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The Daily News Sep 25, 1911

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 Twenty acres of good land near
Chilliwack. Seven roomed modern
has*** tnewl. seven acres in fruit.
!60-8 Xjni(in s-MHiisiS .rja'ance
Ovii    hi new   fm******
WHITE, 8H1LES A CO.
��lje SPmls
VOLUME 6, NUMBER 170.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C , MONDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 25, 1911.
price rive cmtrrm
HOUSANDS DYING
Starvation and Flood Cause
Ruin.
CORPSES  LITTER GROUND
West Huan District of China Scene of
Great Disaster and Loss of Life
���Sealers Imprisoned.
Victoria, Sept. 24.���News of terrible
loss of life, estimates placing the
dead at over 100,000, as a result of
the floods in West Huan, was brought
by the Empress of India today. The
country was like a great tnlund sea,
the higher sections being covered
with corpses washed tfiere. Refugees
who escaped tbe flools arrived in the
cities to find hordes of starving people, and staggering out on to the
roads, the majority to fall by the wayside and die. The receding waters
were followed by disease due to the
dead bodies of men and animals.
Gieat traffic in human beings results
from the disaster, boatloads of girls
being sold for removal to the cities,
and misery beyond description exists
over many hundreds of square miles,
lt Is anticipated that the worst
famine In the history of China wlll
follow.
The Japanese sealing schooner
Kalob Maru wa* seized by the Russian patrol cruiser Manjurla, off the
Copper islands, on August 12. according to advices brought by the Empress of India. The sealers were
taken off by an armed patrol party
and imprisoned on the Russian warship and the schooner was towed to
Pftropavalovsk, where the crew was
imprisoned. The Japanese reported
their government that they were
provided  with    food    and    their
ihooner was looted and their person-
effects stolen.
Ito
U. S. Cavalry Patrol Border.
Paso,    Tex.,    Sept.    24.���Border
Dl at Columbus, N. M.. by United
'Cavalry.  Is  to be  resumed  as
of the visit of Gen. Duncan.
Ber    of    the    department    of
to  Bl   Paso.      This  is  stated
noffiidaily.  Gen. Tiuncan  being
the city todav.    A report that
ned body of Magonistas would
from the Ameii-an sid" at  Co-
Jub to- Mexico Sunday and the real*   of   Ma-tonlBtiL*   to   at-
tiu   rmmlted,   lt  ts  aald.
Duncan asking that the patrol
be rarewed la tbla vicinity.
COLUMBIAN COLLEGE
EDUCATIONAL CLUB
First Meeting of Season Held���Partial
Program for Winter Season  Is
Considered.
S.S. ROMAN IN FROM
HALIBUT BANK
Brings Dewn    Interesting   Specimens
from Deep Water, Including
Wolf Fish.
The B. C. Packers' halibut steamer
Roman completed her fifteenth trip
tbis season on arriving at the city
yesterday from the northern Ashing
banks. Duiing her eight days absence she made a catch of about 110,-
O0P pounds of halibut. Nothing very
eventful transpired during the trip
except the capture of a few interesting marine biological specimens,
brought to the surface from the
depths of the sea on tlie fishing gear.
One of these is a Species of polype, a
member of the nntliozoa family,
wliich almost verges on the plant
family, ii is attached to a granite
coUhleatone. When given to Chief
Engineer Kelly by one Nick, a lisher-
man, it seemed tired, but hy skilful
treatment and a copious supply of
salt water in a bucket it revived
sufficiently to assume the jaunty air
of a company promoter. This rare
specimen is now in the possession of
one of the staff of the News.
A wolf lish (anarrliieas lupus) ami
three left headed halibut were also
taken.
The Roman leaves again on Tuesday morning for Ladysmith en route
to the halibut banks In the North.
The first meeting of the Women's
Educational Club of Columbian college, after the holiday season, was
held at the home of the vlce-presl-
dent, Mrs. C. A. Welsh, on Thursday
evening, September 2i. An Item of
importance was a communication
from the Local Council of Women
asking that the club, as one of the
affiliated societies, assist in the management of the tea rooms during exhibition week. Mrs. Welsh explained
that the tea rooms had been given to
the local council1 on condition that
they were used for the benefit of the
Koyal Columbian hospital and if this
were not done they would be taken
for some other purpose. As the
needs of the hospital are very great
and sometimes as much as $800 is
raised during fair week. It was felt
by all Interested In the hospital that
every effort should be made to use
the rooms tbis year as in for ner
years. The club decided to lake
charge of the rooms for a day which
should be named by the local council
and a soliciting committee was appointed consisting of Mrs. Da,:es,
Mrs. Reid and Mrs. Gifford.
Another matter of importance that
came up for discussion was the literary work to be undertaken by the
club during the winter. Several subjects were suggested such as the
study of psychology, the reading of
Stoddard's lectures, the study of
Canadian authors, but no decision
was reached and the matter was left
in the hands of the following committee, Mrs. Reid, Mrs. Fisher, Mrs.
Hetherington and the lady teachers
of Columbian college.
As this was the first meeting of
the season, no literary program had
been prepared, and the only item of
that nature was a ��� very interesting
letter from Mrs. Sipprell read by Miss
Hitcham, in which Mrs. Sipprell told
something of her travels on the continent and dwelt particularly on her
impressions cf the east end of London.
Tlie members-hip of the club is increasing and the members are look-
lng forward to a series of pleasant
and profitable meetings during the
coming winter.
Funeral of T. F. Fenton.
The funeral ot the tale Thomas
Fraaar Fentxro, son of Captain Fenton,
of Tenth street, who was drowned in
tho North Arm of tbe Praser river
last Wednesday evening, took place
from the family residence yesterday
afternoon, Interment being made in
the Odd Fellows' cemetery. The
yoUng man, who was only eighteen
years of age, was very popular and
was a member of the local order ot
Native Sons, six of whom acted as
pallbearers. Kev. J. S. Henderson
conducted the service, both at the
house and at the cemetery, and a
large number of friends of the deceased gathered to pay their last respects. Mr. and Mrs. Fenton, parents
of the deceased, wish to thank all
those who have showed their sympathy during their bereavement, and
also those who assisted In the re
covering of the body.
Messrs. Roland and Hoyden Gilley,
John Johns. Lewis Sangster. Fred
Stanton and II. Duhamel were the
pall-bearers.
Among some of the floral tributes
were the following: Mrs. E. Lawrence and son, spray; mr. and Mrs.
Robinson, spray; Mr. and Mrs. Norman and famllv, of Vaneouver. cross;
Mr. J. Lind. heart: Gilley Brothers,
wreath; Mr. Fred Staton, sjiray; Mr.
J. Johns, spray; Mr. and Mrs. Johns,
wreath: Mr. Fred Stanton, spray; Mr
wreath.
Yukon Election.
Vancouver, Sept. 25.���F. T. Congdon, member for Yukon In the federal
parliament, left on Saturday for Dawson, where he will becln campaigning for the deferred election which
will he held there on October 23.
Nominations are being held today. It
Is expected that Dr. Alfred Thompson, who defeated Mr. Congdon in
11)04, will- be the Conservative nominee. George Black, secretary of the
Vancouver Conservative club, whom
Mr. Congdon defeated ln 1908, ia
travelling north on the Bame boat as
the Yukon member, and he will take
part ln the election ln the interests
of the Conservatives.
Quake Did Little Harm.
Cordova, Alaska, Sept. 24.���The
earthquake felt throughout the Cooper river region Thursday night
caused no damage other than the
breaking or dishes. Two shocks were
felt, the first coming at 8 o'clock and
lusting fifteen seconds. Another
slight movement came at 0:40 p. m.
Wireless messages from Kodlak,
Dutch Harbor and the Prlbyloff Islands say thnt thn disturbance was
not felt among the Aleutian Islands
or in Bebrlng Sea.
PULP AND PAPER
TARIFF ABOLISBEB
Net Affected by Failure of Reciprocity
Pact to Pass���Will Go to United
States Free.
Washington, Sept. 22.���John Nor-
ris, chairman of the committee on
paper of the American Newspaper
Publishers' Association, issued a state
ment today showing that the defeat
in Canada of the reciprocity agreement has expanded the free lone for
pulps and paper so as to Include all
favored nations. His statement follows:
"Canada's rejection of reciprocity
raises a question with respect to the
favored nation treaties that is unique.
Culike the items contained in sec��
tion 1 of the reciprocity bill the paper
and pulp clause, which was section 2,
abolished the duty on Canadian pulps
and paper subject only to a Canadian precedent that the pulps and paper must be made from unrestricted
woods.
"Section 1 could not go Into effect
until Canada took reciprocal action,
but section 2 became effective on July
26, when the president signed the
reciprocity bill. Canada's vote of rejection will make section 1 Ineffective
but lt wlll not impair the pulp and
paper section which can not be nullified except by a repealing act of congress and such repeal ls highly improbable.
"The Importers of pulps and par
perB from Germany, Norway and
Sweden claim that under the favored
nation treaty, products of these countries are entitled to the treatment
that Canada obtains when the pulps
and paper are made from unrestricted woods and that tbe tariff on those
articles Is automatically abolished
under like conditions."
Treasury department officials say
no similar case has ever arisen in
this country-
Laurier to Lead Opposition.
Ottawa, Sept. 24.���"I would feel
like a deserter were 1 to drop out
now." These were the words of Sir
Wilfrid Laurier, when addressing a
numher of newspaper men and personal friends who called at nls office
this morning. From this it appears
tbat Sir Wilfrid will lead the opposition during the next session. He expressed his intention of calling tbo
cabinet ministers together at once
and disposing ot all business it is
neceBBary to deal with before the
resignations of the ministers are
placed In the bands of Earl Grey. A
great demonstration will be given in
honor of Premier-elect TT. L. Borden
on Tuesday night.
FRANCE'S IURTHER
REPLT DESPATCHED
Is 8aid that All Stipulations Do Not
Meet Germany's Views Concern-
in  Africa.
Paris, Sept. 24.���The latest reply of
the French government to the German proposals, which was approved
yesterday by President Fallieies, who
received the cabinet at Rambouilet,
waa dispatched to Berlin last night.
A semi-official communication issued yesterday afternoon said the reply showed some slight divergence
trom the text of the German note.
The communication continues: In
the matter of consular courts and
foreign proteges, France, in order to
remove the abuses complained of, desires that not only Germany, but all
the powers shall agree to the revision of the Madrid convention until
French Jurisdiction has be.n completely re-established in Morocco.
Finally, Foreign Minister de Selves
proposes a new wording for the
clause relating to the control which
France agrees to exercise over transport enterprises.
It is hoped that these difficulties
will be eaBlly smoothed over.
GERMAN   ACTIVITY   IN  AFRICA.
Assisted by Belgium Is   Pushing the
Construction of the Transequa-
torial    Railroad.
Paris, Sept. 24.���The Temps publishes an article of especial interest
at this period of the Franco-German
negotiations pointing out the renewed energy with which Germany is
pushing forward the construction of
her African railway lines.
"It is beyond doubt," says the
Temps, "that the Germans liave taken up, on their own account, with the
assistance of Belgian companies, the
colossal project of an African trans-
equatorial railway, which was unfolded by King Leopold before the International Geographical congress, at
Brussels, as Ions ago as 187C, and
which presents itself as the counterpart of the famous English project of
the Cape to Cairo railway."
The unequal development of the
German African lines affords a first
proof of this. Whereas the line from
Ueambara, north of Zanzibar to Tanganyika, only progresses slowly, the
line from Dar-es-Salaam, running
srarMlei to the equator, also towards
Tanganyika, ft two years m advance
ef its program, in 1904 the reichstag
voted the construction ot the line
from Dar-es-Salaam as tar as Moro
goro, 140 miles from the coast.
As soon as Morogoro was reached In the year 1907, the continuation as far as Tabora, nearly six
hundred  miles from the
BANK OF COMMERCE
BUILDING TO OPEN
Business Wilt Be Carried    on    This
Morning in the New Premises,
Which Are Elaborate.
The Canadian Bank of Commerce
will this morning open up for business in their splendid new banking
building on Columbia street, adjoining their former location. While the
new quarters are not entirely completed, the work ls sufficiently advanced in the main floor to enable
the management to carry on the business of the bank.
The second floor, which ls being
fitted up as a dormitory for the banking staff, will not be ready for occupancy for some time. The practice
adopted ln many ot the cities of the
east of having the bank clerks live
In the building, will be followed out
here as far as is possible.
The new home of the bank adjoins
the building which has been occupied
by them for the past few years. As
to interior arrangements and fittings
it is complete in every detail and
presents besides a striking front on
Columbia street. The Interior is richly finished in hardwood and has a
marble blocked flooring. All the fixtures are of the newest designs,
made In mahogany and dull brass.
The rotunda as well as the space for
the staff is well lighted by windows
both on Columbia street and ln the
rear. A commodious vault occupies
the whole east end of the building.
Throughout, an eye has been kept on
the needs of the future, and while
business does not demand such a
pretentious building at present, it
will doubtless be required as the city
increases in size and importance.
It has not been definitely decided
yet to what use the old office on the
corner will be put. The Canadian
Bank of Commerce holds a lease on
it which does not expire untll the end
of the present year.
MEETS TRAGIC [ND
Rogers Starts Flight.
Elmira, N. Y., Sept. 23.���Aft?r two
attempts, C. P. Rogers left the ground
this morning, and started on his
flight to the Pacific coast. In his first
attempt rough ground prevented a
good start, and in landing some suy
wires were pulled out and a hole
torn in the elevator. The damage
was quickly repaired and Rogers resuming, took wing following the Erie
railroad.
Fowler Fails at Sierras.
Colfax, Cal.. Sept. 23.���Leaving the
ground this morning at 0:43 o'clock
Robert G. Fowler, the aviator, after
flying twenty-four miles to Blue Canyon, was forced to give up in his attempt to cross the Sierras with his
biplane. Fowler claims that owing
to the thinness of the air at the
height necessary to go ln order to
cross the Sierras he would require a
stronger engine, the one he has not
being strong enough, and the planes
falling to "bite." His biplane was
tossed around like a toj when he
arose near the summit of the mountains. He will install a Btronger engine Immediately and make another
attempt. Fowler Is endeavoring a
transcontinental flight, but wns Interrupted here on September 11 by
the wrecking of hls byplane.
determined upon. When Kideton, on
the other side of the Ussagara Mountain, was finally reached, the work
progressed rapidly to Tura. This
point was attained in July, and It
ls anticipated that by the spring of
next year Tabora will be in communication with the sea. When the line ls
completed the journey trom Dares-
Salaam, which used to take a month
wlll be performed In 40 hours.
Engine Driver Is Killed.
Raymond, Wash., Sept. 24.���A. J.
Dingle, 35 years old, an engineer employed by the Pacific &. Eastern railway company, was instantly kil'.ei
late yesterday afternoon by striking
his head against a bridge while lean-
coast, was I ing out of the cab of his engine.   His
WiUie   WiUon   Tiny   News,
paper Boy Killed.
RUN OVER ON G.P.R. TRACK
Trying to Steal a Ride on the Train,
Falls Beneath Wheels and Meets
Instant Death.
Full of life, happy selling his.
papers, enjoying popularity anionic
hla mates one instant, and In the next
Instant a crushed Kfeless form, waa
the sad fate of little Willie Wilson,
aged twelve years, who has been re*
siding with his grandparents ln Sapperton. The little lad has been In
tbe custom of gelling papers, and ply*
his trade in the vicinity of the C. P.
R. and the B. C. E. R. depot. He had
also been In the habit of stealing
rides on the local C. P. R. trains, and
despite tbe fact that he had been
warned repeatedly, he again attempted to board the train, which left this
city at 2:35 Saturday af ernoon,
bound for the Junction. Several, wlt-
nesses saw him run along Front
street, but no one saw the accident,
but turning around, a witness saw
the mangled corpse lying on the
tracks. The crew of the train and
the passengers were not aware of
any accident, however, and did not
stop. Not until they arrived at Westminster Junction were they informed,,
a telephone message having been
sent.
The boy In attempting to board*
the train, while It was going slowly
along Front street past the market
building,* had evidently slipped and
fallen. At leaBt two of the cars passed over him, severing his right arm
at the shoulder and his right leg at
the knee. His head was aleo badly
cut, and Dr. Kenny,-who arrived on
the scene almost immediately, said
that death must have been instantaneous. The body was covered up
by the papers the youth had had for
sale, pending the arrival of the undertaker, and presented a tragic
sight.
Deceased had been living with his
grandparents at 313 Keary atreet,
Sapperton. His father has been employed at North  Vnncouver.
There will be an Inquest on tho
cast*   at   eleven   o'clock   this   morn/we
at  the  undertaking iBtahlisliuie.at. of
Murchie & Son.
FINE PATROL SYSTEM
SAVES MANY FIRES
body was picked up   a   few minuteB
later by the train, crew.
Dingle worked for a number of
years out of St. Paul on the Chicago
& Great Western, and tor five years
out of Missoula on the Northern Pacific. He was married about eight
months ago.
Vigorous    Campaign    Against
Fires Is Crowned with Success
Throughout B. C.
Bush
Princess Alice Bound Out.
Vancouver,     Sept.     23.���Announce-
It ls expected that the reichstag will ment was made by the c P K ofli.
shortly vote the credits for the con-1 claU} here today that the new Bt���amer
tinuatlon of the line to Cjlj , on Lake prlncegg AUce had left the Tyne
Tanganyika, and the frontier of the bound for Vancouver. The new
Belgian Congo. The political char- steamer is a sister ship to the Prin-
acter of the new Hue is apparent from   ce88 Adeiaidei and wm    operate    on
the fact that it is recognized that the
resources of the country through
which it passes will not suffice to
make it pay. Its construction is urged
on the ground that it will open up territory to European colonization.
LITTLE   GIRL   DECLINES
TO  SALUTE  YANKEE   FLAG
New York. Sent. 24.���The puMIc
school authorities of New Jeisey
wore called upon yesterday for the
first time In tlie history of the state
to deal with the situation arising
from the refusal of Catherine Aud-
sley, a 14-year-okl girl of Perth Am-
boy, N. J., to salute the American
flag or take the oath of allegiance
during the exercises in her school.
The state school laws compel the salutation of theh flag and the rrne.val
of the oath of allegiance to lt every
morning. The girl refused to comply
with the law, and was sent home by
the school superintendent.
M. F. Audsley. the girl's father, who
ls a British subject, came to New
York and placed the matter before
the British Consul here. Mr. Audsley
said he did not prohibit his children
from paying all the respect due to the
American flag, but he had instructed
them not to take the oath of allegiance to it. The British Consul will
send to the proper authorities in
Perth Amboy papers confirming the
statement that Mr. Audsley's children
are bonda-llde subjects of Great Britain.
Foreigners   Respected.
Peking, Sept. 24.���Foreigners have
not been attacked in the disturbed
province of Szechuen. The leaders
of the agitation against the Chinese
government's policy of building railroads with foreign capital evidently
have Instructed their followers not to
molest foreigners. The obedience of
the natives to these instructions indicates, It is believed, that the movement has behind it the thorough organization from which further troubles may be expected In the   future.
MANY FALL FAIRS
HELD IN VICINITY
Chilliwack   Proves    a Great    Success
and Is Well Attended���Matsqui
��� Is Another.
MAIL CARRYING
AT AVIATION MEET
Pall fairs are in full swing in the
Fraser valley just now. Each day
sees the celebration of another of
these annual event.3. The Matsqui
fall fair was hell ln the Glenmore
school house and grounds last Wednesday and proved a good drawing
card despite the downpour of rain
which lasted during a portion of the
day. In the evening a successful
dance was held in the Matsqui public
school.
The Chilliwack exhibition, which is
the largest of its kind in the vall'ey,
was more of a success this year than
it has ever been before. The live
stock exhibit as well as the exhibits
in flowers and vegetables were splendid and were highly commented on
by the judges who had charge of distributing the prizes. Friday's racing
events were fairly well attended, and
those who wltnesse* them were
pleased at the splendid showing made
by pome of the horses taking part In
the events.
Snowing Already.
Winnipeg, Sept. 24.���A despatch
from High River, Alherta, tonlsht
says: "Snow has fallen here for tho
last forty-eight hours, accompanied
with considerable frost. N if more
than sixty per cent of the grain is cut.
The balance Is hndly lodged und will
Bleriot Machine in New York Carries
One  Bag  Five  Miles���Scarcely
a  Record.
The most vigorous campaign
against forest fires ever waged by the-
provlnclal government Is drawing to
a close, and within the next "few
weeks full reports will be presented
by the divisional superintendents of
the flre protection at eas.
"We have had practically every
timbered district of the province
patrolled," said Mr. W. C. Gladwin,
supervisor of the department, yesterday. "A most thorough system of
patrolling was instituted at the commencement of the past summer.
Over 125 men were    employed,    and,
  ( viewed  from  the protection  point of
Dead Come to Life. view, the efforts of the   government
Found drowned, buried and de- have been crowned with successk.
clared dead thirteen month* ago, and Many dangerous fires have been. If I
now walking the streets, as large as may'be permitted to use tlie phrase,
life, indignantly denying that he was nipped in the bud, and there can b>a
ever dead, Is the experience cf a cer- no doubt that the system of patrolling
tain Mr. Bunyan. In August. 1911, I adopted hns saved much valuable
a body was found near the Co mitlam | timber. September, however is often
river  in  the  reservoir close  to    the  a  red   letter  month   for  forest   fires.
the run between Vancouver, Victoria
and Seattle. The Princess Alice was
launched at Wallsend on May 29 last,
and is being brought out by Captain
Llndgren, of Vancouver. The boilera
are fitted with a complete oil-burning
apparatus.
New York, Sept. 24.���The first
l'nited States mail ever transported
bji aeroplane was carried yesterday
from the aviation field on Nassau
Boulevard, Long Island, to Garden
City, a distance of flve miles, by Earl
Ovington on a Bleriot machine. His
flight was the leading feature of the
International meet opening yesterday.
Ovington took only one bag of mail
and held lt between his knees and
when he was over Garden Ctty he
dropped it on the signal of a man
who waved a flag, as pre-arranged.
This bag contained about seventy-five
pounds ot letters and postcards.
The flying contests were mediocre,
the most Interesting being the search
by aviators for .a detachment of the
18th Infantry, United States army,
which had been secreted ln a woods
three miles southeast of the field. Six
of the aviators, Including Tom Sopwith and Graham-White, of England,
Eugene Ely, J. A. D. McCurdy and
Beatty, could not find the soldiers.
Eugene Ely made a spectacular
flight showing the perfect control of
his machine. He dazzled the crowd
by -turning his machine head down
and dropping 300 feet and then checking his flight when near the turf and
floating off.
Mlss Matilda Moiaant was the only
woman to make a flight In the
twenty.four mile breeze which prevailed.   She circled the course sever
he difficult to harvest.     The damage        ,	
to quality  cannot  be  definitely  fore-lal times ln a monoiiaiie and made a
,,i,i   i,i,i  uiu i,��� ,������.!,,,,��� " 8nje iandin^
told, but will be serious,"
dam,Tace downwards in the mud
The body was recovered and an inquest held. Four men positively
Identified the body as that of Mr.
Bunyan, who had left the employment
at the dam, without calling for his
wages. The body was burled. This
week, however, Mr. Bunyan��returned
and called on the foreman of the jurv
empanelled to inquire into the cause
of his death. The foreman was thunderstruck. It, therefore, remains a
mystery who was the unfortunate
man drowned in the Coquitlam dam
thirteen months ago.
VAG HAS PLENTY.
Vancouver, Sept. 23.���The arrest o'.
a a��an for vagrancy and then to have
him give bail bonds totalling $2000
is a rather unusual experience for
the police of this city. Yesterday
morning both Magistrate Shaw and
Prosecuting Attorney Kennedy were
taken by surprise.
H. A. Holmes was before the court
on the charge of obtaining $5 by
false pretences. The question of ball
arose, and defending counsel remarked that Holmes was already under bonds In connection with a pi lor
charge of vagrancy. The books Bhow-
ed that the ball arranged was $2000.
"I think we had better let him out
on his own recognizance," decf'ed
Mr. Kennedy after a few minutes
hard thinking, in which to digest the
fact of $2000 on the one hand and a
charpe of vagrancy on the other.
"I think so, too," remarked the
court. i
Holmes will be heard in his defence on Tuesday.
anl all patrols, especially in the Interior, are still exercising the greatest vigilance."
Last spring the department re ra:i|f
ped out the pro. ince for flre protection. The main divisions were made
���the Coast district, coming under
the supervision of Mr. Gladwin at
Vancouver, and the Nelson district,
over which Mr. W. H. McGregor bas
charge. The Vancouver district was
sub-divided Into the districts of Victoria, Kitselas. Graham Island and
Fort George, while the Interior country was similarly subdivided into districts. The patrols stretched from
Atlin lake, at the extreme north ot
Bfltish Columbia, to the international
boundary, and from Graham Island to
the Yellowhead Pass. In the Kootenays, where there are many million
feet of valuable timber. Including
some of the finest cedar In North
America, eight districts were mapped
out. an'' Btrong patrpls stationed.
The patrols were given special Instructions to see that the railways
provided the necessary right of-way
through forest country. This was a
matter of greatest importance, as the
majority of the big forest fires have
been caused by sparks from the-
smokestacks of locomotives.
"With thc increase in population
both ln the coast and the interior dis--
tricts of this province, it is probable
that the patrols will have to be
doubled next year," observed Mr.
Gladwin.
"It Is costing the government
money to have the country patrolled.
but this Is a mere bagatelle to tbe
wealth that Is saved by wotrctlng;
and conserving the timter." THE DAILY .NEW*
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER
25, 1911.
Wants
mm mmm
WAWTBl^COMFXJRTABLE
iid reasonable wage given for assistant with housework and care of
infant.    Telephone tt 285.
HOME   Four   Partiea   of   Thirty   Are   Being
Gathered���Efforts Made to Bring
Girls to B. C.
WANTED���LADY DESIRES NURS-
lng, no objection to house duties;
highest references. Apply Box 4��J,
Daily News.
"Canada
minds  "of
is  an   easy
emigrating
first   In
Britons,
WANTED���A  GENERAL
407 Third avenue.
WANTED ��� COMPETENT PERSON
to help with housework and care
ot Infant. Mrs. Phipps. Telephone
R 285.
I��
WANTED���GIRL OR WOMAN
light housework. Apply 222
avenue.
FOK
Fifth
WANTED���GIRL     FOR     GENERAL
housework. Apply 217 Royal avenue.
WANTED ��� GENERAL    SERVANT.
Apply 712 Twelfth street.
WANTED���LOTS AND ACREAGE
to clear, landscape gardening. Apply J. S. McKinley, Edmonds.
WANTED���ROOMERS AND BOARD-
ers. Apply Sixth avenue, Burnaby
East.
the
and
~ i British   Columbia   is   an    easy    flrst
SERVANT. 'iamong the provinces pf the Dominion
owing to her unlimited natural act*f
wealth and ever-recurring opportunl-
(ties," states Col. D. C. Lamb of London, director of the British emigration work of the Salvation army and
a member of the committee of the
Royal Colonial Institute, that for
twelve months, under the chairmanship of the Duke of Marlborough, investigated the problem of an equalization of population In the British
Isles. Colonel Lamb registered at
the Hotel Vancouver last week.
"At present Canada ls getting a
large part of her old country immigrants from families who are willing
to pay their own way, or from that
class for whom others are willing
to pay in order to get them out of
England, lt would be far better If
the Canadian government would arrange for the transportation of all
classes of old country immigrants.
Then she could pick and choose to
the   best  advantage.      We   have   in
be traveled by auto to Quesnel and.
form there to Barkerville and back
by stage. At Quesnel be took steamboat for Fort George, continuing on
the boat as far west as Stony, seventy
miles below Fort Fraser on the Ne-
chako river. From there westward
he had to pack hts way, in all a distance of over 200 mllt'S. The Eeven-
ty-mlle Journey up the Nechako liver
took ten days to complete. Arriving
| at Hazelton "he took steamer dswn
the Skeena river for Prince Rupert, a
distance of about 190 miles, and from
there to Vancouver by boat.
Mr. Trendor's report of the condi
have remained in the sacred city of
Tha'.es forever had not Egypt fallen
under Roman Influence and Tiberius, plundering the gods that honor
their representative on earth, -;lven
the stone another remove, and, carrying lt down, to Alexandria, placed lt
there before the Temple of Caesar.
At Alexandria it fell, happily again
without hurt, into the sand, at some
unrecorded period, and lay uncarel
for through many centuries, until Mohammed All, making as free with the
doorpost of the Phoenix as Tiberius
;had done, presented it to the Britisli
nation.   Once more the monclith was
tions  of  the  country  through  which j encased in wool and Iron, and taken |
he passed is of a very glowing char-'out  to  sea.    It  proved   as  unruly  I
WANTED���A GIRL FOR GENERAL England a flne class of men and worn
house work; family of flve; no children.    Apply 1112 Fifth aveuue.
WANTED KNOWN���MILLER'S EM-
ployment office, No. 8 Begbie
street, supplies men for all large
Jobs in this vicinity.   Phone 624.
FOR SALE
FOR SALE���WEST END ACREAGE,
A one-acre block on Eighth avenue,
divided Into six lots. Price $3000.
One-third cash, balance arrange.
Sherrlf, Rose & Co., 648 Columbia
street.
FOR SALE���BEAUTIFULLY SITU-
ated bungalow of flve rooms, with
bath and all conveniences; close to
car. Piice $2300. Cash $400, balance easy. Sherriff, Rose & Co.,
648 Columoia street.      ��
FOR SALE���NEW HOUSE OF FIVE
rdoms, close in, cement basement,
bath, furnace, etc. $2800. Cash
$300, balance $30 per month. Sherriff, Rose & Co., 648 Columbia
street.
FOR SALE���SMALL HOUSE TWO
blocks from car. $1250. $250 eash*t
Mr. Simpson, 1404 Tenth avenue.
FOR SALE���CLYDSDALE MARE,
seven years old, weighing about
1500 pounds, also Ally from above
rising two years. Apply Mrs. Dair,
Zangley.
TO  RENT.
ROOMS���NICELY FURNISHED AND
very quiet, clean rooms, with bath,
by
en, ideal working people in any line,
who can not afford to oome to this
country, however much they might
so desire.
Fifteen Thousand Every Year.
"This Salvation Army is trying to
tan fifteen thousand villages that
every year throw off one family from
each that can not be absorbed. Those
fifteen thousand families are drifting
Into the cities, there to deteriorate or
to force down others less able to
struggle for existence. Those fifteen
thousand families are made up of persons whose life training has been of
an agricultural nature. They woull
make ideal settlers for any new
country, and they could provide the
means of transportation. The Family
Reunion Movement is a good thing,
but it affects the classes residing in
the cities and not the agricultural
class that is most needed in the Dominion today.
"Vancouver has been made the central distributing point for all the domestic help that we are sending to
Canada. The demands for domeetics
is so insistent in the Province of
British Columbia that we are directing all our efforts to bringing Brit*
ish girls to the Paciflc Coast.
'"Four parties of domestics will
reach Vancouver before the end of
tho year. These parties which number about thirty girls each are being
made up, one from Scotland, one in
Liverpool, and two in the west of
England.
"We find a great need for the work
we are doing in bringing girls to the
West       The   census
'companion as ever a ship towed, and
' in the Bay of Biscay broke adrift and
I went for a voyage on Its own account.
jit was recaptured after many   days,
I rolling  like a giant  porpoise   in   the
troush   of   the   Atlantic   waves,   and
safely towel into the Thames and to
j London.    We  hore  its   washing will
' do it good, and  that the coating of
! paraffin  wax  irovided  for it by  the
I County Council will preserve its hler-
oslvpliica    Indefinitely,   for   amongst
1 the   countless   historic   treasures   of
Other "supplies are ithe metropolis none ls older or has
searon I seen  stranger sights  than  this sun-
Sett t^rs are pouring into that
portion of the province through which
the main line of the G. T. P. is laid.
Bays Mr. Trendor. and in his opinion
another vear will see that, section of
British Columbia well settled. Th?
lumber mills in the north, he says,
have had a very busy season anl he
estimates the output this season as
being one of thc heaviest for years.
"The cost of transportation and
supplies Is very high," Mr. Trendor
states. "Oats cost $160 a ton and
hay $80 a ton
correspondingly   high.     Ne\t
will see a big drop in prices, haw-J scorched
ever, for the new settlers are making j ancient civilization,
preparations  for  raising  large  nuan-'
titles of all  the  supplies  needed  b.-
the construction camps ln the north.''
The  report  describes   the  land  In
each section  of the province through
which the writer passed,  and  states
that some of the richest land In the
province is to be found ln the north.
Mr. Trendor states that on the average It is well watered and   Is a very
rich loam.
dust-faced monument of an
CLEOPATRA'S
NEEDLE.
IS GETTING RUSTY
Will Be Coated With Paraffin Wax to
Preserve Egyptian Wrtlngs.
London. Sept. 24.���What would thev
have said in old Syene If they could
have seen that red granite obelisk
of theirs which today graces our Embankment In the hands of Saxon
cleaners? How those old masons of
the City of the Sun would have rubbed their eyes and scratched their
heads to note, if such a thing had
been possible by any stretch of prophetic vision, the London County
Council of today metaphorically roll
up Its sleeves to the elbow, tak?
brush and pall in hand, and rub down
that royal monolith, scrubbing the
grime out of user, the sceptre; maa,
the ostrich feather of justice; khe>-
per, the sacred beetle of regeneration: picking the dust of tramcar and
taxicab from the crook of Ra, the
hawk-eyes of Harmachls, the great
god. and all other quaint syllables of
an inscription chiselled when history
was only beginning and this misty island of the western seas was not even
thought of. How they would have
stared in that sacred city of I>lta. I
and speculated as to what had hap- (
pened to that huge rib, cut with in-
finite labor from the hot sides of the j
Nubian cliffs, wondering who had
darei move It from the dusty shrines
mg Kins to tne,01: An.  to  which    It   was   dedicated.
of   the   British / what  had  chanced   to  it  afterwards.
Chicago. Sept. 24.���Reciprocity fireworks In the wheat market did not
show Saturday as much as even a glimmer. A gallery full of spectators on
'change here saw only such excitement as an ordinary week-end session
affords. In sharp contrast with yesterday, when millions of bushels
changed hands with prices fluctuating
rapidly, the market this morning acted as steady as a dray horse and ap-
peare 1 to have no more memory of
reciprocity than of Julius Caesar.
S^aiHff-lttHST^rjyiiiiiii
SAILINGS
? M��NTREAL *"�� *"��e to L,vERTO0L
LUXURIOUS TWIN ... -       ��-'VEHPOOL
and triple screw "LaurentiG"  'Meflanfir"
ROYAL  MAIL      ,,��     ,      ,   ..   ������_   -        ""���yUlHMf
steamers "Teutonic
OCT. 21.
NOV. 18.
"fonada"
OCT. 14-28.
NOV. 11.
OCT. 7.
NOV. 4.
2- MEGANTIC" DEC. ������TEUTONIC"
���CANADA"   DEC.
The LAURENTIC and MEGANTIC arTThT^���~	
modern steamers from Canada    Elevator,, J""66**   flne9t
suites with bath,   fuSL SCS?- "2UBW". 'adles
DEC. 14.
ni
room
passengers carried.
String orchestra.   First,
and   most
and smoking.
second and third
c ass
The TEUTONIC and CANADA carr7��hl77r~ " "	
Apply local railway agents or comp^offi^ ffliA^^
SNAP-Cheapest lot in the business section of the city, 66 x 132
$15,000; 1-a cash; balance 1 and 2
years.   This is worth looking into.
McBRIDE & CLARKE
Room 16, Collister Block.
Phone
Liniments Wonl
Cure Lams Back
GIN PILLS WIU���As Hils
6entleman Testifies
Isles  recently   published,  shows  thatl8??' marvel of marvels,,how all
.at   ���
lit   J
there are   1,.'{00,000   women   of  adult 1180 tona of hard rock had Pa88ed
age in excess of the male population |b,^k sea,^ in,?v.theuw^s,r,rn ���lst
in Great Britain and  Ireland.      It is
from that excess of female population
that we are drawing the young wom-
tbat
the
day, week or month;  rates very   en wh sending to Canada
reasonable.      47      Begbie      street sennin..  to ( aiucla.
Phone 868.    Just opposite side
Kussell  hotel.
Of
TO RENT���TURKIC OR FOUR
housekeeping rooms. Apply G20
Fourth street.
TO RENT���THREE MODERN UN-
furnished housekeeping rooms. Apply 412 Ash Btreet.
FOR RENT���THREE OR FOi'R
rooms r.n same flat, furnished or unfurnished, Buitable for light house-
keei ini; or gentlemen batching
Central location, near car line. Apply Box 60, L'aily .\lews office.
TO RENT���FURNISHED ROOMS,
suital.le for light housekeeping.
Apply to Alax. Speck, 743 Front
street.
FOR RENT ��� TWO BEDROOMS
with sitting room to let to gentlo-
men only. Breakfast if desired.
Telephone and modern conveniences. Five minutes from the
post office. Terms moderate. En- TIMBER
quire Phone R 414.
Emigration of Children
"A new feature of army emigration
work is the child emigration project.
There are in the British Isles 3��0-
000 orphans and dererted children,
all labeled as 'unwanted.' In this regard, we look to the older provinces
for assistance, British Columbia is
too new; lt is still primarily a country for capable adult persons and we
expect to do little with our child emigration work here."
Colonel Lamb i3 accompanied by
his young son, and Colonel H. \V.
Mapp of Toronto, chief secretary of
tbe Salvation Army in Canada. After
a tour of Inspection of the army posts
in Vancouver and on Vancouver Island including a trip to Coombes
Colony, the party will return through
Canada to the east. Colonel Lamb
inspecting Saskatchewan and Ontario
while en route home. The present
visit is occasioned by needs for a review of the year's work together
with plans for the propaganda of the
army during 1912.
TO RENT ��� NEWLY FURNISHED
clean rooms for one or two gentlemen. Terms very reasonable. 513
Agnes Street.
TO
to
month
RENT���FURNISHED     HOUSE
rent,   319   Regina  street,   $22  a
TO BENT���DOUBLE ROOM    FURN
Jshed;   8uitnole for joung ladies 0'
married    couple.    Apply    23    Alice
���street.
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.
LOST,
LOST���A SMALL BLACK DOG ON
Moody Square, sllgtCy lame in
right foot. If found please return
to Otway Wllkie, K29 Eighth street.
INSPECTOR
REPORTS GOOD  LAND
R. Trendor, assistant provincial
timher inspector, who recently ri turned from a trip through the CarFboo,
Fort Praser and Hazelton districts,
making in all a journey of nearly
2000 miles, has prepared a report of
Ills trip to be submitted to the Provincial government, and in it gives
some very interesting Information re-,
gardln'; different sections of the cciun-ilast wl,h a crunch
Even Manetho himself, who knew
Helloplis as well as a count.v councll
alderman knows Spring Gardens, and
was considered an authority In his
time on history and speculative peog^
raphy. would have shaken hla hea.1
couli he have stood for a moment ln
vision today, say, on Waterloo Hridge,
and s��eo the Norway scaffold poles
escalading that famous s'on", and tha
scrubbers at work sluicing Thames
water over royal hieroglyphics that
tell in terse narrative the str.ry of th?
purpose and carlv travels of one of
the oldest thin��.'r, n the world. He
would have looked on the vistas of
grey palaces to riglt and left of him,
on the endless plains of dwelling-
places north and soutli. concentrated
wildernesses of humanity containing
more men than there were in all
Egypt, more men than all Egypt ever
conquered, he would have listens! to
the roar and hum of modern life, and
would certainly have shaken his head
again, sworn by Seth and Horns that
it was all incredible by human hypothesis: the jealous gods above and
the djins below hau certainly been
at work, and had stolen a temple column from the City of the Sun to decorate a city where the sun is quite a
chance consideration.
Many   Adventures.
The famous needle which the cleaners have been handling in the la3t
few days has had all kinds of exacting adventures In its time, and has
heard more acclamations, pravers
and objurgations addressed to lt than
any any other stone in the universe.
What a moment it must have been
when the long work was done and
the great obelisk, chiselled in one
piece from its mother rock, fell at
safe and   unfrac-
try through which he passed
The trip made by Mr. Trendor was
the lirst. official tour of inspection of
the provincial timber office in the
north. The territory visited by Mr.
Trendor has only recently been added
to that portion of the province which
comes under his supervision.
Practically every mode of transportation was used by Mr. Trendor in
making   the   trip.     Leaving   Ashcroft
LOST���SMALL BROWN SPANIEL
dog, eight years old, teeth well
worn down; no collar on; coughs
frequently; stub tail. Lost from
Chilliwack tram, nine o'clock train,
on Sunday morning, September 17,
between Westminster and Cloverdale. Kindly return or notify Mr.
H. J. Murphy. Balmoral rooms, 784
Granville street. Phone Seymour
1909, or Empire hotel, Vancouver,
B.C., and receive suitable    reward.
FOUNS.
FOUND���CHILD'S RING. OWNER
can have same by proving property
and paying expenses. 328 Ash
���street.
MUSIC.
MRS^S^G^FISHER, TEACHER OK
piano, singing and harmony. Class
reopens September 21. (503 Third
avenue.
Varden No. 19, 8ons of Norway,
meet in Eagles hail the first and
third Wednesdays of each month at
8 p.m. Visiting brethren are cordially
Invited to attend.
A. KROGSETH,
President.
J. Jr AUNE,
Financial Secretary.
SPIRITUALIST SERVICE.
A Spiritualist Service wlll be held
at Mrs. J, Clarke's residence, Inman
avenue, Central Park, near station,
Thurs 'ay evening, at 8 o'clock. All
are  welcome.
tured, upon tlie ce lar roller placed below to receive It, and the white-lipped
chief contractor, spasmodically running his fingers round his throat and
scarcely daring to look, knew tbat
his head was saved. How the rejoicing fires must have burned that
night in the desert, and the feet of
dancing girl9 twinkled amongst th?
bones of mason-slaves who had died
in the task of fashioning it! Then
they waited for a high Nile, praying
unceasingly to Sebek, the rain god,
that the floodgates ot the blue Abyssinian hills might be opened ancl the
fioodB reach to the quarries. And
when they came they rolled the great
stone up ln cedar and palm logs, making a boat of it such as even Sebek's
best friend, the crocodile, had never
seen before,- and launched It on rive-.
Half the nation must have turned out
on the banks to watch the mighty
monolith go slowly rolling by, towed
by the other half of the nation. The
dancing girls must have danced till
they could dance no more, and the
priests prayed for a happy voyage
till they were hoarse.
Then there was the setting up on
end at Heliopolis. "before the bouse
of the Phoenix," as the County Councils workmen may read today. If any
of them chance to be learned In hlrro-
glyphics���in itself no light task fori
the limited engineering resources of
the period. But once rn end. the
great column seems to have had a
rest for many centuries, and   might
Lumsden, Sask.
"I have suffered much from Lame
Back and Soreness across the Kidneys,
and used to apply liniments to relieve
the pain until I was told to try GIN
?ILLS. Now, I am never without them, i
.tssoon aa I feel the weakness com int; '
.n, I at once start to take GIN PILLS I
and a very few doses relieve mc, but I |
contipue to take them for sometimes i
two weeks at a time^ that they may do I
their work.   I heartily recommend GIN
PILLS to anyone suffering from Lame |
Back or Weak Kidneys." i
A. B. Sparks.
Lame Back h simply the pnin cans��*d
by weak, strained or sick kidneys. C.IN
PILLS heal and cure Kidneys.   GIN
PILLS relieve the Bladder, and regulate
the Urine.   That's why the pain in the ,
back disappears when  you take GIN I
PILLS.   5<>c. a box, 6 for $2.50 and
money refunded if GIN PILLS fail to |
relieve you.   Sent on receipt of price if
your  dealer  will   not   supply  them.
National Drug& Chemical Co. Dept. B.   "
C.       Toronto.
National Lazy Liver Tills keep the
bowels regular, the stomach sweet and
the skin clear.   35c. a box. /.*
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.
$50,000
Offered in
Prizes and
Attraction*
$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, Prea.     D. E. MACKENZIE, Manager
It Pays to. Advertise in the Daily News
FURNITURE
No matter what you need in Furniture, Carpet, Linoleum, you will
find our prices the lowest possible
for QUALITY.  .
Denny & Ross
"We Treat You Rl��tit"
43, 45, 47*Sixth St., New Weatminater.
CASH OR CREDIT
Phone 588
mi a-
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER  25, 1911.
������������������������������������������������  polntment,   listlessness.   apathy,   and
��� *)  with  them   have   been   invented  ad-
��� STUDY OF ENGLISH. ���  jectives   like  boring,  amusing,  inter-
��� *) estlnp, charming. These adjectives
******************   are aj ot them quite modern words;
amusing in its current sense dates
One of the mast fascinating studies back no further than Disraeli's 'Viv-
ls that of words, and one of its ar- lan Grey', boring is sti.l more recent;
dent disciples ls evidently Logan Interesting aB-we use It fi:st appears
Pearsall Smith, who, ln the English in Sterne's Sentimental Journey,'
Review, writes most interestingly on while Addison was the flrst to use
"Our Modern Vocabulary." j charming   without   the   old   sense  cf
A  Mine of Words. magic or Incantation.
"The materials for an historical "So life, and with it language, has
study of the English language, the changed ln the past, and bo tt wlll
gradual emergence among ub of a change In the future; and we may
vocabulary suited to modern needs of be sure, therefore, that the process
expression, have hitherto been some- of word-creation will never cease, and
what scanty and difficult of access,' that, lf any one of us should come
writes Mr. Smith. "But now, with to life three hundred years hence, he
the partial completion of that great | will find lt hard to understand the
work, the Oxford Dictionary, whose English of that dav as it ls for our
editor, Sir James Murray, with his Imagine! Elizabethan to comprehend
army of a thousand readers, has. our speech."
carefully searched for many years the Jargons of the Day.
records bf the ianguage, and has j Mr. J. E. G. de Montmorency, in
traced, aa far as is humanly possible, jthe Contemporary Re\iew, deals with
each new word to its flrst appearance, an important aspect of this same
a great body of new and accurate is- \ matter. Writing on the future of the
formation Ib made available for the j English language, he declares that
student. I "jargons"   are   straining   the  mother
Our Changing Language. [language ln every direction, and the
"The  flrst  thing that  strikes one | press la making the strain a permits the perpetual change that is going nent force.
on in the English language. We all j "Assuming that we must tolerate
know, of course, that new discoveries the existence In the pi ess of the hor-
are continually being made, and new rible shorthand of science, trade and
inventions, and that these need and j sport, and have to reckon with lt as
find their names, but we are apt to ��� one of the forces that is threaten-
think that, apart rorm this language j |ng the existence of the language, we
is something fixed and stuble, htiudeJ i are entitled to' ask." he contei is,
on unchanged from generation to'��� ,vhat the press is doing to counter-
generation. We do not sufficiently I act the evil Influences that are bo-
reallze, unless we have made a spe j setting, and are likely ln the near
cial study of the subject, that ^ny llv- future to beset still more severely,
ing language like English Is ln a per-1 the English language. There can be
petuai process of transformation, that ; rjttle doubt that we must look to the
old words die, or change their mean- pre8g to Bave or ruin the language
ing, that countless numbers of new
words arise; that we do not speak or
THE DAILY NEWS.
PAGE THREE
Shares in The American-Canadian Coal Co., Ltd. Now on the
Market.    Opening Price 20
per
share.
"Does the press, in its leading and
special articles, and by means of
write the English of our parents, still (it9 enormous organization, exercise
less that of our grandparents; and _B deliberate influence for thelit-
that our descendants wlll certainly %rary good of the language that the
speak a language very different from ! English-speaking race has a right to
ours. But this dictionary teaches us | eXpect? In the case of certain edi-
how large our part of the modern vo- i t0I8 and certain very well-known
cabulary of writing and- conversation ��� journalists, there can be no doubt
is of quite recent origin, and was ut | that a deliberate effort is made to
terly unknown In the time of Shake-1 prevent the fouling of the well which
speare, or even at a later date. j ls now taking place.    But this ls not
Some Notable New Words. | true of the prtss generally, and lt Is
"Let   us then Imagine   a contem- not true of the press as an organized
porary of Queen Elizabeth come    to institution,
life again and our attempts to enter | Reckless   Adjectives,
into conversation with him. If we be-1 -The reckless use ot adjectives in
gan by speaking of politics and men-1 leading articles, as well as In the
tloned the 'crisis,' he woul 1 think we | newspaper bills, Is a disgrace to a llt-
wiahed to dlBcuss some terrible dls-' eralv pe0pie. The abuse of the adjec
���ease or some sinister conjunction of | tive by the entire press; the absence
the planets; and the words we should | of responsibility as to the meaning of
have to use In our attempts at ex-1 wor()B; the looseness of construction
planatlon the prime minister, the cab-1 jn sentences; the entire neglect of
lnet, the government, the opposition, Enelish as a means of conveying ex-
the majority, party politics and re-1 act"ideas, ale a disgrace to our press,
form, would convey to hlm either ��� Moreover, the worst offenders are in
nothing at all, or meanings gro- London ~he provincia| newspapers
testiuely different from our Intention.  have often a 8en8e of literature that
"If, then, we change the subject ls totally absent from a large por-
we should ask him If he were Inter- tion 0f the London press. The-reason
eBted in literature, we should again , lB clearly not the pressure of time,
have to explain, if we could, what we | It lg true that fading articles are
meant by 'interested.' and what by | often written in haste, but, perhaps
'literature;' aB netiher of thesejfor th(8 reason, thev are often writ-
words could have been used as we ten in good, terse English. The of-
use them before the middle of thejfen(lerg write themselves down In
eighteenth century. Nor would he turgld gneclal articles, that display
know what we meant by novella: s and
dramatlstB, editors, reviewers, pub-
Ishers. genius, originality, realism
and romaatlctom. Nor could we talk
with greater ease about history, for
eras and epochs, the middle ages and
feudalism, or even a phrase' like the
sixteenth century would convey nothing   to  his  ears.    The   word    Eliaa-
the mind of a barnyard cock.
Journalists'   Responsibility.
"Yet  the   solution   of   the   whole
question is in the hands of the journalists.    It  ls  a  tremendous  responsibility, and  lt   Is  strange   that   the
keen and brilliant leaders of the press
have not realized It.    There exists a
.Chartered   Institute    of   Journalists
bethan was not used until   Colei ldge \ m&t haa power ^ hold examination*
Invented it. and the 'Renaissance
only came into our vocabulary about
sixty years ago. About art or business it would be almost impossible to
speak, for our artistic or commercial
terms are for the most part very mod-
era: and should we at last fall back
ln despair on the subject of the
weather, although we might get on
more successfully, we should yet have
to explain what we meant'by a breeze
by atmosphere, by 'fine' weather or
���brilliant' sunshine.
"Apart  from  new    Inventions   and
yet we believe that It has never yet
held an examination to test the powers of thoBe who are going to wield
the greatest weapon in the world. In
all other professions severe tests are
Imposed before a man or woman can
practice. In Journalism every quack
ls allowed to impose his quackery on
the publlc. No man or woman- should
be allowed to exercise the profession
of journalism untll he or she has passed a searching examination in English literature and ln the use of the
English language.    If the Institute of
nev discoveries, there are a number j Journalists will not take upon itself
of causes for this perpetual change ln
language. in the first place words
get worn out, all the vividness and
expression fade from them, and new
words must be found to do their work.
Others words, fine and beautiful
words are struck by a strange sentence of death, and slowly die away
or only lead a ghostly kind of life in
the archaic language of poetry. Take
for instance words like tarry, abide,
raiment, blithe, cleanse, quench;
these are all good old words familiar
to all, and yet for some reason they
are dying, and probably none of us
have ever once used them in conversation. But the main cause of thla
process of change is to be found in
human nature' itself���our language
changes because life changes; and
lf we do not talk like our ancestors, lt Is because we are not the
same kind of people.
Our Abstract Words.
"Speech ls the garment of human
thoyght, of human nature; and, like
human nature, a part of it Ib stable,
moving slowly or nbt at all. while another part Is undergoing a perpetual
process of transformation. If then
we compare the Elizabethian and our
modern vocabulary. We shall be
struck at once by certain obvious differences between the Elizabethans
and ourselves. Their words are, with
their thoughts, definite and concrete,
ours generalized and abstract. Even
to their abstract terms. Time, Law
and Nature, they give personalities
and almost vlBlble forms. They lived
in a world of men, trees and housesT
of towns an.1 green fields; we have
made our melancholy habitation In a
universe of agriculture, municipalities, of humanity, progress and reform.
Self-Conaclous Worcrs.
"Another change that will strike
ub at once ls the growth of seW-con-
aciousnees' in modern timeB. Again
and again we find that words formerly used only In what we call an
'objective' sense, to express tUe qualities and powers of things, have come
little hy little, to get a 'subjective'
meaning, and to describe the effects
of things on us, on our own feelings
and sensations. To depress, to
amuse, to entertaln.to divert, to embarrass, have all acquired new meanings ln this way; nouns have arisen
describing moods and states of feeling���dissatisfaction,   cffagrln,   dlsap-
Its positive duty, a duty amply reco-
nlzed ln Its charter, perhaps the National Union Journalists which Is ln
fact a trade union, wlll undertake the
work.
"If journalism were really turned
into a profession, with the safeguards
of a profession, the results would be
far-reaching. The English language
would secure for Itself a standard of
clarity and purity that every newspaper written in English in any part of
the world would of necessity struggle
to attain. Then, too, an English academy would become a reality, and this
would react on the literary standard.
The value of the French academy to
French journalism Is apparent
enough. The faults of French journalism are obvious, but bad French ls
not among them. Today we are at a
turning point ln the history of the
English language, and it largely depends on the press whether we are to
turn towards decay or towards still
higher literary possibilities than
those attained by the great writers
of the past. It is a terrible responsibility, but there are certainly loyalists in the great dally press who can
deal with lt."
SCOUTS' WORK   PRAI8ED
BY   HIGH   AUTHORITY
Edinburgh. Sept. 24.���In the Castle
Park, Dunbar, many thousands of persons were interested spectators ot an
Inspection made by the sirdar, Gen
Str Francis R. Wlngate. D. S. O., of
the Boy Scouts, Lads' Naval Brigade,
and Dunbar Life Brigade. After the
Inspection the different bodies marched past, led by ttie Lads' Naval Brigade.
Gen. Sir Francis Wingate then addressed the hoys, and in the course of
his remarks said he had the highest
opinion of the movement which had
brought about the organizations he
had now the pleaanwe of Inspecting.
He regarded the traihlng of the national boyhood in discipline, obedience and self-respect as an Immense
beneflt, not only to the boys themselves, but also to the empire.
He wanted the boys to feel that In
taking the fullest advantage ot the Instruction given they were forming a
bond of mutual good wlll and brotherhood which would stand them and
their nation ln goodstead all their
Hv��s.
Capt. Wilbur Johnston, the Trustee, has established an office
at 421 Columbia Street, New Westminster.
Islands of coal rising out of the sea, on the property of The American-Canadian Coal Company, Limited, Graham Island. Thousands of tons on the
shore���twelve and fi\e foot seams exposed for half a mile���Gigantic corporation now organizing to develop property���Unlimited resources within
holdings of company���Title, Crown grant, from the Dominion Government,
not lease oi- license���Big demand for shares at opening price of 20c.
Profits in Coal Mining
Some idea of the enormous amount of money accruing from coal
mining may be -gleaned by the. fact that there are resident In British
Columbia a number of millionaires who owe their financial success to
the wealth of coal properties.
They will tell you themselves that a few years ago they acquired
tlie coal land, opened up the same in a small way, and in a very short
* pace of time found themselves independent.
One lady from her ihtefes's in,a coal property on Vancouver
Island received $300,000 per year for ten years, or a total of $3,000 000
. There are many 'men, readers of this paper, who remember the difficulty with which shares in The Crow's Nest Pass Coal Company, at
the Inception of that corporation, were sold for 10c.
They went a-begging at this Insignificant price���yet a very short
while after the Great Northern took up the property and paid $380 per
share, and today It ls Impossible to buy stock where It is tor sale,
except at a big figure. i
These enormous prices for coal shares and these great' profits from
the operation of coal properties arise out of the fact that there is
practically an unlimited demand today along the Paciflc Coast In Western Canada for coal for domestic ahd industrial purtoses.
The supply ls limited to a few mines.
Many of the mines, are, controlled by contracts to American corporations bo that the whole output of these properties is iabsorbed by
American markets.
Although British Columbia has within her boundaries more acres of
profitable coal land than any other similar area of country elsewhere
ln the world, yet unfortunately, through the limited transportation facilities, it is impossible to operate but a very small portion
of the same, and only such properties as are very close to main line
railway or front on navigable river or salt water harbor Is It possible
to mine at a profit.
A limited block of stock In the American-Canadian Coal Company,
Limited, is offered tie public by Capt. Wilbur Johnston, the trustee, at
the opening or ground floor price of '20c per share.
These Bhares have a par value of $1.00 eaah, are fully paid-up, and
non-assessable.
That is, when you have paid the 20c each there are no further
calls or oblieatlons on  your part.
It Ib a limited liability corporation, having a British Columbia char
ter.
Shares will be issued and allotted in order of receipt of application,
which wdll be numbered and dated as received.
This advertising announcement is to draw the attention of those Interested and advising them to send in their application or call to make
their application at once in person, since in ail probability the limited
issue at 20c will soon be fully subscribed for.
In making your application, address the same to Capt. Wilbur Johnston, Trustee, 421 Columbia street, New Westminster, B.U.
Remember, $20 in cash pays for 100 shares, which, may, however,
be purchased in blocks of not less than 100 by paying $10 cash, and
the balance In' two equal monthly Instalments.
It is advisable for those who are desirous of making some easy-
money by buying the shares at the ground floor price of 20c a share, Ut
buy double or treble the amount of shares they Intend to hold permanently, and wben the price is 40c or 50c a share a tew weeks hence, to
sell out two-thirds or one-half of their holdings, .thus reaping a handsome profit and a proportion of the original buy free of cost to yourself.
Remember the terms are $10 cash���not less than 100 shares���ag
flrst payment on 100 shares, and two payments of $5 in two monthly
instalments.   No further call or obligation.
$10 cash handles 100 shares; $100 handles 1000 shares.
The profit at 40c a share on shares bought at 20c is $20, and on
1000 shares the profit is $200.
This is an exceptional opportunity to become identified with what
is certain to be one of the active shipping coal mines of B. C. In the.
very near future.
About the Coal.
There Ib absolutely no question about the coal in the property, since
hundreds of tons crop to the surface at the foreshore of the propeity
in the form of miniature Islands black as ebony, and stretching almost
aB far as the eye can reach.
Title.
The property Is held by virtue of a crown grant trom g>\ernment
and represents the highest known title to land in Canada and carries
with it not only the coal and oil in the property, but includes also ttio-
surface and timber rights.
This coupled with the fact that there   is a landlocked   deep   water-
harbor at Masset Inlet affording water  transportation  to all  points on
the Paciflc Coast surely represents an investment of exceptional merit.
. Call at the office of the Trustee for full particulars.    Read the Engineer's report and view(the maps and plans.   It's worth while.     /
The office of the Trustee, Capt. Wilbur Johnston, is situated at 421 Columbia street, New
Westminster, B. C. (Travers Real Estate Office)  and is open frcm 9 a. m. to 9 p. m. Daily.
HIGH RATES ARE
i to the ships wnen on the Paciflc coast
I have to be paid for at rates Which
' are on an equally high basis with the
PflMPI A1VFH  RF  colonies as compared with Europe.
UUlTirL..llMU Ul       "Again,   the   freight   rates   from
Auckland to Vancouver are the same
as those tbat have been ruling from
Sydney for some years past.
"If is to the Union company's own
interests to encourage the deve'o>
ments of trade between New Zealand
and Vancouver. The rates referred
to in the complaint are the formal
rates authorized In the contract, and
they are not the rates that are actually quoted to the publlc for periods.
"For the rr sent the ships now engaged "in tl-e trade are more than sufficient for all the New Zealand business in sight."
Freight Tariffs on  New Service Said
to Be  Excessive by  New Zea-
landers.
Word reached here by the Makura
that the merchants of New Zealand
complain that the freight rates between Auckland and Vancouver are
"absurdly high," and In taking the
matter up with the Union Steamship
company of New Zealand the merchants made comparisons viith the
freight rates by direct steamers to
the United Kingdom from New Zealand ports, and those of the Auckland-Vancouver route, pointing out
that the latter rates, over, a shorter
run, were much higher than those
for London or other United Kingdom
ports.
Charles Holdsworth, general manager ot the Union Steamship company
of New Zealand, described the comparison as "distinctly unfair."
"You can not," Mr. Holdsworth explained, "fairly compare rates by a
fast, matl passenger 15-knot aervlce,
with those by a 12- knot (or less) cargo aervlce. '
"When the trade grows sufficiently
to warrant the building of such large
cargo carriers as are ln the New Zealand-United Kingdom trade, and
large and regular cargoes of auch
profitable lines as meat and butter
are offering, then the Union company
wlll be able to quote rates lower than
those at present ruling In the Vancouver trade, which rates, after all,
cannot be said to be much, lf anything, higher than those ruling for
the New Zealand-United vl~~A���
trad*. . '
"The rates In ttte Vancouver trade
are based upon the narrowest possible margin that wlll cover handling
and carrying expenses. Besides the
high speed already referred to for a
fast mall service, It must not be tor-
gotten  that the  Union  steamers in
Brunette Saw Mills Company, Ltd.
New Westminster, B. C.
Are well stocked up with all kinds and grades of
LUMBER FOR  HOUSE BUILDING
A specially large stock of Laths, Shingles and
 No. 2 Common Boards and Dimension.	
Now is the time to build for sale or rent while prices are low
Teetotally Teetotal.
The first day of September, says
the Glasgow Herald, was the eightieth anniversary of the birth of that
now famous term "teetotal." On September 1, 1S31, lt recalls, seven members of the Preston Temperance society flowed Joseph Llvesey to affix-
their names to a pledge of total abstinence. They are known aa "The
Beven Men ot Preston" and for the
most part their names are forgotten.
Llvesey ts remembered. He did riot
Invent the term "teetotal," but had
the good sense to adopt It. Richard
Turner, a countryman, declared with
a stutter at one ot the Preston meetings that he would be a "real-down,
out-and-out tee-tee-total for ever and
ever." Turner all but, stuck with the
name and the name ln its turn haa
stuck.
BEGS TO PERFORM THOUfcH
IN4.Uf$EB.ANP.ftAVlN<*
Log Angeles. Sept 24.���A man sUp-
��� * ... *. ���_, ���i "a iPosed tobe-Claud H. .Ixrat, one of
Zealand-United . Kingdom the Important actors tn * cirtus whloh
left Los Angeles Wednesday night
was found unconscious, lying beside*
the railroad: tracks, near ��� here iast
night. HIS law 'was fractured and his
face badly laoerated. On his person
was found considerable money and
two large diamonds. In hts lncdhier-
ent talk he continually pleaded to be
Vancouver trade are run on the colo-] allowed to go on the trapeze for his
nlal scale ot wages, and rates . tor I act. The police believe he tell from
stores, coal, repairs and overhauling the circus train. Surgeons say hla':
that may have to be effected done injuries may prove fatal. *
For Choice Beef, Mutton!
Pork or Veal
GO TO
P. BURNS & CO.
'Phone 101.
645 Columbia St
B.C.Mills
limber and Trading Co.
Manufacturers sad Dealers ta All Bads of
LUMEBR, LATH, SHINGLES, SASH,  DOORS,  INTERIOR  FINISH,
TURNED WORK, PISH BOXES.    LARGE   STOCK    PLAIN    AND
FANCY GLASS.
flo/at City Ptaninj Mills Branch
Telephone 1* New Westminster Box 137
__ "���-~ s
THE DAILY NgWl.
MONDAY, 8EPTEMBE* ii, HU.        *
th*T'Otlttamt^**e  were
*_Va*bltl *the poll-
+THm%     DaflV     N9WSI election   In
��� !������     ���*��������*     w'"w the two ireat    facto,
I   -ui j reciprocity.    And
*tm Ctm**tW^��2��~2 %��  victoria L,de,, M to the effect of reciprocity,
the  result Is  received  with  divided
feeling.    But the Puget Sound coun-
oT^uoomic ����*��*!�������L-��� :^^*.X����^"S-
f   ifeKenile   end
"       Street*.
in
���port
At tbe same time  lt  la, perhaps
necessary  to add that the B. C. A. j
A. U. has no Intention of taking such
a step on all occasions when lt may
he attacked by crltlcls.
One thing the local board will al-
try will proceed upon .bw prosperous 1 ways be willing to do, and that is,
way as if nothing had happened."        Ito afford an explanation of any course
of action It may pursue when requested to do so by a letter addressed to
the secretary.
Chief Bradshaw.
It has been brought to our i\tten
Ition that our report ot the robbery of
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER ;��i W-   |lhe Bank ot Montreal In our Issue of
   1    ' ithr IRth Inst., attributed a statement
CANADA  ANO THE UNITED       | to  Chief  of  Police   Bradshaw  which
STATES. I we are credibly informed he did not
under the above caption the Seattle I make.   This was specifically that the
Polishes a leader on the recent  "thieves had gained entrance to the
P.-I. publishes a ieau , MolUreai from the outside."
elections.    We are glad to see tnai |    _    ^ ^ iVki   4U_
auch an important paper places   the
Issued by authority of tho
LOCAL BOARD OF THE H.C.A.A,U.
In our account it waa added that the
chief had come to this Intelligent conclusion." Had lt not been reported to
us that the llrst remark had been
made we should never bnve added
the qualification, and In view of the
fact that Chief Bradshaw Informs us
that he made no such remark we are
glad to make this explanation and
at the same time assure the chief of
police that we regret that he should
have been misquoted/ ���*
************+**i
ii
|| Correspondence i
**************************
on .
(The Dally News ts not responsible
for the opinions expressed by ita correspondents.)
blame of the defeat of the reciprocity
arrangement to the foolish utterance
of Champ Clark, the leader of the
Democratic   party    In    the    United
States.
If Champ Clark did not hold such
an important position, his words
would surely be taken as emanating
lrom a fanatic, and little weight
would have been placed upon them,
but in view of the important position
be holds, his egotistical bombastic
and unstatesmanlike speech has Injured for many years to come, the
opportunity for freer trade with the
fit flt PB.
It would indeed be dangerous to
the peace of nations if at times of
great national Import, leaders of
parties let their tongues run away
with their brains.
The Seattle P.-I. states:
-Sir Wilfrid Laurier made his last
stand in the campaign Just closed in
Canada and met a crushing, overwhelming defeat���a defeat, ,*&��t must
daze the Dominion and-ai-ttaaame
time fairly take Uncle Sam'a breath
away for the moment.
"Strange things are happening
politically throughout the world.
Mankind these days is singularly
moved. It is become a mercurial
world. Logic is subordinated to pas-
��lon; business gives way to politics;
reason    is    supplanted    by    popular
<whlm8' ._  A. A. U. to do everything in its pow-
"As a mere matter of business, Can- erer tQ protect mA foster amateur.
ada stood to profit, and profit greatly, 11(jm Jt u at the 8ame tl���e the deglre
by the ratification ot the proposed of th(J ,ocal board to Uv^ pecaeably
It meant much to |
To the Editor of The Dally News.
In view of the letter which appeared in The Daily News under date
of the 15th September, signed "The
Officials of the Rover*'. F. C���" and
the evident misunderstanding which
prevails among the officials of that
club as to the attitude of the B. C.
A. A. U., the local board desires to
place before the officials of the Rovers' F. A. C. a atatement of the actual facts which transpired at the
meeting of the B. C. A. A. U. on Monday, September 11.
. While it is the desire of the B. C.
reciprocity  pact.
our neighbors on   the   north���.much
more, indeed, than it could  possibly
mean  to   this   beneficent  country   of,
excerpt of the minutes of the meet-
ours. Here, undoubtedly, the material ,
with those who do not see eye to eye
with it ln this matter., u .
It has been deemed wise to give an
ing held on Monday, the 11th inst.,
and leave the officials of the Rovers'
F.  C.  to deckle to  w|^��.y��xtent the
aide    of   the    proposition    had    less
weight  than  the sentimental   aide of
���">��� ft    This fe a gftneiwus nation,    tyit
aince Canada ha. decided ao-emphat-1local  "(>ard  h"�� "*��
ically against   this   reciprocity   pact
���each country  can now go about    its
Banks for
Boys
R. F. C:
"The   secretary
w|0��  the
reported   that   he
business in the hope that trade relations will  ultimately  be adjusted in
had information from what appeared
to be reliable sources that the Ro-
UM right wav. Meanwhile no bitter-:ver8' ��M����tonal F. C. was using
ae.a should ensue. Let. the result be eve'y ^ence to induce amateurs
accepted rationally,    Let the fact be  t0 .for8ake the City    *><***  ^Bae,
kept in  mind that politics, not busi-
���ness, did it. -
"Laurier's downfall on an issue
made at Washington will naturally
the construe 1 In this country as a
Mow at the administration, and so,
no douit. it really is. But It was an
issue, nevertl'e'.css. In line with true
progressive st itesmanship.
"Any rersrn who has followed the
���t^cmservativc arguments during the
recent campaign can very readily see
���what it was that influenced the Canadian voters. The strongest .argument
used, the one reiterated over and over
again, was that the passage of the
reciprocity measure would be the first
step toward annexation of Canada by
fne United States.
"This was used effectively;  largely
Teach the boys���and the girls, too
���to save their money. We have an
attractive system of banking for
school children. Any boy can deposit $1 (one) to his credit ln cur
banking department and we will give
him a bank of his own In which to put
his nickles and dimes. The bank will
be opened at any time the owner
wishee and the money put to his
credit.
Interest
Is paid on all deposits and money
can be withdrawn at any time. Any
boy or girl can carry on a regular
banking business with a dollar or two
to his credit, the same as if he had
$1000 on deposit.
giving as  a inducement    that  afte>*
playing  the  season  with ihe Rovers
all that, was necessary  was to make
application   for    reinstatement,    and
this would be granted. The secretary
stated  that if  this  was  true  it  was
time that special  mention  was made
through the  press of the attitude of
the  local   board  to   any  who   during
the  season   should   enter  the   professional   ranks.   It   was   further   state4-
that the position of the provincial executive was clear in the matter an:l
'. that two years  would have to intervene  before  reinstatement.   The secretary was asked to put .his remarks
into the  form of a resolution.    This
was done, and on motion of Mr. Vert,
seconded   by   Mr.  J.   F.  Keary,    was
adopted.
"It was then moved, seconded and
OPEN 7 TO 9 TONIGHT.
Peoples^Brust Co
.because of    the    fact    that Speaker : carried   that   Mr.   Wilson,   who    was
Champ  Clark,  the  recognized  leader ! present, be requested to give special
of the Democratic party in the confess of the United States, hai stated
in so many words ln a public speech
that he was favorable to the reciprocal arrangement largely because he
regarded it as the first step toward
���annexation. This utterance by the
authorized spokesman of the party
temporarily in control of the lower
house uf congress In this country
could not be explained away. It was
used with tremendous effect. Even
in communities where all local interests would be furthered by recij rocity
tiie vote was against it, because cf
lhe appeal to patriotism made possible tbrough Mr. Clark's blunder.
"Another argument appealing more
directly to self-interest was also effective. The Conservatives were
able lo point to the fact that the
Democratic majority in congress was
prepared, if it secured control ��� of
���both houses and the presidency, to
put on the free list the same Canadian raw materials which It was pro
iosed to enter free under the reciprocal arrangement. 'Why,' it was
asked, 'should Canada ratify the reciprocal arrangement when, if the
Demucrats are successful In the
United States, Canada will get for
nothing all that for which, under the
reciprocal arrangement, it would ba
compelled tb pay a pi ice?'
"'Mr.  Clark's  speech  and  the  hope
prominence ln the press to the resolution."
From the foregoing extract it must
be abundantly plain that the local
board was in no way interfering with
the Hovers' F. C, but simply issuing
a wkrning to the athletes under the
jurisdiction of the local board of
what might be expected, under Certain  circumstances.
The board desires emphatically to
deny that the word "money" was ever
UBed at any stage of the discussion.
As to the statement that seventeen
professionals were whitewashed for
two dollars and a half, It is only necessary to state that such has never
been done. ..���*:.
At the formation of the local
branch of the B. C. A. A. U. it was
resolved to take no consideration of
the part of any soccer, player applying for registration, and when the
City League applied for affiliation, in
terms of that resolution, the league
was accepted and the affiliation fee
of six dollars was collected.
What may be done at the starting
of such an organization as the B. C.
V. A. U. is no criterion of what will
be done when the organisation is
firmly established as the B. C. A. A.
U. Is today.
The action of the local board in re--
plying to the open letter of tho officials of the Rovers' F.  C. is taken
431 Columbia       **        Telephone 669.
From Maker To Wearer
SHOES, SHOES, SHOES
A full line of first class, latest
styles, newest lasts, solid leather
throughout, most perfect fitting.
MACKAY AND GOODYEAR WELT.
MENS, LADIES, AND CHILDREN,
BOOTS AND SHOES, also a full
line of working and high cuts boots
and shoes.
At a Saving of from 30 to 40 Centa in
the Dollar,
all goods shipped by express or mail
prepaid to destination to any part of
the Dominion.
Write   for    free    illustrated    cala-
logue and be convinced.
THE ANNE SHOE CO.
333 Portage Ave.. Winnipeg, Man.
ST. ANN'S
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C.
A Boarding and Day School for Young;
Girls.
The curriculum includes preparatory, intermediate, grammar and
academic, or high scliool grades.
Pupils prepared for high school entrance and provincial teachers examinations. The Commercial Department embraces bookkeeping, shorthand (Isaac Pitman system) and
touch typewriting. Music a specialty.
For prospectus and terms address to
the SISTER SUPERIOR.
An Important
Announcement
Given Away to
Advertise Columbia
Piano House *
Wee   R   |^#A^O   5*IS��A
O!
To each of the flrat twenty persona who correctly solve the above Rebua, credit of $100 will be
given to be applied on the regular purchaae price of any new full scale Piano eelected from our immense stock. For each of the next twenty successful aolttlona a credit of $76 will be given, and for
the following twenty correct solutions $50 credit wl'.l be awarded, making a total of $4500, which will
be charged to our advertising account, and presented to our customers instead of to the Advertising
Agencies.
$4500 Given Away to Introduce New Designs and New Lines
Now that the elections are over and tbe Country .ettled down tor a few years we will all have
to get down to business again. The manufacturer, wer. ao well pleased with the success of our last
Rebus Contest that they have decided to again assist ua to Introduce our new line, and tome new designs. There is no use in denying the fact that thl. twentieth century method of advertising is tar
ahead of the old doorbell pulling and newspaper advertising plan. if. a direct beneflt to the actual
buyer, and a big saving to the seller, because we will probably dispose of fltty Piano, thl. way to
ten on the old line methods. Do you see the point ? And, moreover, lt give. u. publicity that we
might otherwise take years to accomplish..
We adopted the one-price system when we opened out here leas than a year ago, and     ese
very much below prices asked by other houses for goods of similar grade, and .till adhere rigidly to
this plan.    Everyone of our Pianos is ticketed ln plain figures, so  that every prize winner in ths
contest, whether his certificate is for $100 or for $50, will be given credit for Just that amount on the
purchase price of any new Piano he may select from our large and varied stock.
We carry in our warerooms a great many different styles and make, ot Piano, from the world'.
best makers.    In fact we claim to have the finest stock of pianos and Player-Piano,   ever   assem
together on this Coast, and invite comparison.
* We guarantee every piano we sell to be exactly a. represented or your money wl.l be re.an
A manufacturer's guarantee is as good as a government bond.
Study Out the Rebus
BURNjOIL
The Western Steam
and Oil Plants Ltd.
210 Carter-Cotton Blk.
Phone Seymour 7676.
or Phone 324,
New Westminster.
Write the words plainly, sign your full name and addres. and mall or bring your
our store without delay and we will file the answers in the order in which they   are   rece
award the prizes as enumerated and explained above.
Liberal Credit Privileges
Our credit privileges are so modern and alvantageou. and term, so easy that a good Piano 1.
within easy reach of everyone, even though in moderate clrcum.tancea.
Don't delay your answers; be one of the flr.t twenty; tt may he the-mean. of bringing to your
home the Piano for which you have wished so long.   Remember,thl. "ad" will not appear again.
Columbia Piano  House
T. H. ROSS, Manager.
P. O. Box 727 Walker Bleck, 425 Columbia Street        New Westminster MONDAY, SEPTEMBER  25,  1911.
THE DAIL)   NEWS.
i
5PORT5
Delegates A. Q. Beaton and Craig
journeyed over to the National Sports
club recently and formally protested the game which wa. played by
tbe Westminster city amateurs
against the Thistles last Satuiday.
���The local representatives based their
protest on the grounds that the Thistles, who won, had not played registered members. On enquiry, und after a careful 'Investigation, lt was
found that owing to a clerical mistake the Thistles' officials had sent
the forms to the wrong address. The
protest was, therefore, consigned to
the W. P. B. At the same Ume Secretary Heaton waB Informed that the
72nd Highlanders, owing to the regimental sports of Saturday afternoon,
would be unable to send over a team
to play In the league series. Instead
of claiming the points, the Westminster officials agreed that both matches would be played ln thl. city at
Moody square on dates to be hereafter decided upon. It 1. an ill wind
that blows nobody any good, and
what Westminster loses on the
roundabouts she will gain on th*
swings.
London ls apparently stirred to its
-depths over the proposed Jack Johnson and Bombadler Well, clash,
which i. due at the end of next
month in the capital of the Empire.
Even the Times, that staid old government organ, has entered the field
of protester, and calls upon those ln
high place, to put a stop to the bout.
Well, was very foolish to be enticed
into meeting Johnson and defeat, say.
one of the beat-known .porting writers ou the other side, who had written me saying that Well.' manager,
Jim Mahoney had not the support of
the straight .porting publlc by rushing his protege Into a mix-up with
the big black fellow. Let the men
meet There will be no need of further protesting. What Johnson will
do, or rather could do, to the Englishman will or would be a shame.
The result wlll be to send Billy to
the backwoods for keeps. Some mutt,
aver that the contest wlll Increase
the racial feeling in England against
colored boxers.
ENGLISH     BILLIARD     HANDICAP.
TRAIN ROBBED IS
ON LECTURE TOUR
Wounded   Many   Times,   George   Son-
tag Holdup Man, Has Paid for
.    Hla  Crimes.
200   Polnta.
H. Robertson F 30, J. Travers F 25.
McCormack F 10, Eastman F 20.
H. Turnbull F 10, J. Smith F 10.
P.   Wintemute    F   40,   B.   Darling
F  60.
Hodgson F 10, J. Guthrie F 30.
J. Reid B 76, Hoult F 30.
A. M. Pratt F 40. C. Smith B 20.
Linquist B 30, L. Connor F 45.
Mclvor F 30, Wiggins F 60.
Burnett F 20,  D.  A.  Marshall Set.
R.    Sutherland   F 25,   L.   Johnson
V    **i\
J. Olbbons F 10, Arco F 20.
Wilson F 50, E. Franklin Set.
H. McCaig F 50, Fraser F 50.
Wells F 20, W. Bath B 10.
Douglas B 25, L. Monk F 10.
McLaren Bye.
J.  Bloomfleld  Bye.
A. Andebery Bye.
Green Bye.
Start Monday evening.��,
HIGH SCHOOL VICTORS
AT   SOCCER   8ATURDAY
The High school scored a victory
over St. Andrews Club of Vancouver
on Saturday In a game of soccer. The
match was played at Moody square
and resulted in a score of 3-0. All the
goals were made in the first half and
the game was very keen. The line-up
of the local team was as follows:
-Goal, Roy Gilley; backs, Rollie Gilley
and Whitaker; half backs, Allison,
McKay (captain) and Cooper; forwards, Wilson, Feeney, Lougheed,
Lewis and McAllister.
Football Practice.
The  Westminster    Rovers    professional    football    team    will practice
this afternoon at five-thirty on    the
Moody square grounds.   Everybody is
-expected to turn out.
Lacrosse Team to Meet.
A meeting of the Westminster lacrosse team has been called for this
afternoon at five o'clock. The meeting will be held ln the offices of
Messrs. Gray & Gilchrist.
What's the
Matter With
Father ?
He is provojeed becau.s hi. prescription wa. not filled by ua.
He know., we ua* only the heat
chemical, and Just what the doctor
orders.
He know, our prices are fair   and
right and If he had thought to   ask.
the doctor to leave tha prescription
here his wish would have been gladly
��� complied with.
The Red Cross Pharmacy
C. S. Davies, Prop.
'Phon* 40. 32 Sixth Street
Niw Wntitihntir, B.C.
With the memory ot a big local
bank robbery still fresh ln their
minds, renders of the World wlll be
more than usually interested in the
story of a noted ex-bandlt and outlaw
who arrived in the city and will lecture here before proceeding on a
globe-encircling tour in which he will
lecture upon his experiences as a
train robber before audience In Australia, Japan, China, India, Afiica and
Eurote.
This singular man is George Son-
tag, and he has heen delivering a
series of lectures all over the country. Previous to 1RH2 when he entered upon bis career of crime Son-
tag for eleven years followed tbe honest and peaceful pursuit of a railroad
construction man iu Manitoba. Then
he took to the road and essayed the
quick route to wealth by a series of
more or less desperate robberies that
covered a period of more than three
years. At Western Union Junction,
Wis., and at Kaaota, Minn., Sontag
and his accomplices pulled off successful holdups and got safely away
with the booty. Then three other
robberies of lesser importance were
perpetrated in California. It was at
Colli., Cal., in 1893 that the greatest
of these took place, the outcome of
which was the capture of George Son-
tag, wbo was convicted on circumstantial evidence ot the train robbery,
for which he received a life sentence.
Sontag was Incarcerated in the Folsom prison and wltb some other life-
term men made an unsuccessful attempt to escape, in which some of the
prison warders were killed. After
serving nearly fifteen and a half year,
of hi. sentence Sontag wa. pardoned
not long ago, and 1. now on a lecture
tour of the world, a. previously
stated.
Mr. Sontag 1. a man of some 50
yeara of age, of medium height and
rather stoutly built, with a pleasant
florid countenance. In appearance he
1. far from being the type of man
popularly associated ln the public
mind with holdup, and train robberies. He has been rendered permanently lame ln consequence of shot
wounds received ln the flght. which
followed upon the robberies and hs.
been wounded ln the ankles, legs,
thighs and back.
Mr. Sontag delivers his lectures ln
a very forcible and convincing manner and is certainly well worth hearing.
His lecture is illustrated with beautifully colored slides taken from actual photographs of the events, and
he gives some very good advice upon
the futility of following a career of
crime. In Impressing upon his audience the fact that a criminal Ib bound
sooner or later to be brought to account for his crimes, and that It usual"
ly means the spending of the best
years of one's life in prison. He also
dwells upon the pain and suffering
which such a life ts bound to cause
to parents and relatives, and the
shame and humiliation which it
brings upon them. He mentions Incidentally that the profits of the
crimes are very small, ln reality, and
that the $15.(100 which were the proceeds of the train robberies In which
he was concerned, cnlv amounted to
25 cents a day when divided over the
whole period of the robberies and Imprisonment.
In the big Collis holdup Sontag's
brother and a man named Evans were
his accomplices, George Sonta* nnd
Evans performing the actual holdup
and Sontag's brother looking after the
team of horses. They all succeeded
In eettlng clear away with the proceeds of the robbery, but two days
later George Sontag was arrested on
suspicion. It was supposed that the
robberies were the work of the Son-
tag brothers and the sheriff and a
posse visited the brothers' house
where Evans was also stopping. In
the altercation which followed the
sheriff's visited Evans opened fire up-
cn the Posse and seriously wounded
the sheriff and one of his men.
Evans had not been suspected up
till this time, but the shoottne affair
proclaimed his guilt. Evans and
George Sontag's brother took the
sheriff's visit Evans opened flre lir*.
lng fled at the commencement of the
shooting affray, and made off. They
returned to the bouse late the same
night and one of the sheriff's men who
had been lying ln wait ln ca��e the
robbers should return, opened fire on
ttw�� bandits, but onlv succeeded in
ktlllne the horses. They succeeded
ln getting away to the mountains end
were at larse for ten months after
t'ie Collis holdun, with a reward of
$12,000 out for their capture.
They were eventually run to earth
at Young', cabin on June 12, 1893. by
the sheriff and a posse of men, and
in the battle of Young's cabin which
ensued, Evan, killed two of the posse
and three more were wounded, the
two outlaws once more evading capture for the time belns. Thev we'e
tracked to Stone corral by two Indian
tracirers. and here George Sottas',
brother waa captured. One of th*
sheriff's men had his legs shot off in
the fight, and was riddled with bullets. Evan, was badly wounded, hav-
Ine had his wrist shot sway and hi.
rleht eve .hot out, but he nevertheless mt away.
Afte" lying all nteht surrounded by
a guard, Sontaa'a brother wan taken
to the prison hospital whe-e he eventually expired from tbe effect. Qf hi.
wound on Jul* 3. 1893. twelve davs
after hi. captor*. Evan. wa. followed to a relative where ho had
fled, and was ca"t-"-ed t*e following
morning. Fe r^o-ered from hi.
wounds an* *?M centenc6d to imprisonment for llf*. for train robbery and
murder, and Oerv-ge Sontaar, who had
been imprisoned sine* Ms fl-st *r-
rest on suspicion, wa. convicted and
sentenced tor life.
Evan, was paroled last April, having served over seventeen year, ot
his Ufa sentence.���Vancouver  World.
MASCOTS OF T. A.
I~-
naii - i-iir���
-���*-'���" ���"'���
bit ft*
Famous Luck-Bringen Beloved by
Brltain'i Soldierj.
As a reeuli of his encapes from
ShorncliBe Camp, and of the fsct tbat
he badly bit hit keeper. Teddy, tb*
Himularun bear, which hud been the
pet ot the K'ng'i Royal Kiflea for ove��
two years, wai recently banished from
h's regiment. He has descended to a
menagerie, and, though the men regret
Teddy's loss, he had become too much
of a responsibility to keep.
lillie. the brindled bulldog of the
2nd Roynl Irish Rifles, was banished
In a similar way about a year ago. He
tasted a butcher's boy. A civilian dog
may be allowed one bite, but Billie i*
��n army muscot, and it was considered
that he ought to bu above the common,
var'oty of canine. His one bite cost,
him temjorary retirement to a Kent-
!*h health resort. The solitary life,
far from the sound of bugles, preyed!
npon his mind and health so much
that it wns decided to reinstate hint,
and he was brought back shortly
afterward*, with all h:s war medal*,
to the bnrracks at Dover. War
medals? Yes. Billie ii a veteran,
and went through the South African
war with credit.
Rllle is not the only dog wtfieh
has served with the color* in war
time. The most noted of all dogs���
sins! now only a memory���was Bob,
of the Royal Berkshire Regiment.
He was at Maiwand when tha 66th
made their gallant stand to cover
the guns. He :t was who stayed with
thc little proup ol heroes who will
ever be remembered by '.he picture.
"The Last Eleven at Maiwand." All
the time his soldier friends were
(ailing round him, Bob was dancing
about and answering the bullets with
sharp barks. He didn't come out
scathless. either* for a bullet stripped the sk��n ofl his back. When he
came to England he was honored by
being decorated by Queen Victoria
herself.
Another famous Bob wa. that one
of the Bouth Wales Borderers. He
attached himself particularly to the
band, and the bandmaster used to
declare that Bob knew every bugle-
call there was. .
Many people will remember two
monkey mascot* which created some
excitement during the Boer war.
They both belonged t* volunteer
regiments. The first was a monkey,
which Strathcona'* Horse picked up
on tbe march. He wss a miserable
littk' object when they found, him,
but hs soon thrived under the care
of his army friend*. H* went through
the war, and when the Canad anu
returned to London they presented
him to the Zoo. But evidently hi*
heart was with tha regiment*;for he
pined, and died soon after.   9
Tha other monkey belonged to the
C.I.V.'s. and hsd the honor'of riding through London on a gun-carriage. It was given to the regiment
by the Oxford Light Infantry, and
saw Paardeburg, Diamond Hill, ami
many other stirring fight*, through
all of which It came unwounded.
Of all army pets, the most famous
is the Royal Welsh Fusiliers', magnificent goat. Since they were^Kormed
in 1C88, the Fusiliers have constantly been accompanied hy a goat. .The
records of the regiment say. On St.
David's Day the officers give,an entertainment to their Welsh bifethren,
and. after the cloth has been'removed, a bumper is filled to the; Prince |
of Wales, and a drummer-b^y, elegantly dressed, and mounted'on the
goat, caparisoned for the occaa'on,
is led three times round the table
by the drum-major.
Queen   Mary's   Pantry.r
Queen Mary's pantry at Windsor;!*
said to contain the most valuable Collection of tableware in the;-world.
Every design since Queen Elizabeth's
day has contributed to the collection,
which is stored in two rooms, The
walls are lined with cases made of
plate glass and mahogany, with similar cases occupying the centre oi each
room. The most imposing thing in
these two rooms is the dinner service
of solid gold, used only for dinners ot
the highest state. There is a table ot
solid silver three feet in length. A
rosewater fountain of silver has a
dome supported on columns around
which are grouped horses and hounds.
A silver gilt flagon, almost a yard
higl>, is said to have been saved from
the Armada. A pair of bellows, mounted in silver and gold, was once th i
property of Neil Gwyn. There is a
massive pair ol firedogs in solid silvet
made for Charles II. and a hugs punch
bowl was contributed by George IV.
A MODERN HERO.
Th* Sultan of Morocco Denounced a.
a Monster of Cruelty.
Acoording to a corresponded of the
London Daily Express, who i�� now tn
Morocco, Mulai Hatid. Sultan of that
iand, is a monster ol cruelty lor whom
Mly the later Roman and Byzantine
empire* can find a rival.  "It I* almost
uipotiible   to    believe,"    he   write*,
"that so monstrous and barbarous a
rello ot medievalism as Hafid'* court
In Fez should exist at the very door
ot Europe.   Three years ago  when  1
interviewed Mulai Hafid his one tear
was   that  the   French  armies   would
some to his country.   To-day his one
(ear is that they  may  some day go
aud  leave him  to face his subject*.
And so, while he is still secure behind
tbe French guns, he is hoping to crush
the people of Morocco, both high and
luw,   so   that   they   shall   never   rise
against him again.
"I wonder it the true story oi the
sack of LamU is yet known abroad?
The fallen grand vizier. El Glawi, told
me something ot it. The French authorities are trying to minimize it a*
much as poswble, ior even though the
soldiers who committed the outrage
were uot directly under their control,
they were associated with the French
loree.
"The story is this: Lamta is a pretty
little village, situated on an olive-
crowned hill within a (ew miles ot
Fez. It is, indeed, a favorable picnic
spot, and people go from Fez to stay
ior days at a time in the shelter of
its famous olive and orange grove*.
Nearly all Lamta is owned by wealthy
natives ol Fez and, strangely enough,
three ol these men between them provided at a critical time lb days' pay
ior the very soldiers who afterward*
wrecked their farms, killed their son.
and servants and sold women and children as slaves in Fez.
"The crime lor which Lamta suffered waa this: Tbe village happened to
lie on the road by which the Sultan's
forces marched to attack a rebel m*>
halts which had taken refuge beyond
the mountain, Zala, which overlook.
Fes.
"Troops pursued ttie rebel, and
drove them beyond Mount Zala. Returning, they passed tbe peaceful,
friendly and staunchly loyal village of
Lamta. At sight of tbe soldier, tb*
villager* ran out, crying, 'Long liv*
the Sultan!' and! 'Long llv* th* magh-
sen!' ,
"For reply th* savage horsemen ot
Kaid M'Tongi fell on them and cut
them down uke grass. They .tamped
Lamta flat and burnt tbe ruin.. They
stole everything portable, live .tock.
women and. children included.
"Hafid oare. not whether they harm
the innocent or the guilty. In either
case they serve his purpose in making terrible the name ol Mulai Hafid.
The young girl* and children whom
M'Tongi'* men brought on their saddle
bows to Fes and Mid into slaver} wer*
the dependents ol men who liberally
helped Hafid through aU his trouble..
It is only just to Fez to .ay tbat moat
of the captives offered ior .ale wer*
bought in order that they might be
turned to their homes, but many ol
them disappeared never to be heard of
again."
GOLD DUST WORTH
135,000 STOLEN
Seattle, Sept. 24.���A special to the
Seattle Times from Kaltag, Alaska,
says: Masked men held up a car on
the railroad flat tramway, one and a
half miles from Flat City, yesterday
and stole a strongbox containing $36,-
000 In gold dust, the property of
Friend, Lawson and James. Friend
was In charge. All the circumstances
.bow that the robbery was carefully
planned. A large posse has gone ln
pursuit of the robbers.
Belgian Police Dogs.
Captain Clark, superintendent of thf
Natal police force, has just arrived in
Brussels to study the Belgian detective organization, especially as regards
the training o( bloodhounds. Belgium
possesses a special race of these dogs,
and has such a special way oi training
them that they have become, a feature
of criminal investigation not only in
their own land, but also in France.
Germany and several other continental countries. Their renown bas reached South Africa aud has attracted the
chief of the Natal police, who will
see whether they can be employed in
tracking criminals in a part of the
world where as yet they are known
only by repute. As they are strong
dogs, it is believed they will stand
the South African climate.���London
Telegraph.   '
Browning's' Maid.
Browning had a maid in bis service
who had a gift for saying quaint
things. When the poet was going to
pay the last mark of respect to
Qeorge Henry Lewes she said .he
"didn't see the good of catching cold
at other people's funerals." Aud once,
when he was away on a Holiday and a
journalist came to the door to inquire
if it was true that the poet was dead,
she indignantly answered, "I have not
heard so, and I am sure my master is
not the kind of a man tu do such a
thing without letting us know."
Th* Modern Warrior.
"There goes a chap who hu taken
part in fifty battle..
"Plainsman?"
"No, Almsman."
RealEsfote
11050���On Fifth street, near Seventh
avenue, 50 foot lot, partly cleared.
One-third cash, balance 6 and 12
month..
$850���On Durham street, a fine lot
cleared, next Fourth street. One-
third cash, balance 6 and 12 months
$1350���Fifth avenue, near First street,
a good building street, near new
school. One-third cash, balance 6,
12 and 18 months.
$2800��� Near Fourth, a fine cottage,
cement basement, furnace, new.
Thi. 1. a cheap home. $300 caah,
balance $30 per month.
13650���A six roomed modern cottage,
new;,   near   Lord   Kelvtfi   .Chool.
Panelled dining room and oak stain
throughout   One of the beat homes
in New Westminster.   Terms very
easy.
New Weatmlnster City  Specialist
McQuarrie Bros.
Phon* 696.        622 Columbia atraat
We will lend your money for you on Approved First
Mortgages on Real Estate, and will guarantee you
against loss.
We also guarantee that the interest will be paid you
promptly on the due date, and principal on maturity.
CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED.
#'
The Westminster Trust and Safe Deposit Co.,lti
J. J. JONES, Mgr,-Dlr.
28 Ume Street New Westminster
THE TWENTY-SECOND
ANNUAL EXHIBITION
OFTHE
��� ��� ���!
Surrey Agricultural Association
* Will Be Held at the Town Hall, SURREY CENTRE
fc TUESDAY, SEPT. 26.
Show Ground* One-Half Mile from Either McLennan or Meridian Station (B.C.E.R.)
A special car will leave McLennan station at 5 p.m. for New Weatminater.
J. STEWART,
President
H. BOSE,
Secretary.
The
CANADIAN BANK
OF COMMERCE
Will be open for business in their
new building, 544 Columbia St.
ON
Monday/ the 25th of
September.
See Our Window Display off Pearl Handle Goods
FISH   8ET8
FRUIT SETS
FISH CARVERS
BREAD KNIVES
BERRY 8POON8, ETC.
DES8ERT 8ET8
DINNER SETS
BUTTER 8PREADER8
CAKE KNIVES
Chamberlin
THC
JEWELER
,    Official Time Inspector for C.P.R. and   B.C.C. R*y
Do Not Waste Money
Sav* a little .yatematlcally, for It ia the .tuft tbat tha foundation, of wealth and happlneas ara built of.
Money may be used in two way.; to spend for what is
needed now and to invert for what ahall be needed tn tha fa
tur*.   Money cannot be Invested until lt 1. flrat saved.
PROTECT YOUR FUTURE W.TH A 8AVINQ8 ACCOUNT.
The Bank of Vancouver
Authorized Capital, 92,000,000.    Columbia, corner Eighth .treat
A. L. DEWAR, Gensral Manager D. R. DONLEY, Local Manager.
Rooming House
Thl. property i. tn a splendid location, being only live minute,
walk from Columbia street House lt room., with large attic, which
would make five extra room., lavatory, bath and wash bowl, hot
and cold water, large cement basement, with furnace ready to be
Installed; newly papered and painted. Inside and outside; lot 66x132,
cleared and In lawn. Price whll* lt lasts $7000. Terms, $2300 cash,
balance six, twelve and eighteen month, at 7 per cent Might arrange better term..
For further Information apply to
P. PEEBLES
���20 COLUMBIA STREET.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C.
on
MMM THE nAJLY N��W5,
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER  25, igit.
uf as PBFsrm
^
tm Sey* America*
^ ��rtfieli���**��*^"
Are of  Interest.
Treves '�� -*"*n
Published
We are permitted, say. the London
Morning Post, to publish the two tollowlng letters from tbe Far East.
They  are trom a distinguished  Am
eoican   professor   ot   literature
ft
^
"Jim the Penman."
When Florence Roberts, Thurlo^v
Bergen and Theodore Roberts appear
at the New Westminster opera house
September 29, in the thrilling London
and New York success, "Jim the Penman," we will see a revival of Sir
Charles Youngs' gripping melodrama
which captivated both London and
New York years ago and held the
boards   successfully   for   several   sea-
ito Hanakow. aa pleasant a river ;oui-
Jnmy aa I know anywhere. Tfceooe twc
'days ot railway brou��*t ����� nere; ��nH
j,ere.  what with alaktammlam aad ow
friend*, time haa ��md like �����*������� 0ur
'oa* eseonion haa been to the clastic
/mi���� Tombs, the Great Wall, forty or
Bfty miles away, but now easily accessible  by  railway.    Once   alighted
from the train, one is in Immemorial
China, roadless, almost pathless, half
desolated, halt cultivated with the incredible skill of these strange people.
I In all respect, that excursion Is among
'(the two or three  most Impressive I
I remember.    The Tombs of the Kings
  lot Thebes anl the ruins of Mycenae
erican   protessor   oi   u��>i��i.��.v  now iand TlryuB are the only things 1 ln-
Journeylng In China and Japan. With  "tantly(group with it.
the travel Impressions, which are *$\y* \J^* **leJ** J& ,uck <o meet two
.        . . """    * . of the Imperial princes, uncles of the
Id and interesting ln themselves, are ruUng Emperor. They gave us a
mingled, It will be seen some gTave \ grand dinner the other night, when
reflections   upon   the  effect  of    tho i &11 0>e other guests, except the Amer-
present course of our home politics in j 'can minister and his wife, and one ,.,.,.���  ���.	
lowering British prestige abroad:       1 other,  were  Chinese of the highest  might have dined.
"MlyanoBblta, July 19, 1911.
"Dear . When your letter
came we were still in the whirl of
our Japanese Journey, more interesting, If possible, than that of China.
Now at last we have fled to the h'.Hs
for a breath of higher air before our
long, damp Pacific voyage.
"Piesident Taffs letter, have
male us here in Japan somrthlns
like guests of the nation. Tl.e f MT< Ign
offlce put a si<hial secretary at our
disposal, wbo toolt charge of all our
engagements and amusements���a
O&pital fe'.ow, who took his degree at
Harva.d. We wero received by the
em-eror. a stranrely grave, sto'-id,
gentle eld man who someho.v seemed to cary tho weight of mj��e hl��-
tory than any one t Ise I ever *<n rr.
We were dined by cabinet ministers
and elder statesmen, as well as university people and financiers.
"At Kyoto, a villa, royal in scale,
was put at our disposal, and the governor's carriage, too, with running
foqtmen, when we were due at temples which had produce! their treasures for our inspection. Then we had
a wondrous week-end at the country
house of a descendant ot 700 years of
daimios, who still lives within sight
of the shrines of his ancestors and
tbe ruins of their castles, possesses
tlieir records back to the thirteenth
century and is received by the people
of the region, country folk, retired
generals, manufacturers, local notables, etc., with something like sovereign honors. And I have prowled in
country templeB near here with the
head of the archaeological department, In search of national treasures,
and have had two increlibly medieval
days under the vast cypresses on the
holy Mount of Koyasan, where the exquisite Buddlilst" cookery almost
starved me.
"Japan is harder to formulate than
either China or India, and no one who
knows either of them dares to generalize. On the whole, however, 1 come
nearest   understanding   things     here
when   I   liken  them   to   tho   Renaissance.    There was a wonderful  high
old   civilization,   curiously     dlffoient
from uny in Europe, but in some respects singularly like that ot Greece.
Unlike Greece, It was politlcaly stable
untll forced for self-preservation  Into
contact, If not conflict, with the western world.    Thus'it could survive only
by absorbing western culture in some
such mood as that in which Petrach
drank  in  that  of  antiquity.   Yet  it3
character   was   so   firmly   established
and its own  ancestral  tradition  was!
bo  passionately      cherished     that  at '
heart Japan is still  wholly devotedly
Japanese.    Aiul   this  means  not  imperial in impulse���at least, as we understand the  word.    Japan,  I   think,
still have the Intelligence to perceive
that the true source of her national
power   has   been   the   purity   of   her
blood and    the   concentration    of its
sphere of Influence.
"For two reasons Korea is necessary. The Immense increase in population exceeds the capacity of the Islands: and more threatening still, the
whole of Japan which I have sean is,
to all appearance so geologically rotten that you can almost anywhere
start a landslide with a walking s ick.
At any moment you fe?l a catastrophe
might shake half the country out of
habitable condition. Beyond the scope
j?f thfae inexorable impulses to expansion no Japanese desires to expand. Thevb are few, 1 believe, who
do not regret tho need which came
fifty years ago to end the wondrous
isolation by which the Siioguns preserved the national integrity; but this
regret Is like that of loyal Americans
that the Revolution had to be the
price of our nationality, and thus we
spring from a disrupted Biitish Empire instead oT from one so powerful
ns to control  the modern  world.
"I grow unintentionally declamatory. Some words In your letter,
however, warrant me, I hope, in adding that, so far as I can observe, the
course of the present government in
England has undoubtedly diminished
British prestige in the Ear East. Of
course. I have been thrown mostly
with Americans and their sympathizers. What startles me, ho we vor, ts
that in China and Japan the casual
traveler is so little aware of British
presence. Instead of Imperial dominion, British influence here seems
to such passing eye as mine to stand
for little more than that of any other
foreign power. In Japan almost as
much emphasis was put on our American Foruth of July as had been
put a few days earlier on the Coronation. It seems to me as if Radicalism were really shaking the foundation of the Empire."
"Peking, May 22, 1911.
"Dear  .    Your letter bas followed us here, where we bave come
���    from     Shanghai  for a week  or ten
days.
"First we went for a night to Nanking, a Chinese Rome; walls as trei-
mendous as those of Aurelian, containing not only the strange city but
miles of crumpled ruins and gardens
and dtnxy temples; a vast plain outside, bristling with graves, and bere
and there grazing flocks: the ruined
tombs of the first Ming Emperors, a
few miles out, with just such an avenue of ponderous stone images as one
eees so often photographed from the
Ming tomb hereabouts; in the distance bold hils very like the Alban
Mountains.
"Next day we went up the YangUe
BRAIN WORKERS
10 get little exercise, feel better all round fi
 occasional dose of ^^^^^^^^^^^
NA-DRU-CO" Laxatives
They tone up the liver, move the bowels gently but freely, cleanse tho
system and clear the brain. A new, pleasant and reliable laxative, prepared
ty a reliable firm, and worthy of the NA-DRU-CO Trade Mark.
25c. a box. 11 your druggist has not yet stocked them, send 25c. and
we will mail them. 	
BKESW
r5l6'
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
PI8H   AND   GAME.
AYLING & SWAIN, FISH, FKUIT,
Game, Vegetables, etc. Dean Block,
next to Bank of Montreal.
NATIONAL DRUG & CHEMICAL COMPANY
OF CANADA, LIMITED, MONTREAL.  21
V
rank. It was like a feast in Byzantium, to the music of the Imperlal
band, trained by Europeans. They
played among other things a Chinese
song of triumph, strange minor music, varying in rhythm and now and
then broken by a choral shout; the
sort  of   music   to  which    Justinian
"China, ln brief, seems to me not
half as alien as I had supposed it;
but rather what lt really is, the persistent though tarnished survival of
a society and a polity contemporary
with that of Imperial Rome. At Pekin one has travele.l not only far
ln early space, but vastly far back
In human time."
IVERYl
AMP
100ZPUK
After ��� thorough lnTMtlfrtloa of I
vwkmt brand* of p��lnu Martin*
���moor    proved to bo th* (win*
wo ooold risk our reputation on.
Martin-Senour
1004 Pure Paint
which w* > a amnio* MboPsrs
White Load, Par* Oild* ot line, and
Var* UitMd oil, with of mm th*
aa*e****r*r coloring mgradlcnU aad
dnrai*. Mow to b* enUr��lj trnthfal,
thej do mak* a tow dark ahadas
that cannot b* prodno*d from load
and ilnc. Coma la th* ator* aad we
wiU *how them to yea-bet ereif
other oolor la positively aad abao.
lately 100 par eent Par* Palat.
and not a drop of adalteratioa *r
aabatltatioa I* mixed la.
Wa r**ommond thU excellent
brand to all onr friend* aad customer*. Another good point I* that two
gallon* of thl* paint cover* aa mock
���pace aa three gallon* of th* ."
taint*.
Wa hav* oolor carda allowing all I
tha oolor* and ahadea t1t FPaa I
for th* aaklng.
T. J. Trapp & Co.
NEW WESTMINSTER.
AUDITOR AND ACCOUNTANT.
H. J. A. BURNETT, AUDITOR AND
Accountant. Tel. It 128. Room,
Trapp block.
8TENOQRAPHY    A    TYPEWRITING
MISS M. BROTEN, public stenographer; .pacifications, business letter., etc.; circular work taken.
Pbone 415. Rear of Major anil
Savage', offlce, Columbia Bt
WARD OF TRADE���NEW WEBT-
mlnster Board ot Trade meet, in tn*
board room. City Hall, aa follow.:
Third Thursday of eacb montn;
quarterly meeting on tbe mira
Thursday ot February, May, Augu.t
and November, at a p.m. annual
meeting, on th* third Tburaday ot
February. New member, may be
proposed and elected at any montli
ly or quarterly meattoa. C. M.
Stuart-Wade, secretary.
sons. These actors will be seen in
| the same roles as portrayed by them
in the New York revival of last season, under the management of William A. Brady and associate managers. Florence Roberts as Mrs. Ralston showed emotional powers and
her simplicity and earnestness makes
her acting in this part remarkable.
Mr. Th'urlow Bergen gives an Intense
impersonation of this role.   Mr. Theo
dore Roberts as the wicked Baron
Hartfleld affords a good piece of character acting. The role ls a fine one
and Mr. Roberts plays It in a masterly style.
The supporting cast has been
s'elected from the best talent and
with the magnificent scenic equipment that has been given this revival, "Jim the Penman" will be long
remembered.
COAL
New
Wellington
JOSEPH  MAYERS
Phon. 105.     P. O. Box 345.
Offce, Front St., Foot of 8lxth.
I. O. 0. F. AMITY LODOE NO. 27 ���
The regular meetings of thl. lodge
are held ln Odd Fellow.' Hall, corner Carnarvon and Eighth stieets,
every Monday evening at 8 o'clock.
Visiting brethren cordially invited
to attend.    C. J, Purvis, NG.;  W.
C. Coatham, P. G. recording secretary; R. Purdy, financial .ecretary.
PROFESSIONAL.
j. STILWELL CLUTE, b.rrlster-at-
law, solicitor, etc; corner Columbia
and McKenzie street., New Westminster, B. O P. O. Box 112. Telephone 710.
"GROWING
OUNCE
MOTHER
j*
J
^CANADIAN PACIFIC
V RAILWAY CO.
Additional Excursions
to Eastern Points
Tickets on sale September 2.'th,
October 2nd, fith. Return limit 29
days from date of sale. October 17th,
18th, 19th. Return limit November
15th.
Winnipeg, Man $ 60.00
Minneapolis, Min     60.00
St.  Paul, Minn     60.00
Chicago.  Ill     72.50
Milwaukee,  Wis     72.50
Toronto, Ont     91.50
Montreal,   Que  105.00
New  York,  N.Y   108.50
Boston, MasB  110.00
Washington, D.C 107.50
and ail other eastern cities. Standard
and tourist cars on all trains. For
further Information apply to
ED. GOULET, Agent.
BANISH THOSE GRAY HAIRS!
Kill the Dandruff Germs���Stop Hair Falling
Thousands of mothers are looking younger.���Their grey hairs are gone. The natural
color has come back, and with it a new growth of soft, glossy, luxuriant hair. Why should
you look old belcra your time, when yoa caa look yeara younger by using
Dandruff Cured
Three applications removed
all the dandruff and left my
tcalp clean, white and smooth.
,Wm. Croak, Rochester, K. T.
Restores Gray Hair to Natural Color
��� II other "so-called" Restorers have failed, don't give up hope, but give WYETH'S
SAGE AND SULPHUR HAIR REMEDY a trial. You run no risk. . If it la not exactly
as represented, your money will be reloaded.
PROriT BY OTHERS* EXPERIENCE
WADE. WHEALLER. McQUARRlE tt
MARTIN���Barrister, and Solicitor..
Westminster ofllce.. Room. 7 and 8
Oulchon block, corner Columbia aBA
McKenzie street.; Vancouver office., William, building, 41 Granville .treet. P. C Wade, K. C;
A. Whealler, W. O. McQuarrie, O. Bl
Martin.
J. P. HAMPTON BOLE, BARRISTER,
solicitor and notary, 610 Columbia
street.   Over C. P. R. Telegraph.
NEW    WE3TMIN8TER    MAIL
8ERVICE
Tlmo Tlmo
of of
, Arrival: Closing:
I 20:00���United State, via C. P. R.
(daily except Sunday).23:00
\ 7:40���Vancouver via B. C. fi. R.
(daily exeept Sunday).. 8:00
12:00��� Vancouver via. B. C. E. R.
(daily   except   Sunday)   .11:15
7:40���Vancouver via B. C. E. R.
(dully except  Sunday)..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���United States via G. N. It.
(dally except Sunday)   .  9.45
16:15���United State, via G. N. R.
(daily except Sunday)..16:00
10:18���All  points east and  Europe   (dally)   8:30
22:30���All  peints east and  Europe   (daily)    14:00
10:18���Sapperton     and     Fraser
Mills      (dally
Sunday)      	
CO: 00���Bapperton    and
mill.      (daily
except
8:30
Fraser
except
New Westminster.
Or H. W. Brodie, G.P.A., Vancouver
Choice Beef, Mutton,
lamb, Pork and Veal
AT THE
Central Meat Markel
BOWELL A ODDY
Corner Eighth St. and Fifth Avenue.
PHONE 370.
Gray Halt Restored
II; fcair wa. getting quite gray and falling out rapidly
fend I wa. troubled with a terrible itching of the scalp.
My head was full of dandruff, which fell upon my clothe,
and kept me continually brushing it ott. While on a
visit to Rochester I heard of your Sage and Sulphur
for the hair. I got a bottle and used it. A few applications relieved the itching, my hair stopped falling out and gradually came back to it. natural color. It
is now a nice dark brown color, .oft, glossy and pliable.
Several of my friends want to use it, and I want ta
kSQX what you Kill charge me for six bottle, of it
mss E. A. E0SS.
��baron, Mercer Co, Pa.
Grew Hatr on * Bald Head
For two or three year, my hair had beea
falling out and getting quite thin until the top
of my head was entirely bald. About four
months ago I commenced using Sage and Sulphur. The first bottle seemed to do some good
Ud I kept using it regularly until now I have
used four bc'.tles. The whole top of my head
is fairly covered and keeps coihing in thicker.
I shall keep on using it a while longer, as I
notice a constant improvement.
STEPHEN BACON,
Rochester, M. Y.
50c. and $1.00 a Bottle���At all Druggists
D Your Drvaaist Does Not Keep It, Send Us the Price in Stamps, and We Will
Send You a Large Bottle, Express Prepaid
Wyeth Chemical Company74 V&8&S8S??*
rnpr    A 2Sc Cake ot Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Tollel Soap Tree to anyone who will send
'flLL   us this advertisement with 10c in stamps to cover cost oi wrapping and mailing the soap.
Westminster
Transfer Co.
���iBce 'Pbone life.     Barn 'Pfeono li*
Begbie Street.
Bairags   delivered   promptly   >
aaj part of OM elty.
Light and Heavy Hauling
OFPICB���TPAM DEPOT.
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C
Sole agent for
Hire's Root Beer
Mineral Waters,   Aerated Waters
Manufactured by
J. HENLEY
NEW WE8TMIN8TER, B. C.
Telephone R 113. Office:  Prlnca.. St
Phone 699.
P. O. Box 501.
Snider & Brethour
General Contractors
We.tmln.ter Trust Building.
Sunday)      14:00
10:48���Coquitlam    (dally  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   13:30
10:00���Annieville.   Sunhuny (dally
except Sunday)    13:3.)
10:00���Woodwards (Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday)    13:30
10:50���Vancouver, Piper's Siding rta O. N. R.
(dally except Sunday)..14:20
11:30���Cloverdale and Port Kells
via Q.  N.   R.   (daily  ex-
(daily except Sunday). 14:09
11:30���Clayton (Tue.day, Thursday, Friday and Sat-
day       14:00
11:30���Tynehead   v "ue.day   and
Friday)        14:0O
8:30���Burnaby Lake (dally except Sunday V 16:00
10:00���Abbotsford, Matsqui, Huntington, etc. (daily except Sunday)    ....23:00-
16:16���Crescent, White Rock and
Blaine (daily except
Sunday)   9:45
16:16���Hall's Prairie, Fern Ridge
and Hazlemere (Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday   9:45
11:30���Chilliwack, Milner, Mt.
Lehman, Aldergrove, Otter, Shortreed, Upper
Sumas, Surrey Centre.
Cloverdale, Langley
Prairie, Murrayville,
Strawberry Hill, Soutb
Westminster, Clover
Valley, Coghlan, Sardis, Majuba Hill, Rand,
via B. C. E. R. (dally
except  Sunday)     8:30>
16:60���Chilliwack,       Cloverdale
and Abbotsford via B.
��� * -���      C. SE. R.  (dally except
233&   Sunday)   17: SO*
"k'K-  * - ��� MONDAY, SEPTEMBER  25, 1911.
Dressmaking
Tailor Suits, Evening Dresses, ail
beautiful patterns, ]ust received from
Paris.
Perfect flt guaranteed.    See
Mrs. Gaultier
Lavery Block.
SEALED TENDERS addrcBied to
the undersigned, and endorsed "Tender for Wharf and two Appioache'j
at Pi ince llupeit, 11. C." will be re-
���ceived at this office until 4.09 P. M ,
on Monday, September 23, 1911. to*
the construction of a Wiiarf and two
Approaches at l'rlnco Ituie.t, Quarantine Station, Dlgby Island,  B. C
Plans, specification and form of
contract can lie seen and forms of
tender obtained at this Department
and at the office, of U. A. Keefer,
K.'l . District Engineer, New Wer.-
nisster, B. C, and on application to
the Postmasters ut Prince Rupert and
Victoria, B. C.
Persons tendering are notified that
tenders will not be considered unless
made on the printed form, supplied
and Higned with their actual signatures, stating their occupations and
places of residence. In the case of
Arms, the actual signature, the nature of the occupation, and place of
residence of each member of the flrm
roust be given.
Each tender must be accompanied
by an accepted cheque on a chartered
bank, payable to the order of lhe Honourable the Minister ot Pub'.lc Works,
equal to ten per cent (10 p. c.) of
the amount of tender, which will be
forfeited If tbe person tendering decline to enter into a contract when
qeJled upon to do so, or fall to com-
pfcte the contract. If tbe tender be
not accepted the cheque will be re-
tamed.
The Department does not bind It-
���f to accept the lowest or any ten
By Order,
It. C. DESROCHERS,
Secretary.
Department   of   Publlc   Works,  Ot-
��� wa.   August   26,   1911.
i Newspapers will not be paid for
1U$ advertisement lf they Insert It
vmhout authority from the Department).
Pacific
Coast
Fleet
NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DISTRICT���District of New Westmln
sear���Take notice that John Gould, of
���ancouver, B.C., occupation broker,
Intends to apply for permiasios to
purchase the following deacribsd
lands: Commencing at a post plaet
ed at a point on the westerly share ot
Oreen lake, which point is situate
aibout fiO chalas southwesterly fram
the northerly end of the said Greea
lake; tlience west 40 chains, thence
south 40 chains, thenoe aunt 49
chains more or lew, te tha shore of
Oseen lake, thenoe northerly felloe?'
ing the shore of Green lake te the
point of commencement, containing
lKC acres more or less.
JOHN OREBR,
Agent for John Gould,
fated August 28, 1911.
LAND  REGISTRV ACT.
Re  the fractional  northwest quarter
of  section    7,  township    11    (121
acres), Lapgley Farm, part of lot 3,
subdivision of lots 21 and 22, greup
2, New Westminster district.
Whereas proof of the loss ef certificate of title number 7721F, issue!
(n the name of Colon    McLeod,   has
t>een filed in this office.
Notice is hereby given that I shall,
at the expiration of one month from
the date of the flrst publication hereof, In a dally newspaper published ln
the city of New Westminster, issue a
duplicate of the said certificate, unless ln the meantime valid objection
be made to me ln writing.
C. S. KEITH.
District Registrar ot Titles.
Land  Registry  Office.   New  Westminster, BiO, July 11. 1911.
LAND REGISTRY ACT.
Re Lots 1, 2 and 3, tn Block 6, Lot
10, in Block 50, and Lots 7 and 8, in
���Block 61, all in the subdivision of District Lot five hundred and forty (540),
In the City of Vancouver.
Whereas proof of loss of certificate
-at title No. 9278A, to the above named
property Issued in the name of
Thomas William Klngsmlll has been
tiled In this office. Notice is hereby
given tbat I shall at tbe expiration of
one month from date of first publlca
-tlon hereof Issue a duplicate of said
certlflcate 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 O. SMITH,
District Registrar.
68. "PRINCE  RUPERT."
88. "PRINCE GEORGE."
88. "PRINCE JOHN."
88. "PRINCE ALBERT."
Johnson's Wharf, foot Columbia Ave.
Leave Vancouver 12 Midnight
MONDAYS
for    Prince    Rupert,    Port    Simpson,
Port Nelson, Stewart, Matisett, Naden
Harbor.  	
Leave Vancouver 12 Midnight
THURSDAYS
for Prince Rupert, Refuge Hay, Queen
Charlotte Island Ports.
!      Leave Vancouver 12 Midnight
TUESDAYS AND SATURDAYS
for Victoria and Seattle.
Leave Vancouver 9:00 p.m.
8ATURDAY, SEPT. 30th
for  Powell   River,    Campbell    River,
Alert  Bay,  Hardy  Bay,  Rivers  Inlet,
Nainu, Ocean Falls, Bella Bella, Swanson  Bay, Lowe Inlet, Claxton,    Port
Esslngton.	
GRANDTRUNK PACIFI C~R AILWA Y
for points between Prince Rupert and
Vanarsdol, connects with SS. "Prince
Rupert" and "Prince George," both
nortli and southbound. 	
GRAND TRUNK RAILWAY SYSTEM
(The Double Track Route)
for all points east of Chicago in
Michigan, Ontario. Quebec, Maritime
Provinces, New York and New England States. Through tickets from
Vancouver.
H. G. SMITH, C. P. A A.
Phone Seymour 7100.
L. V. DRUCE, Commercial Agent.
Phone 8eymour 3060.
527 Granville Street.
TICKETS TO AND FROM EUROPE.
Tha
Royal Bank of Canada
Capital paid up $6,200,000
Reserve        6,909,090
The Bank has 176 branches,
���Heading la Canada fron the
Atlaatlc to the Paciflc; ln Cuba,
throughout tbe Island, also ln
Parte Rico, Trinidad, Bahamas,
NBW YORK aad LONDON,
ENGLAND.
Drafts Issued without delay
on all tba principal Towns and
Cities la the World.
These   excellent   connections
aford every banking facility.
New Westminster Branch,
LAWFORD RICHARD80N, Mgr.
Canadian Northern Steamships, Ltd.
MONTREAL���QUEBEC.
TO BRISTOL, ENGLAND
Shortest Route to London on 12,000
Ton Floating Palaces.
Next   Sailings  from   Montreal:
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
Ratea of Passage:
1st Class, $92.50, and upwards.
2nd Class. $53.75, and upwards.
3rd Class. Bristol or London,  $32.50.
Further Information from Ed Goulet, C. P. R. Agent, or write
A. H. Davis, General Agent
272 Main St., Winnipeg.
Phone R672.
619 Hamilton St.
d. Mcelroy
���Chimney Sweeping,
Eavetrough Cleaning,
Sewer Connecting,
Cesspools, S��ptle Tanks, Etc.
PALMER
GASOLINE ENGINES
8%  to  16  H.  P;
t and 4 Cycle.
Local Agents
WestniBster Iron Works
Phons 63.
Tenth  Bt., New Westminster.
THE
Bank of Toronto
NEW BANKING
ACCOUNTS
Many People who have
never before been in a
position to do so, may
now be ready tojopen a
bank account.
The Bank of Toronto
offers to all such people
the facilities of their
laage and strong banking organization.
Interest is paid on Savings
Balances half-yearly. :: ::
Business 'Accounts opened
on favorable terms.   ::
INCORPORATED: 1855
ASSETS  $48,000,000
NEW WESTMINSTER,    B. G
BRANCH
61S Columbia Street
We have
Cash
To Purchase
Approved
Agreements
of Sale
OJf  VROPEHTIES
WHICH A-RE,/fOT
MORTGAGED
PROMPT ATTENTION
Dttw��Fraser&Co.,Ltd.
-REAL   ESTATE A/fD
FIHE I/iSU'RA/fCE
���# TEH) CEMT. I/fTEIl-
EST Off J1>E ���POSITS.
subject ro'cSfSW
CRE-DITE-D MOJiTHLV
Ztj^P^I^Y  Np^m
317-321 Cambie St.
(.Vancouver, B.C.
ALCOHOL   AND   MEMOfty.
Influence of Intoxicating Liquor Upon
One's Mentality.
Every person wbo drink* aJPOfcol to
excess, says Dr Alexander Lambert
Iu Surces* Magazine, wlll mil allow every form of menial deterlorulion lliat
may be produced by ell���Its Indulgence, ami ibe decree uf deierluralluo
In iDleltlgeore wliirb pons to make up
Ibe .unl lotnl uf mentality varies
greatly In different Individuals.
Ail wbo drink alcohol io excess,
however, show Rome diminution In
their Judgment. Judgment means the
power of recalling various memories
of perceptions through ibe senses,
which have come In from tbe outside
world, memories of Ideas, memories of
emotions and nil the complicated association of Ideas that these lirlt.g up,
aud In the recalling of them weigh eacb
oae with the oiher and Judge ut tbs
value between tbem. This also mean*
reasoning and decision for action. Tbla
power of reasoning nnd Judging Is
weakened ln the alcoholic, and In any
brain long poisoned by alcohol it la an
Impossibility to exercise II Memory lv,
self is also weakened. Tbere Is excessive forgetfulness of tbe recent past,
and In some cases of advanced alcoholism tbere ls absolute forgetfulness ot
wide gaps of years; a man may be
nuable to remember anything from tbe
last flre minutes back for twenty years
and then remember back to childhood.
Tbe memories of childhood are more
easily stamped on tbe brsln tban are
those of adult life, both because It
take, lens to Impress a child and because tbere is not Ibe complexity of
ideas crowding into the brsln. nor tbe
complexity of association ol Ideas to
ht recorded. Therefore memories of
childhood make a deeper Impress and
last longer, snd so tbe complex memories ef the adult are tbe flrst to be forgotten In the alcoholic, and thou of
childhood remain.
.-J*-
Hae* Cmuraaa af Dr.  **rmmm **     ,.
Hi. Tra,,. O.Vtl.'""'^ "
Heroism tui a been defined aa ������,��,,
brilliant triumph of the sou/ orer tba
flesh"���tbat Is to aay. over tear���tear
ot suffering, ef sickness, of Isolation
���nd of death. Au Instance of this
dazzling and glorious concentration of
courage is given In Mr. Frederick Rowland Marvin's book. "Tbe Excursions
of a Hook Lover."
Dr. Fram Mueller of Vienna, wbo
fell a victim to tbe bubonic plague
wben tbst disease waa first under bacteriological Investigation ln that city
In 1807. contracted the malady from
bacilli In culture tubes. When be became certain that be was Infected, he
Immediately locked himself in an Isolated mom aud posted a message on a
window pine:
"I am suffering from tbe plague.
Tlesae do not aeud s doctor to me, as
la any event my end will come In
four or flve days."
At once a number of bis associates,
sli ot tbem young physicians, wltb
much to live for and with full knowledge of tbe chances to wbicb tbey
would expose themselves, stepped forward and not ouly offered tbeir services, but in some cases begged to be
sent to Dr. Mueller. The patient refused to permit It snd died alone with-
In tbe time predicted.
At tbe end be wrote a farewell let-
ter to bis parents nnd placed it against
the window so It could be copied from
tbe outside and tben burned tbe original wltb his own bands, fearful tbat
It might be preserved and carry oat
tba mysterious and deadly germ.
iuadwu institute
, Idea   Waa
Is   most
Kln��   ����hwira)*-��HB-p#t|i#
Fully   Equipped   ���Half
Teaspoonful   Worth   SSO.OOO
VANILLA BEANS.
UNITED BROTHERHOOD
OF CARPENTERS
Meet every Monday In Labor hall,
8, p.m.
F. H. Johnson, business agent office. Blair's Cigar .tore. Office phone
L 608, Residence phone 601.
F. G. GARDINER.       A. L. MERCER
Gardiner & Mercer
M. 8. A.
ARCHITECTS
WESTMIN8TER    TRU8T     BLOCK.
Phone  661. Box 772
NEW WE8TMIN8TER, B. C.
EARLY DAY C0R0WERS.
Their Inquests Covered a Wide Variety
ef Subjects.
It hu beec supposed and legal historian, bare told us that tbe office of
Conner was originally Instituted by
King Alfred wUh tbat of tbe sheriff,
both being designed to aid ln keeping
the peace wben the earl. gar. up tbe
wardships' of tbe county* The legal
historian, are wrong, according to Dr.
F. J. Walde ot tbo British Medico-
Legs! society, wbo ba. traced tbe history of tbe coroner and bis ancient
office as far back as tbs year 1 IM.
In early days tbs coroner bad s
wider and more general Jurisdiction
than be now enjoys. Coroners were
wont to "bold tbeir views" not only
upon deaths where an Investigation
was considered necessary, but also
upon   various   serious   crimes   wbicb
were treated ns occasions for tbe raising- ot rereatse tor tbe crown. Tka
mission of tbe coroner to the state
was not alone to investigate crimes
and bring felons to Justice. Be super-
Intended tbe forfeiture of money and
personal property by criminals to the
crown, for tbe recording of which be
was responsible. These forfeiture,
were not confined ln cases of violence
and death to tbe property of the person wbo could be beld directly responsible, but Included animals and Instruments to which loss of human life under any circumstances might be traceable-New York World.
They Are Not Beans at All, but Pads
Filled With Tiny Seed.
The Taullla plant ls the only orchid
ol any industrial r.lue. A. orchid,
go, tbe plant le nol unattractive, for
the. foilafe ls much greener and more
entering than la tbe ease of most of
tbe Medea It Is a cMmtosr, and wbea
tbe Ut<�� aft freeV K fr��Mfiu a
small tree trunk wonderfully. Tbe
Vanilla plaalfolia. to give it it. full
name, la a terrestrial parasite. It
climb, from the ground, hut once established has feeding stations on tbs
bark all along tbe Una The leave^-
leag, very smoot* and light green���
are alternate, and at tbo axil qf each
Is a sucker a few Inches ln length *at
fasteaa Itself securely to the tree, lying flat against tha bark.
Tbe blossoms sre Inconspicuous. It
Is the resultant pods tbst sre tbe vanilla ot tbe Industrial world. Tbey
sre slim poda six to eight Inches long
and when dried for tbe market are of
a rich, deep reddish brown. Tbese
sre called vanilla beans, but without
warrant. They contain no bean; tbe
seed la tbam is as floe ea dost.   Tbaae /tor Js a atone taj.'
satis asm tbe black specks  chat are      ' "    "	
usually found In tbe tinest grade of
vanilla Ice cream, tbe beet chef, tbe
world  over  preferring to  grind  tbe
bean" rather tban use tbe extract
Vanilla is found growing wild ln tbe
Bahamas, West Indies snd Central
America. In Madagascar and some of
the neighboring islands lt has been
Introduced and now forms an Important article of export But American
vanilla la tbe best.-Harper'. Weekly.
w
CANADIAN PACIFIC
B.C. Coast Service
HHBSB
IT PAYS TO AOVERTI8E
��� IN ���
THE DAILY NEW8.    .
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 Rivers Inlet.
8:30 a.m  Wednesday.
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 sailing, and rate, apply
to
to ED. GOULET,
Agent, New Weatminater.  .
H. W. BRODIE.
G. P. A.. Vancouver
Jseksl Broth.
There are parts of Morocco, we nre
told by a French visitor, where Jackal
broth ls highly esteeemed as a table
delicacy. A friendly sbelk dissented
vehemently when It was Intimated
that as Jackals fed on carrion tbe
broth must have a horrible flavor
"It Is only a question of knowing bow
to prepare It." be said. "You put tbe
Jackal, skin und all. for two hours into
a vessel of boiling water, tben transfer
It to nuother vessel. This process Is
repeated three times. After ten hours'
boiling In flve different waters, the
carrion flaver disappears and the broth
ls delicious."���London Chronicle.
Burglarious Crabs.
Sand crabs In tbe West Indie, during tbe summer live In boles on tbe
aeashore Just above high tide mark, retiring Into tbem during the day and
coming out at night Tbey bnve a sin
pular habit In tbeir nocturual excursions of entering bouses, tbe doors of
which In warm weotber nre usually
left open, and taking possession of
small articles of clothing, sucb as collars, neckties nnd stockings, wbicb
they effectually couceol In tbeir holes
on tbe beach. \
sm
Phone 388.
P. O. Box 857.
JACKSON PRINTING CO.
Finn Office Stationery
Job Printing of Every
Description - ��� ��� Butter
Wrappers a Specialty
' Market Square, New We.tmln.tar.
Why She Couldn't
The elder Booth, the tragedian, bad
o broken nose. A woman friend once
remarked to him. "1 like your acting
very much. Mr. Booth, but to be perfectly frank with yoa I can't get over
jrour noser*
"No wonder, madam," replied Booth;
"the bridge to gone."
A Comparison.
"A Son* to man's troset friend."
aald the lover of ��nlmala
"He's mere like a relation than a
Mend." replied Farmer CorntoasoL
"De make, me think of my boy Josh;
alius ready to eat sn' liable to kick If
you pat him to work."-Wa.hlngtoa
8Ur" '
True Lev..
"Sbe aay. .be would let her husband
go hungry before ehe would cook a
meel for blm."
"That to what 1 call tne love.t-
Bouston Poet
Played Ne Favorites.
John Addison Porter, once secretary to the presldeut. overdrew his account on one occasion, when he went
off on a vacation, and Comptroller
Tracewell disallowed lt When Secretary Porter returned to Washington be
told tbe president about lt, and President McKinley telephoned to Trace-
well to come to the White House. On
bis arrival there Tracewell was asked why be fiad disallowed that account and be replied:
"I disallowed It. Mr. President because it is my duty as comptroller of
tbe treasury to protect tbe money of
tbe people from every ktod of misconstruction of tbe Isw. tt you should
draw one month's salary in advance I
should certainly disallow lt"-Cincln-
oati Commercial Tribune.
The Radium Institute in Riding-
hoiiEe street, London, the most fully-
equipped institution of Its kind in tha
worH, was or.ened a few days ago
without any formal ceremony for thn
treatment of patients. A number of
rases havo already been treated, and
though the officials do not claim to ba
able to work miracle, they believe
that with their methods they have
every chance of success ln certain
cases of cancer which are not too
far advanced, some cases of ulcer, and
certain forms of eczema and other Intractable skin diseases. The institute
has been established owing to the
generosity of Viscount Iveagh and
Kir Ernest Cassel, who acted upon
an Idea emanating from King Edward.
The Object of the Institute.
The amount of radium in the institute Is perhaps half a teaspoonful.
and is probably worth ��50,000. The
quantity is more tban tbat possessed
by any other institution ln Uie world.
Tbe object of the institute Is to treat
patients whp probably cannot be operated upon and who from other
causes require the use of radium.
Thirty patients can be treated at a
time.
The patients are divided into two
classes���those wbo pay and those
who are recommended by a doctor for
free treatment. There is no difference made between them ln the manner of treatment.
There is a room that can be darkened. Thl. ls for the examination of
tbe throat Electric lights that grow
brillant and dim at will and strange-
shaped taps tbat can be turned to
let water flow with a touch of the
elbow to prevent possible contamination with the bands are among the
novelties in these rooms. Upstairs,
there are twelve rooms where patients undergo the application of the
radium rays.
The Wonders of Radium.
Nothing more wonderful can be
imagined that the little square or circular trays of metal containing speck.
of radium ln shellac varnish wbosa
rays bold such vast possibilities in
tbe future of- mankind's sUr?sle
against disease. The trays wten applied to the patient are covered with
metal caps or screens which lesson
or intensify the power of tbe rays nc-
cordlng to tbe nature of the disease.
Upstairs there ls a laboratory where
millions of disease germs live in slender glass tubes; downstairs In the
basement ls a stron? room holding
the largest stock of r...'.iur.i in tbo
world.
The scale room, v/fcerc tha?c Hn/
black specks ot radium ar3 weighed
ls a broad, lofty, white-tiled room absolutely   vibration-- roof.    In   the  cen-
lostlng on  solid
brick aupporta which  ; o through   the
Boor to tbe very foun lations of the
building.    On this Etone UU -   under
a glass  case, the  scales  stand,  and
here the scientist!' welsh their costly
fraction.   The scales wll register the
thousandth part of a milligramme.
Additional Features of the  Institute.
The building has ln addition a fully
equipped    mechanical    workshop    ln
charge  of  a  hlghly-sMlIed  technical
assistant, and ln thia shop wim   its
electrically   operated   lathe., drilling
machines, etc., all the special forms
of apparatus on which the radium ha.
to be mounted for tbe treatment of
various  diseases   are  manufactured.
Here, too, are made the screens of
different    metals���aluminium,   silver,
and    lead���varying    from    one-hundredth of a millimeter to three millimeters in thickness.
In the basement Is a well-fitted carpenter's shop which is constantly ln
use for tbe making of special cabinets, cupboards, and wooden fittings
generally.   '
It is Important tor would-be applicants to note that no patient can be
received for treatment at tbe Institute unless introduced by a medical
man.
Tbe medical superintendent and
general director of the institute is
Mr. Hayward Pinch.
Examine what ta aald, aet Um wife
��f*fe-4��We��JPlwf(��!k	
Inte the Next Stste.
A disheveled citizen rushed Into tbe
pollce station and shouted for vengeance.
"The motorcar thnt hit me live minutes ago wns No. 41144." be sputtered.
"I can prove that be was exceeding
the speed limit, and I want-I wnnt"-
"You want a warrant for hi. arrest?"
"Wnrrnnt. nothing! What good
would n warrant do me at tbe rate lie
waa going? 1 want extradition pa-
pera/'-Clereland Plain Dealer.
Ths Rssdy Romancer.
"Clumsy of you to fall overboard."
said tbe critical friend.
"I didn't fall overboard," replied thq
mnn who never confess., to a mistake.
"The biggest flsh I ever saw swam
alongside, and I couldn't mist tb^
temptation to dive for hlm."-Wash|
Ington Star.
. i
Reprehensible Ahssntmindsdn.es.
"Why are you so very angry with
\FaIterr, <,.5>
"He proposed to me tut night"
"Whst of thstr
"Nothing. Only I accepted him the.
night before."���London Stray itertae.
Dlaceunted.
Man With Wooden Leg-Tour chat's,
for cremation Is exorbitant Porter at
Crematory���Well, we will throw et
10 per cent In your case on account of
yonr wowjen leg.-Mergendorfer Blat-
terf '
I hold all Indulgence of ssdness (nat
has lhe slightest tincture ot discontent to b> a grave aeltoflaeoeiv-atot
Whst  Price  Dolls.
Paris, Sept. 24.���An old curiosity
dealer bas found a new snare for the
eternally guileless amateur. He put
in his window flve dolls dressed in
vaguely mediaeval clothes. Collector
No. 1 came in and asked to buy one
of them. Tbe dealer could not divide the lots, as tbey were a valuable set, representing the Five Senses.
After long persuasion the amateur at
last caerled one off at a very long
price.
Collector No. 2 followed. Could he
have one of tbe dolls? "Out of the
question, sir���a most valuable set,
representing the Four Seasons." After
more long persuasion, and at a still
longer price, one of tbe dolls wa.
���old. When amateur No. 3 called,
the three doll, were the Three
Grace., a moat valuable set, which
could not be divided. By ottering an
enormous sum he carried off one of
them.
Amateur No. 4 called, and wan tei
to buy one of the two dolls. What
was monsieur actually proposing?
The two doll, were Adam and Eve,
sculptured and dressed by Mme forgotten mediaeval artist The pair
could not possibly he parted. The
collector eventually carried off Adam
tor a gigantic sum. Amateur No. 5
called and asked "How much for that
carlo? Evidently an odd one of a
set'
"An odd one of a set!" screamrtl
the dealer, "It ls a unique piece. Dots
not monsieur perceive that lt representa Agnes Sorel, the favorite of
Charles VII?" and the amateur secured the unique ilece for a fabulous amount
Killed for a Bear.
Centralis, Wash.. Sett. 22.���Mistaking his companion for a bear, In the
thickness of the underbrush, Robert
Waddle, of this city, this nvtratn?
shot and Instantly W.lbl J. Q. Gales,
his lifelong Mead. TWHWeMTA
THE DAILY NEWS:?
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1811.
Gity News
i^msM
ILZ/^/TSP
Mlss M. McKenzie, of Nanaimo, Is
ln Westminster \islting friends.
See the girl jlpers at Scottish concert, opera house, October 4.        *���
Harry Brock was committed for
trial oi\ Satur lay morning for having
stolen 125 sockeyes from a fish'ng
boat on the Fraser river.
Talte the. steamer Transfer for a
round trip Saturday afternoon. Leaver
Blackman-Ker wharf at 2 o clock. **
Plumbers
Painters
Electricians
80LD   BY
ANDERSON
& LUSBY
Charles Parker, of Cbilllwack, was
in the city yesterday on a business
visit. M
M���   _   ..   6,0������i������j   ���, ���,���,������,��� i    Sale of reserve 8eat3 for the Scot-
��^*&^**2^&^
Telegraph communication between
Vancouver and tho eaBt was interrupted for a time on Saturday when n
derallel freight train threw over a
telegraph i>ole.
The provincial commission on taxation wlll hold Its Vancouver sittings
in the board of trade rooms September 29 and 80, instead of in the court
house as previously arranged.
taking chances with the
Fates. Your live stock
could be annihilated by a
flash of lightning withoul
any warning to you. Why
not insure your horses agai-
st death. Come in and talk
it over with me.
Alfred W. McLeod
!___^____}*at
657 Columbia St.,
Phone 62. New Westminster.
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. McDonald, of
Edmonton, are guests ln the city at
present.
See P. Peebles' ad. on paga-to��r for
rooming house bargain. ������
"Jim the Penman" at the Westminster opera house this week wlll afford
a great treat to theatre-goers. Mlss
Florence Roberts ls sure to attract a
large house.
The B. C. Packers' steamer Roman
arrived from the halibut banks Sunday evening, and wfll sail again
Tuesday. Her catch this trip was
not one of the best, poly amounting
to 110,000 pounds of flsh,
Mr. Holyrod Paull. the famous
violinist, at the Scottish conceit, October 4. ���*
The body of the late Louis Colcju-
houn, who died here on Friday morning, ls being shipped east this morning from ttie undertaking   establish-1
ment of Murchie & Son.
The death occurred on Saturday of .
Jennie McLellan, wife of David  McLellan,   Essex   Etreet.    The    funeral I
takes place this afternoon to the Odd ,
Fellows' cemetery.
If after working awhile your eyes
sting and burn, immediate relief is
obtained by our percetly adjusted
glasses. W. Gifford, Optician. Parlors In T. Gifford's jewelery store. **
Dr. W. R. Brooks' recently discovered comet has fulfilled caleul.1- ���
tions and is visible in the sky every |
evening. It stands to the left and
above the handle of the dipper an.l
has alraoBt the same brilliancy as
the brightest star.
The best talent on the coast lias
been Eectired for the Scottish concert,
October  4. **
Tho tumoral ot tbe late Aimer Girdwood   took   place  on   Saturday afternoon to thc Odd    Fellows'   cemetery. '
Rev.   F.  S.  Okell,    of  Sixth    avenue ,
Methodist church, conducted the service, and the Carpenters'  union,    of ,
wliich    deceased    was    a    member, !
marched in a body to the grave.
The building permits for last week
amounted to ?���):���!,sin. The greater
portion of tiiis total came in the
form cf a permit for the new %'.','.>,,000
school building to be erected ou Sixth
avenue. A $6000 iermit for alterations to Westminster Opera house
was taken out by F. J. Hart.
In the police court Saturday morning. W. H. AylifTe was bound over to
keen the peace on sureties amounting
to $1500 for having threatened to
shoot J. Robinson, whom he alleged
owed him a sum of money.
I	
WANTED���THE RESIDENTS OF
New Westminster and Sapperton to
know that I am now operating the
only pasteurized bottled milk plant
ln the city, and will be pleased to
deliver to any part of the clly and
Sapperton, nine quarts for $1.00.
Phone your order to R873, or write
tbe Olen Tana Dairy, Queensborough, Lulu Island.
The Hecla furnace
I Fuse Jointed;
No Smoke; No Gas;
LOTS OF HEAT
JAMES & McCLUGHAN
553 (Front Street
m
J. NEWSOME & SONS
Painters, Paper hangers
and Decorators
Estimates Given.
214 Sixth Avenue. Phone 56?
NEW WESTMINSTER : B.C.
I
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.
Mll'S DRUG STORE
Deane Block.   441 Columbia SL
New Westminster. B.C.
Stale Bread.
Tt is generally supposed that the
stalcness oi bread arises lrom its becoming actually drier by the gradual
loss of water, but this is not the
case. Stale bread contains almost
exactly the same proportion of water
as new bread after it has beeoma
completely cold. The change is merely in the internal arrangement of the
molecules of the bread. A proof ol
this is that if we put a stale loaf into
a closely covered tin, expose it for
jhalf an hour or an hour to a heat not
exceeding that of boiling water ancl
.'then allow it to cool, it will be restored in appearance and properties
practically to the state of the new
bread.
Amply Repaid.
There are stories which will  stand
resuscitation, and   there   are   stories \
which  will not.    Personally  I  always
liked this one of Frank Fogarty's:
"A man was walking along the road
with a dog and a gun, and an automobile came along and killed the dog.
The owner of the automobile gave the
owner oi the dog $5 toi the loss of Uie
dog   and   then   asked:
" 'Where were you going with the
dog and gun?'
" 'Down to the woods to shoot the
dog,' the man answered."���Exchange.
A Cruel Toy.
A singular toy, invented for the delectation of Tippoo Sahib and found
in his palace at the taking of Seringa-
pat am, is in the form of an automaton
tiger, life size, represented in the act
ot devouring a British soldier, who
lies prostrate under its jaws. Inside
this automaton is a rude organ, which,
when turned by a handle, emits
sounds in imitation of the growls ol a
tiger and the moans of the dying victim.
Ancient Preservation of the Dead.
Herodotus gives a good description
of the manner in which tho early
Ethiopians preserved their dead.
Having thoroughly dried the corpse,
they plastered it over with a paste
made of gypsum and then painted
the face and exposed parts so as to
make them look as natural as possible. Dead bodies served in this
manner remained intact for hundreds
nf years.
BORri.
(WAIN���ON    THE    24tb   IN
Mr. ar.J Mrs. Harry Swain.
;T.   TO
a wt.
MEN!
a
I have just received
fine line of Suitings that
will interest you very
much if you see them.
Not only on" account of
splendid quality, but also because they are of
suitable length to include an extra pair of
trousers with each suit,
which makes one suit
practically equal to two
in utility.
You will find all desir-
able attributes in clothing turned out by me.
Workmanship, fit, style
and lasting qualities par
excellence.
WANTED���Experienced eaat, vest,
pant and skirt makers. Apply
at once.
SUITS OF UNUSUAL
STYLE AND QUALITY
FOR FALL
$20, $25, $30 to $50
You should begin right away to acquaint yourself
with what is newest to wear this fall, and what is best to
buy.
Stop in here today, tomorrow or as soon as you can,
and say you want to look at the new suits.
Our aim at this time is to show the women of this
town the advantages in quality, service and price to be
exclusively obtained at this store.   Let us show you.
WOULDN'T YOU LIKE A
NEW COAT FOR
FALL WEAR?
Surely you would, and surely you'd like our new Fall Coats.
We have won the reputation of showing the greatest ranges
and biggest values in this line, and this season's showing beats
all previous records.
Come and See for Yourself.
j Coats $15, $18, $20 to $50
GALVIN
LADIES AND MEN'S
TAILOR
46 Lorne Street, New Westminster.
Bank of Montreal
ESTABLISHED 1817.
CAPITAL        814,400,000.00
RESERVE    :2,000,000.00
Branches througnoui Canada rnd
Newfoundland, ana In I .ondon, England, New York, Chicago and Spokane,
U.S.A., and Mexico City. A general
banking business transacted. Let
ters of Credit Issued, available wltb
correspondents In all parts of the
; world.
Savings Bank Dspsrtmeni���Deposits
received ln sums of $1  and upward,
and Interest alio wet at 3 per cent, per
annum  (present rate).
Total   Assets  over  8186.000.000.00
NEW  WESTMINSTER BRANCH,
O. D. BRTMNER. Manager.
Improved
Ranch
IK!)8)��� Thirty-five and ODO-half aires in one of the most fertile
sections of the Fraser Valley. Twelve acres cleared and thc balance
is very easy clearing. Buildings comprise seven roomed house in
good condition, also small barn and a poultry house. Pure spring
water piped to buildings. Thc soil is a very rich loam and Is particularly suited to gardening and fruit growing.
This place has sufficient cleared land to give anyone a good
start and out of the profits of fruit, vegetables and poultry would
pay for Itself in a few years. )
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. connecting 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 wlll be on sale on
Saturday and Sunday, good for
return until Monday.
MAKE   YOUR   PLAN8  TO
TAKE  THIS  ENJOYABLE
TRIP.
BRITISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY.
| Safety Razors
**+*************i
>*************9
Gillette,  Autostrap,
Claus,     Ever-Ready
Also Boker Razors in several styles.
    AT 	
I! Ry all's Drug Store j|
EYE8 TE8TED BY OPTICIAN.
'PHONE 67 WESTMINSTER TRUST BLOCK.
CALL AND SEE THE LATEST   IN TORIC  BIFOCALS.
Publlc school only half a mlle;
miles.
B. C. Electric line two and a ha^t
$2500 Cash
First payment will secure this, balance to arrange,
lars as to price and location see
For full particu-
Established   1891,   Incorporated   1905.
FJ.Hart&Co.,Ltd.
INew Wds tminster
Head Office, New Westminster.      Branches at Vancouver
Chilliwack and Aldergrove, B.C.
Victoria,
E. H. BUCKLIN,
Pres. snd Oenl. Mgr.
N. BEARDSLEE,
Vice-President
W. P. H. BUCKLIN,
Sec. snd Tress.
SMALL-BUCKUN
LUMBER CO., LTD.
Manufacturers and  Wholesale Dealers In
Fir, Cedar and  Spruce Lumber
Phones Na. 7 snd 877.  Shingles, Sash, Doors, Mouldings, Etc.
W. R. GILLEY, Phone 122. G. E. GILLEY, Phone 291.
i '' Phones, Office 15 snd H.
Gilley Bros. Ltd.
COLUMBIA 8TREET WEST.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In Coal,
CEMENT, LIME, SEWER PIPE, DRAIN TILE, CRUSHED ROCK,
WASHED GRAVEL ANO CLEAN 8AND, PRESSED BRICK AND
FIRE BRICK.
^^

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