
argument is ridiculous. Let us turn
It around. Why should the United
States sacrifice a market of ninety
millions in return for us granting
them a market of eight millions?
Reciprocity, says Hutchinson, the
big Winnipeg implement dealer, wlll
give Canadian farmers at least a million dollars a year on their agricultural implements alone. Not so bad
for a start.
All signs point, to a great Liberal
victory. Men who are attending
meetinus cf the farmers all tell the
s;>me story of a strong tide of reciprocity votes.    Maclean will not get five
A Clear-Cut Issue.
(.From the Farmers' Weekly Sun,
Toronto).
If ever there was an election In
Canada ln which the privileged few
stood on one side and the unprivileged many on the other, surely this
ls that one.
The men who form the backbone
of the anti-reciprocity forces are
the packers, with their 50 per cent,
dividends; the maltsters, who have
been buying Canadian barley at an
average of 19 cents below Buffalo
prices, and (landers and promoters
who have become millionaires by the
floating of mergers which the present system renders possible. On the
other side is the great mass of unorganized farmers who are asking
simply that they be allowed to sell
certain of their products in wheat,
but for an artificial barrier, to be re-
HERE ARE FOUR PEOPLE
WHO TESTIFY
That GIN PILLS Positively Cure Rheumatism
Rheumatism is a dreadful disease.   Only those, who have had it, can Appreciate
tlie   agonizing   pain ��� the excruciating torture ��� that   racks   the   body   when
Rheumatism sets in.    No wonder tliose, who have been cured of Rheumatism by
GIN PILLS, are so grateful and so enthusiastic.
They gladlv testify that GIN PILLS cured them and want all the world to
try GIN PILLS.
Alex. Moore Esq., is one of many
hundreds who know that GIN PILLS
will cure Rheumatism, lie writes from
Newburgh, Ont.
"My father had been troubled with
Rheumatism for a number of yc^s. He
tried two doctors but got no relief, when
my uncle insisted on him trying GIN
PILLS. lie purchased a box and after
taking GIN PILLS for a week, found
that tliey were giving him much relief,
lie then bought three more boxes, which
were tlie means of curing him. lie is
now a strong man���in good health���aud
able to attend to his daily work���anil all
the credit is due to GIN PILLS."
They know about GIN PILLS down in Nova Scotia too. In fart, GIN PILLS
are the old standby all over the Maritime Provinces because GIN PILLS really
cure Rheumatism.    An old gentleman in Yarmouth, N.S. says :
"I have been bothered with Rheumatism for the past year ar.d have taken
a good many kinds of medicine, but found no relief. One day, a friend advised
me to try GIN PILLS and after taking a few taxes, I felt like a new man.    1 want
you to know how thankful I am for the relief they gave me and would advise all sufferers to take GIN PILLS".
In New Brunswick, GIN PILLS have cured hundreds of men and women of
Rheumatism.    Mr. Wilson of Hartlield, N.H., is one of the many who owes his
good health and strength to GIN PILLS,    He writes:    "It affords me  great
pleasure to convey not only to you, but to all sufferers from Back Ache and
Rheumatism   the   great   relief I have obtained from the use of GIN PILLS.
I am sounding the praises of GIN PILLS
to everyone suffering as I did". Robert
M. Wilson.
Back to Nova Scotia for the fourth
letter from D. J. Lawler of Ogden.
"I have been troubled with Rheumatism so bad that I could not work. A
doctor tended me and told me to go to
the hospital bnt all to no good until a
cousin told me to try GFN TILLS. I did
so, and after taking a few boxes, I am
perfectly well".
These written words and signed statements from well-known people are the
best possible guarantee of the value of
GIN   PILLS.     They   prove  that   GIN
PILLS will give prompt relief���and will completely cure���every trace of Rheumatism, Sciatica, Lumbago, Pain In The Back, Kiuncy Trouble or any weakness
of the kidneys or bladder. Yon may try GIN PILLS before you buy them, Write
us for free sample box. If you can't get the regular size boxes in your neighborhood, send to us enclosing the regular retail price of 50c. a box or 6 for $2.50.
could not work National Drug and Chemical Co. of Canada Limited, Dept.       , . .   Toronto.  62
HIS FATHER WAS TROUBLED
MANY KINDS OF MEDICINE
SOUNDING THE PRAISES THURSDAY,  SEPTEMBER   14,   1911.
THE DAILY NEWS.
PAGE THRM
MUCiU SYNOD IS
STILL IN SESSION
Prayer   Book   May   Be   Revised   and
Certain   Revisions  Take  Place
Therein.
London, Ont., Sept. 13.���The Ne
Temere decree caused the most animated discussion in the Anglican
synod yesterday, led by Hon. S. H.
Blake. It will be continued today.
Mr. Blake made two motions, the flrst
to have a joint committee appointed
from both thv\ upper and Jower
houses of the General Synod to confer with other religious bodies Into
the matter, and to recommend any
chause in legislation to remedy the
existing evils of the marriage law
The second was a memorial to the
government to set aside the Court
of Exchequer as a court to which all
questions ot the validity of marriage
would be referred.
Mr. Jones, K. C, of Toronto, and
Dr. Davidson, of Montreal, lead the
opposition against the resolutions,
both declaring that the Ne Temere
decree did not affect the marriage
laws of Quebec, decisions and rulings
on the cases in question being made
on the civil law of the province,
which had been broken when the
marriage contract had not been solemnized In the manner prescribed by
civil law.
The lower house discussed the
adoption, enrichment and revision of
the prayer book ani appointed a
Joint committee limited by the following recommendations:
1. That In any adoption, enrichment or revision of the Book of Common Praper, there be no change of
doctrine or of principles, It being always understood that the ornaments
rubric be left untouched.
2. That whatever adoptions, enrichments or revisions shall be made
shall be inserted in tbe body of thc
book In the place where they are appropriate.
CANADIAN JUDICIARY
COMPARED TO AMERICAN
Dr. Parkhurst, ln the New York
Evening Journal, compared the efficiency of the Canadian and American
Judiciary and legal system. The decision ls eminently favorable to Canada. When a man so distinguished
as the doctor gives us the trophy
there surely must be something In lt.
In spite of all national egotism lt
then appears that one part at least of
our government machinery ls better
administered than the corresponding
department In the U. S.
Dr. Parkhurst goes on to say;
Under a government like our own,
when criminals go undetected, we
blame the police, and  when detected
criminals go unpunished, we charge lt
to  the court.
It ls easier to attribute results to
some cause that ls Immediate and obvious, than to trace them back to
conditions that are more remote and
less apparent.
Even granting that detective work
Is a science, the science wlll not be
practised by the police force unless
there ls something impelling thereto
lying outside of the members of the
force���and, granting that lt ls the
function of the courts to deal with
suspects according to the requirements of enacted law, they cannot be
counted upon to discharge that function unless roused to It by some influence other than the statute book
or their oath of office.
The Power Behind the Law.
Policemen will catch criminals
when Impelled to It by the pressure
of public sentiment; and. when tho
malefactors have been caught they
will be convicted If they are guilty,
and punished if they are convlctei.
provided the motive power ln the Judicial machinery is not simply the
mlad of the Jury, but the collective
and determinative spirit of the people.
The publlc will have Just what It
wants, and the character of the work
done by the three departments of
government will be according to the
intelligence of the general mind and
tbe tone of the general conscience.
While lt is true that the apparent
reason for the non-enforcement of
certain statutes in New York City is
that the Mayor has no Interest in seeing them enforced, the fundamental
reason for lt Is that existing statutes
are rendered powerless by the withheld support of public sentiment.
If they had the Instinctive demand
of the people back of them, the mayor
would enforce them and could not
help himself. The moral sense and
will of the people are above law'for
they make lavr and make court and
executives; and, when we criticize
the delinquency of public officials
without taking Into account that their
acts are, as a rule, level with tbe Intellectual and moral condition of the
people that they represent and from
whom all their authority ls derived,
we do the same thing that a physician does when he doctors the symptoms of his patients instead of addressing himself to the disease from
out of which the  symptoms   spring.
We could learn something in this
respect of studying our neighbors
across the Canadian line. They are
distinctly a law and order people,
which we are not. They have a consciousness of authority and a respect
for it. That consciousness and respect constitute the law's effectiveness.
Crime is felt to be an offense not
simply apalnst the statute but against
the public which declares Itself In
thc statute. It Is, therefore, taken
for ganted that the laws will be
obeyed and that violation of them
means arrest and that arrest means
conviction and punishment.
It ls all founded on the prevalence
of the leRaluy of the public mind, the
soundness of the public conscience.
They have up there a law forbidding
the sale of liquor at any time between 7 o'clock Saturday night and
7 o'clock Monday morning, and lt ls
enforced.
In the year 1909 in one province
of the Dominion there were 129 arrests for violation of excise. Out of
the 129 there were 125 convictions.
In another province, out of 168 arrests for the same offense, there
were  158  convictions.
On consulting the statistics of
crime and arrest recently furnished
by the commissioner in command of
the Royal Northwestern Mounted
Pollce, the reader will discover that
the figures run about the same way
In other lines of offence.
This is not saying that the Canadian police are, by nature, any more
competent than our own. or that Canadian judges are naturally more loyal to their Judicial obligations than
those who sit In our courts. It U
simply saying that Canada has a conscience sufficiently urgent in its exactions to become tbe mainspring of
action in Canadian administration,
working with the power of an intangible but irresistible Influence in all
the ongoings of legislative, executive
and Judicial life.
RAMONA GOES ASHORE.
Wi!>l    Be
-All    Aboard
Total    Los
Saved.
Seattle,    Sept.    13.���The    wooden
���tMmtr Ramona of the Paciflc Coast j
Steamship    company,    bound     from
Skagway to Seattle with passengers
and  freight,  went ashore on one of
the   Spanish   Islands,   opposite   Cape
Decision, Alaska, at 8.30 o'clock Sun-1
day morning, and is a total loss.   The |
passengers  and  the  crew  were  tak- I
en off by the steamer   Northwestern
and are on their way to Seattle.        I
Details of the disaster are contain-'
ed in a message received by the Alaska Steamship company from the Can-
tain of the Northwestern, this morning.   When the message was sent, the
��� Northwestern   was   at   anchor  near.
Cape    Decision,  waiting  for a heavy
fog to lift.    It is supposed that the '
I Ramona struck In a fog.    A list of j
'��� the passengers ls not available,  but
- the number ls believed to be large, as
the fall exodus from Alaska has begun, and especially from the cannery
j towns, the fishing season being ended  at many of them.    The Ramona
left Skagway on Sept. 8 and was call-
I ing at the various canneries to take
! passengers and freight.    She carried
a crew of 24.   The vessel was valued
at $200,000.
Hull  Under Water.
The Romona lies with her hull under water. She was built at Alameda
ln 1902 for the Pacific Steamship
company for service on the coast
and was of 1081 gross tons. The Ramona was placed on the Alaska service last summer to take the place
of the fine -excursion steamer Spokane, which was wrecked In the Seymour Narrows on June 29, with the
loss of two lives.
Dominion Elections, Sept. 21,1911
Polling 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
FINAL
Mass Meeting
In Support of
Oliver and Reciprocity
Will be held in the
Opera House, Wednesday
September 20, 1911
at S p.m.
John Oliver, the Liberal candidate;
Robert Cassidy, K. C. and others will
address the meeting.
J. D. Taylor has been invited to be present.
Ladies are especially invited, for whom seats will
be reserved.   .
God Save the King !
ALWAYS LOVING YOU.
Sung by TOBY CLAUDE in Vaudeville.
Words by JOHN KEMBLE.
Music by LCSTER KEITH.
And like notes of mn - sic    all  the mo-ments glide; If your heart is heav -y,  when you're sad and blue���
* You have brought me all the    joy    1   ev ��� er had)    v      1 have shared your sunshine, all that's good and true,
h
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Cfior-us.
Is     J    J.  M. ft-
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1. Why   are you     so    si  - lent,   why   are you    so    sad?
2. Life    was once    so  emp ��� ty,    bar ��� ren, bleak and bare.
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Tell me   all your troub-les���let   me   com-fort   you.)
Now   if   you have care��� I  want  to   share that   too. f
Don't  you   know
Till Voice.
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All  the skies are sun - ny, why should you feel bad ?        I've beon ver ��� y lone - ly��� lone ��� ly  ev - 'ry day,
How it's like   a gar-den-flow-ers ev ���'ry-where i       When I have you near me    all  the world's in tune.
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But   it was   bc-cause some-one was far    a-way.���      Now ihe birds are sing-intr, you  are by   my side,
Por your smiles can turn De-cem-ber in - to June:���      You have made me brav-cr.  you have made me glad,
SZ I        -tt-|-_... ���   I ==F
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Copyright, MCMVIH, by MURRAY MUSIC CO., New York.
Finds me���rain or   sun-shine, dear-ie     Al - ways lov  -   ing    you..
you.
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Always Loving You.   2 pp���ad p.
No. 44.. PAGE FOUR
A
THE DAILY NEWSL
THURSDAY,  SEPTEMBER   14,  1911.
The Daily News
Published by The Dally N��Ws Publishing Company. Limited, at their offices,
corner   of   McKenzie   and   Victoria
8treeta.
C. A. PalQs Managing Director
THURSDAY,  SEPTEMBER   1*,  19"
The
THE CAMPAIGN
campaign of John Oliver
throughout the federal riding of New
Westminster ls meeting with the
greatest possible amount of success.
The annexation bogey and othe^iais-
leadlng statements, not to say lies,
indulged ln by the Conservatives at
this election are being rapidly smothered, leaving the ele ar cut issue of
reciprocity before the people. J. D.
Taylor's feeble attempt to destroy
the confidence of the fishermen In the
proposed arrangement has signally
failed, and lt will be difficult to find
one fisherman's vote polled for him
on the 21st.
Another cause for congratulation ls
the manner In which the TAeetings
held by the candidates are being reported in the Columbian. Rarely, lf
ever, is the truth published as to the
real tenor of the meetings, but simply a glowing account of what. tKe J
Conservatives did, with sarcasm at
their opponents. These. If DOftk going Into the districts wbirS %ll&>lne*t-
Ings have been held, are drawing
away some of the late member's
staunchest supporters, for thej" 'feel
that if Taylor can so twist meetings
to suit his own side of the argument
that he is indeed a dangerous man
to trust.
Another element working to the rejection of the late member is his utter uselessness in the House of Commons and the dislike his own party
there have for him.
meet the views of thtS^&JSfe'lfisainst
the navy. This was proven by the
pledges of the Conservative candidates  in  ShelTord,    MUstihuol    and
' ^   ia\*
Sherbrooke, who had pledged themselves to vote against any navy, and
they were but the types of the rest of
the candidates ln Quebec Province.
The duty of the hour was to elect
a sufficient group of Independents to
the Commons who would turn out any
government which would not refuse
to participate in the wars ol tbe Empire. Fifteen or twenty members
from the Province of Qnebec, unbound to either party, could dictate
tbe destinies of Canada, and he
asked Wright to send Louis Cousin-
eau to lie one ot such ii group.
C. H. Kathan, K. C��� ,Af Montreal,
followed in English,.making a vigor ous defence of Baun��asjs,'and then
the crowd dispersed.4 '.,/���' * ^ ,
was  declaring  that  Sir  Wilfrid  was
too English for him.
Sir Charles Tupper is supposed to
be out of politics, but the politics are
not out of Sir Charles. He has already bad a fairly long career, and lt
is to be hped that, he will long be
spared to enjoy the evening of a vigor ous life; but It Is perhaps too much
to expect that he will live long
enough to outlive the partisanship
that has characterized the whole of
his political activity.���Weekly Sentinel-Review.
RE  BAKED BEANS.
���.  \       7
Dear Sirs'.���
The effect of the Reciprocity Treaty with the United States,' tt :1t goes
into effect, ancl it looks altogether
likely that it will, will mean an advance of about 40c per bushel in the
price of White Beans, consequently
prices of Baked Beans must advance
accordingly. ���> ft
We have at the present time limited stocks of the very finest Baked
Means in Canada. Our prices, as you
know, are right', our sales have been
steadily increasing throughout Camilla, which is proof positive that the
quality is right and also the price.
A word to the wise is sufficient. If
vou have not already hooked your
orders would respectfully recommend
you to wire promptly.
We enclose Price List ani await
your valued orders, Bubject to confirmation.
Yours respectfully,
DOMINION  CANNERS,  LTD.
K
The foregoing circular letter was
issued from thc head office of th"
Dominion Canners, Limited. 7 Main
street east, Hamilton, Ont., on July
31.
Mr. David Marshall and Mr. Frank
Lalor, Conservative candidates in
East Elgin and Haldimand, respectively, arc among the directors of tlie
canners, whose circular admits that
it is "altogether likely" that the reciprocity agreement, will go Into effect
and that tho price of beans will go
up about 40 cents a bushel. The price
of baked beans will be tempere I by
the reduction in the duties of one-
quarter of a cent on all canned vegetables coming into Canada.
MR.   BORDtN'S   QUEBEC   ALLIES.
Mr. Bourassa,
Tuesday night,
<loubt that. Sir
consented   to   a
speaking at Hull on
said there was no
Wilfrid Laurier had
policy  which   would
place the Canadian navy at the-disposal of the British Admiralty, and
had, therefore, forced Canada to participate in all the waraaof the Empire. Mr. Fielding had said: "When
Britain is at war Canada is at war,"
and Sir Wilfrid had endorsed this by
his attitude at the last Imperial Con
ferenee.
Canada was not a nation. Why
ehould it be called upon to accepts
nation's  responsibilities?
"The government of Quebec offers
a bounty for the men who will kill
wolves," he said.
"The Laurier government offers a
bounty to seduce men from their fire-,
sides to become food for cannon on
warships."
The Nationalist victory in Drum-
tnond and Athabaska has compelled
R. L. Borden to reconsider his position on the navy, and the men who
would be sent to parliament from Quebec would compel him to still further
reconsi.ler hla policy and make him
SIR CHARLES TUPPER AGAIN.
Sir Charles Tupper hajr written a
letter ln which he says that he considers the proposed ���reclpJ'&ltV Agreement fraught with daifgbf to British
institutions in Canada. Sir Charles
saw no danger to British institutions
in Canada when he journeyed to
Washington himself in 1888 in an attempt to negotiate a ' reciprocity
arrangement approaching1 as nearly
as possible the treaty Of 1854. Sir
Charles then was not bji)y, willing
to give privilege for privilege, but he
was willing to open tne, fishing waters of Canada to the fishermen of
the United States as a,.h,Qjius,
Sir Charles apparently did not fear
that reciprocity would endanger British institutions in Canada, when he
journeyed to Washfrfgtdn Vgftin In
1891, ln company *rfth Hon. Sir John
Thompson and Hon. George E. Foster
with what he called "an unrestricted offer of reciprocal f(fr Wilfrid
Laurier during a debate ln the House
of Commons at a subsequent date declared that Sir Charles Tupper was
the only Canadian who, so far as he
knew, had "offered to;, barter away
certain privileges oja. JLbeJiaais. of unrestricted reciprocity." Sir Charles
In reply denied thathe had offered unrestricted reciprocity, but admitted
that he had made an "unrestricted
offer of reciprocity." Restricted or unrestricted. Sir Charles made the offer of reciprocity Yan^nfroHldj ; no
doubt, have been glad had it been
accepted. , \\, _
But Sir Charles is  so constituted
that It is always possible for him to
see  danger  in  anything proposed  or
done by a Liberal.    It will be feqalled J
that   in 1H00 Sir Chafles Bawgf ave
danger in the Brtish preference. In a
speech delivered in Quebec on March
SlBt  of   that   year   he  vlgorusly     attacked Sir Wilfrid Laurier for giving
a tariff preference to-fiieat,  Britain
without  exacting -pirefy;ej4ial   treatment  of .Canadian, 'prodtfitft's   on' the
British markets,   ft *'#��. at the same
time that Sir Charles denounced Sir
Wilfrid Laurier for seeking to involve
this country in an annual expenditure
for imperial defence. He boasted that
he  had heen  mainly "instrumental in
the breaking up of the old   Imperial
Federation  League, which  stood    for
colonial  contributions to fhe support
of the  British army  and  navy,    and
wanie 1 his hearers against any policy  that   would   make  Canada responsible for any  regular contribution  to
the   permanent   military   defences   of
the   Empire.     	
ls given to the attitude assmned by
Sir Charles then by the fact that at
that very time the Conservatives
were denouncing Premier Laurier for
being dilatory and faint-hearted in
fhe offer of Canadian assistance to
Great Britain In South Africa.
It was about the same time ithe
year I!)00) that Sir Charles Tupper
decrarcd that Sir Wilfrid ,-Laurhr was
too English for him. "As far as Sir
Wiri'rid Laurier is concerned, yon can
say that he is too English for me with
his program of Imperial Federation."
These were the words in wheh Sir
Charles  expressed  himself.
It will thus be seen that it wouid
he a very difficult matter for 8fr Wilfrid to so arrange his conduct as to
win the approval of Sir Charles Tupper. Sir Charles professes to scent
danger to the British preference now,
and thinks the" danger sufficient to
arouse the hostility of all loyal Biitish subjects. But he denounced the
British preference when it was introduced. He professes now to fear for
the safety of British insttutlons in
Canada because of the proposal to
ratify a fair and honorable reciprocity agreement; yet he strove in vain
when he was ln active; politics himself to secure a similar Arrangement
and would have paid A good deal
more for lt than Canada proposes to
pay now If he could have secured it.
He is very strong on -imperialism
now, yet he boasted that single-handed he had blocked the movement of
the Imperial Federation League in
favor of colonial contributions to the
permanent military defences of the
Empire. He wants all loyal British
subjects who value connection with
the Crown to stand by'the Empire
against Sir Wilfrid Laurier now; yet
It Is not ho very loni; ago. .since he
NEWS Of THE FAIR
ttmmsmm.
Comittee Will Leave for the
Island.
WILL NOT HAVE LACROSSE
City
B
uys
$1500���Four room cottage, near car
In Sapperton; $500 cash; balance
$12 per month.   No. 47.
Boxing     Tourney     Doubtful���Special
Steamer from Victoria to Bring
Exhibits and Passengers.
This morning Messrs. W. H. Keary,
J. B. Jardine and L. A. Lewis leave
for Vancouver Island ln connection
with the securing of exhibits from
the Island for the Provincial Fair.
Messrs. Lewis and Jardine will spend
their time on the Island, while Mr.
Keary will visit Gabrlola, Pender,
Salt Spring Islands and Saanich.
At the meeting of the board of
control on Tuesday a report was
made by the secretary to the effect
that the C. P. R. would run a special
excursion steamer from Victoria to
this city on Monday, October 2, the
day preceding the opening of the fair.
This steamer would make the trip to
the different islands in the Gulf of
Georgia, picking up exhibits and passengers, arriving here early ln the
evening.
It was decided that there would be
no professional lacrosse this year,
and the special attraction committee
will have something good to take
the place of lt. A baseball game between Rosedale, the champions ofthe
Fraser Valley, and the champions of
the city league will also be played.
No definite settlement bas yet
been made as regards the proposed
boxing tournament, but it is probable
that this will be discussed later. As
an attraction the tournament would
not appeal to all, and it is to secure
general attractions that is the chief
desire of the management.
The Horse Show wlll be made a
main feature. Plans for this are now
lh the hands of Chief Watson and
Mr. Cunningham. On Friday and
Saturday, the last two days of the
exhibition, the stock -judging corape- i
tition will be held for prizes which |
have been donated by the provincial
government.
$600���Thoroughly cleared lot, Just
above Eighth avenue, between Second and Fourth streets, one-third
cash, 8-11 months.   No. 198.
$3,000���Six room house on Tenth
street, near Third avenue, lot 44x
164, all cleared; $1,200 cash; bai
ance $25 per month.   No. 102.
$2,650���On Fifth avenue, near car line
five room modern house, basement;
eight good fruit trees barn; $1,000
cash, balance to arrange.    No. 13d.
PROVINCIAL
Exhibition
Forty-Fifth Annual Agricultural
Show to be held at
Queen's Park,
New Westminster
Oct. 3,4,5,6, 7,
Under the auspices of the Royal
Agricultural and Industrial Society.
$2,000���Six room house, few minutes
walk from post office; the first payment is small, balance monthly. No.
196.
OPEN 7 TO 9 TONIGHT.
Peoples Trust Co.
iLIMUl r)V
TSOOPfS FIRE OIK MOBS
Of STRIKERS UND KILL
431 Columbia
Telephone 669,
All
Industry Ic at a Standstill  in Bil-
boa and Town in State of
Selge.
Bllboa, Spain, Sept. 13.���Owing to !
the seriousness of tlte strike here, a j
state of seine has heen proclaimed i
and 5000 troops to reinforce the force I
already here are en route today from
nearby garrisons.
The street railways    have Btopped,
business  houses closed    their    doors ,
and   commercial  activities  are  at    a
standstill. "I
City Lots:
$1050���On Fifth street, near Seventh
avenue, partly cleared. One-half
cash, balance 0 and 12 months.
$1000���On Hamilton street, a fine
huilding lot, high and dry-; one-
third cash; fi, 12 and 18 months.
Strikers and    troops    have clashed   $750
numbers    of times    and   the    troops
Additional   significance j ha_ve flrpd in'�� ,h,> mo,)S
two rioters were
In one encounter
lulfed.   -i^_^^_^_____1^i-
A railroad bridge near Ovfedo was
dynamited by striking coal miners to
prevent transportation of coal from
a mine where the men refused to
strike.
Each���Two full sized lots on
Fourth street, all cleared; one-third
rash; balnce 6, 12 and 18 months.
To Whom It May Concern
that
Public  Notice  is  hereby  given
JOHN OLIVER
one of the candidates in the election
now about lo he held, has, under section --'IT of the Dominion Elections
Act, named and appointed William
James Whiteside, of New Westminster. B, ('.. barrister-at-law, as his
official agent   iii  the said  elect inn
Given under my hand at New Westminster, B   ('.. this thirteenth day
September, 1911,
DAVID  DOUOL.AS
Returning Officer.
$3200���On Fourth street, corner
Sixth avenue, foil sized corner lot,
all cleared; $1100 cash, balance 6
and 11! months.
$1100���On Fifth street, near Sixth
avenue, a good buildng lot; one-
tlilnl   cash;   balance  fi,  1-'  and   18
months.
$50,000
Offered in
Prizes and
Attractions
$50,000
The Premier Stock Exhibits of Western Canada
Special rates on all railways and steamships.
Entries of Exhibitors are closed after September 23rd.
Secure all information from
T. J. TRAPP, Pres.     D. E. MACKENZIE, Manager
SNAP--Cheapest lot in the business section of the city, 66 x 132,
$15,000; 1-3 cash; balance 1 and 2
years.   This is worth looking into.
McBRIDE & CLARKE
Phone 929. Room 16, Collister Block.
RAINCOATS
ot
$2800���On Oak street, a five room
cottage, new. furnace and modern
in ever particular.    If you want a
F. G. GARDINER.        A. L.  MERCER
Gardiner & Mercer
M.  S.  A.
ARCHITECTS
WESTMINSTER     TRUST      BLOCK.!
Phone  661. Box 772
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C.
bome see this.
New   Westminster   City   Specialist.
McQuarrie Bros.
Phone  696.
622 Columbia street.
ST. ANN'S
NEW   WESTMINSTER,   B.C.
A Boarding and Day School for Young
Girls.
The curriculum includes preparatory, intermediate, grammar anj
academic, or high school gin ies.
Pupils prepared for high school entrance and provincial teachers examinations. The Commercial Department embraces bookkeeping, shorthand (Isaac Pitman system l and
touch typewriting. Music a specialty.
For prospectus and terms address to
the SISTER SUPERIOR.
BURN0IL
The Western Steam
and Oil Plants Ltd.
210 Carter-Cotton Blk.
Phone Seymour 7676.
or Phone 324,
New Westminster.
FOR
STORMY
WEATHER
We have just received a large
consignment of
waterproof coats
made by the famous Currie Waterproof Co., of Glasgow, and London,
England, and are
strictly waterproof.
$10 to $19
You will do well by getting one of these coats
Umbrellas $1.00 to $6.00
M. J. Phillips
The Wardrobe Clothier
671  Columbia St. New Westminster, B. C
���NBBBSM
I THURSDAY,  SEPTEMBER  14,  1*H.
THE DAILV NEWS.
feoirtfl
I MATTERS MARTIAL
BY GARETH
A movement Is rumoured to be
afoot to organize a road race for
members of the 104th. The coarse,
which will probably be about flve
miles in length, has not been definitely decided upon as yet. lt ls un-
stood that one of the most popular
officers of the Regiment has kindly
offered to present a cup to the winner. UnderHhe training of Sergeant
Major Griffiths, himself a disciple of
tlie renowned "Jimmy Sperrlng" of
the D. C. O. R. Some of the boys
should get into condition to make
good time.
The encouragement of athletic
sports invariably works like a charm
ln a regiment, and lt is pleasing to
note that the local corps are showing much promise ln tbat way.
and returned flt for duty. It Is understood that a far more exhaustive
syllabus of technical work is to be
arranged than heretofore and that a
systematic training in the various
branches of Army Medical Corps
work Ib to eb given all ranks during
the   forthcoming  season.
The annual rumor regarding the
formation of a mounted ��� corps Is
exciting Vancouver's MUltla circles.
This Ib an Invarable sign of an approaching drill season.
The Eighteenth Fleld Ambulance
of Vancouver are commencing work
next month and will probably continue their drUl and training right
through to camp, as their members
have a considerably more extensive
course to undergo than tbe Infantry.
The Sergeants of the Corps are purchasing a complete set of uniform
for each one from the Old Country,
as their issue, now ln ts third year, ls
becoming almost unwearable. The
Eighteenth are indeed unfortunate in
having Lieutenant Ross and Acting
Sergeant Major Hamilton on the sick
list and It Is to be hoped that both
will   soon  be completely    recovered
Col. Duff Stuart, commanding the
Gth Regiment, Is expected back from
the Old Country shortly. It Is understood that whilst at home he had a
lengthy interview with the Colonel-
in-Chief of the Regiment, the Duke
of Connaught, and in view of the approaching tenure by His Royal Highness of the Governor-Generalship
great doings may be eapected from
the Old 6th.   ���*
H. R. H. The Duke of Connaught
Is one of the ablest soldiers in the
British service today and he ls said
to consider himself a soldier flrst anl
a Royal Duke arter and the MUltla
of Canada can consider themselves
indeed fortunate that they are to be
placed under tbe guidance of so great
and clever a leader tis the Royal
Fleld Marshal has proved himself
to be.
A meeting of thc Headquarters'
Association of the 104th regiment
will he held ln the armories, Sixth
street, on Monday evening at eight
o'clock, when matters of importance
dealing with the suggested winter
athletic program will be dealt with.
A large attendance is requested as it
is the intention of the members to
commence moving ln the project at
tbe earliest possible date.
not begin until four o'clock,
hour  having  been  decided
order that the    enclosure
cleared   at    the conclusion
American game.
this late
upon  in
may    bo
ot   the
Bartenders Apply
(Continued from page one)
I
5PORT5
CHAMPIONSHIP   IS   ON
FOR AMATEUR GOLF
Rye, N. Y.. Sept. 13.���Champions
and former champions, including the
title holder, W. C. Fownes, went to
defeat in squads in the amateur golf
championship at Apawamls. The sixteen who burvlved the final round of
medal play and the first round of
match play included only one player,
Jerome D. Travers, who heretofore
has borne the American title. Trav-
erB won the American title In 1907
and  11(08.
Among the sixteen survivors, however, are two likely foreigners, H. H.
l-HU��iir British champion, and J.
Douglas Brown, the Irish title holder of 1907.
"Among the prominent golfers who:
closed their national golfing career
fOr lttll today were National Champion Fownes <of Pittsburg, Walter J.
Travis, once British and American
champion; E. M. Byers of Pittsburg,
champion In 1906; former champion
Robert A. Gardner, former Westjrn
champion Mason Phelps of Chicago,
and T. M. Sherman of Utlca.
The honors of the day were easily
Hllton'B, an I the odds against his
winning the American title were considerably lower tonight. The gold
medal for low qualifying score went
to him on the completion of the 36-
hole medal play. He turned in a card
of 160, leading Gardner and Seckel by
two strokes. Hilton also hopes to
take home with htm on Saturday the
championship medal and Havemeyer
cup. hut he will have to defeat some
exce'i ht players ' to realize this
he e.
course of their duties, while the pro-
I prietor of the Lytton hotel had also
been before the local court. Owing
ito the fact that the latter has
I appealed to a higher court, the commissioners were prevented from taking any action, the case being sub
Judlce, but the chief pointed out that
acting on Instructions from Mayor
Lee he had handed to his worship a
full report of the Lynch case, as It
was possible that tbe bartender might
have his license rescinded. The
meeting ln the absence ot tbe mayor
took no action until the next session.
A number of applications for bartenders' licenses were before the
commissioners, flve of the applicants
being present to answer any questions which might be put to them
ere their  paners  were  franked.
Alderman Campbell asked the chief
lf he had asked the local representative of the  Bartenders'   union  as  to
think the mi'ltiers of the council
should take thi* Map. There was no
treason why the byWaw dealing wltb
��� the subject should be amended to
permit of licensed houses keeping
open for extra time.
I Alderman Campbell agreed with
Mr. Gilchrist and maintained tbat the
commissioners had it in their power
to grant this extra time. If the commissioners had not, then tbe council
had. This necessary permission had
been granted before and surely could
again. There would be thousands ln
Westminster for the fair week and
many who would desire to stay until the closing Item at Queens park
and would perhaps wish for a bottle
of lemonade or other such soft drtna
before retiring for the night.
The chairman took exception to the
remarks of the previous speaker, and
said tbat he had never remembered
that special permission was granted
to saloon or hotelkeepers to keep
open later than allowed by the law.
It this had been done, it was a direct
contravention of tbe act and should
never have been sanctioned by the
authorities. If tbe commissioners desired the question to be brought before the council In the form of a
recommendation he could not prevent
them, but as an alderman he would
the authorities by the manner ln * vote against the innovation whlcn
which they conducted their business, i would be a reflection on this glorious
The speaker cited the case of    the  city.
man Lynch who had been before the I    Alderman   Campbell   asked   Chief
pollce magistrate for a contravention  Bradshaw's opinion, but that official
the standing of the applicants, he
maintaining that thla body of qualified men were in a better position to
know than any others.
Chief Bradshaw repliel that lt was
not necessary to ask the union as to |
, the ability or conduct of the meu
wbo were applying to the commissioners for permits, nor was lt necessary to submit the names of those
who desired to take out bartenders'
papers.
A number of applicants were absent and lt was the desire of the
commissioners to grant papers only
to these who were at the meeting.
After It had been explained that lh
the absence of the chief on a holiday
the matter of notifying applicants to
be present at that time might have I
been overlooked it was decided to
admit those who had been vouched
for by their respective- employers and
grant them temoorary papers until
official confirmation at the next sitting. |
In a straight forward talk to the
newly admitted bartenders. Alderman
Johnston snoke.on the many responsibilities of those who served out refreshments to customers within the
city and reminded them tbat they
could do a great deal of service to
of the code and was surprised that
the commissioners had decided to
take no action with retard to the
license of that man. Bartenders had
to bear in mind that they as members of the community would be called upon from time to time to assist
the police. This was part and parcel
of their duties and by always seeing
that the saloons in which they were
respectively engaged were conducted '
in an orderly manner they would
prove a boon to the city. Every consideration should be likewise given to
the commissioners. No attempts
Bhould be made to evade tbe law. if
the business was given every attention then nothing would be said to
them, but the city authorities had decided to act with a strong hand where
lt was found out that matters were
not being conducted as they should
be. I
Exhibition  Extension Tabooed.       j
Commissioner Gilchrist asked
in the event of a saloonkeeper asking for an extension of time during'
the exhibition week, what action tho
commissioners would take. This was
ln view of the fact that no regular
meetings of the *mrd would be held
untll long after the fair week, and
he was strongly opposed to having a
special session for the purpose of
hearing applications. i
Alderman Johnston, replying, said
that he could not see how any such
application could be granted as lt
would be a direct Infringement of the
act. Personally he was opposed ln
the strongest manner to any exten-1
slons being granted. If It was the
desire of the commissioners to look
with favor upon any applications
from hotel or saloonkeepers of the
city, it would require a special vote
to rescind the act    and   he   did not,
said he was not in a position to
vouchsafe any reply, the matter being
one for the city solicitor.
The matter settled without any deciding action being taken, but from
the opinion expressed by the chairman it is almost safe to predict that
no application would be brought to
tbe notice of the council.
MEETING OF MEMBERS
OF REGIMENTAL CLUB
WE ACT AS AGENTS FOR THE
Sale of Real Estate
LISTINGS SOLICITED.
WE WRITE FIRE, LIFE ANO ACCIDENT
Insurance
#IN  8TANDARD COMPANIES.
The Westminster fr ust and Stfe Deposit Co.,ltd.
J.J. JOKES, Mgr.-Dir.
28 Lorne Street New Westminster
*****
WHITE STAR
DOMINION
CANADIAN
SEKE-lARGEST^rtMDI.
SAILINGS  FROM  MONTREAL AND QUEBEC TO LIVERPOOL
UNTIL N6V:A18, THEN FROM PQHTLAND, ME., AND HALIFAX.
i&BftSK* "Laurentic  'MtgutT
'Teutonic" ""*."���  "CaMdj"
SEPT. 1MC
OCT. 14-28.
ROYAL MAIL
STEAMERS
Has Taken Up all Athletics with Enthusiasm���Many Plana Broached
for Coming Season.
OCT. 7.
NOV. 4.    .
Maintaining a service of exceptional tn*rlt lad affording the latest devices for comfort and safety, including wireless telegraph and submarine signals.	
The LAURENTIC and MEGANTIC are the largest, finest and most
modern steamers from Canada. Blevators, lounges, ladles' and smoking-
room suites with bath. String orchestra. First, second and third class
passengers carried.	
The TEUTONIC and CANADA carry cabin passengers tn one class only
(II) affording maximum facilities at minimum cost. Fine third class.
Apply local railway agents or company's office, 619 Second Ave., Seattle.
Captain Tom Cunningham presided
over an enthusiastic meeting of the
members of the executive of the newly formed 104th Regiment Amateur
Athletic club, held at headquarters Jn
the armories, on Sixth street, yesterday evening. The intention ot the
members is to make the fall and
winter season of 1911-12 a banner one
in local athletic circles and besides a
series of basketball encounters a
football team wlll be formed to take
part ln week-end matches with city
and district elevens.
The question of organizing amateur
boxing and wrestling bouts between
members of tbe various regiments ln
the northwest was raised and it was
the  concensus  of  opinion  that  pro-
(Contlnued on Page Eight.)
;ii  '        i        i'
All In Readiness
(Continued from page one)
Spring, Charlie Galbralth, Buck Marshall, Tom Kennle, Hughie Gilford
and Acting Captain George Rennie.
Captain Tommy Gifford, who bas
made a quick recovery from his recent unfortunate accident, watched
the play of his team mates from the
side lines. Although rain fell during
the play, and the. ground was In a
treacherous condition the ten put In
some strong work and Tom expressed
himself as satisfied with the showing,
but naturally regretted that the full
twelve had not  been out.
Grand Stand Tickets All Gone.
Infoimation wns received in the
city yesterday evening that the en^
tire seating accommodation on the
grand stand at Recreation park for
the big game had heen sold out by
mail order. Remembering that In the
past a certain number of tickets had
been reserved by the Westminster
officials for the Terminal City patrons
of the game. It would have only been
right that this action should have
been reciprocated by the Vancouver
directors. While there are still a
lar; \ number of bleacher seats un
ticketed it is likely from the present
outlook that rain may spoil tbe match
and thus Westminster followers wlll
be obliged to sit the engagement out
under unfavorable weather conditions.
Rushing to the Coast.
Peter Peebles, one of the most
ardent fans of the champions, Is In
receipt of a telegram dated In the
���east from Rev. J. S. Henderson,
honorary president of the Westminster club, that he Is, to use his own
words, "flying to the coast for the
great game."
Mr. Henderson, who has been holiday-making in the old country and on
the continent for some months, has
been closely identified with the Sal
mons for many years/and has evinced
a keen desire all through the season
to be apprised of the results of the
various matches.
Owing to the necessity of playing
tbe last game ln the Northwestern
Baseball league between Vancouver
and Tacoma the lacrosse match will
Raincoats !
YOU CAN'T
choose your face but
YOU CAN
choose your clothes.
Try one of our fine English
Paramatta Raincoats;
absolutely guaranteed in
any weather.
PRICES :
$10 $15, $18
Umbrellas of Quality, $1.00 to $5.00
SEE WINDOW.
Brunette Saw Milk Company, Ltd.
New Westminster, B. C.
, ii
Are well, stocked up with all kinds and grades of
LUMBER FOR  HOUSE BUILDING
A specially large stock of Laths, Shingles and
No. 2 Common Boards and Dimension.
ii           i
Now fe the time to buUdlfor'aale or rent while prices'are low.
*, ���ii.--:
CUTLERY
��   Ste Our Window Display of Poarl Handlo Goods
FISH   8ET8
FRUIT 8ETS
FISH CARVERS
BREAD KNIVE8
OE88ERT 8ET8
DINNER SETS
BUTTER SPREADER8
CAKE KNIVES
BERRY SPOONS, ETC.
TMC
JEWELER
Chamberlin
t    OffIr.lol Time Inspector for C.P.R. and   B.C.E. R*y
*>*>*)*>*)������*>������������������*
TRVlH*
m**^***m*a**************** aaaaa********ta**aa********
Through the Inside Channels
of the North Pacific Coast
A Grand Trip at a moderate Cost
i��ra*ii^ss ��Wnce RUperrMd'?rince tieorge"
Sailing from Johnson's Wharf at       12   MIDNIGHT
FOR  STEWART        Mondays
FOR   PRINCE   RUPERT       Mondays and Thursdaye
FOR VICTORIA AND SEATTLE   Tuesdays and Saturdays
Connecting at Prince Rupert with steamer for Port Simpson, Kincolith and the Queen Charlotte Islands;  also with the Grand Trunk
Pacific Railway trains east 100 miles.
One Wsy and Round-Trip Excursion Tickets to Alt Points East Via
the Grand Trunk System Double Track Route.
Information cheerfully given.   No trouble to answer questions.
Harry G. Smith, G. P. & T. A      Phone  Seymour 7100
L. V. Druce, Commercial Agent (Freight)   Phone Seymour 3060
527 Granville Street, Vancouver. B. C.
GENERAL   AGENCY  TRANSATLANTIC STEAMSHIP LINE8.
���-���. .a
A. S. Mills & Co.
Down They Go!
WHAT?
��� - -   ���
The Prices of
Groceries at
Geo. Adams'
��� ���   ��� ���   "��� if  i'r*
Columbia Street
S17 Columbia Street.
The House of Fashion Craft.
I    Get In While They Last FACE SIX
THE DAILY NEWS.
FOREST HIES AND WAYS
LONDON OPERA HOUSE
BUILT  IN  KING8WAY
OF PREVENTING TBEM I ^^^f^s^ha-^
many buildings of mushroom growth,
______ i but not one case will equal tbe re-
. markable case of tbe construction of
Able Article From the Lumberman by   of tbe London Opera House in Kings-
way.
This year had fully dawned and
i tbe site was a wild waste of debris
' and  dank  weed.    True,  its  position
  : was central and abutting on one of
( * the     finest-to-be    highways     In    the
Wvnvard   C.   Gladwin,    cblef    flrj   world.   It seemed to be a dead patch,
warden for B. C. has the following , unJJ11 someone came along with Ideas.
'    , , ���' .      I    Here was the ideal  place  for   an
excellent article In a special number  opera hmiBe    why not bulId upon ,t?
of the Canada Lumberman: I The   man   who   conceived   the   Idea
"All disastrous forest fires have   a,acted upon it instanter, and within a
week an army of navvies were delv-
the  Chief   Fire  Warden  of   British  Columbia.
small beginning, and 95 per cent of
lng amongst the rubbish to clear the
them have had a certain amount of way f0r the foundation of the mag-
debris left from logging operations, or nlfllccnt place of entertainment, plans
from  settlers clearing land In close i of *"hlch were already being perfect-
...        . ...    .      . a-  -.mm. ��v��_��  ed bv the architect.
vicinity of the forest te start these |    A few months e|apse   an(J   by %Xu
fires in the first Instance. This ap- a|d 0f hundreds of ^.borers working
piles more to provlnew of the Domin-1 nignt nnA dav un(jer skilled direc-
lon other than .prairie provinces, j tjon there lias arisen a magnificent
where larye tracts of timber have shell of a building which, when corn-
been destroyed by prairie Area. Ac- j pleted. will claim to be the most
cording to the conditions ln which . beautiful opera house in the world,
the brush and tops are left from log-1 a quarter of a million of money
glng operations, so can. Uie danger to ; w|]i have been expended before the
the adjoining timber be gauged. In ,ia8t tapestry has been hung In one
my opinion, the only method by 10f the many boxes or the last tack
which a proper and safe system can has been driven home to make sure
be reached In this matter is through the carpets ln the gallery,
prorer legislation by the government i Today, writes a representative of
of the different provinces. In which the Pall Mall Gazette. I stood on the
certain regulations would be If Id-roof of this marvellous building. Five
down, stating how the debris from months apo I might have been holst-t
operations are to be disposed of. i ed to the same height ln the bupjtet
This of course, would be opposed by 1 of a g4ant crane. Now, beneath me
n lerccntage of timber holders in the j is  a  solid  superstructure,   whose ln-
provlnces where the timber holder
has a crown grant of the timber
land.   It would be considered as dlc-
trlcacles are a credit alike to designer and constructor. The frontage to Klngsway ls 264 feet in length
tating what he should do on his own ^ to Portugal street 120 feet, to Sar-
land, but the whole country at large ,dinlA street 90 feet, and four streets
might suffer for something that would are Involved In the matter of exits,
he caused by conditions existing on Beneath are three and a half mil-
hls land. I claim that the govern-1 Hons of bricks, thousands of tons of
ment should have the right to say J Portland Etone, and as many thou-
how he should leave conditions, so : sand tons of steel and concrete. The
ns not ro menace property, other j combination of all this concrete. The
than his own. i combination of all this concreteness
"A system of trimming the tops ancl |���if one can coin the word���gives a
piling   tliem   as  the   logging   opera- i feeling that this place is built for all
tions  are  carried   on.  and   burning I time: at least, until the leas? with the
tliem off in a time when conditions | L. C. C. runs out.
are  safe  for  so doing,  under direc-1    I have wandered throueh "assaees
tion of government timber rangers,
would be cheaper and a most effective way of doing away with the debris���and thereby doing away in the
end with the most dangerous causes
and corridors until bewildered with
the apparent unending nature of
things, only to fln:l myself plunged
at Intervals Into embryo dressing-
rooms:   a  monster  music   library���a
of timber fires, as the rotten material i sort of Mudie in melody���a wardrobe
on the bed of the forest becomes tha ] chamber   (which   would,   for   length,
fertilizer for the next growth.    It is , breadth and height, put to shame any
of the greatest importance that this I concert hall) where one can pull out
rotten  material should not be burn-  stacks of new costumes for "Faust,"
ed.    By  piling the  debris,  the  per- | "Quo Vadis" or "Othello" with a pre-
centage of ground burned over would'cision born only of organization,
not exceed 10 per cent, and, further, I    Then  one dives  below,  where  the
the small timber which is left stand-j "piops"  are made on the  premises;
ing would in this way be protected. I for   in   seeing   all   these   things  one
Otherwise,   not  only    Is   the   young j learns that the London Opera house
timber   comparatively    destroyed   by  lo, to a great extent, to be a self-con-
the lire, but the ground is generally I tained affair.   OreraB are to be man-
burned to a depth as deep as tlie de- I ufacttired   on    the    premises,   so   to
cayed   matter  gees,   thereby  destroy-   speak,   and   the   army    of    hundreds
ing everything that  would  hasten  a I above ani below  is working at high
new   growth   on   the    same    ground, i pressure to get everything ready bv
Then follows what becomes moat de-J November 11 next,
sfriictive.   the   great   rush   ot   water I    The genius overruling- all  has fixed
from the melting snow in the spring; on  that  date,  and when    Mr.  Oscar
time, washing the soil from the hill- | Hammersteln has once  fixed  his pe-
sides,   swelling  the streams  to   tor-lriod it takes a myriad of workers to
rents for a time, and as the dry sea-, see that tt is accomrlished.    A cur-
son advances the streams dry up; all I sory  glance at  the Interior, with its
from the cause of the vegetation lie-, forest of poles and scaffolding with
ing burned up, and nothing being left i Ub   labyrinth   of   girders   and   stanch-
to retain the moisture.    We see how j ions,   its   platforms    and    gangways,
far reaching Is this matter of doing would give one the Idea that all was
away with every cause that may en-  well forward.    Perhaps It is; the lay
danger and destroy the standing tlm-i mln-.1 can supply no affimative.    But
ber and wooded tracts of the country,   true lt is that next week a host   of
The cost of piling should be paid i Fngllsh plasterers swarm the place to
by the operators, and   It should   be  decorate it in truly French style,
done when the timber is beinr; cut��� |    British workmen have had the sat-
all  old stubs to be  cut���top   to   be > isfaetion   of   handling   British   goods
trimmed and piled.   The cost of burn-! all  through the contract.    From the
lng, where the government have an j artestian  well,   which   goes  480  feet
interest in thp timber, such as stump-  below the soil, to the top of the dome,
age tax, could be paid by the govern- j SO feet or 100 feet above Klngsway,
ment and the burning carried on un- j British    'labor    is    paramount���and
der the government rangers or super- very solid ls it.
Vigors. i    -lust  a  word   as   to   the  interior���
�� The providing of a force of timber j which, as might be expected, is verv
rangers I think can best be done | crude at present. The stage is 90
through the government having con-. feet by 60 feet, and no column ob-
trol, an.l by levying a special tax on strticts the view of it. Above the
every acre of timber, for a fund to ! stalls is a tier of boxes, with retlr-
carry cn this work. The govern- inS rooms, the Royal box having a
merit to ray for all patrolling and Sl!'te of rooms to itself, which is on
fighting of fires. | the Klngsway side.    There are to he
"I believe of all the most import- * spacious lounges, which ate to be a
ant features of forestry, none is more 'feature. One of them measures 60
vital to the welfare of the whole mat-lf<:et by 30 feet���figures wliich will
ter than the mode of cutting and dis- S've some idea of the dimensions,
posing of the refuse. If we are to I There will be a seating capacity for
protect our forests that they may be-i-"fm people���Incidentally, by the'spe-
conie a perpetual means of revenue, |c'a' arrangements, all can be cleared
we must protect them as \v6' would : fro,rl the house in three minutes ln
any other crop that the land is called i case of fire���and every one, from
on -to yield. In countries such as , stalls to gallery, will be provided
Germany and India, where the Btate with an armchair of the latest type,
controls and owns the timber, and ; There are minor details which can
sells the amount required by the ,ie ��xplained Inter as the special ar-
maniifacturers directly to them���they rangements for ventilation and acou-
must cut the timber that is markel "tics. Enough has been said to show-
by the ranger, and remove everv-jt,,at in the London Opera house the
thing. The state, by this svstem, : metropolis will possess one of the
lias a verpetual growth coming of I,nos' wonderful buildings in the
the land, with nothing left from the World. Thc program which has been
logging operations that may cause a ! arranged is also claimed to bo "tin-
fire where the state controls and ; paralleled;" certainly the prepara-
owns the timber lands, these are pat- ',ions for " are gigantic, and on that
rolled and looked after bv a bodv of I 8core Reserves success���Pall Mall
some 15,000 patrolmen,  with  500 of- '. Gazette.
fleers, yet after paying for the main- I ���" '
tenance of this large staff, the Wve- ' -,.-.., . ,,,���,.,
nue from the timber sold adds some j ,., , ,?,' ,s,and c��"]'ri*��*
three million dollars to the treasury. I ,. , r ,' ,' C" Sept. 13.���Cross-
The great trouble ln the past with *u't8 lnvoiYln* ?,!*' a million doilars
the rorestS in Canada seems to have between Sir William Mackenzie and
been that we thought there would be I "on' ,James 1),,ns|n��,r- formerly lieu-
no end to the supply. But fire and te��at,,t"g��vern��r- ll^'an here tola>'-
waste have done away with more ! ?uit l8 bro;l��ht against Hon. James
than has been marketed: the time iDunBm"lr (',aimlnK money and plant
has come when the people must ani0"ntlnB to over $1,000,000 and ask-
"wake up" and make laws and regu- ins, f"an accounting of the Duns-
lations. and see to it that thev are muir interests relating to coal in or-
carried out, not for the benefit' of a tf" that the I'1;1'"11" ma>' recover all
few, but for the nation as a whole; 8hl|,s- lan(ls' I,,ant- etc������ not turned
that not only mav the present gen- over' considered to belong to the deal
eratlon benefit by it, but that gen- made 8ome tlme afro for the transections to come mav benefit bv'the   fer of tlle Vancouver Island mines to
Journalist* for Heme.
Vancouver, B. C, Sept. 13.���Tuesday afternoon saw the last ot the
visiting British Journalists, who left
the city for the East. The flrst stop
to be made by the journalists will be
at Vernon, where a banquet will be
tendered them by the Vernon B'oaTd
of Trade, after which they will proceed across the prairies, going by
wav of Edmonton. The visitors spent
Mondav on Vancouver Island, and
were the guests of honor at a banquet given by the Citizens' League
of Nanaimo on Monday night.
m
CANADIAN PACIFIC
B.C. Coast Service
We have
Cash
To Purchase
Approved
Agreements
of Sale
OM  VROTEH.TIES
WHICH A "RE MOT
MOTtTGAGE-D
PROMPT ATTENTION
Dow,Fraser&Co.,ltd.
HEAL   ESTATE AM"D
FI-RE MMSVRAMCE
4 ���PE'R CEMT. IMTETrX-
EST OM -DEPOSITS.
SUBJECT TO CHEQUE
CTiEJUTED MOMTHLy
FROM VANCOUVER.
FOR VICTORIA.
10:00 a.m Dally, except Tuesday
1:00 p.m   Dally
For Seattle.
10:00 a.m '...  Dally
11:00 p.m  Dally
For Nanaimo.
2:00 p.m Dally
For Nanaimo, Union, Comox.
2:00 p.m  Tuesdays
9:00 a.m. ..Thursdays and Saturdays
For Prince Rupert and Alaska.
11 P-m .'.Sept. 9, 12, 19, 23, 30
For Queen Charlotte Islands.
SS. Princess Beatrice  Sept. 23
For Hardy Bay and Rivera Inlet.
8:30 a.m  Wednesdays
Gulf Islands.
Leave Vancouver 8 a.m. Fridays.
Upper Fraser River Route.
Leave Westminster 8:00 a.m. Monday,
Wednesday, Friday.
Leave   Chilliwack,   7:00   a.m.   Tuesday,  Thursday,  Saturday.
For other sailings and rates apply
to
to ED. GOULET,
Agent, New Westminster.
H. W. BRODIE,
G. P. A.. Vancouver
Canadian Northern Steamships, Ltd.
THEROmUNE
MONTREAL���QUEBEC.
TO BRI8TOL, ENGLAND
Shortest Route to London on 12,000
Ton Floating Palaces.
Next   Sailings  from   Montreal:
ROYAL GEORGE  SEPT. 20
ROYAL EDWARD  OCT. 4
ROYAL GEORGE  OCT. 18
ROYAL EDWARD  NOV. 1
ROYAL GEORGE  NOV. 15
Xmas Sailing from Halifax.
ROYAL   EDWARD NOV.  29
ROYAL   GEORGE DEC.   13
Rates of Passage:
1st Class, $92.50, and upwards.
2nd Class, $53.75, and upwards.
3rd Class,  Bristol or London, $31.25
Further Information from Ed Goulet, C. P. R. Agent, or write
A. H. Davis, General Agent
272 Main St., Winnipeg. '
317-321 Cambie St.
Vancouver, B.C,
PALMER
GASOLINE ENGINES
8H  to 26  H.  P.
2 and 4 Cycle.
Local  Agents
Westminster Iron Works
) Phone  53.
Tenth  St.,  New  Weatmlnster.
V  J
IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE
IN THE
DAILY  NEWS
*��**����������������������������������������������������������*�� ������������������������������������������������������������������������
j For Choice Beef, Mutton
Pork or Veal
GO TO
P. BURNS & CO.
THUR8DAY, SEPTEMBER   14,   191V
= i '.a*
Attar a thorough InynMlrmtlon et
yarloin brands of paints Martin-
Benour proved to b�� tho paint
����� could Hit oar reputation oa.
Martin-Senour
100K, Pure Paint
which wa tnarantaa to bo Pura
White Load, Pure Oxide ot Sine, ao4
Pure Llnaeed Oil, with of ooarse tb*
���oeoaaary coloring ingredl*BU and
dry ere. Mow to be entirely truthful,
they do make ��� few dark ahadea
tbat cannot be produced from lend
nnd >lnc. Come In the atore and wn
will ahow then to jrou-bot everj
Otber oolor la positively and abao.
lately 100 per eent l'ure mint.
end not ��� drop of adulteration or
sabatltntlon ta mixed la.
Ure recommend thla exoeUent
brand to all our friends and customer!. Another good point la that two
gallons ot this paint oovera aa much
apace aa three gallons of the SUed
palnta.
We bave eolor cards ahowlag all
tbe colors and
tor the asking.
T. J. Trapp & Co.
NEW WESTMINSTER.
COAL
New
Wellington
JOSEPH  MAYERS
Phone 105.     P. O. Box 345.
Office, Front St., Poot of Sixth.
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
IOARD OF TRADE���NSW WKBT-
minster Board of Trade meets in tn��
board room. City Hall, aa follows:
Third Thursday of eacn montn;
quarterly meeting on tbe mira
Thursday of February, May, August
and November, at �� p.m. Annual
meetings on the third Thursday ol
February. New members may be
proposed and elected at any montn
ly or quarterly meeti.i*. c. H.
Btuart-Wade. secretary.
I. O. O. F. AMITY LODGE NO. 27.���
The regular meetings of this lodga
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 secretary;  R, Purdy, financial secretary.
PROFESSIONAL.
J. STILWELL CLUTE, bsrrlstsr-st-
law, solicitor, etc; corner Columbia
and McKenzie streets. New Westminster, fc. C. P. O. Box 112. Telephone 710.
WADE, WHEALLER, McQUARRlE ft
MARTIN���Barristers and Solicitors.
Westminster offices, Rooms 7 and 8
Gulchon block, corner Columbia and
McKenzie streets; Vancouver of-
flc.es, Williams building. 41 Gran-
Tllle street F. C. Wade. K. C;
A. Whealler, W. G. McQuarrie, G. E
Martin.
J. P. HAMPTON BOLE, BARRISTER,
solicitor and notary, eio Columbia
street.   Over C. P. R. Telegraph,
FISH   AND  GAME.
AYLING & 8WAIN, FISH, FHUIT,
Game. Vegetables, etc. Dean Block,
next to Bank ot MontreaL
^CANADIAN PACIFIC
��� RAILWAY CO.
3
Transcontinental
Trains Daily
Toronto Express leaves at 9 a.m.
Montreal    Exnrrss    leaves at   7:40
p.m.
St.    Paul,    Chicago    and    eastern
points 2:35 p.m.
For reservations, tickets   and   any
Information apply to
ED. GOULET, Agent.
New Westminster.
Or H. W. Brodie, G.P.A., Vancouver
Choice Beef, Mutton,
Lamb, Pork and Veal
AT THE
Central Meat Market
BOWELL A ODDY
Corner  Eighth St. and Fifth Avenue.
PHONE 370.
AUDITOR AND ACCOUNTANT.
H. J. A. BURNETT. AUDITOR AND
Accountant. Tel. R 12S. Room,
Trapp block.
ST EN OO W A PHY    *\    T' Y PF W RITIHQ,
MISS M. BROTEN, public stenographer; specifications, business letters, etc.; circular work taken.
Phone 416. Rear of Major and
Savage's ofllce. Columbia St.
'Phone 101.
645 Columbia St.
*********
>��*���*���������������������:
B.C. Mills
limber  and Trading  Co.
��� <��� ���'   Manufacturers and Dealers la All Kinds of
LUMEBR, LATH, SHINGLES, SASH,   DOORS,   INTERIOR   FINI8H,
TURNED WORK, FI8H BOXES     LARGE    STOCK    PLAIN    AND
FANCY GLASS.
Royal City Planing Mills Branch
Teleohone  12
New Westminster
Box  137
Westminster
Transfer Co.
'Bee 'pbene Ua.      Baro 'Pkou* i����
Begbie Street.
���eft-age   delivered   promptly    1*
any part of Um elty.
light and Heavy Hauling
OFFICE���T^AM DWOT
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C
foresight  of the  present  in  preserving the resources of the province.
the  Canadian  Collieries  last June, a
deal  involving about $11,000,000.
The  second  action   Is one  brought
against Sir William Mackenzie by Mr.
Million  Dollar Fire. Dunsmuir to recover money said  to
Antwerp, Sept. 13.���A gre-<t flre have been collected since the trans-
broke out here tonight anl five vast, fer of the property according to
v/oodvards were blazing furiously at agreement and not turned over to
midnight, completely beyond control,   the plaintiff.
A big railroad depot and Several Sir William Mackenzie's counsel
houses already were burned. The claim that two weeks before the flnal
damage is estimated in the mllions. transfer Mr. Dunsmuir had called a
7* will "robablv be se-eral days be- meeting of the company and paid a
tore the" flre burns Itself out. dividend to himself of $700,000.
Do Not Waste Money
Save a little systematically, for lt Is the stuff that .the foundations of wealth and happiness are built of.
Money may be used ln two ways; to spend for what is
needed now and to Invest for what shall be needed ln the future.   Money cannot be Invested until it ls flrst 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.
Sole agent for
Hire's Root Beer
Mineral Waters,   Aerated Waters
Manufactures by
J. HENLEY
NEW WESTMIN8TER, B. C.
rslenhone R 113. Office: Princess St
Phone 699.
P. O. Box 501.
Snider & Brethour
General Contractors
Westminster T'ust Building.
SPIRITUALIST SERVICE.
A Spiritualist Service will he held
at Mrs. .1. Clarke's residence, Inman
avenue, Central Fark, Thursday evening, at 8 o'clock.   All aie welcome.
NEW    WESTMINSTER    MAIL
SERVICE
Nm* Tlm��
of of
Arrival: Closing:
10:OS��� United States via C. P. R.
(dally except Sunday) .23:00
7:40���Vancouver via B. C. K. K.
(daHy except Sunday). .8.00
12:00���Vancouver via. B. C. K. It.
(daily   except   Sunday). .11:15
18:00���Vancouver via B. C. B, Ii.
(dally excepj. Sunda*).16:00
8:00^���Victoria  via B.  C.   E.  R.
(dally except Sunday). .   8:00
13:00��� Victoria  via  B.   C.   E.   R.
(daily except Sunday) .11:15
7:30���Unite! States via G. N. R.
(daily except Sunday)   . 0 45
15:15���United Stat* via G. N. R.
(dally except Sunday)..16:00
10:18���All  points east  and  Eu-
aspe   (daily)  8:30
22:39���All peints east and Europe   (dally)    14:00
10:18���Sappertoa and Praser
Mills      (dally     except
Sunday)        8:30
10:00���Sapperton and Fraser
mills      (dally     except
Smday)      14:00-
10:48���CoqulUam    (daily  except
Sunday)        8:30
13:00���Central Park and Edmonds    (dally    except
Sunday)       11.15
1400��� East Burnaby (daily ex-
Sunday)  13:30
10:00���Tlmberland (Tuesday and
Friday)    13:30
10:30���Barnston Islands arrives
Tuesday, Thursday and
Saturday, and leaves
Monday,      Wednesday
and   Friday    14:30
10:00���Ladner. Port Guichon,
Westham   Island,  Bun
Villa       U;S��
10:00���Annieville.  Sunbury (dally
except Sunday)   14:30
10:00���Woodwards (Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday)    H:30
Down    River    Mail    on    Saturday
closes at 13:30.
10:50���Vancouver,   Piper's   Siding     via    G.     N.     R.
(dally except Sunday) .14^20
11:30���Cloverdale and Port Kei%
Tla G.   N.   R.   1 dai*  ex
(dally except Sunday) .14:00
11:30���Clayton (Tuesday, Thursday,   Friday   and   Sat-
day   n:oo.
11:30���Tynehead (Tuesday and
Friday i4:��o
8:3�����Buraasy Lake idflhy except Sunday  ^46:60
10:00��� 4bboteh>rd, Matsqui, HuiR
ting-tea, etc.   (dally ex-
cept Suaday)    2��:<JD-
16 ��5���Oesoeat, White Rock and
Blaine    (*iiy    except
Sunday) 9:45.
16:16���Hall's Prairie, Fern Ridge
and   Hazlemere   (Tues-   ���
day, Thursday and Saturday  9:45,
ll:J(>���CWlliwack, Milner, Mt.
Lehmam, Aldergrove, Otter, Shortreed, Uoper
Sumas, Surrey Centre,
Cloverdale, Langley
Prairie, Murrayville,
Strawberry Hill, South
Westminster, Clover *
Valley, Coghlan, Sardis, Majuba Hill, Rand,
via B. C. E.  R.  (daily
except Sunday)     8:30'
16:60���Chilliwack,       Cloverdale
and Abbotsford  via  B.
C. E. R.  (dally except
1    Bunday) 17:30' 1
^
m
mm
THURSDAY,  SEPTEMBER   14,   1911.
THE DAILY NEWS.
PAGE SEVTO.     ""
Dressmaking
Sealed Tenders, addressed to tbe
undersigned, and endorsed "Tender
for Publlc Build.us, Chilliwack, B.
C." will be received at tbis cfflce u.i-
til 4.U0 P. M., on Wednesday, September 20, 1U11, for the construction
of a  Publlc  Building,  Ch.l.iwack,  B.
C.
Plans, specifications and form of
contract can be seen and forms of
tender obtained at the office of Mr.
Wm. Henderson, Resident Architect,
Victoria, B. C, at the Post Office,
Chilliwack, B. C, and at this Department.
Persons tendering are no lfled that
tenders will not be considered unless
made on the printed forms supplied
and slgced with their actual signatures, stating their occupations andj
places ot residence. In tbe case of
firms, the actual signature, the nature of the occupation, and place of
residence ot each member of the firm
must be given.
Each tender must be accompanied
by an accepted cheque on a chartered bank, payable to the order of
the Honourable the Minister of Public Works, equal to ten per cent (10
p. c.) of the amount of the tender,
which will be forfeited lf the person
tendering decline to enter Inte a contract when called upon to do so, or
fall to complete the work contracted
for. If tbe tender be not accepted,
tbe cheque will be returned.
The Department does not bind, itself to accept the lowest or any tender.
By order,
R. C. DESROCHERS,
Secretary.
Department of Public Works,
Ottawa, August 30, 1911.
Newspapers wlll not be paid for
this advertisement lf they Insert It
without authority from the Department.
Tailor Suits, Evening Dresses, all
beautiful patterns, just received from
Paris.
Perfect fit guaranteed.    See
Mrs. Gaultier
Lavery Block.        ��
CORPORATION   OF   BURNABY.
NAVY OF JAPANESE
HAS MANY DEFECTS
Captain    Osa    Makes    Statement   to
War     Affairs     Committee���Must
Construct  Powerful   Fleet.
. To Contractors. i    Tokyo, Sept. 13.���Quite a sensation
Tenders are invited for tho follow- has been caused ln naval circles by
lng work: jan address delivered by Capt. Ota be
ll)    River   road   (near   Boundary; f���re  the  War   Affairs   Investigation
16,-
road)  filling ravine and grading
000 cubic yards. ^sj
(2) Johnston road (west of Bridge
No. 1 in D.L. 57), filling ravine and
grading, 1800 cubic yards.
(3) Grading Royal Oak road (Hive.-
road to the Vancouver road).
Plans and profiles may be obtained
at the Engineer's Office, Municipal
Hall, Edmonds, B.C., on and after
Saturday, September 9, upon deposit
of $5.00, which sum will be returned
to all bona fide tenderers.
Tenders will not be considered unless submitted on official forms and
accompanied by a marked cheque for
E^rar cent, of tbe amount of tbe
trailer.
Sealed tenders addressed to tbe undersigned will be received up to 12
noon, September IG, 1911.
WM. GRIFFITHS.
Clerk.
Municipal Hall. Edmonds. B.C.
UNITED BROTHERHOOD
OF CARPENTERS
Meet every Monday In Labor hall,
8, p.m.
F. H. Johnson, business agent office. Blair's Cigar store. Office phone
L 608, Residence pbone 601.
DEPARTMENT    OF    THE     NAVAL
6ERVICE.
NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DIS
TRICT���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 | useless
lands
association. It is not often that a
Japanese naval or military officer permits himself such latitude as did
Capt. Ota on this occasion, and tbere
is some talk about the application of
the disciplinary law by way of punishment for the views he ventured to
express.
The gist of Capt. Ota's philippic is
that the navai authorities are making
a mistake in being too eager to complete the works on land, seeing that
the navy necessarily has its efficiency on sea and naval strength can
be increased only by the construction
of a powerful fleet.
To Illustrate this contention. Capt.
Ota pointed to the flve naval stations
on the coast of this country. In establishing these naval -stations the
country was divided into flve artificial
sections, a naval station being established ln the best barbor ln each division: but as coast defenses none of
these has any real significance. Eacb
Japanese naval station ls presided
over by an admiral or a vice admiral,
with a rear admiral for chief staff offlcer. Outwardly they are very Imposing as compared with the big
naval stations of tbe foreign naval
powers, but viewed from a strategic
standpoint, most of them are valueless.
| Deprecates Big Outlay.
, I    In this context the captain stated
,that  attacks   hy  an   enemy's   fleet
woul 1 come on the southwestern side
of this country, aa more than once
evinced  in   the   late  war.    The  cap-
��� tain reviewed the various naval sta-
! tlons, denouncing; Malxuru as not only
but rather harmful, since It
warships are equipped. Whereas
12-lnch guns are recognized as composing the main battery, subsidiary
elghtVinch guns tare generally carried. At flrat sight this may appear
a happy combination, but in practice
It Is otherwise, seeing tbat' the warships have to store shells of different sizes, a circumstance calculated
to entail great inconvenience and
confusion in the supply of shells during actual engagements.
In the course of an explanation of
bis reasons for making this expose
of the defects of the Japanese navy,
Capt. Ota is quoted as saying:
"When I came back from Europe
for the second time after the war
with Russia, I could not but muse
when I saw the Inner workings of the
navy, especially ln the light of the
knowledge I had of European navies.
I state emphatically that our navy is
formidable In appearance. The heart
ls rotten. If the existing defects aro
not speedily remedied the nation will
some day have to pay the penalty,
and ln the Interim to bear ever larger
and larger appropriations to no useful purpose."
The captain said that he had resigned because the naval authorities
had turned a deaf ear to his representations.
FOWLERS STORY OF HIS
MACHINE COLLAPSE
Trip   Not  Expected  to   Be   Delayed
More Than Three Days���Man
Uninjured. ���
tion, however, it was apparent tbat
something was wrong with hls craft.
A bout a half mile from here his course
suddenly deviated sharply to the
left, and as he approached tbe rising
ground southward of town he appeared unable to elevate his machine,
nor did he slacken hls speed until
the craft dashed full Into two trees.
At a height of about forty feet the
right plane of the machine struck the
right hand tree wjth a spllnterng
sound and the force of the blow sent
tbe craft careening over against the
other tree. Tbis second blow finished the left plane and with both
wings thus crumpled the airship hovered for a fraction of a second and
then turned turtle as it Btarted on
its fall to earth.
In fall the tall piece was doubled
up by the force of the wind, and when
the machine struck lt was with the
tall piece and propellers downward,
thus spllnterng both propellers and
the rudder. Fowler remained ln his
Beat until the aeroplane struck, when
he was hurled against the motor and
through the debris of the rudder tq
the ground.
Spectators by the score who had
witnessed Fowler's fall from a distance rushed to his aid and his Injuries quickly received attention. His
mechanicians were soon on the scene,
having arrived - on the special train
which is following the course. Some
of the broken pieces of the craft were
replaced with substitute parts carried
on the train, but some had to be sent
to Reno for repairs.
Fowler declared tonight that be
would continue his Journey ln three
days.
WHERE THE DANGER LIES.
��   the     following   described i useless, but ratner nai num. since n.
Commencing at a post plant- prevents the quick movement of the
*'���**"*'        SSa   arlmlttort   that   with   UlA   ftll-
A competitive examination will ****
held in November next at the examination centres of the Civil Service
Commission tor the entry ot Naval
Cadets for the Naval Service ef Caa-
ada; there will be 26 vaoaacl<%
Candidates muet be between the
ages of 14 and Iti years en tlie 1st of
January next; must be British subjects and must bave resided, er their
parents must have resided la Canada
for two years Immediately preceding
the examination; short periods of
; absence abroad for purpose ef education to be considered aa reetdeaee.
Successful candidates will Join the
Royal Naval College at Halifax in
January next; the course at tbe Col-
ige ls two years aad the cost te
arents. Including beard, lodging, uai-
Fform and all expenses, ls approximately $400 for the first year and |26S
<or the second year.
On iiassli^E out of Collet? Cadets
will be rated Midshipmen, aa* wlll
receive pay at the rate ef $2 per diem
Parents    of    intending
ed at a point on the westerly shore ot
Green lake, which point is situate
about 60 chains southwesterly from
the northerly end of the said Green
lake: thence west 40 chains, tbence
south 40 chaina, thenee east 40
chains more or less, to the shore of
Green lake, tbence northerly following tbe shore of Green lake to the
point of commencement, containing
160 acres more or less.
JOHN GREER,
Agent for John Gould.
Dated August 28, 1911
LAND  REGISTRY ACT.
should make application te tke Secretary Civil Service Commission, Ottawa, before 15th October next.
Further Information can be obtained
on application to the Secretary, Department of Naval Service, Ottawa.
Vnauthorlzed publication of this
notice will not be paid for.
G. J. DESBARATS,
Deputy Minister of the Naval Service.
Department of the Naval Service,
Ottawa, August 1st, 1911.
Re the fractional  northwest quarter
et section    7, township    11    * 121
acres), Langley Farm, part of lot 3.
subdivision of lots 21 and 22, group
2. New Westminster district.
Whereas  proof of the  loss of certificate of title number 7721F, issael
In the name of Colon   McLeod,   has
been Sled ln this office.
Notice ls hereby given that I ahall.
: per oisw. I at the expiration of one month from.      ^^
candidates tke date of the first publication here- effected
'   -   ��� ���  ������       wii.h.j i�� I naval o
navy. He admitted that with the annexation of Korea the naval station
projected at Chlnhai bay might be
necessary, but even here he deprecated the outlay of gigantic capital.
So long as Japan's main naval force
ls concentrated at Sasebo it is unthinkable that a small section of the
enemy's fleet will trespass on the
Sea of Japan to squander their stock
of ammunition.
Capt. Ota also says that in the Japanese navy official posts are given
for personal consideration. A lieutenant commander may command a
i\ warship, but in the Japanese navy
officers of this rank occupy much
lower posts. Again, under the present system of organization, torpedo
stations transact the business of fish
torpedoes and submarine mines,
whereas \ in Englan| Ithe 'n|an^poj
ment of submarine mines is left to
the army. Seeing that the one is for
offensive and the other for defensive
purposes, the placing of the two under one and the same management ia
calculated to cause considerable inconvenience and friction. According
to Capt. Ota, if radical reforms were
In    the    present    Japanese
Alta. Cal., Sept. 13.���Aviator "Bob-
Fowler, en route from San Francisco
to New York, met wltb the flrst mishap of his pioneer aerial voyage here
at 10:30 o'clock this morning. After
a precarious quest tor a convenient
landing place, necessitated by a refractory engine and steering gear, his
biplane  collided    with    two    trees,
breaking both planes of the craft and
hurling lt to the ground with   such
force as to break the propellers   and |
slightly Injure the blrdman. As a result ot the mishap Fowler wlll be delayed here for at least two days before resuming his eastward Journey.
Wire Pulls Out
Before leaving Auburn this morning
Fowler had his first trouble with his
engine when a wire of the magneto
circuit pulled out. The wire was taped
by Fowler and his mechanicians, and
after a preliminary test was believed
to be in order again, but lt Is thought
that it was this slight defect which
caused the later trouble.
Leaving Auburn at 9:37 o'clock this
morning, Fowler rose to a height of
about 400 feet and followed the
Southern Paciflc tracks through the
rolling approaches to the foothills district. For almost forty miles he
sailed along without mishap, easily
distancing the special train and automobiles which had made the start
from Auburn at the same time.
Crashed Into Trees.
As he came intto view in this sec-
One of tho arguments used against
the proposed trade agreement, which
ls the issue ln the present election
campaign, is that reciprocity in farm
products will lead to reciprocity in
manufactured articles, and that the
manufacturing industries of this country wlll be destroyed. Thla Is a peculiar argument in view of the contention of the Opposition that red
Its own merits. All that they ask
for themselves is the privilege of
selling what tbey produce where they
can do sb to the best advantage.
Why should so reasonable a request
be denied? tp* until the time that it
was decided to make reciprocity In
natural products a party. question no
one thought of denying it. apart from
a few special Interests that stand to
beneflt by tbe restriction's placed upon producers, such as the canners
and the packers, wlfose natural deslr>
ls to prevent the farmer getting all
he can for his produce ln order that
they may get lt for as little as possible. Up till quite recently both
parties were in favor of the proposal
to give the farmer what he is asking. Practically all the arguments
against the proposed agreement have
been answered ln advance by the
very people from whom they now are
heard.
What might naturally be expected
to be the result of refusing co reasonable a request? What else than that
the farmers of the country,    having
failed to secure relief by reciprocity
in natural products, will insist upon
securing relief in some other   way ?
Many  of the leading manufacturers
of the  country have already  recognized this danger and have not hesitated to utter a warning against it.
They  have  pointed  out  that  aa  a
matter of fair play the farmer la entitled to his turn; that the opportunity has come for giving the farmer
hla turn without any risk to any other claas ln the community, and that,
after all, the interests of the farmers
and the manufacturers are Identical
and that it would be very bad policy
and very bad business on the part of
the manufacturers to drive the farmers into a position of organised antagonism.    From this point of view
the very worst enemies of the manufacturers, as well as of the farmers,
are those who are seeking to block
the ratification of the proposed agreement.���Weekly Sentinel Review.
Policeman Jailed.
SEATTLE, Sept. 13.���Following his
lenuou ut  un ajVV*,*,,.a,���  ��.-> .-���   conviction yesterday in Judge Gay'a
procity in natural products will prov; i department of  the  theft  ot  a  $100
disastrous  to  the  Canadian  farmer,   nugget necklace trom Mrs. Olive Gll-
The process of reasoning seems to
be that the country will be so disgusted with reciprocity on a limited
scale that it will insist on more. Such
an argument is surely not intended ,
to appeal to reasoning people.
As a matter of fact, the manufacturing    Industries  of  Canada    have
much more to fear from the defeat
of the present reciprocity agreement
than they have from Its adoption. The
farmers of this country are not asking anything unreasonable.   Thev are
not seeking any advantage for themselves at the expense of any other
class ln the community.   They claim
that tariff protection Is of no beneflt
to them and they    do not want to
have lt forced upon them for the purpose    of   furnishing   an   excuse   for
granting    protection   to  those    who
really want lt.   They are not opposed
to a  reasonable  measure of protection for Canadian lndustres, realizing
that some measure of protection may
be necessary to enable the Canadian
manufacturers to compete with their
neighbors;   but they  want protection
for the manufacturers to stand upon
berta Ryan, H. A. Nets failed to raise
the bond for $3,000 demanded by the
court.   Last evening he was remanded to the county Jail by Judge Gay,
wbo commented on the fact that Nels
was a policeman, sworn to    uphold
[the laws, and that Us offense was
1 the more culpable on that account.
"It seems to me that members of
the police force are appearing with
some frequency ln the courts to answer to criminal charges." aaid Judge
Gay.    "Matters have come to a serious pass when officers sworn to uphold the law and protect the community break the laws and prey upon
our citizens Instead.    There has got
to be an end to this."
Woman on Long Tramp.
Melbourne, 8ept. 12.���The story ot
a remarkable Journey of a woman who
walked from Melbourne to Sydney is
published. The woman, who covered
the distance in flve weeks, carried
thirty pounds of luggage and slept In
tbe open. Some days she covered as
many as 28 miles.
ot tne nrsi puoiicmiou ucrc-       -    ����� ���
daily newspaper published in naval organization, the annual naval
��� <bvn��nd(tnro   nmil/1   ho   ifwlnroH   hv   nno-
8EALED TENDERS addres:ed to
the undersigned, and endorsed "Tender for Wharf and two Appioacliea
at Pi ince Rupert, B. C." will be received at this office until 4.00 P. M .
on Monday, September 25, 1911, fo>'
the construction of a Wharf and two
Approaches at Prince Kuie:t, Quarantine  Station. Digby  Island,  B. C.
rians, specification and form of
contract can be seen and forms of
tender obtained at this Department
and at Ihe offices of G. A. Keefer,
Esq., District EnMneer, New Westminster. B, C, and on applica'.lon to
the Postmasters at Prince Hupert and
Victoria, B. C.
Persons tendorins are notified tra
tenders will not be considered un ess
made  on  the  printed  forms  supplied
and   signed   with   their   actual   signatures,  statins  their occupations   and
places  of residence.    In  the case o. j
lirms,   the  actual   signature,   the  nature of the occupation,  and  place ot j
residence of each member of the nrm
muet  be given. a*n**a\
Each  tender must  bo accompanle   ,
bv an accepted cheque on a chartered i
bank, payable to the order of the Honourable the Minister of Pub ic Work.iJ
equal  to ten  per  cent   (10 p.  c    of;
the amount of tender, which will be
forfeited if the peifon tende ing decline to enter into a contract   when
called upon to do so, or fall to com
plete the contract.    If the tender be
not  accepted the cheque will be returned. . ...  ,.
The  Department does not bind  it
self to accept the lowest or any ten
���der'
By Order,
It. C. DESROCHERS,
Secretary.
Department  of  Public   Works,  Ottawa,  August  2fi,  1911.
(Newspaners will not be paid for
this advertisement if they insert it
without authority frcm the Department).
IT PAY8 TO ADVERTISE
et, ln a ,  ___ ���
the ctty of New Westminster. Issue a
duplicate of the said certlflcate, unless in the meantime valid objection
be made to me in writing.
C. S. KEITH,
District Registrar of Titles.
Land   Registry   Office.   New   Westminster, B:C, July 11, 1911.
CLEARED FROM CUSTOMS
Today; the finest shipment
of Woolens, direct from
Peebles, Scotland.
Your Inspection  Invited.
J. N. Alchlson, Tailor
38 BEGBIE STREET.
expenditure could be reduced by one-
third.
Guns Not Uniform.
Another evil Is the lack of uniformity In the guns with which Japanese
THE
Bank of Toronto
NEW BANKING
ACCOUNTS
Many People who have
never before been in a
position to do so, may
now be ready to open a
bank account.
The Bank of Toronto
offers to all such people
the facilities of their
laage and strong bank-
ing organization.
Interest is paid on Savings
Balances half-yearly.   ::
Business   Accounts   opened
on favorable terms.
INCORPORATED 1855
ASSETS   $48,000,000
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C.
Health Department.
Tenders for Garbage Carts and
Wagons.
The Corporation is desirous of rece
iving tenders for garbage carts and
wagons for the health department.
Plans and specifications can be obtained from the office of the City
Engineer.
Sealed tenders to be delivered to
the undersigned by 5 o'clock on the
18th day of September.
W, A. DUNCAN,
City Clerk.
September 0. 1911.
SAGE AND SULPHUR
Made Her Look Twenty Years Younger
READ MRS. HERRICK'S SWORN STATEMENT
For Up-to-date
RIINTING
P
GO TO
Jackson Printing Co'y
Estimates given on any kind of jo'o
printing.
Thompson Block. Phone 388.
Rochester, N. Y.
State of New York
County of Monroe
Xancy A. Herrick, being duly sworn, deposes and
says: When I was a girl I had a head of heavy, long,
dark brown hair which was the envy of my friends and
which attracted the attention and remarks of strangers,
but as I grew older it commenced to come out. When
rny hair was quite thin and gray, I was induced by the
many good reports I had heard of Wyeth's Sage arid
Sulphur to try a bottle; and you 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 my hair was as heavy, dark and smooth as when I
was a girl of sixteen. It is now four years since I began using Sage and Sulphur and my hair is in splendid
condition.
Sssom lo before mt this lit}*
day cfjalj, taosi
^^aj^^*^
jtolary Puttie. *^
SEE McELROY
for sewer connections
��� IN ���
THE DAILY NEW8.
'Phone R672
NEW WE8TMINSTER,
BRANCH
615 Columbia Street.
B. C
The
Royal Bank of Canada
Capital paid up 16,200,000
Reserve        6,900,000
The Bank baa 175 branches,
extending in Canada from 'ihe
Atlantic to the Pacific; in Cuba,
throughout the Island, also ln
Porto Rico, Trinidad, Bahamas,
NEW YORK and LONDON,
ENGLAND.
Drafts issued without delay
on all the principal Towns and
Cities ln the World.
These   excellent   connections
afford every banking facility.
New Westminster Branch,
LAWFORD RICHARDSON, Mgr.
You Can Look Years Younger by Using
WYETH'S
saGE^SULPHu*
HAIR   REM E P V
I^P^P^pJ       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 tp Natural Color'
PRICE 50c. ANB $1.00 A BOTTLE AT ALL DRUGGISTS
II your druggist does not keep lt, scad na thc price In stamps, end wc will send
yon a large bottle, express prepaid.
m   Wyeth Chemical Company, 74 Cortlandt St., New York, N. Y.    ���
���
rnrr    A 35c Cake ol Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Toilet Soap Free to anyone who will send
iKLII    u�� this advertisement with 10c in stamps to cover cost ol wrapping and mailing the soap.
,-.�����,. **********
_,    <CWL DAILY NEWS.*
THURSDAY,  SEPTEMBER   14,  1911.
AMUNITION
City >Vews
USE
Dominion
Cartridges
Regal
Sovereign
SlsA
Sold by
ANDERSON
& LUSBY
4lobh tMver addressed a meeting;
alt Aglfrslz last night and T. Forster
K>onducted another at Oak Station,
lioth In the Interests of reclffroclty.
Ther�� is Viow very Uttle if at
the canneries, a fact *h,ch .g ac.
countable Ior the app..nde,* rep01f.
Belllngham,     10l'��0 .--"altof other,    of
which 9500 c^oe. ?< ��^j ^e the steamer Transfer for a
b^8'^? '^^rsw-ck 800 coh". round trip Saturday atte.noon. Leaves
IS? Ut^J^yT^oZr^- | Biackman-Ker wharf at 1 o clock. "
dir.n, 10.000 humr backs and 10,008
c.ohoeB. Gulf of Georgia, 8100 cohoes
TOT<��.SM
ftnd 12,800 hunphacks.
Misses Connor & McQuarry ��Te
having their fall opening of millinery
today and tomorrow.
Good investment. Lots in Burnaiiy
for sale. Kvery convenience. Price
S350. Cash $35, balance $10 per
month (no interest. Sherriff, Rose
& Co.
The local council of the Knights of
Columbus will meet In Bt, Patricks
ball tonight at eight o'clock.
*'^V*
There is nothing so important in lite as the preparation
for DEATH. No good business man will omit the getting
of his affairs his shape so as
to avoid complications when
he dies. -Have you paid
enough attention to the matter of LIFE INSURANCE?
When you are passing drop in
and let us talk it over.
Alfred W. McLeod
INSURAINCL
657 Columbia St.,
Phone  62. New Westminster.
ESTABLISHED 188-'.
Asahel Smith left yesterday for
Victoria to consult his chiefs on the
question of the potato exhibit which
be is collecting for the provincial
government.
I If after working awhile your eyes
sting1 and burn, immediate relief is
obtained by our percetly adjusted
glasses. W. Qlfford, Optician. Parlors In T. Gifford's Jewelery store. ��*
Mlss Davey, late of   Sixth   street,
cordially  Invites  the  ladies  of  New
I Westminster   to   her   fall   millinery
opening at her private millinery parlors. 204 Agnes street, nearly opposite
Fine   half   acre,     southern   slope, i gt. Mary's hospital, today and tomor-
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 GOODS
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.
within cltv limits, good location for
chickens or garden. I'.iOO. one-quarter
cash. Reid Curtis & Dorgan 706
Columbia stret. New Westminster,
B.C.
Down they a<> I What ? The prices
of groceries at Geo. Adams, Columbia
street.   Get In while they last.     **
Mayor Lee. who was over in Victoria' on citv business yesterday,
leaves this morning on a three weeks
trip to the eastern provinces. His
executive duties will, In his absence,
be carried on by Alderman J. J. Johnston.
Liberal committee rooms, 'Phone
64, over Daily News Office, opposite
Carnegie library, are open each day
and evening. Everybody cordially Jn-
vited.
Rev. .1. B. Henderson will occupy
his pulpit for the flrst time in many
months on Sunday at St. Andrews
church, word to this effect having
been received by the office bearers of
the church yesterday from the east.
Mr Henderson, In the course of a
cheerv letter tells of a complete re-
cover'v of his health which had suffered during a lengthy and close attention to his ministerial work in this
city and expresses nn 'jiTnest desire
to get into harness iipaiu. He is due
to arrive at Westriilh8*.8f ���* .nfctlon on
the eastern train in the early hjurs
of Saturday morning.
Down they go ! What ? The prices
of groceries at Geo. Adams, Columbia
street.    Get in while they last.     ��*
Mrs. Harriet G. Moore has the honor to invite the ladies of New Westminster to her fall opening, which
will take place tpday. (Wednesday)
and will be continued on Thursday.
Mrs. Moore has secured the newest
and the hest in all kinds of millinery,
and her display will Tbe a revelation
to callers. ��*
row, September 14 and 15.
styles at moderate prices.
Up-to-date
Extraordinary Suit Offering
TRAVELLERS*   SAMPLE   LOT
Values to $25.00; Special Offer $12.50 Each
ON SALE WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY
Ladies!
Just a reminder that Exhibition
is near at hand, and therefore, we
have time for only a few more
Suits, If ordered now.
A choice selection of New
Serges Worsteds and Tweeds for
Suits and Topcoats;. Also a large
assortment of the season's.
Latest Novelty Suitings
viz:
Homespuns and
Donegal Tweed
They are handsome, smart looking, stylish suits such
as you would have to pay double this figure for in
the usual way. We secured them at a good discount.
Now is your time to save at even a greater reduction.
Every garment is perfect; mostly all of the newest
cuts. You have only to see these values to become
convinced of the big savings these suits offer.
Come Early and Get the Pick.
Women's Suit of flne Panama cloth. In shades of
blue, plum and grey. Coat seml-fltting style with
satin lining. New Skirt panelled, with pleats on
side.   Special Sale   $12.50
Suit of Black and White mixture. Empire effect.
Trimmed with buttons. Inlaid velvet collar and
cuffs. New panel skirt, dark grey only. Coat silk
lined.    Special sale  $12.50
Curtis Drug Store
Phone 43:   L. D. 71:   Res. 72.
New    Westminster.    B    C.
J. NEWS0ME & SONS
Painters, Paper hangers
and Decorators
Estimates Given.
214 Sixth Avenue. Phone 567
NEW WESTMINSTER B.C.
The Dr. Scholl's
FOOT - EAZER
Corrects fallen arches, sustains week insteps, relieves
corns, bunions, callouses and
all   foot  afflictions.      Also
BUNION-RIGHT
A practical invention that instantly and permanently rights
bunion troubles.
SEE OUR WINDOW.
AfUfR'S DRUG STORE
Deane Block.   441 Columbia St
New Westmlnater, B.C.
Meeting of Members
of Regimental Club
(Continued from Page Five.)
vlded amateur rules were strictly adhered to the headquarters of the
Westminster detachment ofTered the
finest rendezvous on the coast. In
the event of the officials of the Koyal
Agricultural society deciding not to
carry out the series of boxing bouts
during the exhibition week, the meeting will ask for a ^rant from tbe regimental fund in order to bring off an
evening's sport in the squared ring
and on tlie mat and will send invitations to Victoria, Nanaimo, Cloverdale antl Chilliwack asking that representatives from the various .detachments in these places be prespnt
at that time. The boxing and wrestling members of the 72n1 Highlanders of Vancouver will in all like-
lihood forward the names of the most
prominent athletes who would make
the journey here and infuse Interest
into the inter-regimental  program.
The whole matter was left in the
hands of the officers until a meeting
which haB been called for Monday
evening at eight  o'clock.
Basketball,  a   favorite   winter  past-
lime   in   this   city,  will   lie   taken   up |
whole beartedly by the Tommies and |
the formation of a league comprising
the  different   companies   will   be  but
a matter of a few days.
Should the City Amateur Football
league be carried on, the regimental
athletes will enter a team and
Quarter Master Sergt. Tim Mahoney
and Private Hunter were appointed
'elegates to attend tho meetings of
the  league organization.
Besides being affiliated to the B. C.
A. A. C, the meeting practically decided to ioin the other ruling amatenr
bodies on the Pacific coast, it being
felt that by this means, the club
wouTd be the better enabled to secure
the attendance of prominent athletes
who would take part In the programs
which would from time to time be
submitted to the sport loving public
of Westminster and Vancouver.
Arrangements for the Thanksgiving
Day flve mile regimental foot race
were reported to he going on apace
and everything is in readiness for the
event which will mark the opening of
a strenuous season by the new club.
Sergeant Walker Sangster, well
known in local lacrosse and other
sporting circles, acted with every
acceptance as secretary to the meeting in the absence of the officially
appointed scribe.
In TOPCOATING we have the
new DOUBLE-FACED CLOTH and
HEAVY SCOTCH TWEED in herringbone effect. They are beauties.
Lest You Forget,
Call Now.
GALVIN
LADIES AND MEN'S
TAILOR
46 Lorne Street, New Westminster.
Women's Tweed Suits, tailored style. Double
breasted with patch pocket. Coat satin lined.
Skirt with side pleats and Inverted box pleat at
back.    Special Sale $12.50
Suit of Diagonal Cloth. Fancy cut over hips. Seml-
fltting style. Skirt with fancy pleats from knee
down on each side. Trimmed with buttons. White
satin   lined.     Special Sale $12.50
Millinery Openin
WEDNESDAY,  THURSDAY  AND   FRIDAY
Conner & McQuarrie
Parlors Above This Store.
See Window for Models.
Pank of Montreal
ESTABLISHED 1817.
CAPITAL       S1MOO.000.00
RESERVE       .".2,000,000.00
Branches tbrougnoui Canada end
Newfoundland, anu In London, England, New York, ChUago and Spokane,
U.S.A., and Mexico City. A general
baaklng business transacted. Letters of Credit Issued, available with
correspondents ln all parts of the
world.
Savings Bank Dapertment���Deposits
received ln suras of $1 and upward,
and Interest ailowei at 3 per cent, per
annum  (present rate).
Total  Assets over  $186,000,000.00
NEW   WE8TMIN8TER  BRANCH,
O. D. BRYMNER. Manager.
$600 Cash
Secures
Home
INTERURBAN TRAMS
Westminster branch. ��� Cars
leave for Vancouver at 5, 5:45
a.m. and every 15 minutes
thereafter until 11 p.m. Sunday leaves at 6, 7, 8 a.m. and
every 15 minutes thereafter.
Lulu Island branch. ��� Cars
leave for Vancouver every hour
from 7 a.m. to 11 p.m. connec:-
lng at Eburne for Steveston.
Burnaby line.���Cars leave for
Vancouver every hour from 7
a.m. to 10 p.m.
Fraser Valley line. ��� Cars
leave for Chilliwack and way
points at 9 a.m., 1:05, 4:05 and
6:10 p.m.
EXCURSION TO
CHILLIWACK
The B. C. E. R. Co. offers reduced rates of a fare and a
third for week end trips to all
points on its Fraser Valley
line.
Tickets will be on sale on
Saturday and Sunday, good for
return until Monday.
MAKE   YOUR   PLANS  TO
TAKE   THI8   ENJOYABLE
TRIP.
BRITISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY.
DIED.
PEARSON���AT HIS RESIDENCE,
008 Fifth avenue. Rev. T. 1). Pearson, age K.i years.
Funeral   will   tike   place   from   hi*
e   residence   Friday,   the   15th,   at
o'clock.    Xo    flowers,    by    request .
j late
i two
(874)���Why continue to pay rent when a small payment will gi.e
you possession of your own home ? We have just secured sale of u
nice tidy cottage close to car line, which is one of the best buys
in the ctty today. The lot 13 r,C.\132 with lane in rear, and i3 ow*
of the few large lots left in tie vicinity. Although tte house is not
fully modern It has electric li^ht and city water service. Additional
conveniences may be installed without heavy expense.
Stop Paying Rent.
Secure this home and be your own landlord.
A home Is the best savings hank you can have.
Secure this home and be your own banker.
If you have not the full amount of $600 we may majce the terms
to suit the capital you have.
P
rice
$1600
F. J. Hart & Co., Ltd
New Westminster
VANCOUVER,   VICTORIA, CHILLIWACK. ALDERGROVE.
��������������������������������**��������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������<
Safety Razors gj��* fej-gfe
Also Boker Razors in several styles.
    AT 	
Ryall's Drug Store
EYE8 TESTED BY OPTICIAN.
���PHONE 57 WE8TMIN8TER TRUST BLOCK
CALL AND SEE THE LATEST   IN  TORIC BIFOCVLS.
W. R. GILLEY, Phone 122. G. E. GILLEY, Phone 291.
Mfcllirfrr,'J'J""'i j Phones, Office 15 and H.
Gilley Bros. Ltd.
COLUMBIA STREET WEST.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In Coal
CEMENT, LIME, 8EWER PIPE, DRAIN    TILE,    CRUSHED    ROCK,
WASHED GRAVEL AND CLEAN   8AND,    PRESSED   BRICK
FIRE BRICK.
AND
E. H. BUCKLIN,
Pres. and Oenl. Mgr.
N. BEAHDSLEE,
Vice-President.
W. F. H. BUCKLIN,
Sec. and Treaa.
SMALL-BUCKLIN
. LUMBER CO., LTD.   =====
Manufacturer, and Wholesale Dealers In
Fir. Cedar and  Spruce Lumber
Phone. No. 7 and 877.   Shlngl.s, Sash, Doors, Mouldings, Etc.
>.. .        >,:.
I
���

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