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The Daily News Oct 5, 1911

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 ^B        SEE
WHITE, SHILES A CO.
for Improved farm lands In Fraser
Vslley,    Coquitlam    and    Burnaby.
623  and   746   Columbia   Street,
New Westminster.
VOLUME 6, NUMBER l'W"�� *Wqn ""Wl"
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C., THURSDAY  MORNING, OCTOBER 6, 1811.
the west snd ttt the ,
C.    Electric   cut-off |
this property; streets j
p.    Prices from 9400 up,'
sasy payments.
WHITE, SHILES A CO.
TURKEY IS UPSET
Italy Refuses All Attempts to
Mediate.
BOMBARDMENT    PROCEEDS
PRICE FIVE CENTB.
THE PIPES WERE A'
' THE N00'
Generally Conceded that Turkey la in
Bad Way and Eventually 8uccour
Wlll Have to Be Given.
London, Oct. 4.���It ls reported here
that Tripoli surrendered today, but
the report is not confirmed. The
Italians are still bombarding tbe town
and lt Is expected tbat there wiU be
an actual surrender on Thursday or
Friday. Turkey ls said to be in a
hopeless condition.
The Italian warship Oarlbaldl is
said to be responsible for all the damage done to Tripoli, where a fow
forts have been destroyed, but so far
a san be ascertained nobody Ik *
been hurt.
Italy still refuses all attempts at
arbitration.
Rome, Oct. 5.���It ls officially stated
today that Vice-Admiral Faravelli has
sent a message to the government
stating that the bombardment of the
main battererles at Tripoli commenced at 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon and continued untll sunset. The
message is as follows:
"A bombardment was commenced
at 3:30 o'clock this afternoon on the
Principal batteries of Tripoli and was
continued untll sunset. The batteries
responded to tbe Italian Aire, but without effect. The bombardment will be
continued tomorrow until the destruction of the batteries has been completed. Great care was taken during the bombardment not to damage
the city. Only a lighthouse on one
of the batteries was destroyed."
No Disagreement With Austria.
Official circles ridicule the reports
which are described as being circuited with the intention of mlsguid-
Ig public opinion concerning inci-
snts between Italy and Austria and
. dissensions among the powers re-
Ting! the British attitude toward
As a matter of fact, it iB said,
bat is transpiring was arrang"'!
the states in the Trlnle Alll-
Hth the adhesion of France and
Britain, who are bound by the
fement of 1901 to support Italy or
to be neutral whenever she
loeldes to occupy Tripoli.
It Is even hinted that the negotiations    with - Austria    and   Germany
i yjFif1 md��..ILti ^fOTfr ��� *cttilWtf
"lie Triple Aftlane* whloh wSTS
^fn 1914 when to the already existing clauses another wlll he added
regarding the protection of Italy in
Rr position ln North Africa.
The military attaches at the embassies here are following with interest the preparation of the ItiUlan
expedition to Tripoli. The first contingent of about twenty thousand
men was ready to start yesterday, but
was delayed because the officials desired to be assured against surprise
at sea.
Scotch Concert at Opera House Waa
Enjoyed by a Huge Audience���
Prizes Donated.
GREAT CEREMONY
Huge Crowd Attends Unveiling of Statue.
SIMON   FRASER   HONORED
Lieutenant Governor Paterson Makes
lii pan   be   ascertained nobody'  has
Speech���Judge   Howay fells
There Is something to the sound in
tbe language of Bums and the stirring music of the pibroch that Inspires to joviality. This and the
greatest comradeship was the keynote of the Scottish concert at the
opera house last night. The concert
had been much advertised and the
attendance was so great as to fill the
house's seating capacity and standing
room and put a portion ot tbe audience out into tbe hallway. With such
a violin player as Mr. Holroyd Paull
and the sweet contralto of Mlss L.
Murray and the no less sweet voice
of our own Miss Munn to get even
standing room was a treat. Not alone
was the musical program grand, but
also the dancing of Miss Grace
Robertson, wbo yesterday won the
amateur dancing medal for British
Columbia. "My Ain Folks" and "Do
They Mlss Me in the Dear Hame
Land," sung by Mlss Murray, so appealed to the great gathering that, lf
she had answered the applause, she
would be singing still. "Just a Sprig
of Heather," rendered by Mr. R. Morrison, of Victoria, also touched tbe
soft place In the hearts of the gathering. Mr. Morrison has a delightful
baritone of unusual sweetness, compass and power. A duet by Mrs.
Stanland and Mr. Morrison showed
good acting as well as goo! vocal
ability. "We Are a' Scottish Here."
by Mr. J. G. Brown, was repeatedly
encored.
One of the great features of thc
concert was the presentation of the
cup and trophies to tbe winner of
the bagpipe championship for the
province. Mr. A. Johnson, of Vancouver, and to the dancing champion,
Miss Grace Robertson. Great as Is
the honor of winning championships
against such an array of talent as
that which yesterday competed in the
o'val at Queens park an e:iuallv great
honor was done them by having the
presentation by Lieutenant Governor
Paterson, ancl before a truly representative audience.
The program, one of the finest ever
rendered In British Columbia, -was
finished with "Willie Brew'd a Peck
o' Maut," sung by a trio composed of
Mr. John Crnliam. R. Morrison and J.
G. Brown. It was a fitting close for
the general program.
Any reference to the concert
would be insufficient which did not
mention  Mlia Vtda  M. Vas^ who, as
the merit, or th. concert and to her
already high standing as a pianist.
SECOND DAY AT FAIR BRINGS
GREATERjCROWDS THAN EVER
Said to Be the Greatest Show of Stock Ever Seen on Pacific
Coast���Side Attractions Equally Good���Today is Expected to Be Even Better.
COQUITLAM MUST
SUPPORT PLAYERS
TODAY'S   PROGRAM.
The repetition of the glorious weather of yesterday with the
double attraction of the fact that It Is American Day���the day of the
Stars and Stripes���should crowd the Fair grounds to the limit. There
will be a spleniid exhibition of baseball between the Vancouver
team, the champions of the Northwestern league, and a picked
team of all-stars from tbe other teams of the league. That ought to
be to say enough. But lf not the bands with American national
airs being played throughout the concert ought to be a clincher.
_Thursday, Oct. 5���Vancouver and American Day:
7:30 a. m.���Grounds and buildings open to the public.
10 a.  m.���Apple packing competition ln tbe Dairy building.
10:30 a. m.���Championship football    match.    Coquitlam    versus
New Westminster, for silver cup presented by the R. A. & I. society.
1:30 p. m.���Stock parad?.
2 p. m.���Championship baseball, Vancouver, pennant winners
of the Northwestern League, - ersus All-Stars of the Northwestern
League.
2 p. m.���Horse show.
Band Concert by Wagner's Military band.
4 p. m���Aerial  Zan-Tolas, in front of the grandstand.
7:30 p. m.���Grand electrical display. Free shows on the Sockeye
run.
7:30 p. m.���Band concerts ln the Agricultural and Industrial
buildings by Wagner's Military band and the Vernon. Concert band.
11 p. m.���Buildings closed to the public.
By request of the horse
show committee, Dr. Doherty.
superintendent of the mental
hospital, will exhibit snd put
through all his paces, the celebrated champion Hackney
stallion "Brigham Radiant," ln
front of the grand stand at
Queens park at three o'clock
this afternoon.
McBride Says No.
The rumors that Premier McBride
had been called on to accept a portfolio In the Liibinet of Mr. R. L. Borden and that he would go to Ottawa
this week to meet the Conservative
leader turns out to have been erroneous. It was reported that Hon. Mr.
McBride would In all probability become minister of marine and fisheries. When the attention of Premier
McBride was last night drawn to
these rumors he gave them emphatic
denial, stating that he would not be
a member of Mr. Borden's cabinet.
������������������������������������������������
The    argument    between    Jupiter
Pluvlus and Old Sol as to what sort
of weather shoul.l be handed out to
the Scotchmen  on  their day at    the
big exhibition  resulted  ln  a  decided
victory for the latter, aud It wus de
creed that he should reign during the
entire day. Without doubt bis innings
was much appreciated by the citizens
of  Westminster for  they  turned  out
ln  gratltylng numbers and enjoyed a
*��if*&fr,fft*it,ittiST***** -+****.: *******
Th.  Scottish  .porta    h.l�� ' mt    <MW>
o' clock on the oval ot Queens park
drew more tban usual attention, and
the  pipers'  bnnl   music   supplied  by
the Clan Maclean    at Intervals   during the sport  was quite the  best of
its kind ever heard here.   In front of
the women's building  Wagner's military band performed in Bplendid style..
With these attractions in addition to
plays which rank well with those in
the great national exhibitions. By tbe
force of electricity machinery is being run at full speed and shown to
tbe best of advantage. Automobiles
are shown In goodly numbers by the
Cadillac Motor company and thc
Canada Cycle & Motor company. Several exhibitors are showing high
class carriages and other vehicles. A
very flne exhibit of concrete block
work Is that of Gilley brothers of this
city, ln the form of a cement fence
beautifully blocked an.l set up. Stoves
and ranges are on exhibit in hundreds by Anderson & Lusby, W. C.
Stearman, Bryson & Sons, Canadian
Malleable & 'Steel Range Manufacturing company and Lee's Limited.
The De Laval and Magnet
separators are being demonstrated by
the dealers, and a considerable
i".no-��r. of other dairy machinery ia
included in the A. G. Brown-Jamiesou
Co.,  Ltd... exhibit.    One ot the most
Leave Town en Masse to Attend Fslr
snd Be Present at the Football
Game.
(Special Correspondent.)
Coquitlam, Oct. 4.���Tomorrow all
stores and business bouses here close
for all day. The reason is a good one,
showing the sportsmanship of the
citizens ot the future railway town.
Everyone wants to go to Westmln
ster's big fair to see the Coquitlam
Ranchers, the football wonders, at
10:30 make the Westminster senior
amateurs bite the dust. They may
not be able to do this, but to air any
such opinion here would be to invite
suicide. Tomorrow's game Is not a
league game, but it amounts here to
more than league Interest. At the
game there wlll be on the Coquitlam
line-up three new men: Alfanette,
right half back; Wright, inside right,
and Windemere. The Coquitlam
Ranchers have now hanging to tbeir
belts the scalps of tbe B. C. Electrics
the St. Andrews, the West Ends and
the Central Methodists. In this strong
box with the eleven huskies watching
that it does not get away is the
Packenham cup of the Fraser Valley
league. Three times already this season, on three hard fought flelds, they
bave shown tbat lt ls their's to have
and to hold.
DUKE ACQUIRES A
LARGE
ESTATE
Vancouver. B. C, Oct. 4.���For the
purpose of Inaugurating a big colonization project the Duke of Sutherland has acquired a substantial Interest in 12.800 acres of land near
White's Landing, pn the west side of
the Fraser rivOT, about twenty miles
below Fort George.
It is his intention to sell 160-acre
farms on easy terms to any ot his
Scottish tenants who may be desirous
of emigrating to Canada. It Is expected that the colony will be established early next spring and that its
population*will exceed 1000 people.
Plans Ar. Comprehensive.
The Duke of Sutherland also has
in view thc acquisition of larger
tracts in the same district and will
not restrict settlement thereon to
his own tenants, but intends to offer liberal inducements for emigration from Scotland. His agents are
now examining various land propositions which were submitted to him 1
during hla  receut visit.
ARE STILL SHOOTING
Strike in Some Parts Waxes
Fiercer.
STRIKERS SHOOT SHERIFFS
Trains Passing Through the Yards at
Hamburg  Are  Attacked���
Many Injured.
McComb City, Mlsa., Oct. 4.���State-
troops patrolling tbe streets of McComb City today curbed the rioting
that began late yesterday with an attack on strikebreakers en route south
on the Illinois Central railroad, and
culminated early today In the killing
of Lem Haley, a railroad striker, and
an explosion of dynamite planted
near the railroad shops.
The flght here last night occurred
at the freight shed about a halt mile'
south of the depot, closely following
the flrst encounter ot the afternoon,
in which one man was seriously
wounded.
Tbe train bearing the strikebreakers had pulled down to the freight
shed and was standing on a sido
track. More than 100 strikers assembled, words were exchanged, and
lt ls claimed a strikebreaker hurled a*
brick among the strikers.
Immediately a fusilade of shots-
followed. The strikers opened fire-
on the coach windows, at which the
beads of the strikebreakers could be
seen. Several fell after the first volley.
Occupants Returned Fire.
Tbe occupants of the coaches returned the flre through the windows,,
keeping well scattered. Occasionally
when a strikebreaker, bolder than
the rest, raised his head above the
danger line he was greeted with a
shower of bullets and other missiles.
The flght ra.'red fully twenty mln*
utes.* Finally the engineer of tho
train made a dash for his locomotive,
managed to get aboard while the bullets were flying thick about his head,
opened the throttle and pulled out at
full speed.
It was discovered today that Carf
Canton and Truly Curtis, both strik
ers. were shot and badly wounded'
during the night while walking near
the Illinois Central shops. They were
removed to their homes. There is m>
clew to their assailapts.
Governor Noel has ordered two
more companies ot the state militia
with Its headquarters In Westminster.
That British Columbia has not
alone a grand industrial future, bui
also a present business prosperity ls
the lesson that was yesterday impressed upon the massed thousands
that visited the industrial building at
Westminster's    better-than-ever    fair.
Fowler Will Start Again.
San Francisco, Oct. 4.���It was announced here today that Aviator Robert G. Fowler, wbo abandoned an
attempt to fly over the Sierras In
his propose! flight, will make another
start, this time  from  Lob    Angeles.
Jeunessse Doree We'come New Star.
London. Oct. 4.���The latest society
recruit to the Gaiety theatre company
ls Eleanor Montgomerle, daughter of
Lady Sophia Constance Montiomerie
and niece of the Earl of Montgcmerle.
the splendid horse show be���the j ���8 b������nf ^i&ffflSEL? *
grand stand little was left to be desired ln the way of entertalnm?nt.
The crowds surged about taking In
what part of the fair appealed most
strongly to their respective tastes,
but so much was off ere :1 ln the way
of amusement that no person was
able to take ln anything like the
whole of it in one day.   To cover all
self.    In one of shrdlu sbr.llu?on
In one of the corners of the lower
floor was the booth of Mr. J. H. Todd.
With a frontage of 30 feet his was
one of the finest exhibits of oianos
that has perhaps-ever Ijeen seen~~Ht
a fair ln Westminster. He had eight
pianos of various kinds, including
perhaps the leader of all Canadian
Not    alone
���    io cuv��r ��n   ���tano8> the    Heintzman.
the buildings and see their countless  dld hl8 booth from ltg artiBtic display
interesting things requires hours and
hours of diligent walking and observing. Every turn offers additional
objects of interest, and the patrons
of the exhibition are lured on and on
through a series of attractive shows
from building to bulldinp,
The formal unveiling of the bust ot
Simon Fraser took place yesterday
morning at Crescent park, Lieutenant
Governor T. W. Paterson, of the prov-
ince, and Judge Howay. officiating,
the ceremony being witnessed by the
Native Sons, the boy scouts of the
city, the Highlanders' band, Mt-* ' a
large crowd of . int��r��stj^-��p'ectsiors.
In the back ground ��f"t|le Bcene were
the pupils of Stf Anne's academy as
���embled to tableau, each with a hoist
���ar3h*4 Jack In hand.
y    .i rising to call upon the Lieuten
ant Governor to unveil the bust ot
the discoverer of the Fraser   river,
Judge Howay took occasion to make
a few Introductory remarks about the
actual crossing of the river by the
first white man.   He rolled back the
curtain of the past as far as the second day of July,  1808, to the time
when there was not a vestige of fn
dustry  or civilization  ln  the  whole
of this valley.   The   river   and   die
forest was then ln Its virgin condition.   The sneaker asked his hearers
to picture   to themselves   what   tha
valley must have looke:! like in its
primaeval state.   At the bend ot   the
river above the city stood the    old
Coquitlam Indian    village    with    Its
two short rows of Indian lints   It was
at that point that Simon Fraser hnd
had his flrst encounter with the Co-
qultlams and had been pursued from
their village down the river by    the
hostile tribesmen shouting their wild
war hoops and    flourishing    spears,
clubs, bows and arrows with dire muttering in their strange tongue. It
was through this ordeal that Simon brought to a close,
Gratifying figures In the way of
attendance at this year's exhibition
as compared with those of last year
are prepared by Secretary W. H.
Keary.    Yesterday's attendance  was
please the eye. but it also delighted
, the lovers of music as he gave the
'public a great and continuous concert. In addition to the musical lines
I Mr. Todd had represented also tho
j big line he carries in sewing
t machines.
also acquired about 66,060 scree ot
prairie land along the line of the Canadian Northern in Saskatchewan,
and will colonize these in tbe same
manner.
Has Big Holdings.
These purchases by no means represent all his purchases in Western
Canada. He owns farm lands in the
Okanagan valley, as well as real estate in Edmonton, Battleford, Lloyd-
minister and Prince Albert.
An agent of the Duke of Portland,
one of England's wealthiest peers, is
now in this city.    He ls said to have
appealed to the authorities to remove
them immediately from McComb City.
A mass  meeting of citizens, strikers
and sympathisers adopted resolutions
assuring  the  strikebreakers    against
molestation it they departed today. A
special train will leave here with the
men accompanied by lT> railroad special agents tbis afternoon    for   New
Orleans.
Strikebreakers Arriving.
San    Francisco,    Oct.    4.���Seventy-
two strikebreakers .arrived here late
yesterday from    Chicago    and    were
tractspi[_Ifn*JAtor_hta employer, who | lhopi of the Southern    Paciflc   nll
road.
Trading    Company      wWdS    h��4    '.ttjihow the ��tan'.lng to date:
twehly  yeftrs  time brtugnl \S*    old MftofMSecond   day    $1597.00
established Hodsim'i fiitf Wmoany to1*""--*��� ���*  -������ iRosnn
its feet. SlhWm FrfcsW Vas the man
who hnd change ht pushing the business ot hla eompMiy to the west ot
the Rocky mountains, and his work
had been cSttled through with the
splendid results so often attained by
Scotchman. He considered it very
fitting that the monument ot Simon
Fraser Bhould be   unveiled   on   the
Scottish day of the annual exhibition.
Hon.   T. W. Paterson   was   then
called upon to unveil the monument.
He did not delay the proceedings beyond a few moments,   in   which   he
stated that lt was with pleasure   he
could take part on this occasion   of
doing honor to the great explorer ot
the Fraser river..   Had lt not been
that British Columbia had been explored et that time by Fraser and
Mackenzie, lt would    shortly    after
wards have been discovered   by the
T7. 8.   and   owne.l   by   tbem   rather
than bv Great Britain.   Westminster.
he said, should be proud ot leading in
From  Bristol to Westminster's
Exposition.
|    From far off England came the Fry
.* ,.      _     [ft Sons Co., Ltd.,  with their display
the largest on record for the second of cocoas and chocolates that have a
day of the fair. While the opening I world wide fame. Theirs is one ot
day fell slightly short of expectations, j tbe finest booths In the big building,
yesterday's returns were most gratl-. It is also ona of the mos$ jj-j-esenta-
fylng to the management and a. tive. The tbau'^ ofthe public Is cer-
sanguine air now prevails about the ' talnly <*-je t0 a flrm that sends It's
executive office as to the success Qt Representatives thousands of miles to
this years exhibition.   . |display at our fair.   It shows an Ml-
a�� following comparative   figures  terprise for which this firm Is already
^*     ~      -   ������--   ��������-  famous.   That the publlc do apprecl'
ate Is shown by the large crowds that
is ere .1 ited with intending to estab
lish several colonies of his English
tenants in British Columbia and
Washington State.
Fraser had been compelled to pass te
find the ocean outlet    of    the   river
which later was given his name^
Judge Howay concluded with a few
words on the   personality   of Fraser  	
himself.    He was one of "ie Scotch- following compa:auvB    ��*...�� .j-J^y   fhat the publlo do apprecl
W\fr���Second  day     1592.00
����U���8econd  day     2242.00
In the Evening.
Considering the fact that the Scottish concert was also ln progress
down town, there was a very large
turnout last evening at the exhibition
grounds, and the program of music
was thoroughly enjoyed. Wagner's
champion band was again in attendance and provided everything that
could be wished In the line ot high
class band music. The Industrial
building with its many palacial stalls
was frequented by thousands of patrons last night, the other buildings at
the fair being left tor day time visits.
Midway did a big business, and on
tbe whole satisfaction war, reported
by the patrons of that section of the
exhibition. The splendid electrical
display with the revolving search
light on the top of the agricultural
building was much appreciated.
The Women's Building.
The   rtiachinery   exhibits   In   the
he said. Should De proua ui inuiut iu i     .ua,    .u_~���......,     	
the movement.to do such an explorer women's building this year are far in
honor. With these remarks tha j advance of anything which has been
Lieutenant Governor stepped back j shown here for a long time. None of
and drew away the Union Jack which the exhibitors have spare 1 either
covered the bronze tyist of the etal trouble or money ln preparing their
wart Scotchman who visited this displays, and are showing their ma-
district over a hundred years ago. A chlnery ln running order. T. J. Trapn
hearty round of cheers was sent up ft Co., Ltd., and the Walsh Sash ft
hrnllfftlt   to   a   dOSe. FsnsT   at  ^v.��
throng around this booth and accept
from the attendants the many good
things that they have to demonstrate ���
Not alone ls the visitor paid for going to this booth, but he is also educated, as they have a complete and
Interesting display of cocoa pods,
cocoa beans, cocoa nibs, cocoa butter,
and in chocolates trace the processes
from tho raw material to the finished
product. Their candy department ts
one of the finest that has ever been
seen at the fair here.
W. E. Fales, of this city, has one
of the finest displays that It Is possible to show ln the furniture and
carpet lines. His booth ls divided into two rooms and a stairway all tastefully furnished, the whole plan being
In perfect tone with an aristocratic
color scheme that shows the hand ot
a master.
The ladles' goods, house furnishing,
dress goods curtains and furs that
represents the stock at T. H. Smith
ft Co., Is along the lines that ls to
be naturally expected ot thla enterprising firm.
Denny ft Ross, the big Sixth street
furniture store, had also-a representative display. Their booth was so arranged as to give their display the
prominence lt fully merited.
Those already mentioned and many
others filled the lower floor .of the Industrial building.   The sun* beauty
characterized the upper floor, where
part of the space is taken up with the
offices of the men who have to a
great extent the right to compliment
themselves on the success of the fair.
On this floor ls the conclusive evidence that tbe teachers of the schools
of the Royal City are - living up to
tbeir responsibilities. Tbe school displays this year are simply wonderful.
Especially meritorious is the display
of manual training shown in a bootb
taki&u up a big section pf one c'.i?
ct the bui'ding, AtM'^g to the beauty
ot this f.Cior, perhaps making it excel
tiny other portion of the fair from
standards of Beauty, is the great and
varied displays of oil painting,
crayon, black and whites, and photographic. The artistic work covers almost every subject that can be treated on canvas. In photography there
are Interesting photographs by S. J.
Ritchie, Wsdds Bros., the Royal
Studio and Schwenks. The work Is
throughout of a high Class, part of
the credit tor which Is due to tho
thorough mastery ot their business
which the photographers displayed
and the rest to the beauty of the
Royal City ladles.
The Horse Show.
A much bigger crowd   turned   out
yesterday afternoon to witness   the
horse show than was the case on the
previous   day,   and   the   attraction
proved a deservedly popular one   to
its many patrons.   Almost every class
was well represented and keen rivalry
was shown among some ot the contestants.
The prize winners were as fallows:
Pair of roasters, mares or geldings���1. Dr.  Henderson.  Vancouver:
2, Dr. Henderson, Vancouver; 3, T. J.
Smith, Vancouver.
Saddle horse, IS hands and over���
1 and 2, T. J. Smith, Vancouver; 3,
E. Loewen, Vancouver.
Track horses, trotter, single, three
years and nnder���l. John McLeod,
Vancouver; 2, J. Wilkinson, Chilliwack.
Carriage class, single mare or gelding, 15 hands 1 Inch and over���1, T.
Forty union pickets were o��
duty when the strikebreakers entered
the stockade, and a crowd of union
sympathizers was gathered about the
shops, but there was no demonstration. The non-union men wlll be
fed and shelter? 1 within the stockade.
Officials of the federated shopmen
expressed themselves as satisfied
with the situation. The railroad company-issued no statement
FORBID STRANGERS
TO ENTER THE CITY
Ones    Pro-
Acute Feeling of Bereft
eludes Proximity of Sensation
8earchers.
Austin, Pa.. Oct. 4.���In a dtfnBar
[rain, with roads washed by mountain'
streams, Governor John K. Tener*.
who arrived here last night from
Harrlsburg. started today on his tour
of inspection of the destroyed district
including the dam of the Bayliss Pulp
ft Paper company, the going out of
which resulted in the death, distress
and privation which has overspread
this village.      .
The    routine   of    clearing    away
wreckage, the search for more bodies,
and the efforts to get men, not   only
as laborers, but as cooks, whose services are sorely needed,, continued to>-
day.   The replenishing   of   food sup*
piles, too, Is taxing the energies of'
the commissary as well as the rair-
roads. The seventeen nurses from the-
state dispensary have been working-
almost to the limit of their*strength,,
having been forced to do duty at   the-
morgue and to act as cooks and serving maids at the commissary.
A strict guard is still kept on air
roads, and no one is allowed to pass
without authority. Incoming tralnsi
carry only necessary baggage er
freight, and passenger conches ar*
lockeo* at Keating Summit to keep the-
idle curious from crowding aboerdl
and coming to Austin. FAOMTWO
THE DAILY NEWS.
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1911.
u
Wants
SHERRIFF, ROSE & CO.
WANTED���A GOOD RELIABLE WO-
man to take washing home for
couple. Phone 3G8. Address 22:'
Fifth avenue.
"WANTED TO RENT ��� A SMALL
home or bungalow, near either car
line. Reply V. H., Box 752, New
Westminster.
FOR SALE���COMMODIOUS   EIGHT-
roomed house on large lot (66x132),
downtown   and   on   carline;   bath,
furnace, stationary wash tub, etc
flne    rooming-house    site.
I    $4500, terms.
8HIP DE8TROYED;
CREW  E8CAPES
On Aug. 24 the British four-masted
barque Lyndhurst, from Port Elizabeth to Capetown with a cargo of
p^Ce | naptha, was totally destroyed and
ithe officers and crew landed at Mos-
sel Bay by the British steamer Clan
Maclaren.     Notification   of   the  accl-
THAVELS AS PURSER
FOR TWO BITS A MONTH
WANTED. ��� Boarders.        Moderate
terms.   Apply 55 Royal avenue.
WANTED.���Stenographer and    book
keeper; varied experience; quick at ,WEST END���CHEAP   LOTS   50x132
figures;  wishes position.
Dally News.
Box    2.
WANTED���SALES LADIES TO SELL
engraved goods In the Industrial
building during exhibition week.
Good wages. Apply Tuesday morning, D. Parry, Industrial building,
exhibition grounds.
WANTED���LADY ASSISTANT TO
help with books and do stenography. Must be good writer. Apply Box A. Dally News.
WANTED���TABLE BOARD BY A
gentleman of refinement, south of
Queens avenue; private family preferred.   Apply W., News otlice.	
WANTED���GIRL     FOR     GENERAL
housework. Apply 217 Royal avenue
WANTED���LOTS AND ACREAGE
to clear, landscape gardening. Apply J. S. McKinley, Edmonds.
Wanted���roomers and board-
ers.    Apply Sixth avenue, Burnaby
East.
WANTED���A GIRL FOR GENERAL
house work; family of five; no children.    Apply 1112 Fifth avenue.
FOR SALE
FOR SALE���COSY NEW BITNGA-
low; close to car; four large rooms;
bath, toilet, large pantry, full basement; well stocked kitchen garden. Price $2750; easy terms.
Owner, 718 Seventh avenue, New
Westminster.
(FOR SALE���CLYDSDALE MARE.
seven years old, weighing about
1500 pounds, also filly from above
rising two years. Apply Mrs. Dair,
Langley.
TO  RENT.
TO RENT���ROOMS FOR
men. Terms moderate.
Queens avenue.
GENTLE
Apply 711
cleared, well situated, commandln
view.    $6000, cash $125.
SEVENTH
lot,  66x158,
as garden,
cash.
FOR       SALE���HOUSE      OF      SIX
rooms;     cement    foundation    and
basement, bath, etc.:   close in and,dent was contained in the papers   a
just off car line.    Price $3000, cash | week or two ago and  today  further
$400, balance easy. (details   were   received   from   South
SEVENTH   AVENUE���FINE   HOME j Africa of the affair,
on two lots, each 59x124, six rooms, |    The   Lyndhurst ls   own-��d   by   the
newly   built,   basement,  bath,  fur- j Standard Oil company and was mak-
nace and all modern improvements,  ing down coast when at  3:45 a. m.
$4000, one-quarter cash. ion August 24 a terrific explosion oc-
I curred followed by a fierce outbreak
of fire. The skipper Immediately al-
j tered  his course so as to brlns the
  ship dead before the wind and keep
AVENUE~-=FINE      BIG ithe fl,am���s f,ro1?. ������� boa''? aft.    The
cleared  and  cultivated i ?��*�� wfa* b>' ���*& l}me �� ������ dlle
Price   $1100, one-thIrd!��outh ��f *ls} J^oi^ and the flames
I were  sighted  by  the  officer of   the
watch on the steamer Clan Maclaren,
I which  was   35  miles   distant.      The
Lyndhurst men got the port boat out
I and  17  hands,  Including six apprentices, got into it and pulled away.
After some difficulty the starboard
boat was also launched. All this time
the maBter, the mate and two Chinese had been busy collecting stores
for the boat. McGochran, the boatswain, an Irishman, In charge of the
starboard boat, behaved splendidly.
After a desperate struggle he managed to come under the stern and
took off the master, the mate. Kaspcr
and Slebert and the two Chinese, who
all slid down a rope. Quite a large
quantity of stores had now heen
thrown Into the starboard boat. They
held on to the rope waiting for daylight, ready at any time to cut cue
rope. The ship looked a mass of
furious flames. At 6 o'clock daylight
appeared, and they cut off and steered for Mossel Bay. Interviewed at
Mossel Bay, the skipper said:
"No sooner had we left than with
a resounding crash both masts fell
overboard, one after the other. At
the  falling of the  foretopmast there
Just   at
SHERRIFF, ROSF. & CO.
REAL   ESTATE,   INSURANCE
Conveyancing and Notary Public
646 Columbia Street, Phone 832.
NEW WE8TMINSTER, B. C.
Tacoma, Oct. 4.���Paul Luclen. a
wealthy Frenchman now touring the
world, shipped today on the barque
Celtlchurn, which will sail tonight for
the United Klndom. He will make
the voyage for the experience. He
was put down as a purser at a salary
of twenty-flve cents a month, and
when he signs off ln Great Britain at
the end of the flve months' voyage
will have $1.25 coming to him. His
duties as purser, it is understood,
will be nominal, but at the same time
he will be bound by all the ship's articled.
Luclen arrived in Tacoma several
days ago on his tour of the world and
hearing the Celtlcburn was about to
sail asked permission to ship as a
member of the crew. This was necessary as the Celtlcburn is not licensed
to carry passengers.
Luclen looked over the ship today
and found there were no chickens
aboard. He saw that this would
mean flve months practically without
an egg to eat, so he bought a flock
of hens and had them sent   aboard.
The Celtlcburn, of which Captain
Cook Is master, Is the first of the
grain ships to sail this season.
NOTICE.
Night School.
All Intending pupils for the night
school are requested to be in attendance at the Boys' Central school at
7:30 p.m., Monday, October 9. when
the studies to be taken up for the
session will be discussed.
E. C. DAVEY,
Secretary School Board.
NOTICE  TO  CONTRACTORS.
Tenders Wanted.
Tenders will be received by the undersigned up to 5 p.m. on Friday, 6th
of October, 1911, for the erection of I was a remarkable flare up.
a two- story re sldence on Queen"s ! this time the smoke of a steamer waa
avenue. Plans and specifications can ' noticed, and we steered direct for
be seen at my office. The lowest or j her. Shortly after we saw the steam-
any tender not necessarily accepted, ler coming towards us. This proved
J.  J.   JOHNSTON, jto be the Clan Maclaren of Glasgow.
629 Columbia Street.' |We came alongside and were at once
mm���m^m^mm^mm^mmmm____m I taken on  board.    Captain  Pagan did
everything in his power for our comfort. After some consultation he decided to put Into Mossel Bay with us.
We arrived some time after 3 o'clock
the afternoon. There were some marvellous escapes from injury and death
among our men. The boatswain had
his hat blown off by the explosion.
Some timber lying on the deck was
blown right through the topsails. One
apprentice, named Rowe, had his
and has been sent to hos-
SPIRITUALIST SERVICE.
A Spiritualist Service will be held
at Mrs. J. Clarke's residence, Inman
avenue, Central Park, near station,
Thursday evening, at 8 o'clock. All
are welcome.
Varden No. 19,   Sons   of   Norway,
meet ln Eagles hall    the    flrst    and I mouth cut
TWO FURNISHED ROOMS TO LET.
First class locality.    Phone 496.
TO RENT.���Partly furnished front
room. Use of hath and telephone.
'Phone L889.
kTO RENT���A MODERN SEVEN-
room house, bath, toilet, etc. Apply
1412 Fifth avenue.
TO  RENT OR  LEASE���SIX   ROOM
ed house, half acre garden, $10 per
month.       Twenty     minutes     from
:Sapperton  car.    Apply J.  Hogarth,
North road.
TO RENT���A LARGE BEDROOM,
suitable for business gentlemen.
Apply 713 Trew street.
TO RENT���FURNISHED HOUSE-
keeping rooms in suites of two.
Hot and cold water, steam heated.
Api ly A. H. Ferguson, K. of P.
building.
third Wednesdays of each month at
8 p.m. Visiting brethren are cordially
invited to attend.
A.  KROGSETH,
President.
J. J. AUNE,
Financial Secretary.
pital.   A dog was blown right up Into
the air."
The wreck of the Lyndhurst was
sunk later by a British gunboat as it
constituted a danger to navigation.
ROOMS���NICELY FURNISHED AXD
very quiet, clean rooms, with bath,
by day, week or month; rates very
reasonable. 17 Begbie stieet.
Phone 868. Just opposite side of
Kussell hotel.
TO RENT���FURNISHED HOUSE
to rent, 319 Regina street, $22 a
month.
TO RENT���SPLENDID NEWLY
furnished rooms In Cliff block, on
Sixth street, one block frtfm Columbia street. Apply the .Misses Chapman, room 2, third floor.
FOR RENT - TWO BEDROOMS
���with sitting room to lit to gentle-
'men only. Breakfast if desired.
'Telephone and modern conveniences. Five minutes from tho
,5>OKt office. Terms moderate. Enquire  Phone  it  414.
SELL THEIR "RIGHTS
FOR  MESS OF  POTAGE"
LOST.
LOST.���Brown and white spaniel A-ja
at Edmonds. Anyone harboring
���same after this notice will be pro-
;secuted.    Mr.  McFce.    Edmonds.
I FARM       My method of teaching the
rn      waltz   is   ��ssential   for   ac-
lU       curacy,   ease   and   grace,   in
Ill'iirF    all the fancy dances.
"a lo Beginners     class     at     318
Itoyal avenue, Monday evening, October Pth, at 8 o'clock. Advanced
class and invitation dance in St..
Patrick's hall, Friday, October 27th,
continuing every Friday. Class at
7:30. dancing 9 to 2.
C. W. Openshaw's orchestra, piano,
violin, cornet and trap drum. Private
lessons bv appointment.
J. R. BARNETT,
Phone L575. 313 Royal Avenue.
Civic   Holidays
Selling their allegianco to Great
Britain for $3���or any sum available
���has become a practice among certain Japanese in the city.
After securing naturalization papers, evidence has been brought to
the authorities showing that the cunning Japanese have been peddling
their certificates of allegiance to newcomers from the Orient.
Judge Grant will henceforth only
Issue naturalization papers to such
foreigners who come to Vancouver
for whose general character four
British citizens are prepared to
vouch.
Henceforth, allegiance will be
sworn to King George���not the lat"
King Edward. The court has been
advised of cases where lately application blanks that served very well
in the last reign have heen used.
HERE IS
A NEW ONE
Note tlie cut or the
lapels on tnis coat���
the fine shoulders and
the drape or tne skirt
This is a style you
will find exclusively
in tne 20tk Century
Brand. Bench-Tailored by expert need-
lemen. We are exclusive agents.
Hilton   On   Americans.
New York. Oct. 4.���Harold II. Hilton, the British golf champion who
won the American golf Champlonshin.
has sailed for home on tlie Campania
Baying that he would return to defend
his title next year.
Mr. Hilton said that he liked the
Americans immensely, but could not
altogether approve of their patriotism
iq the game of golf. Ile criticised it
in a friendly way, saying that they
shouted too much for America nnd
not enough for the pame Itself.
If Americans, he commented, would
���only recognize good playing, no matter who did the work, the game woul.l
be Improved. He said be had seen
one game of baseball while here, the
one between New Vork and Cleveland, and that even then the local
patriotism was very apparent, for the
Cleveland team won and the cheering
was trifling, no matter how good the
playing of the visitors.
In accordance with a resolution of
the city council, I hereby declare Wed
nesday and gr) lay from l to 0 p. m.
civic half holidays and respectfullv
Invite the citizens tt) so observe the
���same.
J.   J.  JOHNSTON.
Acting Mayor,   691 Columbia St.
M. J. Phillips
THE WARDROBE CLOTHIER
New Westminster.
Illicit Liquor in South Africa.
In spite of drastic legislation, the
illicit selling of liquor to natives is,
.according to the South African correspondent of the Lancet, on the Increase, particularly on the Rand and
in other mining areas. The traffic is
causing much anxiety to those inter-
jested in the welfare of the native
races. It is not, he adds, as though
| a sound liquor is supplied: on the
! contrary, most of that, confiscated
from time to time by the police ls
'found to be a vile compound of which
"dop" brandy is tlie principal constituent. It is usually faked with
cape sherry and often fortified with
rectified or even methylated spirit. It
is often flavored with Milestone, tobacco, and other deleterious substances. The effect of drinking such
a liquor may be imagined. It is disastrous morally and physically; it is
responsible undoubtedly for much of
the crime on the Rand and elsewhere,
and for much of the ill-health
amongst native mine workers, fo."
which the former place particularly
has become notorious. The profits
are so enormous that the traffic. Is
never likely to be suporessed un'er
present conditions.���Westminster (a-
zette.
To Guard  the Louvre.
Paris, Oct. 4.���M. Pujalet, the administrative expert, whom the government has entrusted with the task
or reorganizing the Louvre Museum,
has lost no time in setting about his
by no means easy undertaking.
A very brief examination revealed
to him the appalling manner in which
the nation's art treasures were left
unguarded, and his flrBt step was to
Immediately close a number of rooms
for which no guardians were available. These rooms wlll in the future
be opened to the public only in turn
on one or two days' of the week. The
museum henceforth will be opened at
11 o'clock In the morning Instead of
at 9.
To prevent the recurrence of a
theft like that of the "Mona Lisa" a
rule has been made that no picture
may be removed from the wall without a written order signed by the
curator and which must be left with
the guardian in charge of the room
who keeps lt until the picture is returned to its place.
I M. Pujalet decided to furnish the
staff   of  night   watchmen   with   two
: watch dogs, and selected them at the
] police kennels at Charenton. The
animals, who combine ferocltv with
sagacity, answer to the names of
"Jack" and "Milford;" the first being of Greenlandish origin and the
second hailing from Belgium. The
dogs will accompany the night watchmen on their rounds.
I The theft of the "Mona Lisa" has
developed some curious Incidents
Among the horde of sordid beggurg
who Importune the faithful on the
steps of the old church of St. Eus-
tache In Paris' Central Market
Square was a woman of thirty-five
years, decently dressed in black, who
stopped the passers by, requesting
to be taken to the Louvre.
I "I am the 'Joconde,'" she said,
"and the person who carried me off
lfas abandoned me; I have no home."
The unfortunate woman was taken
by policemen to the Police Infirmary,
whose officials commuicated with her
famlly. She had been missing from
her home for two days.
Why Wait?
There's nothing to be
gained by waiting until
every other man in town
has selected his Fall Suit
before choosing yours !
You'll have less to
choose from and less
time to wear it before
the fashions change !
We will show you the
most attractive clothes
you ever saw !
Beautiful in design,
with all the new Fall
curves worked in.
Elegant in finish, Perfect in fit, handsome in
fabric, and always at
Moderate Prices.
Men's Suits $15.00, $20.00 up to $35.00
Boys'  Suits $4.50,   $5.00,   $6.00 up to $15.00
Reid & McDonald
The Store of Satisfaction.
601 Columbia Street. Clothiers, Hatters and Haberdashers
FOR
FURNITURE
tiwit������"rwra^���nirm���i ���sss���sss���n������^^*****a*
TRY
DENNY & ROSS
43 45-47 Sixth Street
Cheapest Furniture Store in Town
Cl
SSSBXSZ.
-���lyoa^^amm.rt    "*. ". HJ-rrj"-- �������� WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1911.
THE DAILY NE ,'&
THURSDAY,  OCTOBER  5,   HIT.
POLICE!
Can't Stop The Crowds From Coming to this Great Quit-Business Sale
The people keep coming, keep buying and keep
spreading the good news to the people for miles
And during the remaining days you will witness
the most sensational price concessions, the most
ridiculous disregard of value, cost or former
selling price that has ever been attempted in
this district. Absolutely nothing will be held
back or reserved. Positively the entire stock
is on sale at prices that absolutely demand your
attention and attendance now.
This sale will be the talk of the town for months
to come. Thousands of bargains all over the
store.
COME! Investigate While the Opportunity
Is Still With You.
C. P. BUCHANAN
MANAGER
641 Front St.    Chamberlin & Co's Old Stand
DOUBLE TRAINS
���
m 1KTERURBAN
Sy*t*nh    Will     ������    tmstfgurats*    Naxt
Year   Via    Hi^hlani   ParV.���'.'.'ill
Be   Great   Improvement.
���The operation of two-car trnlns on
the Vancouver-Westminster Interurban line Instead of single cars, Jt Is
claimed, will t>e commenced next
year. The Improvement will also involve the use of the Highland Park
cut-off which swings Into New Westminster on tho same grade as the
line from Eburne, thus avoiding the
steep hill down into the city from
Wise road on the present Interurban
line.
It is stated that 'jy th? end of the
year the Highland Park line will be
double-tracked and realy for operation. All regular Vancouver and
Westminster passenger and freight
cars will be routed over it, th? present line from Highland Park on the
Kdmonds and Westminster being
used as a Westminster city line extension such as the Queen's Park cut-
off serves at present. The new line
from Highland ^Park has a two per
cent grade as against 12 per cent for
the existing interurban.
Interurban cars, whenever sent to
the shops for repairs are being equipped with Westinghouse multiple unit
controls by which each car can form
a unit in a train nnd be Operated by
a motorman on thc front car. A
unique feature of the control arrange
ment iB that as soon as the motor-
mnn's hand is oft his lever operation
automatically ceases. In case of the
sudden death or Injury of the official
the power would Instantly be cut off
from the cars.
Two-car trains will be routed from
Vancouver to Central Park under the
new scheme, one car being dropped
there while the lead car hitches on to
another tram coach which has been
dropped by the Westminster two-car
train en route to Vancouver. The
latter takes up the car left at Central Park by the train from Vancouver.
reeling  the postmaster at  New  York
to dispatch letters via the aeroplane
route.
of the M. S. Ci C bave attended near
ly  all  the sessions in  response to a
request from the beard of the M. S.
A  special  messenger  route was es- announced   that    tfca
tabllahnd   by   the   department.      it   la   C.   C.      It   waa   announi.
numbered   route   eoi.ooi.  and   ta    the I president   and   tour   member*   ot   tne
Ion���.t    matl    meaaenaer   route    evei-I woman's   Auxiliary  will  lft  future at-
���at&bltahwd.      A    special   mall     pouch ' 71.7.* .i.- ��...in> ��r th.* M    a   c*   e*
ihfta, beea   made,   the   ordinary   pouch   t*od tu# ��n*��tlng ot th��f M. B. C. C.
'irtng  too cumbersome and unwieldy.
ADDRESSES TO
GOVERNOR GENERAL
I The pouch will contain letters for
i Chicago delivery as well as for delivery In Los Angeles. The postmasters
Iin both cities have been Instructed to
I receive and handle tho mail delivered      Ottawa, Oct. 4.���A civic deputation
b'VThelnaRer��onpIane will carrv a small wa,tod UP��n ^ *** yesterday
sign bearing the words "U. S. mull." morning and presented him with an
Ovington also will carry credentials | address. His Excellency with Coun-
from    PoBt master-General    Hitchcock  tess and Lady Sybil and Lady Evelyn
which  will Insure him every possible i
aid from postmasters and postal offl-1
cials.   Ovington has assured the post-
office  department that  he will  stait
from New York within a day or two.
Grey received the deputation  in the
MAIL BY AEROPLANE
ESTABLISHED IN U. S.
drawing-room.    Mayor Hopewell read
a copy of the address which was eulogistic   of   the  departing    governor-
general and his family.      City Clerk
Henderson presented the Illuminated
original.
Earl  Grey,   with  evident   emotion,
thanked   the  citizens  of  Ottawa  for
the many kindnesses to him, and saiil
lt was hardly necessary to say that ,
he and  Lady Grey and their daughters would   always   look   back   with '
pleasure to the seven years spent In '
Ottawa.      "I   believe   In   the   future
greatness of this federal capital," he
declared,   "and   believe  that   Ottawa
should become the Etandard not only
for Canada, but for cities of the English-speaking world." I
Sir Sanford Fleming, on behalf of
the   Canadian   club   of   Halifax,   presented an address and to lt his excellency replied briefly.    He held thc
career of Sir Sanford up to the Canadian youth as an Inspiration, and recalled   the   fact  that   yesterday   was
the anniversary of the establishment
Of the first legislature in Nova Scotia ,
Women'* Auxil'ary  Meet              "Lord    Chatham,"   said   Earl   Grey, t
Winnipeg,   Oct.   4.-The  eigth   tri-   ''wa,f  ����� ��"*  Br.,t}sh  Bt��te*ma"  ��
ennial meeting of the Women's Aux-   ,re,.allze that  the  future of  the Brit-1
lliary closed    last evening, th? con-  �������> empire lay on this side and not
ventlon   having continue!  for  seven ; on the-other side of the Atlantic, and,
days,   invitations were received from i w*en x leave Canada   I never   shall
miss an opportunity to preach that
gospel ot Lord Chatham."
Girls' Home Training.
That women stu lents in the department of home economics at the
Wisconsin State University may
learn to keep house In a scientific
manner the university is equipping a
six-room cottage to serve as an example of how the average American
bome should be furnished and managed to iiromote the highest welfare
of the family. Not only will the cottage furnish a striking example of
what Is correct ln household decoration, including the use of tloor coverings nnd wall decorations, pictures
and their uses, but it will also furnish an opportunity for the students
to learn how to arrange a house so
as to have proper lighting, ventilation and water supply, to allow tho
heating to be done ln the most economical manner and to permit the
household duties to be performed
with the greatest possible case.
next
Vancouver and Quebec for the
meeting place of the auxiliary.
During the course of the convention a number of grants were made.
The life membership fees, amounting
to $1800, were given; to the Grand
Prairie churches, Athabasca, $530;
for rebuilding the school at Hay
River.  Mackenzie river, $656;   to  re-
"THE     TRAVELING     SALESMAN.
Washington, Oct. 8.���Transportation of United States mail across the
continent by aeroplanes over a designated route, by a special mall messenger appointed by Postmaster-General Hitchcock, is a test that will be
undertaken this week.
Earl E. Ovington, who was deslg- ]
rated by Mr. Hitchcock to carry tlie I
mails over a short route between ���
Nassau ami Brooklyn, is completln.T j
preparations for the transportation of I
official mall acroes thc continent
from New York to Los Angeles,
Postmaster-General Hitchcock issued an order today authorizing Ovington to act as a mall carrier and di-1
James Forbes' latest   drama, "The
Traveling  Salesman,"  a   comedy   in I
four acts,  with a full line of plain
building  the  churches   at Cochrane land fancy laughs, will  be displayed
and Porcupine, $614. The church at Westminster Opera house, Thurs-
building  fund  amounting  to  $S!il.84, j day, Oct. 5. .   -
was divided; $320.20 to Upper Mas-1 in "Tpe Traveling Salesman," the
sett, Caledonia; $162.30 to the parson-1 author has written a humorous ex-
age at Graham, Keewatln. and $39.34 -position of the characteristics of the
to the parsonage at Cralk,/Q'Appelle.; modern drummer and shows   a sur-
The self-denial fun'd, $073*9, goes to
foreign missions, divide!! between
Klafang church, Honan, $611.50 and
extension of mission in Korea, $362-
19
..a*. jt
prising knowledge of the Ufa of the
"knight of the grip." Knowing the
value of the heart Interest fn a play,
Mr. Forbes has interwoven a most
interesting love story that fits in na-
The next thanks' offering ls to  je turally with the other Scenes and the I
devoted to the training arid support result is  a happy blend  of  comedy
of men and women missionaries after and drama.   A company of more than i
deducting a portion for the  pension usual excellence, headed by Don Mac-
fund.                                    : Mlllan.  haa  heen engaged   to enact
Dr. Gould and W. Allen, secretaries the various characters.
To The Public
To Prove that
Our $4OO
Lots on Columbia Street
are the Most
Desirable
Building Lots
in the City.
You probably think because we are offering lots on
Columbia street and on the car line for $400 up to $1000 a
lot, not one of the lots being under 45 by 120 feet, that
the lots do not amount tc much.    We want to prove to
you that despite the ridiculously low price asked for them
that they are among the most desirable building lots in
the city.   We will do this, not by argument, but by taking you out to see the lots in an automobile at our expense, let you look over the property yourself and then
leave it to your own judgement if they are not onlv the
cheapest lots ever offered in the city but at the same time
in as desirable a locality as any lots ever put up for sale
in New Westminster.
When you see these lots you \jjill see that not only are
they, many of them, right on the Columbia street car line
but that the remainder are all located within one minute's
walk of that line, not to mention the Burnaby and the
new Millside car lines. You will see that by street car
they are closer to the post office, the admitted centre of
the city, than lots in almost any other section of the city,
as the West End, the East End or any place up "the hill".
You will see every lot posseses a beautiful view of the
Fraaer River, of Port Mann and Surrey in the background
You will see that every lot is high and dry and with just
the right slope for good drainage, with that slope to the
south so desirable in the making of a good garden. You
will see, among other things, that the lots are practically
cleared, only light clearing left.
You will see a score of other things to their advantage
and if you don't hu .-y you will not be able to see these
things long .jr the lots are selling rapidly, and the next
time you are invited to visit them you will be asked to see
lots that have doubled and trebled in value.
You probably know that we have a habit of making
"good" with our customers and when we tell you that
these lots are a big bargain at the price asked for them
you can put it down as true. Our reputation is back of
every statement that we make.
McQuarrie Bros.
SAPPERTON OFFICE:
522 Columbia Street
COLUMBIA ST. OFFICE:
445 Columbia St., E.
Phones 696 and 930
i    HH
:'���������. r*fi -! i*��fftV./jh-HU* T
m
PAGE FOUR
THE DAILY NEW*
THURSDAY,  OCTOBER  6, 1��11.
ine Daily-News
*nr*.:*)���.-^>
w
Published by The Daily News Publishing Company, Limited, at their offlces,
corner    ot    McKenzie   and    Victoria
Streets.
E. A. Paige Managing Director I
THURSDAY,  OCTOBER  5,   1911.
Illl       I   ���
POVERTY IN U. 8. AND ENGLAND.
After preaching the sermon at the
Baptist World's Alliance In Philadelphia, the Rev. Thomas Phillips,
superintendent of the Baptist Forward Movement in Central London,
apent two months studying the jwork
of the American churches in relation
to social problems.
Relating Bome of his Impressions,
Mr. Phillips made the startling statement that 60 per cent apt the JWierii
can workers have incomes below
their standard of living, wage. 'That
standard is denned, monetarily, at
$760 a year, but as a matter" of fact,
a large number do not earn $600.
In England, of course $950 places the
wage earner in the lower graddJu thc
middle classes, but with heavy rents
and dearer living generally, the American workman, with a family to
rear, Is confronted wtyh a state social problem.
'There Is poverty in America,"
declared the Baptist social reformer,
"but you do not see It dressed as it
is in Lambeth or in UssongtVe.
The cheap overall and we $fc,*6n
blouse and skirt often cover weary
hearts and not too well-fed bodies.
The poor of America dWfaiwell, but
there is poverty there as well as here,
and it constitutes one of its big social
problems.
"On the other hand, America is a
country of comfortable homes. The
American has a keen grip of the
-value of owning hls own land anl
lorne. The wives and children study
this phase of domestic economy,
and I was agreeably surprised' by the
Information young girls possess on
the financial bearings of this and
other dometsic questions.- When I returned to London and saw once more
Drury Lane and Seven Dials I felt
the pathos of it all! . .
"I was further impressed with the
backwardness   of   municipal   government compared with ours.    The permanent   official   class   is    suspected,
and  "grafters,"  who shun    Christian j
society here, are to he found in the '.
churches.     But,  again,  the   national
-conscience is awakening to the necessity of reform ln this direction.   It is
being fostered by the churches. Great
churches are more or less institutional, and their influence is far-reaching.
i attended a conference of 200 leading citizens  in  one place,  at  which
the question of a more heoric and applied     Christianity     was     discussed.
They do not coquette with Socialism.
The average American is afraid of it.
They see in it, I was told, a new outlet for "graft," and that is an abomination to every right-thinking American.
"What they are intensely interested
in are sucb schemes as Mr. Lloyd
George's Budget and National Insurance. It i3 Lloyd Ueorgism, rathei
than Socialism, that appeals to them.
Kngland wields a might influence in
America, and ministers of all
churches, happily not divided as we
are here, are vigilant students of all
our social experiments."
Referring to his own denomination,
Mr. Phillips stated that whereas, 30
years ago, there was one Baptist in
America to every 35 of the population, now there is one in eight.
The Cook
I always feels
I confident of	
I pure and wholesome I
foo&wlien usingl
CREAM
THE    FOREST   AS   A   CROP.
The progress  cf the   conservation
policy  of Canada, as  applied  to  forest resources, depends moie upon the
forestry branch of the department of
the interior than  upon any oth?r organization. Upon the technical knowledge and executive ability of the officers of the forestry branch depends
the future of the forest on 16,000,000
acres of Dominion forest "reserves, as
well as upon the large area of non-
agricultural   forest   land    in   western
Canada,  which  for the  good   of  ths
country may yet be set aside as permanent   forest reserves,   in addition
to  looking after  Dominion lands the
forestry  branch  is  now  bein?  asked
*y eastern land owners lo furnish advice as to the best means of securing
at the earliest date a profitable crop
of  timber  on   waste  land  or  wood-
lots.    The proper administration   of
forest lands requires a speciai, kimwi.
���edge of the  trees  best   adapted   to
-each region, of their uses, and of the
markets.      Further   there   is   needed
knowledge of the habits of all trees,
���especially  of  the  merchantable  species, so that it may be   known   how
rapidly they grow, how they produce
their   seed,   when nnd    under   what
conditions  the  seed germinates,  and ���
in what way the eeeulinss and young j
Baking Powder
APure,Grape Creams/Tartar
Baking Powder
Made from, Grapes
No Alum
No
LimcPhosptai
trees are affected by their surroundings. Such knowledge SA? gained only
by long study and' experience. In
order that the new Rocky mountain
forest reserves may be administered
according to tbe initial scientific
knowledge and the best experience,
the forestry branch.Abebowo making
detailed studies of the habits of the
merchantable species, offrtredi on the
eastern slope of the Rockies in Alberta and has sent one of the men in
charge of the work to/wudy. the systems of forest management practised
during the past few vears by the
highly developed {Jolted States Forest servic%ln the National forests of
Montana. ^The United States foresters have snent large, sums of money
and availed themselves of this experience of many men in developing
plans of lumbering which do not inconvenience the lumbermen but
which ensures the protection and reproduction of the forest and the Canadian forestry Branch intends to
beneflt largely by their experience.
LAND   REGISTRY
J. C. REID
LAND   REGISTRY  EXPERT
Titles   Examined,   Land Registry
Tangles Straightened out.
Curtis Block City Box 482
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 school 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.
Cash and
$15
A Month
Here is the biggest snap in lots
we have seen for a long time. The
lots are situated just outside the city
limits near the city car line and are
66 x 132 feet. The prices range from
$475 to $650 and the terms sre $25
cash and $15 a month.
Roals are being opened in front of
the lots and the owner has agreed to
clear and grade any lot purchased and
add the cost to the price of the lot.
You will never have a chance to
buy a lot on easier terms.
We anticipate selling these 14 lots
within two weeks so If you are Interested you had better see us without
delay. We would like to take you
out to see the lotc in our automobile
OPEN 7 TO 9 TONIGHT.
Peoples Trust Co.
$25 I VISITORS
TO NEW WESTMINSTER
You may be here on pleasure bent or have simply come to have a "Look around."
Well! You have certainly come to a good town
and before you leave it, we would advise you to just
give us a call. We will make you welcome and will
gladly give you particulars of some fine investments
which are well worth your consideration.
Yoi may want to buy a nice home. We have a
choice list of nice houses modern and roomy, and it
will be our business to tell you all about them.
WHERE TO CALL AT:
431 Columbia
Telephone 069.
we have
To Purchase
Approved
Agreements
of Sale
OJ*   T'RO'PE'RTIES
WHICH A.'RE MOT
MOHTGA.GE'D
PROMPT ATTENTION
Dow,fraser&Co.,Ud.
The Western Steam
and Oil Plants Ltd.
210 Cai ter-Cotton Blk.
Phone Seymour 7676.
or Phone 324,
New Westminster.
-REAL   ESTA.T& A./fD
FIH.E IffSU'RA./iQE
i.i
* -PEH CEJST.  Iff'b'E'X-
EST Off ���DEVOSMTS.
SUBJECT TO CHEQUE
CRE'DITEV MOJV THl*y
317-32I Camtiie St.
Vencouver, U.C,
The Perfect
OVERCOAT
20th CENTURY BRAND GARMENTS
COAT WE WOULD LIKE TO SHOW
YOU. .DOUBLE-BREASTED WITH
CONVERTIBLE COLLAR, BENCH-
TAILORED IN THE NEW CHECK:
BACK CLOTHS AND ATTRACTIVE
IMPORTED OVERCOATINGS. WE
ARE EXCLUSIVE AGENTS FOR
20th CENTURL BRAND GARMENTS
M. J. Phillips
THE WARDROBE CLOTHIER
691 Columbia St.     New Westminster.
THREE VEARS TO
PAY EOR THIS
,    Here is a buy that will appeal    to
tliose looking for a nide building spec.
ulation. *
\
A house and lot on St. Andrews
street, near 11th street and one block .
from the car line; size of lot 132 x i
132; good presentable house; splen- j
did view of river to south, property j
being on the south side of tlie street;
Price $4,200
One Third Cash
and the balance is
over three years.
Do' you know of a nicer buy In the
city and easier terms than this?
New   Westminster   City   Specialist.
McQuarrie Bros.
Phone  696. 622 Columbia street.
8
Bank of Vancouver Blk.
Opposite Car Depot
Entrance by bank, or side entrance on Eighth street.
Brunette Saw Mills Company, Ltd.
New Westminster, B. C.
Are well stocked up with all kinds and grades of
LUMBER POR  MOUSE BUILDING
A specially large stock of Laths, Shingles and
No. 2 Common Boards and Dimension.
Now U the time to build for sale or rent while price* are low
Do Not Waste Money
Bave a little systematically, for lt la the stuff that tha foundations of wealth ftnd happiness are built of.
Money may be used In two ways; to spend for what li
needed now and to Invest for what shall be needed In Uie future.   Money cannot be Invested until lt la flrst saved.
PROTECT YOUR FUTURE WITH A 8AVING8 ACCOUNT.
The Bank of Vancouver
Authorized Capital, $2,000,000.     Columbia, corner Eighth street.
A. L. DEWAR, General Manager D. R. DONLEY, Local Manager.
Notice of Removal
Sutherland & Ardagh
Real Estate Brokers
Beg to announce that they have moved from the
Guichon Block to more commodious premises in
the new Canadian Bank of Commerce.
ecuiai
B.C. Mills
Timber and Trading  Co.
Manufacturers and Dealera In All Kinds ol
LUMEBR, LATH, 8HINGLE8, 8A8H.  DOORS,  INTERIOR  FINISH,
TURNED WORK, FI8H BOXES     LARGE    8TOCK    PLAIN    ANO
FANCY GLA88.
Royal City Planing Mills Branch
Teleohone 12 New Westminster Bom 13;
Homes for Sale-Easy Terms
Seven roomed house, modern; full sized lot, cleared and in
lawn; on Fifth avenue. Price $4100; terms one-quarter cash, balance one, two and three years.
New house on Buchanan avenue, flve rooms, modern. Price only
$2000; terms $250 casb, balance $30 per month.
Chance for Homebuilders
Five lots on London street, 250 feet frontage. Price $4000; terms
one-quarter cash, balance 6, 18, 18 end 24 months.
Large lot on Sixth street car line. Price $1400; terms, one-
quarter cash, balance 6, 12, 18 and 24 months.
For further Information apply to
P. PEEBLES
620 COLUMBIA STREET.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C. THURSDAY, OCTOBER  5,  1911.
THE DAILY NEWS.
rsawrtrm.
I MATTERS MARTIAL
BY GARETH
A flrst class program has been ar
ranged for tomorrow evening by the
104th Regiment Amateur Athletic
association, and lf the strenuous ef
forts of the promoters of the meeting
are to be taken as a criterion, lt wlll
certainly be a great success. The
encouragement of sport In the ranks
of the 104th Is going to do more than
anything else to Improve the military
status of the corps by filling the companies with the right kind of men and
1 hope the citizens of New Westminster will turn out at full strength to
show their appreciation, and encourage those who are working on
behalf of the regiment.
Now that the schools are assembled
once more, I hope that the matter of
the Boys' brigade, to which I have
frequently drawn attention ln these
columns, wlll be taken up by the local
clergy. It is undoubtedly up to them
to set the ball rolling and to see to
the organization of the corps, as lt
ls handled by the clergy In every
other city. They wlll find no lack of
willing helpers who will assist ln
every way. I am quite sure that the
officers of the brigade ln Vancouver
(companies of which are maintained
by Christ church, 8t. James. St. Marks
and others) would be only too willing
to give their confreres here the benefit of their experience in this all Important branch of parish work, and
much   useful   Information   could   be
gathered from them. The training of
the young idea should surely be the
flrst object of the church, and If properly attended to should be the cause
of removing the need for a great deal
of the missionary and reclamation
work now necessary. To my mind
there ls no better means of reaching
the boys than through the medium of
a well organized boys brigade. It
affords them recreation ln the winter
evenings wben they are so often less
beneficially employed, and amidst
healthy and manly surroundings,
their characters,"whilst ln the' process of formation, may be instilled
with that which ln years to come
will be a beneflt not only to themselves but to the community at large.
I sincerely hope that this matter
wlll be seriously considered by tbe
religious institutions of the city and
that the neglect which is now so apparent will be speedily remedied.
Scoutmaster Day and his helpers
are to be much congratulated on the
showing made by his boys at the ex
hlbttlon. Each branch, mounted,
cyclist and dismounted, looked well
In its own particular way. Few people
realize the amount of time and labor
that is involved in the organization
and maintenance of one of these boys'
corps and despite the apathetic indifference of those from whom help
should mostly be forthcoming, a great
amount of good is done by the devoted few who carry on the work.
���ihe pow, i io enjejr lo te full life's
work and ^fjsiw-< omm tmly with *
food digestion.
Vigorous Health
tone up weak stomachs���supply the digestive juices, which sre lacUug���ensure
vour food being properly converted into brawn and sinew, red blood and active
brain.   SOc a box at your druggist's or from 32
Mll.����l Vm **** Ck**aUsi Cfc at Caamia. UmkaS,
BOWLING.
SCOTTISH SPORTS
Attract  Spectators   at   Fair
Yesterday.
ARC FEATURE OF THE DAY
endeavor to give the visitors to the
fair a clean exposition of Scottish
sportsmanship. That they were eminently successful ls the undeniable verdict of all who attended the sporting
events of yesterday.
Second Day at Fair Brings
Greater Crowds Then Ever
(Continued from page one)
Exciting Bowling.
The unique bowling tourn-ment
which is in process at the Prom
street alleys Is dally exciting mo-e
and more Interest. Partner after
partner ls picking up a new ally and
team after team Is entering. At the
end there should be a goodly prize
for the winners. The following are
the scores made last night:
!W. Sloan 168   203   157���528
C.P.Latham ..  ..186   169   132���487
1016
A. B. Chamberlin. 153 191 177���521
Bert Pike   185   157    144���486
1007
J. C. Chamberlin. 125 181 185���491
L. O'Connor   189    181    175���645
1036
A. B. Chamberlin.W8 193 167���528
F. Dill    203   170   141���514
1042
Walsh    144    156    181���481
J.   C.   Chamberlin. 153   164   145���462
943
A. B. Chamberlin. 168 157 171���496
L. O'Connor  170   157    212���539
1035
In 8pite of Fact that no Records Were ]
Beaten Many Good 8cores were
Hi
With athlete* of national, some of
them of international fame, the Scottish events ln the oval at Queens park
yesterday were a hummer. Perhaps
never before at any of the provincial
expositions have such a doughty
bunch of Scots competed. Surely seldom In this province has there been
a series of athletic events that were
so closely watched and of such interest to the thousands that viewed
them. The program opened with a
hundred yard dash for boys under 15,
with A. Lewis, C. Fader, and F. C. D.
Vert coming in in the order named.
Other sporting events of the day
were: ���   -
Throwing 16 pound hammer���1, A.
McDermld, 106 feet 3 inches; 2, R. C.
Mac Iona Id. 104 feet 6 Inches; 3, J.
Cameron, 103 feet :iV4 inches.
Half mile race���1, Jack Holt; 2. A.
Copping; 3, H. Gadon. Holts time
wns 2 3-5.
Running hop, step and Jump���1, J.
C. Heath, 43 feet; 2, A. McDermld. 41
feet 4 inches; 3, W. J. Sprule, 38 feet
9 Inches.
In the 220 yards with 13 entries
the winners were���1, F. E. Mitchell,
tlme^ 26 seconds, followed by B.
Davidson and T. H. Gallant.
Vaulting with pole���1, J. Cameron,
H feet 2 Inches; 2, W. H. Sprule.
One mile running���1. J. Holt; 2, R.
R. Green well;  3, W. H. B. Parker.
Throwing 56 pound weight���1. R.
C. Macdonald, 27 reet 8 Inches; 2, A.
McDermld. 25 feet; 3, D. Exley, 23
feet 6 Inches
In the tug of war Westminster won
two straight pulls over the composite opposing team.
Putting 16 pound shot���1, A. Macdonald. 48 feet 8 Inches; 2, J. Cameron, 40 feet;"3, A. McDermld, 33 feet
3 Inches.
In the sack race the winners were
���1, J. Adams; 2, H. Nield; 3, G.
Lowe.
Running long Jump-^-l, A. McDi��-
mld, 20 feet 10 inches; 2, O. C. Heath,
20 feet 6 Inches; 3, F. E. Mitchell, 20
feet 5 Inches.
120 yard hurdle race���1.
Heath; 2, F. E. Mitchell; 3
Sprule.
Running high Jump���1.
Sprule, 5 feet 9 Inches; 2,
Heath; 3, W. J. Sprule.
Caber tossing���1, A. McDermld.
Teet 4 Inches; 2, R. C. Macdonald, 36
feet: 3, J. Cameron, 35 feet.
Highland Fling, ten years vand under���1, Anna MacRae; 2, Effle Kyle;
3, James Udell.
Sword dance, ten years and under
���1 Annie McRae; 2, Effle Kyle.
Highland ftlng, 14 years and under
���1, Grace Robertson; 2, Chrlssle
Downes; 3, Daisy Dowle.
Sword dance, 14 years and under���
J. Smith, Vancouver; 2, A. Alvensleben, Vancouver.
Pair draught horses, mares or geldings, each horses to weight 1400
pounds and not over 1600 pounds���1,
John Savage, Westham Island; 2, T.
W. Paterson, Ladner; 3, A. R. Douglas, Chilliwack.
Track horses, pacer, three years
and under���1, John McLeod, Vancouver.
Four-horse team, each horse to
weight 1500 pounds and over���1, T.
\V. Paterson, Ladner.
Track horses, trotter,   over   three,
years old���1, Dr. Henderson, Vancouver:   2, A. L.  McDonald, Vancouver;
3, F. M. Heffner, Vancouver.
HOR8E A LA CARTE
AN OLD FRENCH DISH
Statistics recently Issued by the
supervisors of the slaughterhouses at
\je\ Villette, a suburb to the north Ot
Paris, indicate that the consumption
of beef has varied but little in recent
years and that on the other hand,
greater quantities of horae meat are
consumed.
During 1909 fewer cattle were killed than for many years except ln
1900, the exposition years, when
264.586 beeves were slaughtered. For
the year 1909, the latest complete statistics available, there were only
204,136 beeves killed at' La Villette.
However, the total number of animals killed has Increased considerably. This Is due to the increased
number of horses and dogs that are
consumed in Paris and the cities supplied by the slaughterhouses at La
Villette.
It Is said that the consumption of
horse meat has almost trebled in the i
last twelve years.    Whereas ln 1897, j
11,534,160 pounds were consumed in
1909, says Consular and Trade Reports, the figures reached 31,203.942
pounds. This increased consumption
is probably due ln part to the existing high prices of beef, so that the
restaurant and hotel keepers find it a
great saving to serve horse meat under some fancy name. As there ls no
law compelling them to indicate on
tbe menu that horse meat' la being
served the patrons of the restaurants
are none the wiser and eat lt In tbe
belief that they are being aerved with
beef.
While the consumption of beef has
gradually diminished veal haa grown
ln popularity in France and in all tbe
countries of Europe notwithstanding
greatly Increased prices. The mcnii,
ern palate seemed to demand a meat
that is easily and quickly prepared,
and above all young ment Is desired regardless ot the price.
As to the slaughtering of hogs at
La Villette, the figures show that in
1908 there were 99.650 killed; ln
1909, 282,711 and in 1910, 305,000.
The latter is the highest number
ever reached and shows a steady Increase in the consumption of pork.,
The meat of young pork weighing
170 pounds at six months of age ls
in by tar the greatest demand. The
trade of today demanda small hams,
choice cuts for roasts and meat which
ls easily converted into sausage.
Whereas formerly a 'charcutler"
(one who deals exclusively in pork
and pork products), scarcely made a
living, now four or five of tbem can
do a thriving business ln the same
locality. This is due to the tact that
pork has at last been recogsJr.ed as
an appetizing food. Ham and sausage enter largely into the food used
���ham among the well-to-do classes
and sausages among the working
classes.
At present beef compared with
mutton, veal and pork, sells the
cheapest, and yet tbere is a decrease
in the number of beeves slaughtered
at La Villette, while the number of
sheep, hogs and calves killed is increasing. For the laat week of
March. 1911, the average price of
beef was 17 cents a pound, of veal.
22 cents, of mutton, 21 cents and of
pork, 19 cents. For the correspond-
| lner period of 1909 oork baa been 14
cents per pound and about the same
price the following year. The Importation of animals for slaughter during
February of this year indicates the
tendency of the tastes of the people.
I^jr example, the number of live
beeves imported was only 50, while
there were 538 calves, 522 sheep and
16,538 hogs.
G.
,  W.
W.
G.
C.
J.
K.
C.
37
2,    Chrlsste
W.    Mc-
McKay;
1.    Grace    Robertson;
Downes; 3, Daisy Dowle.
Irish Jig. professional���1.
'Kay: 2, G. W. IedeM.
Sailor's hornplpe-r-1,   w.
2  Katie Urquhart; 3, Lizzie Isdell
Marchet-l, A. Johnson; 2. D.-Mc-
^eW.D^C^.W.Mont-
raJ;1aSJ^TnVt3and
Sruein    Trlubhas ��� Tbe     Misses
Downes, G. Robertson and D  Dowle.
Highland fling, professional���1. W.
McK��r:  *< VMte   IsdeU:    3'    KaUe
Sword dance, professional���1, W.
McKay; 2, K. Urquhart; 3, Lizzie
Isdell.
Deserving a large amount of the
<sredlt for the great series of events
and the especially good showing made
this afternoon is Rev. A. E. Veit. the
chairman of the sports committee,
who has early and late, for years,
been the patron or clean manlv ama
teur sports In this city, and who was
ably seconded by some of the big
sporting men of the province in his
';   I   *   <.V*   I        ��'-C-f.' ���
\
Fashion-Craft Clothes and Success
are pals���companions. Successful
makers produce them. Successful
young men wear them.
They have an air that other clothes
lack.   See them for yourself.
Prices, $15.00 to $40.00
A. S. Mills & Co.
Water Fronta&e and Trackage
Id$al Manufacturing Site, close to
city, 190 x 500 feet.   All   cleared
PRICE $19,000
Terms: Quarter Cash, Balance in
���  One, Two and Three Years.
The Westminster Trust and Safe Deposit Co.,ltd.
n, I- J- JONES, M*r.-Dlr.
28 Lorne Street New Westminster
I      i
T
^^^
PROVINCIAL
w-vcn's Park. New Westminster
��� >>xi��. t ���	
��� 3,4,5,6,7,
. ������^ 1 i-i���i . ���	
HUNDREDS Of STOCK AND FRUIT EXHIBITS
Ike finest Agricultural Show in Western Canada
Tuesday, Oct. 3���Official opening.
Wednesday, Oct. 4.���Scottish Day.
Thursday, Oct. 5.���Championship
Baseball.
Friday, Oct. 6.���Children's Sports.
Saturday, Oct. 7.~Sports, Baseball
_   GOD SAVE THE KING. ���;> ;
Special rates on all railways and steamships.
.   T> J. TR\PP, Pres.     D. E. MACKENZIE, Manager
Win.' '      , \
Manufactur!
trackage    and
160 feet waterfrontage ln the city  with
���^HB^HH
Price, $55,000.   Cash, $15,000
BALANCE TO ARRANGE.
McBRIDE & CLARKE
Phone 929. Room 16, Collister Block.
__
The
��� ���'.
k -���. ���
517 Columbia Street.
The House of Fashion Craft.
CANADIAN BANK
OF COMMERCE
Are open for business in
their new building, 544
COLUMBIA STREET
T
���
\\ *.. :���" O '
CUTLERY
IHHM
��� !v\\   ������*-���
t
i l.O'K :'
t '    .^^
j ^%<jf Our Window Display off Pearl Handle deeds
FISH SETS DESSERT SETS
--FRUIT SETS DINNER SETS
FISH CARVERS   ! BUTTER SPREADERS
BREAO KNIVES I CAKE KNIVES
j Chamberlin     �������**
X   Official Time Inspector for C-P.R. and  B.C.tR*y
^=_ ��**���������>
DR. JOSEPH FRY founded the House of Fry at
Bristol, England, nearly two hundred years ago.
The high quality of its products
has attracted the patronage of
disciiminating buyers to such an
extent that the works to-dayem-
ploy over 5,000 people, the
largest cocoa manufactory in the
world, wh lc the sale of Fry's
Cocoa extends to all parts of the
gjobe. Tlie liighcst medical
authorities ih England say
"There is no flaw in its claim to
bl nljsolutely pure."
Your Candies Will Be Extra Good
if you are particular to ask for Fry's. An inviting
variety'of especially tempting chocolates of a new
kind���made   in   many   forms   from   purest   cocoa,
t     , ** P*
0 ***/*"- ����� V>
"Let US Have Some FRY'S, Too!
Children arc always eager to get a drink of FRY'S.   It "tastes SO good!"
"^ All ages find its flavor delightful.
THE
99
sugar *iid exquisite fin
gooJ stores everywhere.
25c.
votings.    Do try them,    in
fiood Many
ocoa
The children should share in the evening's treat of FRY'S Cocoa. Thev'Il be better for it. FRY'S makes sturdier
bodies rosier cheeks, steadier nerves. They can scarcely drink too much of .'it. lie sure that the cocoa vou get is FRY'S
bo highly concentrated that a little makes far more and richer cocoa than other kinds.    Get a tin from your grocer to-day.
Remember: "NotViittg Will Db But FRY'S
��t
Trade Supplied by J. S. FRY &. SONS, Limited, Vancouver, B.C.
37
to See Fry's Exhibit at Our
SECRET POLICE TO
FIND MONA LISA
French   Government   Determined    to
Place  Celebrated  Picture  Back
Where   It  Belongs.
Paris, Oct. 3.���Just as surely as
the portrait of Mona Lisa Hi ill exists, the French government will And
lt and restore it to its place on the
north wall of the famous "Salon Carre" at the Louvre whence it was
stolen.
One hears little these days of the
smiling face of "La Joconde" the Da
Vince masterpiece. The public, notoriously fickle, appears lo have forgotten. Hut according to a well Informed personage not. unfamiliar
���with the doings of the government
here, tlie secret pollce are working
harder are more determined than
ever. Xo money obstacles will bar
the way. Fortunes will be spent unless the picture is quickly found.
If necessary the entire lives of cele-
firated detectives will be consecrated
to the search. For Franc1, "Mona
Lisa" promises to become a sort of
Holy Grail, the object of a never-ending search. But the government ls
optimistic, and it is known here that
the hunt will never end until the picture is turned up, or uncontrovertible proof is found that it has been destroyed.
When the mvBterious-faced lady in
the portrait once more turns her cynical smile upon the tourists who flood
the Louvre���if ever she does tliis
thing���truth will have a story to tell
far more romantic-sounding than romance Itself.
Alter all the known facts were sift-
o 1 through the net of the law, only
throe theories remained. An expert
thief stole (lie picture and sold it for
profit or is holding it for ransom; or
some former employee of the Louvre,
discharged, or rankling with hatred
and desire to be revenged upon thc
ex-Director Hcrmolle, lifted the painting and destroyed or hid it as a mode
of vengeance, or some mentally, bad-
lv unbalanced artist, enamoured of
the charms of the la ly ta the picture,
sTole It so that he alone might enjoy her strange loveliness. Bach
theory has its supporters. The last
is romantic but not at all impossible,
for many are the love letters received at the Louvre directed to
"Mona Lisa," the writers claiming to
be hopelessly In love with ani ready
to die for Da Vinci's picture lady.
The second is eommonplaceness itself
and not unlikely, while the first
theory mentioned is the commonly
accepted one, In spite of the fact that
at first newspapers declared a man
must be a fool to hope to profit by-
such a theft.
To prove, however, that a thief
might have been longer of sight than
his critics, Henri Roohefort. one of
.the "protectors" of the Louvre and an
1 art lover of International reputation,
tried to get his friends of tlie Louvre
to offer a million francs and immunity for the return of the picture.
Wiiile this suggestion was turned
down, it met with this fate simply
because of the fear of what the result
of such a precedent might be. Even
at that, it is probable that tlie thief
might make a very profitable money
bargain with some one not officially
connected with the government, but
who, at. the same time, would be acting secretly or openly in its interests.
Many believe that as soon as the
thief is entirely forgotten by the
world the thief will open up negotiations by means   of Intermediaries.
The theory that some of the era-
nloyees at the Louvre acted in conjunction with the thief, has many-
supporters. Even if this be untrue, lt
Is certain that the thief himself had
complete knowledge of the actions of
the guards, the locations of unused
doorways and little used stairs, etc.
He also knew that the key to the
door leading to the little stairway
was kept behind a picture in thj
Salon of Primitives. He probably
knew that 10 of the 1" men on duty
on Mondays were- usually engaged
in duties which cal'ed them away
from their respective usual places.
Hy a strange coincidence one of the
two men retained for guard duty-
near the "Mona Lisa" portrait was
named M. Nobody.
The French government has been
flooded with theories and the stolen
picture has been reported as being In
America, Kngland. Germany. Italy
and Switzerland, not to mention
Pai is. Vet Bailies, Vincennes, and even
never to have   been   outside   of the   Phone R672
Louvre itself.
By day and by night, backed by the
golden coffers of the French republic.
the secret service's best men are still
searching. No millionaire father
could be more untiring in his efforts
to find a kidnapped daughter, the apple of his eye, than France in thia
hunt for "Mona Lisa."
619 Hamilton St.
d. Mcelroy
Chimney Sweeping,
Ea/etrough Cleaning,
Sewer Connecting,	
Cesspools, Septic Tanks, Etc.
MASS FOR DEAD
FRENCH   SAILORS
Toulon.France, Oct. 4.���The obse-
i quies for those who lost their lives
when the battleship Liberfte was destroyed by an explosion and fire in
tlie harbor Sept. 25 were held today.
They began with a requiem mass at
the rhurch of St. Louis, celebrated by
the archbishop of Freius. The con-
elusion of these rites 168 caskets, containing only the bodies that had been
identified were ;laced upon 'Jt gun
carriages, seven to a carriage, i he
chief mourner. President Fallieres,
was followed by the members of the
cabin't, the presidents of the two
chambers of narliament. deoutations
from the municipalities of Paris ani
other larpe cities of France an 1 the
foreios naval attaches.
in front  of the   Munlcinnl   theat-e
the pressure of the crowd  broke the
formation  of the  trootis   lining   the
square.      The pnjcesslon was rudely-
disturbed by the crush of those who
(became   panic-strlck<vi.    The  unidentified dead and portions of tlie bodies
i of more than forty men were burled
in the cemetery of Toulon.
UNITED  BROTHERHOOD
OF  CARPENTERS
Meet every Monday In Labor hall,
8, p.m.
F. H. Johnson, business a^ent office. Hlair's Cigar store. Office phone
L 508, Residence phone 501.
F. G. GARDINER.
A. L.  MERCER
Gardiner & Mercer
M. S. A.
ARCHITECTS
WKSTMINSTER     TRUST      BLOCK,
Phone- 661. Box  772
NEW WESTMINSTER. B. C.
HOW MUCH IT COSTS
TO RUN NEW YORK
New York, Oct. 4.���The cost of running the municipal government of
New York citv in 1910, ��-rh more
than the combined evpendit.ures of
the fifteen next largest cities in the
L'nited States, acconling to tlie annual renort of the controller. The
year's cash payments reached a total
nf 4".1 ,fi00 00. Of'this sum $81^)00,-
1)00 v/ent. for Improvements; $29,600,-
oon for interest, and $2O8.()0(i.(iO0 for
redemption of bonds. For educational
purposes $35,500,000 was spent. For
the police and flre departments, $44,-
owo.ooo. and for charitable purposes,
$8,700,000.
NEW    WESTMINSTER    MAIL
SERVICE
Time Tims
!   of of
1 \t rival: ClOBlng
! 20:00���United States via C. P. R.
(daily except Sunday) .23:0(1
7:40���Vancouver via B. C. E. R.
j (dally except Sunday),. 8.0(1
j 12:00���Vancouver via. B. C. E. H.
(dailv   excent   Sunday). .11:15
7:40���Vancouver via B. C. E. R.
(daily except Sunday)..16:0t
8:00���Victoria via B. C. E. R.
(daily except Sunday).. 8:Ofl
3: (KH-Victoiia   via  B.  C.   E.   R.
(daily except Sunday) .11:15
7: SO���United States via G. N, R.
(dally except Sunday*).. 9.46
5:16���United States via G. N. R.
(dally except Sunday)..16:00
, 10:18���All   points east  and   Europe   (dally)  8:30
j 12:30���All  peints east and   Europe   (dally)    14:00
! '.0:18���Saimerton     and     Fraser
Mills      (dally     except
I Sunday)      8:30
120:00���Sapperton    and     Fraaer
mill*     (daily     except
Sunday)      14:00
10:48���Coquitlam    (daily  except
Sunday)      *��� 8:20
13:00���Central Park and Edmonds     (dally    except
Sunday)        1115
400���East Burnaby (daily ex-
Sunday)   13:30
1.0:00���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���Lailner. Port Guichon,
Westham Island. Bun
Villa  13:30
10:00���Annieville   Pnnhury mally
except  Sunday)    13:30
10:00���Woodwards I Tuesday,
Thursdav and Saturday)    13:30
10:50���Vancouver, Piper's Siding via G. N. R.
(dally except Sunday) ..14:20
11:30���Cloverdale and Port Kells
via G.  N.   R.   (daily  ex-
(dally except Sunday) .14:00
11:30���Clayton (Tuesday, Thursday. Friday and Sat-
day       14:00
11:30���Tynehead   (Tuesday   and
Friday)       14:00
8:30���Burnaby Lake (dally except Sunday r 16:00
10:00���AbboUfoTd. Matsqui, Huntington, etc. (daily except Sunday)    23:00
16:16���Crescent, White Rock and
Blaine (dally except
Sunday) 9:45
16:15���Hall's Prairie, Fern Ridge
and Hazlemere (Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday   9:45
11:30���Chilliwack, Milner, Mt.
Lebmaa, Aldergrove, Otter, Shortreed, Upper
Sumas, Surrey Centre,
Cloverdale, Langley
Prairie, Murrayvllle,
Strawberry Hill, South
, Westminster, Clover
Valley, Coghlan, Sardis, Majuba Hill, Rand,
via B. C. E. R. (dally
except Sunday)     8:30
15:60���Chilliwack, Cloverdale
and Abbotsford  via B.
1 C. E. R.  (dally except
1 Bunday)  17:30
^CANADIAN PACIFIC
W RAILWAY CO.
Additional Excursions
to Eastern Points
Tickets on sale September 25th,
October 2nd. 8th. Return limit 29
days from date of sale. October 17th,
18th, l!)th. Return limit November
15th.
Winnipeg, Man $ 0.0.00
Minneapolis, Min     80.00
St.  Paul, Minn     80.00
Chicago. Ill     72.50
Milwaukee,  Wis     72.50
Toronto. Ont     91.60
Montreal.  Que lor..uo
New  York,  N.Y   108.50
Boston, MasB  110.00
Washington, D.C  lo7.5o
and all other eastern cities. Standard
and tourist cars on all trains. For
further Information apply to
ED. GOULET, Agent.
New Westminster.
Or H. W. Brodie, G.P.A., Vancouver
COAL
New
Wellington
JOSEPH  MAYERS
Phone 105.    P. O. Box 345.
Office, Front St, Foot of Sixth.
Phone 699. P. O. Box 601.
Snider & Brethour
General Contractors
Westminster Trust Building.
-
���'��� ��� ' i
���
-^^w��(nw*i��iww����v��i)^s|ifiK*S
: ft1 ���'*. V
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1911.
THE DAILY NEWS.
PAGE SEVEN.
Dressmaking
Tailor Suits, Evening Dresses, aU
beautiful patterns, Just received trom
Paris.
Perfect flt guaranteed.    See
Mrs. Gaultier
Lavery Block.
Canadian Northern Steamships, Ltd.
THElSmLlii
MONTREAI QUEBEC.
TO BRI8TOL, 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
Rates 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.
The
Royal Bank of Canada
Capital paid up $6,200,000
Reserve       6,900,060
The Bank has 175 branches,
extending in Canada from the
Atlantic to the Paciflc; In Cuba,
throughout tbe Island, also in
Porto Rico, Trinidad, Bahamas,
NEW YORK and LONDON,
ENGLAND.
Drafts issued without delay
on all the principal Towns and
Cities in tbe World.
These   exrellent   connections
afTord every banking facility.
, New Westminster Branch,
^LAWFORD RICHARDSON, Mgr.
LAND REGISTRY ACT.
Bts 1, 2 and 3, in Block 6, Lot
��ck 50, and Lots 7 and 8, in
[All In the subdivision or Dls-
|8ve hundred and forty 1540),
of Vancouver,
proof of loss of certlflcate
9278A. to the above name.1
Issued    in    tbe   name   of
William  Klngsmill has been
tbis office.    Notice ls hereby
Fen that I shall at the expiration of
It month from date of first publlca
tlon hereof Issue a duplicate of said
��ertlflcate of title, unless ln the mean-
1-^Itfctf** oblBoUon �������� ma<u *" me l"
. .... Bated at the Land Registry Office
this Sth day of September, 1911.
ARTHUR G. SMITH,
District Registrar
NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DIS
TRICT���District of New Westmln
eter.���Take notice that John Gould, of
Vancouver, B.C., occupation broker,
Intends to apply for permission to
purchase the following described
lands: Commencing at a post planted at a point on the westerly shore of
Green lake, whicb point ls situate
about 60 chains southwesterly from
the northerly end of the said Gieeu
lake; tlience west 40 chains, thence
soutb 40 chains, thence east 40
chains more or less, to the shore of
Creen lake, thence northerly following the shore of Green lake to the
point of commencement, containing
160 acres more or less.
JOHN GREER,
Agent for John Gould.
Dated August 28, 1911.
LAND REGISTRY ACT.
Re the fractional  northwest quarter
of section    7, township    11    (121
acres). Langley Farm, part of lot 3,
subdivision of lots 21 and 22, group
2, New Westminster district.
Whereas proof of tbe loss ot certlflcate of title number 7721F, issue 1
in the name of Colon   McLeod,   has
been flled 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 in
the city of New Westminster, Issue a
duplicate ot the said certificate, unless In the meantime valid objection
be made to me in writing.
C. S. KEITH,
District Registrar of Titles.
Land  Registry  Office,  New  Westminster, BiC, July 11. 1911.
60   YEARS'
EXPERIENCE
TRADE MMM*
D��ttM��
Copyrights Ac.
I aiketehandj^T)i*lon mM
 _,��� _j Patents
g& CANADIAN PACIFIC
Tgjr B.C. Coast Service
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,   ..Octo. 5, 1��.
At 11 p.m.
For Hardy Bay and Rivers Inlet.
8; 30 a.m  Wednesdays
Gulf Islands.
Leave Vancouver 8 a.m. Fridays.
Upper Fraser River Route.
Leave Westminster 8:00 a.m. Monday,
Wednesday, Friday.
Leave   Chilliwack,   7:00   a.m.   Tuesday,  Thursday,  Saturday.
For otber sailings and rates apply
to
to BD. GOULET,
Agent, New Westminster.
H. W.  BRODIE,
G. P. A.. Vancouver
PALMER
GASOLINE ENGINES
SH to 25 H. P.
2 and 4 Cycle.
Local Agents
Westminster Iron Works
Phone  53.
Tenth  8t.,  New  Westminster.
Pacific
Coast
Fleet
88. "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, Massett, Naden
Harbor.  _    	
Leave Vancouver 12 Midnight
THURSDAYS
for Prince Rupert, Refuge Bay, Queen
rlottt. island Ports. ^ ,_
Lwvt Vancouver \Z Midnight
TUESDAYS AND SATURDAYS
for Victoria and Seattle.
Leave Vancouver 9 p.m. SATURDAY,
OCTOBER 14
ler Powell River, Campbell River,
Alert Bay, Hardy Bay, Rivers Inlet,
Namu, Ocean Falls, Bella Bella,
Swanson Bay, Lowe Inlet, Claxton,
Port Esslngton.
GRAND TRUNK~PACIFIC RAILWAY
for points between Prince Rupert and
Vanarsdol. connects with SS. "Prince
Rupert" and "Prince George," both
north and southbound.
GRAND TRUNK RAILWAY SYSTEM
, (The Double Track Route)
for all points east of ChlraeD '.n
Michigan, Ontario. Quebec, Maritime
Provinces, New York and New England States. Through tickets from
Vancouver.
B.C. APPLES SENT
TQ AUSTRALIA
Two Carlods Shipped on Makura   for
New  Zealand  and   New  South
Wales.
W"ien the steamship Makura clears
on Wednesday for the Antipodes, she
will carry two carloads of Okanagan
apples sent out to overseas cplonles
of the empire as an experimental
shipment from Summerland* fruit
growers. Half the shipment is made
up of specially selected Jonathans
from the orchards of the Okanagan
Fruit Union Limited. The packing
was done largely by the manager ln
person, and the export market of
Sydney, N. S. W., wlll be watched
closely by the shippers who are essaying entrance to this part of the
empire.
The second carlcad is from two
Summerland orchards, and ls composed of Jonathan. Mcintosh Red and
Snow varieties. This trial shipment
is consigned to Auckland, New Zealand, and the manner ln which these
stalling Canadian apples are received will also be watched with Interest.
J. NEWSOME & SONS
Painters, Paperhangers
and Decorators
Estimates Given.
214 8lxth Avenue. Phone 56T
NEW WESTMINSTER B.C.
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
AYLING & SWAIN, FI&H, FKU1T,
Game. Vegetables, etc. Desa Bloct.
next to Bank of Montreal       ^H
AUDITOR AND ACCOUNTANT.
tt. J. A. HORNMTT, AUUiTUU a.nu
Accountant Tel. R 128. Room,
Trapp block.
BTENOGRAPHV   a   TYPEWRITING
MISS M. BROTEN, public stenographer; speclQcatlons, business letters, etc.; circular work taken.
Phone 416. Rear of Major and
Savage's offlce. Columbia SL
8ETTLER8  COMING   TO
BRITISH COLUMBIA
Winnipeg, Oct. 4.���Business was
very brisk In Immigration circles today when nearly six hundred passengers from the Empress of Britain
reached the city. There were 150
cabin passengers in the party who
are going to locate, most of them
having chosen British Columbia for
their future home. The steerage and
second-class passengers were mostly
British and there was a large representation of wives, children and sisters of the men who came out early
ln the spring to locate.
WET WEATHER STOPS
GRAIN SHIPMENTS
Winnipeg, Oct. 4.���Grain is still being held up In the west owing to the
poor weather. The Canadian Northern Railway reports that on Friday
381 cars were loaded, and on Saturday 325 were filled. This Includes all
kinds of grain, so it ls impossible to
estimate the number of bushels handled during the two days.
In a car of 60,000 pounds capacity,
11(10 bushels can be loaded, while oats
will run 1900- bushels, barely 1262
bushels, and flax 1040 bushels.
At the present time there are about
two million bushels of grain in the
elevators along the Canadian Northern railway. The continued wet
weather Is Interfering with the
threshing operations; and those who
have threshed are unable to market
their grain owing to the condition of
the roads.
10ARD OF TRAD��-NEW Vvs.B'i
minster Board of Trade meet* in tf��>
board room. City Hall, as follows:
Third Thursday of each month,
quarterly meeting on the intra
Thursday of February, May. August
and Novemtwr, at * p.m. annual
meetings on th* tfclrd Thursday ol
February. New member* may be
proposed and elected at any month
ly or quarterly meetuic. C. H
Btuart-Wade, secretary.
AlVJovar  I OVoftl7A  ���the best knewn to modern medicinal
llvWV   IjtlJltmVlg ���is the active principle which, makes
- .-."7.--
*o much better than ordinary physics. While thoroughly effeiiiJK, they never
gripe, purge or cause nausea, and never lose their effectiveness. One of the
best of the NA-DRU-CO line.
25c ��� boa.   If your druggist has not yet stocked them, send 25o. and we
wiii ^^���������^���.^^^H
NaMoaal Dnm ���d dwarf**! Cd��m> *S CamasU. Usastai.
WHITE STAR SESSSSEIMCE-iARGEST
from lAnAUA
SAILINGS  FROM   MONTREAL AND QUEBEC TO  LIVERPOCl
"Laurentic" SS&.i 'Megantic
Luxurious Twin
And Triple Screw
*%Eb> "Teutonic"
OCT. 21.
NOV. 18.
OCT. 14.
NOV. 11.
m   OCT. 7.
NOV. 4.
CHRI8TMA8 8AILING8:
From  Portland,  Me., and  Halifax to Liverpool.
"CANADA"   DEC.   2���"MEGANTIC" DEC. 9���"TEUTONIC" DEC. 14.
I. 0. O. F. AMITY LODOB NO. 27 ���
l'he regular meetings of this lodge
are held ln Odd Fellows' Hall, corner Carnarvon and Eighth streets,
every Monday evening at 8 o'clock.
Visiting brethren cordially Invited
to attend.    C. J. Purvis, N.G.;  W.
C. Coatham, P. G. recording secretary; R. Purdy, financial secretary
The LAURENTIC and MEGANTIC are the largest, finest and most
modern steamers from Canada Elevators, lounges, ladles' and smoking-
room suites with bath. String orchestra. First, seeond and third class
passengers carried. 	
The TEUTONIC and CANADA carry cabin passengers ln one class only
(II) affording maximum facilities at minimum cost. Fine third class.
Apply local railway agents or company's office, 619 Second Ave., Seattle.
PROFESSIONAL.
i. STILWELL CLUTE, barristsr-at-
law, solicitor, etc; corner Columbia
and McKenzie streets, New West
minster, B. C. P. O. Box 112. Tele
phone 710.
WADE. WHEALLER, McQUARRlE 41
MARTIN���Barristers and Solicitors. |
Westminster offlces, Rooms 7 and 8
Gulchon block, eorner Columbia and '
McKenzie   streets;    Vancouver   of I
flees,  Williams  building,   41  Gran j
Tille street.    F. C.   Wade,  K.  C; i
A. Whealler, W. G. McQuarrie, Q. E
Martin. i
J. P. HAMPTON BOLE, BARRISTER,
solicitor and notary, 610 Columbia,'
street.   Over C. P. R. Telegraph.
HECTOR McCAIG, Manager.
H. G. SMITH, C. P. & A.
Phone Seymour 7100.
L. V. DRUCE, Commercial Agent.
Phone Seymour 3060.
527  Granville   Street,  Vancouver.
TICKETS TO AND FROM EUROPE
fascial notlo, without charge, lath*     p^L___
Scientific American,
A handaomnly Illuttrated weeisly,  largwrt etr-
Caiiudu, *R75 s, rear, pottage prepaid.   Sold bj
���U senHtea-ei*.
fe31BrnadiKjf. fJjSUy YQf|
Pt- W.v!>'n��l)n t>. 0.
IT PAYS To AOVERTISE
��� IN ���
THI DAILY NEW*.
THE
Bank of Toronto
NEW BANKING
ACCOUNTS
Many People who have
never before been in a
position to do so, may
now be ready to*open a
bank account.
The Bank of Toronto
offers to all such people
the facilities of their
laage and strong bank*
ing organization.
Interest is paid on Savings
Balances Jialf-yearly.
Business [Accounts   opened
on favorable terms.   ::
INCORPORATED11855
ASSETS  $48,000,000
NEW WE8TMIN8TER,   B. G
BRANCH
615 Columbia Street.
\
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fcS October 5
THE GREAT LAUGHING 8UCCI88
"THE TRAVELING SALESMAN"
By James Forbes, Author of "The Chorus Lady."
THE  M08T DI8CU88ED COMEDY OF THE CENTURY.
THE PLAY WITH ONE THOU8AND LAUGH8.
THE RECORD���NINE  MONTH8 IN NEW YORK, SEVEN MONTHS
IN CHICAGO, FIVE MONTHS IN B08TON.
Original Scenic and Electrical Equipment and a Company of Unusual
Excellence, Including
Don McMillan and Dorothy Grey
Prices $1.50, $1.00 and 75c.   Seat Sale at MacKenzie's Pharmacy.
*************
| For Choice Beef, Mutton
'THE     TRAVELING     8ALE8MAN."
James Forbes' comedy ln four acts,.
"The Traveling Salesman," wlll be
the offering at the Westminster
Opera house, Thursday, Oct. 5. In
this, hls latest effort, Mr. Forbes has
reproduced life, "on the road" as successfully as he depicted life "behind
the scenes" in "The Chorus Lady."
The story of "The Traveling Salesman" the scenes ofv*h,,,h art* in'.l
at Grand Crossing, a village of tha
middle west, opens on Christmas Bay.
The first act shows the Interior of
the railroad station, with the meeting
of the principal characters, Bob Blake
the traveling salesman, and Beth Elliott, the pretty telegraph operator.
Beth owns a piece of apparently
worthless land, which suddenly acquires value, since lt ls necessary to
a scheme of Improvement planned by
the railroad company. Blake's employer tries to defraud the girl of her
property through a perversion of the
law governing the sale of lands for
unpaid taxes. Of course, Bob Blake
cornea to the rescue. The second act
transpires ln the drummer's room In
the Elite Hotel, and - here is played
the most laughable poker game ever
.conceived by a plajwrfglit.
Pork or Veal
Oil
i     ,
GO TO
-..��''
I P. BURNS & CO. i
'Phone 101.
645 'Columbia St.
Choice Beef, Mutton,
lamb, Pork and Veal
AT THE
Central Meat Markel
BOWELL A ODDY
Corner  Eighth St. and Fifth Avenue.
PHONE 370.
Westminster
Transfer Co.
���tftce 'Plione IBS.     Barn 'Phono IS*
Begbie Street.
Baggage   delivered   promptly   3��
aay part ot Ite city.
(ight and Heavy Hauling
OFFICE���TPAM DBPOT
CITY OF NEW WESTMIN8TER. B.C
Sole agent for
Hire's Root Beer
Mineral Waters,   Aerated Waters
Manufactured by
J. HENLEY
NEW WESTMINSTER. B. C.
Telephone R 111 Office: Princess BL
I,
.Attar a tboroash InTeatlaUloa et
wtoot brand* of paint* M��rtln.
���enow proved to be th* palat
we Mild flak ear repatattoa on.
Martin-Senour
MMK Pure Paint
which wa (oaraaaaa Mb* Para.
White Lead, Pore Oxld* ot Um, aad
Vara Unaaad OU. with ot eoaraa the
aeceaaarj coloring inmdlaata aad
drrera. >ow to be entirely trathfal,
they de ataka a few dark ahadea
that oanaot ba prodaead from load
asd sine. Oo���� In tha ator* aad we
arm ahow thcaa te yoa-bel aratj
attar oolor 1* positively and abee>
lately 100 war eent Var* Falsi.
and not a drop ot adalteialtoa ae
aaeetttBUoaleatixadle.
We reeoaaead thla
braad to all oar Meade aad ..
era. Aaether good point la that two
aaUoaa ot tbtajpalet oeveia aa araefc
���P>e* aa three lailoat at Ihe tiled
We have eolor eerde *how��ic an
tha oolor* and ahadea aade. Free
lor tha aakia��. HH9
T. J. Trapp & Co.
NEW WESTMINSTER. FAOC HOHT
THE DAILY, NEWS-^P
THURSDAY, OCTOBER  5,  1911.
Misa Florence Lord, of Ladner, ia
visiting in the city at present.
Take the steamer Transfer for a
round trip Saturday afternoon. Leaves
Ulackman-Ker wharf at '2 o'clock. **
B. Hutcheson, of Ladner, is among
the guests of Westminster ln attendance at the exhibition.
Don't fall to see the exhibit of
doors and classy mlllwork In Manufacturers Building at the Fair. Walsh
Sash and Door Co.
Store Closes
At 6 O'clock
m^l____i^^
Many
 Ex-
hibitionWeek
'THIB verf tact tbat thera are
*��� mote Great Majestio Malleable sad Charcoal Iroo Ranf ea
sold than any other range oa tbe
market, ia proof positive that it la
tbe beet.
Don't Yoa Wast the Best?
The Great Majestic Range lasts
three t.mes aa long aa a cheap
range, bnt It doesn't coat three
times as much.
ANDERSON & LUSBY
Edmonds-���6xl32 foot lets to lane,
between the car lines on open street;
S175 and up; $60 cash, balance month-
lv  or  half   yearly.    Reid-   Curtis   &'
Dorgan, 70G Columbia street.
Special attraction at the Fair; the! Eyes tested for glasses; satlsfac-
Walsh Sash ami Door Co.'s exhibit tlon guaranteed by W. OWoro,
of craftsman doors and tnlllwork. <*  graduate  optician.    Optician  parlors
.  in T. Gifford's Jewelry store.
Robert A. McLellan,   formerly    of
this city, but more recently ot Chilli-'__ __	
wack,   has   returned  to   Westminster | D-cmiruT<5
where he wlll make his home In fu- , WANTED���THB     RESIDENTS
OF
���srirnvs.
��� -9 TI M E.I
If there is any time of tke
year more important than
any other ���to see about taking out Fire Insurance polij
det on your buildings. There
are more risks as winter approaches because of building
of fires. Come aa and let me
quote you my rates.
Alfred W. McLeod
INSURANCE
657 Columbia St.,
Phone   62.
New* Westminster.
. b�������**:
aa** ��t.������o. ���******-
ture..
George Adams, late proprietor 'of
the People's Supply company,- Columbia street, New Westminster, hereby
requests that all accounts owing to
him be paid as early as possible, at
his new offices in the Odd Fellows'
block, 716 Carnarvon street. New
Westminster. ���*    j
- The lineup ��f the football team to
represent the Royal City High school i
against St. Andrews club, of Vancouver, In the game to be played in
Queens park oval next Friday will be
as follows: Goal, Roy Gilley; backs,
E. R. Gilley and Whitaker; half backs,
Allison, McKay (captain), Cooper:
forwards, Wilson, Feeney, Lougheed.
Storme and J. McAllister. Spares,
Lewis, Innls and T. Huggard.
Mlss Grace Goddard will resume
her physical culture classes. in: St.
George's hall on Monday. October 9,
at four o'clock. Mlss Goddard has a
great reputation for this class of
work and teaches gymnastics, calisthenics, Swedish and Danish drills.
She gives both private lessons and
arranges classes and also visits
schools. Mlss GodJard's permanent
address Ib at 321 Pencier street: west,
Vancouver. .',. ���*
See the mission furniture at the
Fair made by tbe Walsh Sasty .and
Door Co., In Manufacturer's building. �����
The funeral of Thomas Wilson,
brother of the late Mrs. C. E. Marsh,
of San Diego, who died at the Royal
Columbian hospital on Tuesday will
take placa on Friday afternoon at
3:30 o'clock. It will be under the
auspices of the Westminster court
330, of the C. O. F.. the members of
which lodse are requested to attend
at a meeting at the lodge room at
two o'clock. Former notices published
concerning this funeral are erroneous.
George Milton, recording secretary;
J. B. Thompson, chief ranger.
New Weatminater and Sapperton to
know that I am now operating tbe
only pasteurized bottled milk plant
in the city, and will be pleased to
deliver to any part of the city and
Sapperton, nine quarts for $1.00.
Phone your order to R873, or write
the Glen Tana Dairy. Queensborough, Lulu Island.
TYPE AND
VANCOUVER SHIPS
NOW SERVE TURKS
TO BUY
We have a Big Stock and
guarantee every one to give
satisfaction or your money
refunded.
Prices from One Dollar
and Fifty Cents.
SEE SHOW WINDOW
Curtis Drug Store
For
PHOTO GOODS
SPECTACLES
SEEDS
As  part   of the   Turkish  navy   the
former   German   steamers   Erna   and
Ella,   which   operated   between   Vancouver   and   Mexico,  are    uow* the
\to"SZ  BMitonii.       Tto��  mt��*er  ���Mv��
* are no-w toeing used as Turkish transports.
The Ella and Erna, formerly of the
Jebsen & Ostrander fleet frcm this
port, joined the fleet of the sultan
early this month. In the trade from
Vancouver the steamers were not as
successful as their owners had hoped,
and after a time were withdrawn and
sent to Eagle Harbor, where they remained idle for months. Finally they
were reported sold an.l after loading
wheat at Tacoma proceeded to Europe. Before loading their last cargo
they were overhauled and remodeled
on the Heffernan dock at Seattle.
Immediately  after going  wider the
Turkish     Hug,     their     names     were
changed.    They  have  been   fitte 1. up
as troop ships.    Under the orders' of
the government, the Ella became the !
Vestlandet and  the  Erna the Ramon j
Corral.    The vessels arrived at C'ron- ���
stadt Aug. 19, nnd delivery was taken
early this month.
When the Ella and Erna left Tacoma' several months ago they were
laden with grain cargoes for Eurpe.
and their voyages bound them pust
the Hawaiian Islands and through the
Suez canal to the Mediterranean.
Much difficulty was experienced In
getting the Ella to her destination, at
She became disabled before reaching
Honolulu and had to put Into that.
port in distress.
Whether the Ella and ICrna will
meet an untimely end at the gnus bf
tho Italian warships remains to be |
seen.
Why Not Try To Get
About $15 Worth Free ?
This ls the offer we are making every day from now to end of this week. The free goods are on display at our exhibit, Industrial Building, Queens Park. Get one of the coupons being distributed there.
Your's may be the lucky number. Come to the store on date marked on coupon, lt may be well worth
while.    To those who cannot visit our exhibit and wlll call at the store will be presented with a coupon.
Women's Suits, a Great Bargain at $15.00
You will have to hurry lf you would benefit by this extraordinary suit offering. Yesterday they
went with a rush that only such values can cause. Come early and you will be pleased with these bargains. ��� |
Women's Suits, newest style touches and fabrics of the latest weaves and shades. These were a manufacturer's lot we clear at a big discount and give you full benefit of our buy. Values regular to $30.00.
Exhibition Sale  |15.00
Umbrellas���Special Values
Women's Umbrellas, strong, steel frame and fine
silk and wool Gloria cover; full sizes; big range or
serviceable handles. Regular $1.50 and $1.75. Special
offer, each    $1.35
New Raincoats Just Arrived
Yesterday we opened a big shipment of women's
rain coats, shipped direct from London. These are
something a little' different from those you have
seen before.
Phone 43:  L. D. 71:  Res. 72.
New    Westminster.    B    C.
Anyone who will give the question a moment's consideration must
come to the conclusion that there
is a wide division between "type,"
which Is the basis ot "cut on the
block" system clothing, and "Individualism." the basis ot clothing
cut singly and expressly for a
single Individual.
The "type" system may produce
the effect of similarity, but it ls
Impossible to produce exactitude
by It Bear this In mind, the experienced tailor Ib bound to produce exactitude because he obtains correct measurements and
particularly because he has the
living form before him which requires its own particular considerations to be properly draped.
Yon wilt acknowledge my aaaer-
ttotxm  **��  **m  Saaaaam  tt  yom Ml��(   tlawwa
to  tlte teet. with eae.
MISSES   UMBRELLAS.
Heavy cotton cover and   strong   frames;
thing  for  school use.
Just the
Special, each   50c
TWEED    EFFECTS.    AND PLAIN 8HADES
Every  garment guaranteed thoroughly water proof.
will be   surprised    at
See   these   new styles, you
the little  prices marked.
/
Don't Miss Haying a Share
Dress Goods Bargains���Values $1.50 Clearing at 55c
Amongst this lot are many values; regular sold at $1.25 and $1.50,
In Btripes, fancy weaves, diagonals and plain cloths; width from 42 to
pick are gone.
almost every  shade represented.
54  inches.    Don't  wait  until  the
BARGAINS FROM EVERY SECTION THAT WILL INTEREST ONE AND All
FREE GIFTS.
Winning numbers of Coupons on
Wed. 4th. 2523 and 3692.
Try Again Today.   Yours May Be the Lucky Number.
Bank of Montreal
ICAPITAL
RESERVE
mTABLUIHEO   iav��.
       ��!*.��*
000.00
,000.00
GALVIN
LADIES AND MEN'S
TAILOR
46 Lorne Street, New Westminster.
Branches througnout Canada rnd
Newfoundland, anu In London, Eng
land, 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 ail parte of the
world.
Savings Bank Dapartmeac���Deposits
received In sums of $1 aad upward
atid Interest allowel at 3 per cent, pei
annum  (present rut*).
Total   Assets  over   llW.OOO.OOn.0��
NEW WE8TMIN8TER BRANCH,
O. D. BRYMNER. Manager.
Improved
INTERURBAN TRAMS
Weatminater branch. ��� Cars
leave for Vancouver at 5, 5:45
a.m. and every 15 minutes
thereafter until 11 p.m. Sunday leaves at fi, 7, 8 a.m. and
every 15 minutes thereafter.
Lulu Island branch. ��� Cars
leave fw 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.sa. to TO p.m.
Fraeer Valley line. ��� Cars
leave for Chilliwack and way
points at 9 am., 1:05, 4:05 and
��:1�� 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   PLANS  TO
TAKE   THIS   ENJOYABLE
 I TRIP.
BRITISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY.
�������������������������******************
The Dr. Scholl's
FOOT-EAZER
Corrects fallen arches, sustains weak 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.
HUM'S DRUG STORE
i'.-c.ih; Hlock.   441 Columbia St.
:    New Westminster. B.C.
JOB PRINTING
of Every Description.
Ring   Up   Tele.   695.
or call at 609 Victoria    street,   near
Daily .News office.
���������
T. CRISPIN
Successor to E. M. Domlny.
Ranch
(898)���Thirty-five and ono-lialf acres in one of the most fertilo
sections of the Fraser Valley. Twelve acres cleared and the 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. The Roil 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. I
Safety Razors
Gillette,  Autostrap,
Claus,      Ever-Ready
Also Boker Razors in several styles.
    AT	
Ryall's Drug Store f
EYE8 TESTED BY OPTICIAN.
V    'PHONE 57 WESTMINSTER TRUST BLOCK
I CAUL AND SEE THE LATEST   IN TORIC  BIFOCALS.
i\* ^*^^^^^^^B*^r*^S4*^&*^*meQ^e**^B*^B^D^Dee^p*w***\w^e*^s*w4w^F ^p^e^p^^^^^^^^e^e^e^e^e^^^e^fc^fc^fc^^^k^fc m
Public school only half a mile;
miles.
II. C. Electric line two and a halt
$2500 Cash
Phone 388.
P. O. Box 557.
First payment will secure this, balance to arrange.
lars as to price and location sec
For full pa; ticu-
E. H. BUCKLIN,
Pnes. and Oenl. Mgr.
N. BEARD8LEE,
Vice-President
W. F. H. BUCKLIN,        I
Sec. snd Trees. I
SMALL-BUCKLIN f
=====   LUMBER CO, LTD. ...
Manufacturers and Wholesale Dealers In
Fir, Cedar and Spruce Lumber
Phones H��. 7 and t77.  Shingles, Sash, Doors, Mouldings, Etc.
JACKSON PRINTING (0,
i ;      ���~-^
Fine Office Stationery
Job Printing of Every
DescriptiDn - - - Butter
Wrappers a Specialty
J  Market Square, New Westminster.
Established   1891,   Incorporated   1905.
Jh��
New Westminster
Head Office, New Westminster.      Branches at Vancouver
Chilliwack and Aldergrove, B.C.
Victoria,
W. R. GILLEY, Phone 122. O. E. QILLEY, Phone 291.
Phones, Office 15 and 1*.
Gilley Bros. Ltd.
COLUMBIA STREET WE8T.
Wholesale and Retail Deafer j In Coal
CEMENT, LIME, 8EWER PIPE, DRAIN TILE, CRU8HED ROCK,
WASHED GRAVEL AND CLEAN SAND, PRESSED BRICK AND
FIRE BRICK.

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