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The Daily News Sep 22, 1911

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 Twenty acres of good land near
Chilliwack. Seven roomed modern
house (new), seven acres In fruit
$2000 cash. Pries $7000. Balance
over three years.
WHITE, SHILES A CO.
VOLUME 6, NUMBER 168.
=60-��
XiUJqri ��Mtil��l8'��rl
-cas-
. ���,   ,-
NEW  WESTM INSTER,  B.C., FRIDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 22, 1911.
PRICE flV S CBMTS.
I'BRIDE TO BE HERE
(stive Sons Planning Great
. Ceremony.
' HONORING  SIMON  FRASER
His Statue Wlll Bs Unveiled by   the
Premier on Leopold Place in
Exhibition Week.
At a meeting of the local post of
the Native Sons held yesterday evening a letter was received from Premier McBride In answer to one sent
him desiring hls presence at the unveiling of the Simon Fraser monument at the Crescent during' the ��?�����
hibitiofi   week.
In the course of his reply, the
premier writing from tbe provincial
capital, said It would give him Infinite
delight to be with the Westminster
post for such an auspicious occasion,
and suggested Wednesday morning,
October 4, as the most convenient
day.
With the coming of this native son,
although not a member of the Royal
City post, the executive of the organization yesterday completed arrangements for a grand celebration at
Leopold place on the morning of the
Scottish day at Queens park. Delegations from the Victoria, Nanaimo
and Vancouver posts will be present
by Invitation, and these with the full
attendance of the Westminster post
should make for a brilliant scene
when the premier, surrounded hy
"���tundreds of his fellow members, removes the linen sheeting from the
bust of thc man who discovered the
mighty river which bears his Illustrious name. The 72nd Highlanders
of Vancouver, who have been engaged
for the exhibition week, and who will
marcli to the scene of the unveiling
in their tartan kilts with the pipes
skirling, should present a fitting
frame for the occasion which has
been too long delayed.
A. E. White, who has from its inception taken the keenest Interest In
the monument, some days ago received the bust from the east and
now has It under his care.
OLYMPIC'S CAPTAIN
.   BLAMES BIG CRUSE!!
Sudden Death.
Tho death occurred suddenly yesterday morning of Elmer Girdwood,
who resided at 40(1 Eleventh street.
Deceased, who was a carpenter by
trade, had not been sick aud was believed by his friends to bo enjoying
Rood health. Yesterday he was slezed
by violent illness and died before
Judical attention could be secure*.
Tlie body was taken to the undertake
lng parlors of Murchie & Son, and
a post mortem examination will be
held today by Coroner Fittondrlgh in
order to ascertain the cause of death.
Deceae��.i was a married man and
leaves a young widow and small
family. -His parents . Mve at 40��
Eleventh street. A sister. Mlss Pearl
Girdwood, Is an operator ln the B. C
Telephone  company  In  this  city.
Mr. Borden's Statement.
Halifax. Sept. 21.���-R. L. Borden
dictated the following: "in rejecting
reciprocity Canada has amply affirmed her adherence to a policy of
national development which she has
pursued for many years. The government without mandate from the people undertook to reverse that policy
and upon submitting the action to the
people were defeated. The verdict
was in no wise dictated by a spirit of
unfriendliness to the great nation to
the south. No such spirit exists. It
is my concept ion that friendly relations can best lie maintained If each
country reserves complete and entire
controi over its own tariff and enters
Into no entangling agreements which
might Injure and effect that control."
Signed R. L. Morden.
WOMAN SEEKS TO
PRACTICE LAW
Supreme Court Is Appealed tto in the
Case of Miss Mabel  Perry
French.
The provincial legislature may be
asked to enact special legislation providing for the admission of women to
the British Columbia bar. This was
intimated In supreme court chambers
yesterday morning upon the application of Mr. J. A. Russell for directions
from the court as to the admission to
practice ln Vancouver of Miss Mabel
Perry French, a barrister ahd solicitor of New Brunswick. Miss French,
who has a very high academic standing, had difficulty in securing admission to the New Brunswick bar. According to precedent the benchers of
that province could not admit her, but
a special act waB passed by the provincial legislature providing for her
atlmission,
Mr. L. G. McPhllllps. K.C, who appeared on behalf of the British Columbia benchers, said that he did not
think that the benchers of this province could call her to the bar. However, it was a moot question. Mr.
Russell suggested that as there were
no English or Canadian precedents tn
the matter that written argument
should be submitted by counsel. This
was agreed upon by Mr. McPhllllps
and met with the approval of Mr.
Justice Morrison.
Accident Is Costly���Passengers Leave
by  Other  Lines���Cargo  Being
Removed from Steamer.
Southampton, Sept. 21.���The big
White Star liner Olympic, listing badly, and with a gaping hole in her side,
was towed to the dock here today
after lying all night In her disabled
condition off-Calshot Castle, owing to
the danger of bringing her into the
Inner harbor ln tbe darkness.
Stevedores are busy today removing the Olympic's cargo and the baggage of the 2000 passengers. It Is
estimated that it will require a
month to repair the damage to the
liner, which will be taken to the Belfast shipyards as soon as her cargo
Is removed! ,.   "���
Captain Smith, of the Olympic,
blames the British cruiser Hawke,
which collided with the Olympic off
the Isle of Wight, and was the cause
of the disabling of the big liner. The
officials of the White Star line today
demanded that a thorough investigation of the accident be made by the
lords of the admiralty.
Many ffrst cabin passengers of the
Olympic sailed here today on other
liners.
What President Taft Says.
Kalamazoo, Mich., Sept. 21.���When
President Taft received the results
of the Canadian election he was
greatly disappointed to learn that
reciprocity had been defeated by the
Canadian people, as in his Judgment
it would have greatly benefited both
countries. "However," he said, "we
will still carry on business at the
old Btand." The president, when he
received the final results was entirely taken by surprise and this made
his disappointment all tue more bitter. Few of the banqueters knew
that the president was receiving returns from across the border, and
did not appreciate what the play of
his countenance meant as tho little
white slips, whicli were bulletins,
were hande.l to him.
CANADIANS UNEQUIVOCALLY
REIE0RECIPROCITY PACT
Former Majority of Liberal Government is Completely Re
versed and Conservatives Now Hold Balance of Power
By Forty-one Seats���Six Ministers Turned Cut of Office.
RE8ULT8 OF DOMINION   ELECTION.
Conservatives   131
Liberals  90
Conservative majority    41
Comox-Atlln���Duncan Ross (Lib.).
Kootenay���A. S. Goodeye (Con).
Nanaimo���F. H.  Shepherd (Con.).
New Westminster���J. D. Taylor  (C.)
Vancouver���H.   H.  Stevens  (Con.).
Victoria���G.  H.  Barnard  (Con.)
Yale-CaiIboo- M. Murrell (Con.).
New W ^tminster District.
Taylor. Oliver.
CENSUS ESTIMATES NOW
EIGHT MILLION FOR CANADA
Ottawa, Sept. 31.���The completion
of Canada's fifth census, begun in
June, will show a total population
considerably under 8,000,000, according to unofficial calculations. The
official figures will lie made public in
a few days, as soon as tlie returns
are in from the northwest districts.
LYTTON HOTEL CASE
VERDICT QUAMD
Westminster City  1010
White Rock    9
Johnston Road     13
Harrison Hot Springs .. 1
Glen Valley     8
Langley    96
Annacis Island     5
Ladner     123
Haney    46
Hammond    46
Burnaby Lake    17
Annieville    6
Eburne     73
Cloverdale     46
Millside    22
South Westminster    84
Westminster Junction   . 73
Port Moody     68
Kensington     5
Clayton    11
Matsqui     23
Mission  City     131
Hatzic     21
Deroche    16
Coquitlam  Dam     2
Pitt  Lake     3
Chilliwack     353
2301
596
8
6
13
13
31
.>
61
32
21
6
13
23
32
14
48
23
12
11
13
"  23
47
1
9
1
139
119!)
I /ovinces.
Cons.
Quebec   36
Ontario   65
Nova Scotia        9
New Brunswick     5
Manitoba        5
Saskatchewan        7
i Alberta       1
I British Columbia        6
I Prince Edward Island  ....    3
Li! s
37
18
9
Little excitement was manifested
at the polling station throughout the
day, and tbe"��oting was conducted In
a most orderly manner. Automi files
and hicks plied diligently up and
down the hill at all times carrying
the electors to and from the polls. At
no time was much delay experienced
by tho voters, as the tweKe polling
booths were sufficient to accommodate them with ease. The electors
continued to arriv* ot the polls until
the last minute before they closed
At one minute before five o'clock an
auto loud of delayed electors arrived at the armouries and there was
a mad rush for the booths. All were
successful In depositing their ballots safely in the boxes before Re-
., turning Officer David Douglas shouted "polls closed."
The votes for Westminster city
were quickly counted up, and at half
past live o'clock tbe results as above
detailed were made known.
On several of the spoiled ballots
the name of the voter was Inscribed,
while a few had the words "yes" or
"no" 'written opposite the candidate's name. One voter used a blue
pencil to mark his ballot. One generous elector voted "both," while another subscribed two X's to his candidate's name. Another designated his
choice by marking a large "goose
egg" for him.
Returns from the outlying districts
were receive 1 at the Liberal committee rooms on Columbia Btreet where
John Oliver, the    reciprocity    candidate,    and   many    leading    Liberal-,
awaited to hear from the riding and
the country.    Early In the afternoon
the results of the polling tn the Eastern-Canadian cities began pouring in,
thn  majority  of  them  showing  Conservatives elected.    Hopes  wore held
out  that   when  the  rural  constituencies, w<-x�� summed un the general 'results wtftrta be more tavoraWe.    The'
PANIC STRICKEN
JEWS LEAVE KIEV
Promised Protection Does Not Serve
to Stay Exodus���Charged with
Cowardice.       ���
St. Petersburg, Sept. 21.���Twelve
thousand Jews have left Kiev since
the assassination ot Premier Stolypln.
and the exodus continues. Acting
Premier Kokovsoff, through a representative, today informed a deputation of the Jewish aristocracy at
Kiev that the Jews themselves created alarm through their cowardice, but
that fitting measures against attacks
upon them would be Inaugurated.
Refused to Officiate.
Tsaritsyn, Sept. 21.���Heliodorus,
the reactionary priest, declined to
officiate at a requleum mass for M.
Stolypln, saying:
"Stolypln was not of our family
circle. He did us no goo 1 and has his
own hired mourners and consolers."
CRISIS  IN  CHINA
IS ANTI-RAILWAY
Peking, Sept. 21.���An Imperial edict
was issue 1 today admitting the seriousness of the anti-railway rebellion
in many of the provinces.
Requests come from the authorities
of Sze Chuen urging the viceroy to
employ both military force and relief
work for the poor, which will mean
suppression of the rebellion.
Promises were sent today by the
financial department that it would
defray expenditures  for  relief  work.
The Peking foreign office announced today that the rebels attacking Cheng Tu had been repulsed
and that communication had been restored. Abont two thousand r?b-3ls
are reported killed at Cheng Tu.
Proprietor    Successfully     Proves    an
A,libl���Is  Awarded Coal*���Ctty
Charged with Over Costs.
In the county court yesterday
morning, J. P. Hampton Hole, counsel
for W. I. McLeod. proprietor of the
Lytton hotel, Front street, was successful as the result of hlB arguments
In winning his client's appeal from
the lower courts, when before the
police magistrate McLeod was convicted of having sold exclseable
liquors, to wit a bottle of whisky, during closed hours, and  lined $100 and Itawa (two members),
expected change in the tide of results
failed to come and at eight o'clock
the Conservative party was conceded
the country as well as this city.
Mr. Oliver wa.% not at al) discomposed  by  the  result of the  election,
In Ontario live Conservatives have nor *�����? hi.s f��llo"'ver8 WPW��M��
carried the following constituencies: muAcJ�� disheartened.
Algoma East, Algoma West, Brant, I ,A* *h�� Liberal committee rooms
Branttort, Brockville, Bruce North, 1 where a large number ot citizens
Bruce  Soutb,  Carlton. Dufferln,  Dun-   were   gathered   to   hear   the   returns.
Many Aviators.
New York,    Sejt.  21.���Two    score
aviators are here for the meet which
begins Saturday at the Long  Island
aerodrome under the auspices of the
Aero Club of New York and the Aero
Club of America.    Arrangements are
under way here today for a permanent aviation meet, where flights may
be seen every afternoon.    The clu js
also have a plan to induce the govern
ment  to establish    an    experimental
aero dally mail service between New-
York and    Philadelphia.    Passengers
will be taken  up daily at the coming
meet, which will last until October 1.
in some ot the events all the    bird-
men entered will be tn the air at tbe
same time.
NO FURTHER LIGHT
Many Conferences Between
the Authorities.
NINE DATS WONDER PASSES
Although All  Forces Work Hard the
Robbers of the Bank Are Elusive
as Ever.
The turning ln yesterday morning
to the Bank of Montreal of a bank
bill .with one end burned off, looked
for a time as though a definite clue
had at last been found' which might
lead to the identity of the operators,
ln the successful hold up which wan
pulled off a week ago this morning.
While the bill was not one of those
of which the bank had a record of
the numbers, it was thought trom Its
mutilated appearance that it might
have been one of the survivers of the
safe blowing operations. Closer investigations on the part of the bank
staff, however, convinced them that
this was not the case and lt was decided that the bill had been defaced
by some other means.
Despite the fact that the city was
all astir yesterday over the elections.
Chief Inspector Ahern, of the Pinker-
ton detective agency, had a long session in the Hotel Russell', snd during;
the afternoon wrote many letters and
paid calls on the local chief of police
and Interviewed the bank authorities.
The chief refuse I to state what the
latest news from the camp was, but
it was plainly evident that he is
working on some strong clue. Those
who have been seen with him In the
past few days were yesterday conspicuous by their absence, and are
supposed to have gone on the trail
of one of the many clues which are
cropping up from time to time.
From a good source it has been
learned that at last something tangible bas been discovered, but It
would tend to show the hand of those
working on the case if anything were
said which might give the actual
burglars or those working in consort
with them a chance to make a further getaway.
McWATERS CASE WILL
GO OVER TO SESSIONS
CHINESE REBELS
HAVE STRONG FORCE
das, Durham, Elgin East. Elgin West
Essex North. Frontenac. Granville,
Grey East. Grey North, Grey South,
Haldimand, Halton. Hamilton East,
Hamilton West. Hastings East, Hastings West, Huron East Huron South,
Huron West, Kingston, Lambton
East, Lanark I ����rth, Lanark South,
Leeds, Lennox South, Lincoln. London, Middlese 1 East, Middlesex
North, Muskoka Nipissing, Northumberland East, t orthumberland West,
Ontario North. Ontario South, Ot-
Oxford South,
Mr. Oliver waa called tor by the
crowd and responded amid great enthusiasm with his usual good humor.
He remarked that although the
election had gone decidedly against
tuem, the consciousness of right was
still the happy possession of those
who supported the government cause,
and while the result locally was not
what might have been expected they
must bow with good grace to the will
of the  majority, the par.y  had  heen
Two   Thousand   Insurgents    ftald
Have Been Slain���Kt*m Armed
With  Artillery.
Peklg. Sept. 21.���Chao Erh Feng
military commander of Cheng Tu. reports that thc insurgents have orga
nized posses of artillery and are numerically strong. As fast ae one force
is dlspoeed of others appear, be says.
It   is   held   here   that   tbe   comman
Donald   McWaters,    w*o    at    the
forthcoming      October    assizes    will
Btand hls trial on two counts, one of
attempting  to  kill   and  one  ot   perjury, was at the county court yesterday  brought before his honor Judge
Howay    to elect    before    whom he
should be Judge! on the charge    of
forgery in connection with the complicated case which was fully described in tbe Daily News ot Wednesday.
Prisoner,  who was brought    from
the local ji.lt where he haa heen Incarcerated  tor  the  peat  six  weeks,
waa  represented  by   J.  P;   Hampton.
Bole, ot tbla ctty. who on hls heh&U.
pleaded  not  guilty,  and  elected  tor
trial at the sessions, this count to he
included in those already framed.
Counsel asked that his c/ient be
allowed bail but the request was held
over until Monday morning pending
the presence, and any objections of
Mr. McQuarrie, who is appearing for
the crown.
costs.
Appellant's counsel showed conclusively that the license holler, McLeod. was not only not present at
the hotel when the purchase of the
liquor was said to have been effected,
but was as a matter of fact asleep in
his bed In the Hall and Lavery block.
G. E. Martin, city solicitor, and who
was acting for respondents, practically admitted that there must have
been a case of mistaken identy. Mr.
Bole called the attention of the
court to tlie fact that the chief witness for tho respondents was nothing
less than a professional spotter. This
man, w oh was called, said on oath
that he had been employed hy th?
police authorities of Victoria and Vancouver to assist in bringing about
convictions of this identical nature.
The case which occupied the attention of the court for over an hour,
resulte.l in the previous conviction
being quashed, the penalty and costs
being returned and costs against the
city of Westminster.
The case, which was of an important nature, will, according to Judges
who listened to the arguments adduced, become a precedent.
dell Their Girls.
Lisbon. Sept. 21.���The arrest of a
white slave dealer developed the fact
that mothers at Seville, Madrid and
Barcelona have been selling their
daughters at from $10 to $100 each
for exportation to Argentina.
Miner Killed.
Nelson, Sept. 21.���-Richard Heskett
met a tragic death at the Queen mine
at SalmcT yester lay morning and a
young man named Rekles barely escaped a like fate. Boffi went into
the tunnel after a shot had been
ffred. The. place was filled with
smoke and the were forced��� to turn
back. Heskett was overcome by the
Bmoke and gas and died almost immediately. Rekles was fortunate
enough to reach n point near the
entrance where the air was comparatively fresh and was with difficulty
resuscitate.!. Heskett's body was sent
to Ymlr where it will be prepared for
burial aud forwarded to Trail.
i Parry Sound, Peel, Perth North,
Perth South, Peterboro East. Peterboro West, Prescott, Prince Edward,
Renfrew North. Simcoe North, Simcoe
South Stormont, Toronto East, Toronto Centre, Toronto North, Toronto
South. Toronto West, Victoria, Waterloo North, Waterloo South, Went-
woith, York Centre, York North, York
South.
Tlie Liberals carry only thirteen
seats in Ontario. In Manitoba the
Liberals carry only one seat. Dauphin, when Glen Campbell, the Conservative candidate, was defeated.
Saskatchewan returne.l seven Liberals and three Conservatives, the latter In Prince Albert. Qu'Appelle and
Saskatoon. In Alberta the Liberals
appear to have carried every seat except Calgary, where Bennett, the
Conservative, had a large majority.
British Columbia was Just the reverse and waB a clean sweep for the
Conservatives.
In New Brunswick as far as heard
the Liberals carried St. John City,
Carlton, Victcrla, Stunbury, Westmoreland,   Resiigouche,  Gloucester.
In Nova Sc Ilia the Conservatives
made considerable gains and elected
members In C ilchester, Dlgby. Cumberland, Shelburne, Kings and Richmond.
In Prince Edward Island the parties
broke even. Prince county and Kings
electing Liberals, while Queens returned two Conservative members.
InQ uebec so far as heard from the
Conservatives have carried Argen-
teull, Berthler, Champlaln, Charlevoix, Compton, Dorchester, Jacque
Cartler, Joliette, Lavelle, L'Islet, Lot-
binlere, Maskinmonge, Mtfntmagmay,
Montmorency, Hochelaga, St. Annes,
St. Antoine, Nlcolet, Pontiac, Quebec
county, Rlmouskl, Terrebonne, Three
Rivers, Yamasta.
The returns show the Conservatives
have elected 131 members out of a
total number vf 221, giving them a
clear majorit; of over 40. Latest returns from I I'lfax show that Hon.
R. L. Borden, Conservative has be;~n
returned by a small majority.
Thunder tai;.' and Yukon deferred
elections will no doubt both elect
supporters of the naw Conservative
government.
strengthened   and   not   weakened   by   der may  be magnifying his  victories
the fight.    He commented  upon    the  and ignoring details. lie also reports
necessity for organized work���a close
supervision of the voters' lists and a
more systematic effort to ensure the
protection of the rights of Liberals in
connection  therewith. ;
Looking at the general result���as
it was then known���the political
situation in Canada was not exactly
calculated to satisfy those who looked
to the welfare of the country. There
was a suggestion of danger In the
conditions brought about by this
extraordinary appeal to the country,
with the insidious crosscurrents unloosed in it by partizan tactics. He
suggested that it behoove 1 them to
keep a watchful- eye on the passage
of events and argued that the result
showed that there was necessity for
un awakening of popular Intelligence
concerning public afTnirs. Satisfied
as he was that the public verdict had
gone wrong he felt none the less
grateful to those who had stood by
him in the fight.
Oliver's Opinion.
"I think Canada has made a big
mistake today ln turning down reciprocity," declared John Oliver after
hearing the returns of tht country
last night. "It will be a generation
or more, In all probability, before another opportunity for reciprocal trade
relations will be offered by the Unite:!
States to this country.
"Certainly reciprocity has been
turned down, and turned down hard,"
he added. "Personally, I'm too old
to take the defeat badly," Honest.
John added laughingly.
Province  of  British  Columbia.
COMOX-ATLIN      	
Duncan Ross (Lib.)
KOOTENAY      .*	
A. S. Goodeve (Con.)
NANAIMO     	
F. H. Shepherd (Con.).
NEW WESTMINSTER     	
J. D. Taylor (C��l>
VANCOUVER       ...NMMca��>
H. H. Stevens (COS.)
VICTORIA       tmsasmr** ���*���������
G. H.  Barnard (C��*
YALE>CARlBO*>      .. *-****..**'1
M. Burrell  (Con.)
(Continued on page tour)
the capture of 2,000 pieces of the Bel
ammunition. Including cannon, ritles,
swords,  spears and  bayonets.
Refugees arriving at Chung King
from the disturbed districts of Sze
Chuen rerort that they received fairly goo(l treatment while traveling,
which appeared to indicate that the
rebellious movement was organized.
It is estimated that a total of two
thousand Insurgents besieging Cheng
Tu have been killed. Tho foreign residents have not yet been able to leave
the capital.
Rogers Resumes.
Mlddletown. N. Y.. Sept. 21���Tomorrow morning at eight o'clock, if
no more obstacl-ss arise. Aviator C.
P. Rogers will resume his flight toward the Pacific coast. He declared
that he would travel as fast as possible when once started, tn an endeavor to make up for lost time.
Danger of Famine.
Manila.    Sept.    21.���Danger    of    a
famine in the Philippines on account
of the failure of the rice crop has become so threatening that    Governor
General Forbes decided today to order
the purchase by the government of an
entire  shipload  of the  cereal.       The
price of the staple   on the!  markets
here has advanced far above all previous r<>cords v/ith only a small supply in sight.
DESPATCH SAVS
CHENGTU IS SAFE
Thieves Rob Store.
San Diego, Cal., Sept. 21.���While
David Weisenberger, a pawnbroker,
was at luncheon at noon yesterday,
thieves forced an entrance to his
store, emptied three trays containing
diamonds valued at $400, left jewelry
and diamonds valued at $3000 and
made their escape, leaving no clue.
The crime was committed within
sight of where hundre.ls of persons
pass every hour.
Strike Settled.
Detroit, Sept. 21.���The strike of
the Detrlot United Railway emplbyee3
was settled by arbitration late last
night. The employees accepted a new
wage rate schedule of 23 cents an
hour for the first six months, 27%
cents for the next year and 29% cents
thereafter. The rate was within half
a cent of that originally demanded.
It was also agreed that the men
would be placed at the disposal of the
company 13 houis a day Instead of
12%. This arrangement is to be In
effect for the next twenty days and
will be resumed thereafter If agreeable to all concerned. Not a cents
worth of damage by strikers has been
rerorted and not a street car employee was arrested.
Believed to  Come from  Missionaries
In that City and Sent to
Boston. ;
Boston, Sept. 21.���"Cheng Tn satk
Situation under government control."
This cablegram was received yesterday at the headquarters ln this
city of the American Bapttst Foreign
Mission society from Tsechow, ln the
disturbed district of TT&stern China.
The cablegram was dated September
19, and, although it was not signed,
officials of the society here believe
tbat it was sent by one of the British
missionaries, as it was written in the
private code of the society.
Washington, Sept. 21.���For the
protection of Americans In the disturbed province of Sze Chuen, China,
the United States gunboat Helena,
sailed yesterday from liarikow for
Ichang, the highest point on the
Yangtse river that American war vessels can go. The Helena will be re-
enforced by the gunboat Samar, now
at Ichang.
Canada Mail Reshippej.
London, Sept. 21.���The Canadian
mail carried on the disable! liner
Olympic to go via the Staes has beea
re-dispatched direct by the Emnresn
of Britain.
I THE DAILY  NEWS.
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 22,  1911
"^Mfc
LOST.
Wants
I that   practically   the   whole   of   the
.  Yang Tse valley is under watqr and
LOST���A  SMALL BLACK DOG  ON  mqst of the cropB gone.    This catastrophe has  come at  the   very
Moody  Square,    sligh\Jy    larae    in
right foot.    It
to Otway Wllkie, fi29 Eighth street
.   time
right foot.    It  found please return  when the people had hopeg ot recov.
EINE PROGRAM FOR
SCOTTISH GAMES
WANTED���A  GENERAL  SERVANT.
407 Third avenue.
WANTED ���  BOYS      TO      LEARN
plumbing and    t'.n:niithicg.    Apply !
James & McClughan, Front stieet.
WANTED ��� COMPETENT PERSON
to help with houEework and care
of infant. Mrs. Phipps. Telephone
R 285.	
WANTED���GIRL OR WOMAN FOR
light housework. Apply 222 Fifth
avenue.
ering from the greut famine of last
SPANIEL '.yearj    The  river  from    Hankow   toi
Shanghai ls dotted with the bodies of I
heing and   animals   and   the J
flelds are converted into an Inland sea.,
Even Bhould the flood subside ln time
LOST���SMALL    BROWN
dog, eight years old,    teeth    well
worn down;  no collar on;  coughs  .
frequently;    stub   tail.   Lost   from |n" ,,,ul
Chilliwack tram, nine o'clock train, j
on Sunday morning, September 17,   ,      ,,,      ,    ...       , ,
between  Westminster  and    Clover-1for the PlantlnS of a seTOn<1 c'��" o{
dale. Kindly Veturn or notify Mr.
1 H. J. Murphy, Balmoral rooms, 784
\ Granville street. Phone Seymour
I 1909, or Empire hotel, Vancouver,
-1 B.C., and receive suitable reward.
J��� |    - I . i   ���
I rice,  the
mous.
destitution   must,   be  enor-
Kii,ties Will  Dance to the Skirling of
Pipes While Strong Men Toss
the Caber.
Following Is the official programme
FOUND.
WANTED���ACCOMMODATION FOR
boarders iu private house. Apply
310 Sixth avenue, city.
FOCND���CHILD'S    RING.    OWNER
can havo same by proving property i prlated
The population affected is a large of Sc��tt'sh games at New Wcstmln-
one. It is estimated that between I ster- un !er sanction of the U. C. A.
three mi.lion and four million people I A- v- t0 be lle!d on Wednesday, Oc-
livc in the region devastated last' tobe*. *. under the direction of the
year and the present disaster coveis exhibition directors and Lord of the
many times the former area. The |lsles Camp, No. 191, Sons of Scot
Chinese government Is taking steps
tto relieve the distress and has appro-
will com-
and    paying
street.
a   million   dollars,   but    this
expenses.     328    Ash i sum wlll be inadequate.
WANTED TO PURCHASE���SMALL
* house on or near car line. Must
be reasonable in price, after first
payment balance to be 1 n monthly
payments. Owner only. Apply
giving particulars to Box 24, Daily
News.
MUSIC.
MRS.^XTTTlSHER, TEACHER OF
piano, singing and harmony. Class
reopens September 21. 603 Third
avenue.
WANTED���GIRL     FOR     GENERAL
housework. Apply 217 Royal avenue.
WANTED ��� GENERAL    SERVANT.
Apply 712 Twelfth street.
WANTED���LOTS AND ACREAGE
to clear, landscape gardening. Apply J. S. McKinley, Edmonds.
TEACHERS   WANTED.
Two teachers wanted for the night
school and one teacher for the Asiatics. Applications should be sent in
at once to E. C. Davey, Secretary to
the New  Westminster Scliool Board.
WANTED���ROOMERS AND BOARD-
ers. Apply Sixth avenue, Burnaby
East.
WANTED���A OiRL FOR GENERAL
house work; family of five; no children.    Apply 1112 Fifth avenue.
WANTED KNOWN���MILLER'S EM-
ployment office, No. 8 Begbie
street, supplies men for all large
Jobs in this vicinity.   Phone 624.
FOR SALE
FOR SALE���SMALL HOUSE TWO
blocks from car. $1250. $250 cash.
Mr. Simpson, 1404 Tenth avenue.
FOR SALE���NEW FIVE ROOMED
modern bungalow, with flre place,
cement foundation and floor, laundry trays, piped for furnace. 105
Durham street. $2500, easy terms.
See owner, 215 Sixth street, or
phone 496.
UNITED BROTHERHOOD
OF CARPENTERS
Meet every Monday ln Labor hall,
8, p.m.
F. H. Johnson, business agent office. Blair's Cigar store. Office phone
L 508, Residence phone 501.
F. G. GARDINER.        A. L. MERCER
Gardiner & Mercer
M. 8. A.
ARCHITECTS
WESTMINSTER     TRUST      BLOCK.
Phons 661. Box 772
NEW WESTMIN8TER, B. C.
WALK  OVER CONTINENT
TO TEST FOOD VALUES
Chicago, Sept. 21.���Because a Harvard professor wants to show the relative merits of a meat diet and a
vegetable diet for physical endurance,
FOR SALE���CLYDSDALE MARE. Jesse BufTura. 25 years of age, and
seven years old, weighing about l his brother, Warren, aged 23, are in
1500 pounds, also Ally from above j Chicago today on a walk from Bos
rising two years.   Apply Mrs. Dair, |ton to California.
Stolypln, the Man.
M. Peter A. Stolypin, the assassinated Russian premier, was a tall.
hahdeome man of.55 years. lie has
been described generally as an administrator of ability, lie was neither
a bureaucrat nor reactionary in the
sense of thoEe terms and he has
been injbued with Liberalism but determined to put down the revolutionary movement at any cost.
As governor of Saratov, he took
such steps against the terrorists and
Liberals alike as won him the detestation of advanced parties iand his
life was attempted in 1905. He was
appointed Prime Minister by an Im-
iperial ukase July 22, 190fi. and stamped out the revolution that had grown
to threatening proportions during the
premiership of M. Witte, and which
Witte's successsor, M. Goremykin,
had not been able to control.
M. Stolypin's life was attempted
again in August, 1906, when a bomb
that killed thirty persons was exploded at his home. The minister escaped with sHght injuries, but two
of his children were wounded. As
Minister of the Interior, preceding his
premiership, M. Stolypin came into
conflict with the Duma and when he
made his first speech befora that body
he was greeted with cries of "murderer." The Opposition's hatred of
Stolpin reached a crisis last March,
when the upper chamber of the Duma
having rejected his bill for the establishment of the Zemstvo or loial government ln western provinces, the
minister resigned and only consented to resume office when the emperor agreed to dissolve the Duma
and promulgate the measure under
the authority of the fundamental
laws.
PULP FOR PAPER.
Will    Be
From
Langley.
���"OR SALE���COSY NEW BUNOA
low; close to car; four large rooms:
batb, toilet; large pantry; full basement; well stocked kitchen; garden. Price $2750; easy terms.
Owner, 718 Seventh avenue, New
Westminster.
TO RENT.
TO      RENT���THREE
housekeeping    rooms.
Fourth street.
OR      FOUR
Apply    620
Made    From    Kelp
Jesse muat subsist on the meat diet j Ocean's   Depths,
and Warren on the vegetables. Both I "Kelp, which is plentiful on the Pa-
must sleep on the roof when they c,fic coast and particularly around
stay at hotels.    Each  takes his  turn   San   Diego,. Cal.,   may    revolutionize
at pushing a wheelbarrow, which contains the luggage.
A clerk in a Chicago hotel waa puzzled when the youths insisted that
they be permitted to spend last night
nineteen stories above the street, ln
the open air. They said they had
spent Saturday night in a fleld in a
heavy rainstorm. The test is made
under the direction of Prof. Direly,
physical director of Harvard university. All expenses are paid by the
university.
TO RENT���THREE MODERN UN-
furnished housekeeping rooms. Apply 412 Ash street.
FOR RENT���NEW SEVEN ROOMED
modern house, $25 per month. Apply 424 Third avenue.
JIM    THE    PENMAN.
FOR      RENT���THREE      OR   FOUR
rooms on same flat, furnishsd or unfurnished, suitable for light housekeeping or gentlemen batching
Central location, near car line. Apply Box 50, Doily Nfews office.
TO RENT���FURNISHED ROOMS
suitable W light housekeeping.
Apply to Aiox. Speck, 743 Front
street.
FOR RENT
With slttin:
men only.
Telephone
���venienees.
vost   office.
��� TWO BEDROOMS
room to let to gentle
Breakfast if desired.
and modern con-
Five minutes from the
Terms moderate.    En
quire Phone R 414.
FOR   RENT
TO RENT ��� NEWLY FURNISHED
clean rooms for one or two gentlemen. Terms very reasonable. 513
Agnes Street.
ROOMS NEWLY FURNISHED, BY
day, week or month; rates very reasonable.    543  Front street.
A triumph ot acting with a cast
that will lend well-balanced acting to
the powerful lines in "Jim the Penman',' which will open at Westminster Opera House on Friday, Sept. 29.
The four act drama of Sir Charles
Young which deals with the dramatic
career of a forger who has built up
a reputation as a philanthropist
and who is socially prominent
will be long remembered here, with
Thuiiow Bergon In the title role,
Theodore Roberts as "Baron Hart-
fold," his fellow conspirator with gigantic frauds, which have netted both
men fortunes, and Florence Roberts,
as the wife of Jim the Penman, with
a part that offers her fuM scope for
her dramatic ability, and particularly
in the scene where she learns of her
husband's crimes, ancl also when she
accuses him of his duplicity, she
rises to intense dramatic heights.
The entire cast is well balanced and
the dramatic possibilities of the play
are brought out In a truly masterful
manner.
The Stage settings are rich, as
might be expected from the fact of
the luxury which surrounds Jim the
Penman, and being a part of the entire web of the plot. Hut in the
swlftpassing from one dramatic scene
to another, the surroundings are lost
6lght of in the power of the drama itself.
the paper* pulp industry," says Dr.
Charles G. Percival, of New York
City, who has just finished a tour of I ond $3
the Pacific coast ln hls. automobile,
in which he has covered fortt> states
and 35,000 miles.
"At San Diego," says Dr. Percival,
"a large chemical company "has
equipped    a    special     kelp-gathering
Isles Camp, No. 191
land. Clan McLean
be in attendance.
Competitors entering previous to
the day of the games will receive a
ticket of admission to tlie grounds.
In the following list of contests
with prizes the amount given means
that will be the value of the trophy,
medal or article, etc.
Hundred yatds race, boys 15 years
and under���First prize ?5, second $3,
third $2.
Throwing 16-pound hammer���First
prize $7.50, Becond $4, third $2.50.
Half-mile race���First prize $14, second $5, third $3.
Tossing the caber���First prize $6,
second $3, third $2.50.
Hundred yard race���First prize $10,
second $5, third $3.25.
Putting 16-pound shot���First prize
$6, second $4, third $2.
Sack race���First prize $5.50, second
$3, third $2.50.
Running long jump���First prize $6.
second $4, third $2.50.
Mile race���First prize $15, second
$6, third $5.
Throwing 56-pound weight���First
prize $8. second $3.50, third $2.75.
Tug-of-war���A handsome trophy or
Individual prizes will be awarded as
the winning .team may elect.
Running hop, step and jump���First
prize $9, second $4.75, third $2.75.
Two hundred and twenty yards
race���First prize $14, second |6, third
$4.75.
Vaulting with pole���First prize $8,
second $4, third $3.50.
Hundred and twenty yards hurdle
race (ten jumps 3 feet 6 Inches high)
���First pnze $8, second $4, third
$2.50.
Dancing.
Highland fling, boys and girls 10
years and under���First prize $5, second $3. third $2.
Sword dance, boys and girls 10
years and under���First prize $5, second $3. third $2.
Highland fling, boys and girls 14
years and under���First prize $5, second $3, third $2.
Sword dance, boys and girls 14
yeaars and under���First prfze $5, second $3. third $2.
Seann Trlubhas,  boys and  girls 14
years and under���First prize $5, sec-
third $2.
The  bagpipe competlton
mence at  1  o'clock  p.  m.
Conditions of Games.
Games   to commence  at   1   o'clock
p. nt. sharp. In each case there must
be one more entry than the number
of prizes to be awarded, and in the
case of cash   prizes one  more competitor;  this will he enforced. Heavy
shot   and     hammer   to   be   delivered
within  line.    No  weights will   >e allowed in Jumping.    The last to enter
will be the first to start In all events.
National Caledonian  rules to govern.
No entrieB wlll be received on    the
grounds for any event after the preceding one lias begun.  Entries to be
made   at   the   fleld   secretary's   office
en the grounds.    Entries by mall, enclosing  entrance fee,  will  be enterel
in  the  order  received.    Judges'    decision to be final in all cases. Pipers
Pipe  Band  will I shall.  If requested by  the chairman,
play   for  the  dancing     competitions.
The management reserve the right to
vary the order of the program without notice.    Entries 50 cents to each
event, juvenile competitons 25 cents
teams   $2.    Positively   none  but   officers of the day, members of the press
and  competitors  wearing  badges  admitted  within  the  circle���this  order
will be rigidly enforced.
Officers of the Day: The directors
of the exhibition and a committee selected from Lord of the Isles Camp,
191, Sons of Scotland, A. D. McRae,
chief; A. Ilalcrow, A. Adams, William
Robertson, R. C. Macdonald, J. A.
Aitchlson, A. McRae, William Sutherland, G. D. McMurphy, F. Mcintosh. D. E. McKenzie, J. Mulrhead, J.
Forrester.
A. E. Vert is chairman, to whom
all entries should be made and communications addressed.
In the evening a grand Scottish
concert will lie given at the Opera
House at 8:15 p. m. The following
artistes have been engaged:
Mrs. W. E. Staneland. of Victoria;
Miss Alvina Munn, of New Westm n-
ster: Mlss L. Murray, of Glasgow,
Scotland; Mr. John Graham, of New
Westminster; Mr. Holroyd Paull. the
Scotch violin virtuoso;- Mr. J. G.
Brown, of Victoria; Quartette of Scot-
tish Dancers; Mr. Robert Morrison,
of Victoria; champion dancer* and
pipers; Clean McLean Pipe Band;
Miss  Vida    M.   Vass,    accompanist;
Grace Robertson and Miss \v_i
giil pipers. uai-
BUM
lace;   gnr pipers.
Admission   $1
(The competitor gaining most
points in the three above contests for
boys and girls 14 years and under
shall be awarde 1 the British Columbia championship medal, and shall be
required  to   give  such  exhibition   of
steamer.    With one New York news-1 dancing in  the Opera House   in the
paper, alone, denuding ten acres of
forest a day for the purpose of making paper, it can readily be seen that
a substitute for wood pulp must soon
evening as shall be required.)
Highland fling, adults (cash prizes)
���First $6, second $4, third  $2.50.
Sword dance, adults (cash prizes)���
be found, and it is declared that tbe l First $6, second  $4, third  %'i.hO.
TO RENT���FURNISHED HOUSE
to rent, 319 Regina street, $22 a
month.
���TO RENT���DOUBLE ROOM FURN-
lshed; suitaDle for young ladies oT
married couple. Apply 23 Alice
.street.
TO RENT���SPLENDID NEWLY
furnished rooms ln Cliff block, on
Sixth street, one block from Columbia Btreet. Apply the Misses Chapman, room 2. third floor.
NOTICE.
Night school will open at the Central School, city, on Monday, October
5. All who purpose attending are
requested to send their names at once
to E. C. Davey, Secretary to the New
Westminster   School   Board.
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER.
Second Street Improvements.
The ratepayers interested in proposed improvements to Second street
are Invited to attcnl a meeting of
tlie Council on Friday, the 22nd inst...
at 8:30 p.m.. when this matter will
be considered.
W. A. DUNCAN, City Clerk
Not a Sporting Fight.
London, Sept. 21.���The Times In
an editorial today, urged that ln the
Empire's Interest, the Johnson-Wells
match ought to be stopped because lt
bad no sporting justification. The
spectators, said The Times, will be
attracted solely by a morbid and unwholesome interest in a struggle between a white man and a black man.
and the contest Itself, together with
the Bhowlng of the flght pictures, can
only serve to promote or aggravate
race feeling throughout the   empire.
Appeals   for   Chinese.
New York, Sept. 21.���An appeal for
Immediate contributions for a fund
for the relief of the famine sufferers
in China is sent out broadcast in
New York today by the Red Cross.
The appeal says of the situation ln
China:
"Official reports from China stat:
that the Yang Tse river iB flooded
from Hankow to Shanghai, that the
river cities are under water and that
rains have submerged other great
areas in many of the provinces. Great
distress has followed and the price of
rice has reached an abnormal figure.
Twenty-seven counties in Northern
Anhwel and Kiangsu have been devastated by the floods and latest reports Indicate an appalling condition
throughout the Yang Tse valley."
The official statements are supplemented by press reports to the effect
almost inexhaustible kelp beds oft
San Diego offer that substitute.
Discovery Ten Years Old.
"C. E. Anthony, an assayer and
chemist of San Diego, discovered the
process of cutting kelp into pulp
about ten years ajo, and at one time
he expected to reap a fortune fiom
his discovery. His hope of riches
vanished when the most determined
opposition was suddenly made by the
paper trust, which had great spruce
holdings in the north
Irish jig, adults (casli prizes)���
First  $6,  second   ��4.  third  $3.50.
Sailor's hornpipe. adults (cash
prizes)���First prize �����, second $4,
third  $2.50.
The dancing competitions will
start at 2 o'clock p. m.
Bagpipe  Competlton   (Open).
The following prizes will also be In
cash:
Marches���First $6.50, second $5,
third   $2.50.
Strathspeys  and  reels���First  $6.50,
cents, SO e*nta
and 25 cents. Reserved teats will i,��
on  sale   at   MacKenzie's drug g^r*
Steamers for Panama.
Sun Francisco, Sept. uo.���A new
$15,000,000 corporation to operate iif.
teen big steamers from New York tei
San Francisco through the Panama
canal is the latest project of Bernard
N. Baker, banker an! ship owner of
Baltimore, who today Is in San Francisco. Baker will malte a hurried
trip along the canal, studying meantime conditions, after which he will
hasten to Washington, D. C, to complete the organization of hiB company. The project has beyi endorsed
by the federal authorities at Washington who first put Baker at work
upon it.
Baker has Incorporated the At'an-
tlc & Pacific Transport Company of
New Jersey, capitalized at $15 OOO.OiO,
to build and operate fifteen steamers
between New York and San Francisco, as follows:
A weekly service between New
York and Colon; a weekly service between New Orleans and Colon, and
San Francisco and the City of Panama, and a fortnightly service between Seattle and Panama.
Baker estimates the coast ta coast
traffic to amount to $3,000,000 tons a
year uni to be Increasing at the rate
of 10 per cent annually.
Associated with Baker in the enterprise are: James S. Whiteley,
formerly vice-president of the Atlantic Transport Line, now owned by J.
P. Morgan; C. G. Helm, formerly secretary and treasurer of the same company, and Adrian Boole, at one time
manager of the Wilson line of steamers, running out of Boston.
Two
Guiltv of Espionage.
Emden. i-russia, Sept. .
Englishmen, said to be officers of the
British army, are detained here because of the suspicion that they have
been guilty of espionage. The men
were arrested yesterday and released
after examination. They were again
taken into custody today on orders
from Berlin.
'***********************���******
\ Safety Razors
�����***
Gillette,  Autostrap,
Claus,      Ever-Ready
Also Boker Razors in several styles.
    AT 	
Ryall's Drug Store j
EYES TESTED BY OPTICIAN.
'PHONE 57 WE8TMIN8TER TRUST BLOCK.
CALL AND BEE THE LATEST   IN TORIC BIFOC*L8.
E. H. BUCKLIN,
Pres. and Geni. Mgr.
N. BEARDSLEE,
VlcePresldant.
W. F. H. BUCKLIN,
Bee. and Treaa.
SMALL-BUCKUN
.   LUMBER CO., LTD.   ���
Manufacturer*  and   Wholesale Dealers In
rir. Cedar   m
Menu  Na.  7 mn** .77.
iracf   Spruce
���hlne'ea.   mmat*
���L a* rra ���>��?*-
Mouldlngs, etc.
second   $6.50,
(The competitor gaining most
points in the foregoing events shall
be awar led the British Columbia cup
and shall be required to give such
exhibition of piping In the Opera
House in the evening as shall be reel ulred).
Anthony claims he could have sold ; second $5, third $2
his  secret,  but  that  the offer made |     Plbrochs���First     $8,
him was entirely inadequate to repay ! third  $3
him even for his years of experiment-
ation.
Superior  to  Sole  Leather. I
He shows samples of the finest |
tisue paper, and samples of the tough- i
est board, all made from San Diego
kelp. The board is so pliable and j
tough that it is in every way supe-
rior to sole leather. In recent ye:irs |
he has done nothing with his secret i
process. i
"Kelp is absolutely sure of yielding a continuous supply. Anthony
claims. It replenishes itself every
six or seven weeks, and the present
supply is so great that operations
conducted on the most gigantic scale
could not exhaust what is growing
now.
Constituents of Kelp.
"The kelp contains 20 per cent of
solid matter when it is full grown,
and about 15 per cent in tlie early
growth. It ls rich in all the elements
included in the family of the helo-
gens, Iodine, fluorine and chlorine.
The local kelp Is not so valuable for
iodine as that of the Gulf of Mexico.
For fertilizer the chloride, or salt,
can readily be extracted. It. ls in
pulp-making possibilities that San
Diego kelp is so valuab'e.
"Kelp grows from the bottom of
theocean. where It starts by entwining roots around rocks, extend ng up
to the surface and thence spreading
ln all directions. Some stalks of the
kelp attain extreme lengths, 500 feet
not being uncommon. Humholt. the
early discoverer, reported a kelp-stalk
In the Strait of Magellan thiit was
5000 feet long. That was of the
species Mlcrocisto glgantea."
W. R. GILLEY, Phons 122.
G. E. GILLEY, Phone 281.
Phones, Office 15 and 18.
Gilley Bros. Ltd.
COLUMBIA 8TREET WEBT.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In Coal
CEMENT, LIME, 8EWER PIPE, DRAIN TILE, CRUSHED ROCK,
WASHED GRAVEL AND CLEAN 8AND, PRE88ED BRICK AND
FIRE BRICK.
FURNITURE
May Be Hilton Again.
Southampton, L. I., Sept. 21.���It
will be a case of Great Britain vs.
Chicago in the final Invitatlori tournament at the Natlonl Gol 1 Links of
America tomorrow. The suivivorp
today were H. H. Hilton, the British
champion and recent winner '>f the
American amateur championship, and
Charles Evans, the Edgewatef lad
who won tlie French title jwhile
abroad a few months ago. Hilton
barely scratched out from the semifinals today, when after being ope
down with two holes to play t<i with
W. C. Fowler of Pitsburg, he won
after an extra hole.
No matter what you. need in Furniture, Carpet, Linoleum, you will
find our prices the lowest possible
for QUALITY.
Denny & Ross
"We Treat You Right"
43, 45, 47^Sixth  St., New Westminster.
CASH OR CREDIT
Phone 588 PftlDAY, SEPTEMBER  22,   1811.
THE   DAIL.
Impose! when the workmen undertake to remove the mul at the bot-
j torn to a depth sufflcent to expose
; the keel plates.
RUT  PflMMFIUfTMRNT      '-*  ,hlB work  of bracing  goes   on.
UU I   UUiniTlLlluLlUL.li I   experts are plying the queer little gas
I torches  and  steadliy  cutting   up  the
~"���~-"~-~~ j great  mass  of  tangled  steel   beams
and plates with a rap'di'.y far greater
than could be realized by the use of
the old-fashioned chisel and sledge
hammer and lt ls expected that by
the time the mud diggers have uncovered the bottom plates of the for war I
hull, most of tbe steel above will
have been cut away and removed.
ASSASSINATION IS
Revolutionary Acts More Frequent in
Russia���New Reign of Terror
Predicted.
FROM HUDSON BAY
TQ PACIFIC COAST
or
St. Petersburg, Sept. 21.���According to police reports, the revolutionary bodies are showing signs of recovering from the staggering blow
dealt them two years ago by the exposure of the dual role of Azef, who
was at once head of the flghting Socialists and a police spy. The revolutionists are dosing up    their ranks,
Railroad Company to Be Incorporated
to Build Line Along This
Route.
PEACEABLE   SETTLEMENT.
and   Ger-
i Likely  In Case   of  France
many.
Paris. Sept. 21.���The long period of
national   anxiety   attendant   on    the
! Moroccan negotiations is drawing to-
the officials say, in preparation for a iwards a satisfactory conclusion.
new campaign. |   A   semi-official   communication   to-
Some time ago Russian police I night says that, although the ques-
agents abroad reported that the new j tion of economic interests of Germany
outbreak attended by terrorism was [ in Morocco appears to be on the eve
impending. Recent acts Of violence i of settlement, there remain other din
have  appeared   to   give    some  sub-1 puted points to be settled.      Among
stance to these reports. The assistant public prosecutor of St. Petersburg, Alexander Shoplnsky, was mur-
these are the questions relating to
consular courts and a system whereby the legations and consulates take
dered in a train on the Simpeker- certain natives under their protection,
pole railroad August 2 by two men ! France desires that Germany shall ac-
Who evaded detection. The fact that! cePt in principle the eventual abroga-
none of the murdered man's property was taken led to the belief that
hls death was due to a political motive. Shoplnsky earned the hatred of
the revolutionists tn 1904-05 because
of the conviction of certain terrorists
tlon of Madrid concerning the question of Jurisdictions ln Morocco, and
that Germany shall not undertake to
Increase the number of her proteges
while awaiting such abrogation.
France's position in Europe, it is con-
who are said to have avowed to take \ ceded,  has    been    greatly,   strength
ened, by the firmness and tenacity of i
the government toward a formidable
his life.
On August 12 the '17-year-old son ,
of Commander Kurosh of the cruiser neighbor.
Admiral Makaroff .was murdered at
Oger. On the eve of the assassination he received a letter saying that
the Riga flghting organization on the
demand of Helslngfors fighting organization wished to Inform him that
he had been senteced to death to
"expiate the blood which your worthless father spilled in Helslngfors."
The  note   added   that   to   kill   the
E8CAPES   FROM   PRISON.
Senator's Son Makes  Getaway From
Spokane.
Nelson, Sept. 21.���Breaking out of
the  county  Jail  at  Spokane   Sunday
night  In   some   manner  which   Mie
sheriff's  deputies  refuse  to  dlvulze, I
Roy Forget, who was arrested ln Ne1 j
father would be a lesser punishment  son and convicted in Spokane   of a
than the suffering over the death of  diamond robbery, has made good his j
his son.    The father when  In  com-1 escape and  In  his  flight ls  said  to ]
mand of the cruiser Finn in the Hei- j have carried  with him  $300  belong- ]
singfors roadstead ln 1906 did much j ing to Herman   Roestell, a   prisoner .
to suppress the Sveaborg mutiny.   .     I held In the Jail on the charge of kil'-
Other recent acts are the killing of j ing his wife.    Forget, who claims to |
i^rison  Warden  Edimmof in Vologda j be the son of Senator Forget of Mon-
end a series of similar murders.     Ini treal, stole a diamond  stick  pia  on
Izpedisk   Byataka   Province,   Assista-' whicli was Bet a valuable yellow tfi.v
ant   Prosecutor     Golokl.dastov     was 1 mond  worth a thousand dollars und
wounded In the back with a   dagger j which  he  attempted to Bell  in   Nel-,
August  23. json  for $25. - |
Two days later an agent of the; Forget was for a long tlm? cou
Okdahrane political police named Ar- j fined in the same cell with Roestell
temenko was killed at Alexandrovsk. jand the two became fast friend?,. Tcr-
On August 29 an unknown person get. Roestell, Bill Byrd, triple mur-,
fired into the bedroom of the asBist- j derer, and Charles Kline formed a
ant chief of the gendarmes at Yeliz- poker playing quartette to wh"o mvay
abe|hpol. Lieut.-Col. Gamreklldze. the weary hours In the county Jail to
but hit a pillow Instead of the lieu- | gether.
tenant-colonel
Ottawa, Sept. 21.���Notice la given
that an application will be made to
Parliament at the next session for an
act incorporating a railroad company under the name of the Paciflc
Trans-Canada AL- Hudson Bay Hallway Company, with power to construct an.l operate a line of railway
from Edmonton thence northerly by
the most feasible route to Athabasca
Landing, thence northwesterly, northeast of LeEser Slave I.ake to Wablsca
or Ixion river: thence northerly to a
point at or near the junction of Loon
river with Peace river, or at a point I
near the Junction of the Red river
with the Peace river, below Fort Ver-1
millon on the Peace river; thence
northerly to Fort Smith on Slave rlv-1
er. Also from a point on the said
railroad near its crossing of Wabiska
river or Loon river, easterly to Fort
Murray on the Athabasca river;
thence easterlv along Clearwater river and Churchill river, through the
Province of Saskatchewan to Fo.rt
Churchill or Port Nelson on Hudson
Bay. Also from a point on the said
railroad near its crossing or Wabiska
or Loon river, westerly to Peace river, crossing on the Peace river;
thence westerly on the north side
of the river through Laurier Pass to
Prince Rupert or the Portland canal
on the Paciflc coast ln British Columbia.
! trying t0 tore* Upoa tSe world ot
[fashlonlfa return to crinoline. Well,
not pr��.jBeiy crinoline, for the skirt
Ib fuiir.��i..h-ip. d stiffened with while-
bone Jfrid not round. The Idea U not
'catching on.' The whole thing is |
only an extravagance of his. The
fashion of 1912 will be anything but
crinoline. Tle tight skirt is to be de-
velopel io extremes unheard of. Petticoats will have to go. There's not a
scrap ot room for them."
Thus l-ady Duffy Gordon, better
known as "Lucille, of Hanover
Square.''
"Heavf-n hei,) the big fat woman,"
she added. "With a skin-tight skirt
reaching up to her shoulder blades,
no si'4ii of hips or waist and tbe rest
of her body squeezed up where her
chest ought to be, and a wide brimmed hat loi ing down over her eara
���wow!"
f
BAND OF AMAZONS
ROUTS SOLDIERS
Lisbon, Sept. 21.���Nctwithstan.l-
Ing the recognition of the republic by
the powers and the apparent tranquility of the country the general situation is far from settled. The Dlarlo
NotIcla8 says state officials yesterday proceeded to Penacova. . eight
miles from Coimbra. to make an inventory of the church property to be
confiscated by the sta'e.
The Inhabitants, advised of their
approach, Eounded the church bells,
and gathered to the number of more
SAVE8   THE   HANGMAN.
The same day a band of thirty men
attacked the arsenal In the center of
the fortress at  Kertch, apparently to
Cruiser   Ashore.
Mellila,    Morocco,   Sept.    21.���The
Spanish   protected   cruiser   CataUinia
*��>
steal Titles, but  were driven off ;.fter   went ashore today at Azanen, west o
a flght In which one of the invaders   cape Tres-Ftorcae
was  killed.    The  chief  of the  jienal l	
settlement at Zeremtul was murdered I
September 4.
According to the police, meetings
of important leaders of the SocHl |
Revolutionary party of Russia were
held in Paris this summer, and the
plan of the new movement was determined. Reports, It Ib asserted,
were read. Indicating an Increase in
revolutionary activity, but deploring j
the lack of workers and of means.
Nevertheless, small but well organized groups were said to be at wok
In  rebuilding     party    organisation,
the   so-calle I   revolutionists   are  said
by   the  police   to   have   composed   a
new  statute.   They  hold  to  the elec-1
tive   principle,  temporarily   corrected
by  tlie right   of  co-oi eration  in  view
of   the     necessity     for     conspirative !
work.    The  queBtlon  of  participation '
ln  the elections  for the fourth Duma
Were decided In the affirmative.
As the delegates from Kussia, ac- i
cording to the Golos Moskwa, de- j
claved against an Immediate campaign as planned by the "foreign"
members, and asserted th:it the latter were ignorant of actual conditions
in Kussia, it was decided to hold another conference in 1912.
The delegates from Russia feared
that the renascent organization
might suffer a shock and lie exposed
to "provocation" and demoralization '
if acts of terrorism were resumed.
They acknqwleised, the pollce. say,
the existence of two living detachments executing such acts.
TO  STRIKE  OR  NOT.
i
San Francisco, Sept. 21.���E. L. Re-
gnin, president of the Federation of
Shop Employees of thc Harrlman
Lines, said here today that action
by the men on the refusal of Vice-
President Kruttschnitt to recognize
the federation will be taken befoie
the end of the week.
"A large number of the delegates
from the various shops who were
here ten days ago to go over tho
situation are now at the convention of
the machinists at Davenport, la.," ha
said.
Folsom, Cal., Sept. 20.���Jake Oppenhelmer, murderer, robber and condemned to death, added another murder to his list this afternoon when
he killed Francisco QuIJada, also condemned to die, with a piece of iron
bar, in the corridor of the prison.
The killing was the result of bad
blood that has existed between the
two men for several months. Both
figured In a recent attempted Jail
breaking and both were sentenced to
hand under a new law which makes
lt a capita! offense for a life-termer
to attempt a Jail break.
Oppenhelmer is one of the most
noted criminals of the West. He
has killed two men and figured in
several Jail deliveries. He has been
the most unruly prisoner in the history of Folsom.
After the attack ln the corridor
Quliuda Btaggered to his cell and
expired.
NO ROOM  FOR   PETTICOATS:
HEAVEN   HELP THE  FAT
London, Sept. 21.���"A designer ln
Paris���I won't mention names, but
he  is  most  original  and   popular���is
IMPORTANT RULING
AFFECTS EVIDENCE
Seattle, Sept. 21���Under a lullng
of Judge Hardin, of Belllngham, an
American citizen can be compelled by
the superior court to give testimony
while on American soil in an action
at law pending in a foreign court.
George H. Westcott, a business
man of Blaine, refused to make a deposition to a special notary appointed
by the court of Vancouver, B. C, In a
civil suit. The notary applied to the
superior court and Judge Hardin
ordered Westcott to make the deposition or else be in contempt of the
Washington court.
Judge Hardin says his ruling ls
made under a statute passed ln 1901.
contemplating that the state of
Washington shall aid friendly nations
to obtain testimony ln any action at
law.
Seattle Inspector Fined.
Seattle Sept. 21.���Samuel Wallace,
inspector for the Seattle, Renton &
Southern railway, was yesterday
afternoon fined $50 by Justice Fred.
C. Brown for violation of the public
utilities act prohibiting a street car
corporation from charging more than
five cents within the limits of any
city. The case was appealed. President W. R. Crawford, of the corporation, was recently sentenced to thirty
days in Jail for the same offence.
Bernard Vaughan Coming.
London,     Sept.     21.���Rev.     Father
Bernard Vaughan will sail for Canada
on Saturday next.
FALL, 1911
MOVING  PICTURE CAMPAIGN
FOR  IRISH  HOME  RULE
LONDON, Sept. 21.���The moving
picture is to play an important part
In the home rule campaign. The antls
intend showing the British electors
views of the "happy, contented and
industrious Irish agriculturist under
present conditions," and the home
rulers have obtalnel a flne series of
Alms in Connemara showing caittle
raids and evictions. It wlll be the first
time moving pictures have been used
on the stums In England.
Nearlng the End.
Washington, Sept. 20.���The army
engineer officers working cn tho
wreck of the Maine In Havnna harbor
have abandoned the Idea of constructing a smaller cofferdam within the
larce dam that surrounds tie vessel
for the purpose of enclosing the forward part of the wreck and giving
access to the very bottom of the
structure. Instead a system of bracing is now being plncerl that will so
strengthen the walls of the existing
dam as to make It capable of resisting the enormojus strain that wil be
Many a man is well dressed,
not because he pays fancy prices
for his clothes but rather because
he does his thinking before he
buys���and not afterwards.
Before you purchase your
Fall and Winter Suit, Overcoat,
Hat, Toggery, or any other outfitting sir, you owe it to yourself to investigate the merits of
our Better Clothes.
We feel sure that the excellence of our moderate prices will
make a strong appeal to your
good judgement and, in the end,
secure your trade.
SUITS, $15.00, $18.00, $20.00, $25.00 to $35.00
OVERCOATS, $12.00, $15.00, $18.00, $20 to $25
RAINCOATS, $10.00, $12.00, $15.00 to $20.00
HATS, $2.50, $3.00 to $5.00 the hat.
Reid
McDonald
The Store of Satisfaction.
601 Columbia Street.
Clothiers, Hatters and Haberdashers
PROVINCIA
Forty-Fifth Annual Agricultural
Show to be held at
Queen's Park,
New Westminster
Oct. 3,4,5,6, 7,
���
Under the auspices of the Royal
Agricultural and Industrial Society.
$50,000
Offered in
Prizes and
Attractions
$50,000
The Premier Stock Exhibits of Western Canada
Special rates on all railways and steamships.
Entries of Exhibitors are closed after September 23rd.
Secure all information from
T. J. TRAPP, Pres.     D. E. MACKENZIE, Manager
SNAP--Cheapest lot in the business section of the city, 66 x 132,
$15,000; 1-3 cash; balance 1 and 2
years.   This is worth looking into.
McBRIDE & CLARKE
Phone 929.
Room 16, Collister Block.
OUTIJERY
See Our Window Display of Pearl Handle Goods
FISH   SETS
FRUIT SET8
FISH CARVERS
BREAD KNIVES
DESSERT 8ET3
DINNER SETS
BUTTER SPREADERS
CAKE KNIVES
BERRY SPOONS, ETC.
Chamberlin
Official Time Inspector for
\*>****m*****************+* <
��1 IfWCLCR      4
C.P.R. ana   B.C.C. R��y \
Brunette Saw Mills Company, Ltd.
New Westminster, B. C.
Are well stocked up with all kinds and grades of
LUMBER  FOR  MOUSE  BUILDING
A specially large stock of Laths, Shingles and
 No. 2 Common Boards and Dimension.
Now is the time to build for sale or rent while prices are low
I
������������������������������������������������������������������������������ **************************
1 For Choice Beef, Mutton |
Pork or Veal
GO TO
P. BURNS & CO.
'Phone 101.
645 Columbia St.
B.C. Mills
1 imber and 1 rading  Co.
i  Manufacturers and Dealers tn All Kinds ol
LUMEBR, LATH, SHINGLES, 8ASH,   DOORS,   INTERIOR   FINISH,
TURNED WORK, FISH BOXES    LARGE    8TOCK    PLAIN    ANO
FANCY GLA88.
Royal City Planing Mills Bianch
Teleohone 12 New Weetmlneter Box 137 ' ��� l>       ''r    '- ���      '*      ��� a.&gqSGSB**i
f     The Dally News
DURHAM     ^^^^
C. J. Thornton (Con.)
  JELGIN   E	
���i D.  Marshall (Con.)
Published by Tho Dnlly News PubWsS-. T. W. Crothers'	
��U Company. Limited, at their offlces,'
��� iur   ot   McKenzie   and
8tr"U-      ri (ESSEX  S	
IA. H. Clarke (Lib.),
Victoria ESSEX N  	
JO. J. Wilcox (Co^,)   v
%
C. A. Paige ManaBmfl Director ,FR0NTENAC
Dr.  J. W. Edwards (Con.)
Iglengarry   	
lajel>4 \3- A. McMillan (Lib.)
GRENVILLE    	
Dr. J. D. Reid (Con.)
 GREY   E	
FRIDAY,  SEPTEMBER  22,  1911.     |Dr. -p. S. Sproule (Con.)
<*^^
W
THE ELECTIONS.
From indications to hand .It seems
that the people of Canada have decided against a reciprocity agreement
with tbe United States.
Whether they are wise or not the
future can only determine, the defeat
Of the arrangement means *\ .retuaal I
to reduce the tariff wall between, the |
two countries. . |
The people of Canada are evidently desirous of refusing competition
on an equal basis with the nation ot
the south.
The most regrettable   feature    of
the    past    campaign   has    been the
flaunting ot the Union Jaclf by   the
Conservatives,    used    purely    as    a
means to an end, namely the defeat
of the Liberal government.   The flag
was not honestly  used,  to say  that
those in favor of a reciprocal agreement were in favor ot the submerging
ot our country to the domineering in
fluence of the States, was as false as
lt was disloyal to those who were in
favor of an arrangement.
Sir Wilfrid Laurier, the greatest
statesman of the past decade, has
suffered defeat ln perhaps the most
momentous epoch in the history of
the world, namely, free trade between
two great adjoining countries.
During the past fifteen ;years it has
been Sir Wilfrid's guiding hand that
led us out of the slough of despond
and made our country the great nation she ls today, it was his genius,
the genius of years of studied thought
���that looked so far ahead Into the
future���to place us on a plane that
hound by commercial ties, that would
have been inevitable had the agreement passed, to have made up immediately the right hand of Great
Britain, and enable us to give greater
weight in the councils of the Kmpire
and the Mother Country.
We had an opportunity given us to
��nter into the deliberations of the
Empire as a power, and we hope that
Canada has made no mistake.
k
GREY N	
W. S. Mlddleboro (Con.)
GREY   S :..��:���'...
iR.  J. Bali  (Con.)
|H.  H.  Miller {WfflF"***
HALDIMAND 	
F.R  . Lay lor (Con.)
HALTON   	
D.  Henderson (Cob>*
HAMILTON  E	
S. Barker (Con.)
.HAMILTON W  	
|T. J. Stewart (Con,)
(HASTINGS E   	
W. B. Northrup.
I HASTINGS   W....   "\   ...
E. G. Porter (Con.)
HURON  E       	
J.  Bowman (Con.)    ;
HURON  S    ;..	
J.  J.  Merner  (Con.)
HURON W    -rt	
E. N. Lewis (Con.)
KENT E   .r*.	
D. A. Gordon  (Lib.)
KENT   W    ,	
KINGSTON    :	
W. F. Nickle (Con.)
LAMBTON   E	
J.  E.  Armstrong (Cou.)
LAMBTON   W
LANARK N   .  ^^^^^^^
W. Thorburn (Com) , Ij
LANARK S    it.l ll
Hon. J. G. Haggart (Con.) ��
LEEDS    Ll
G. Taylor (Con.)
LENNOX AND ,,
ADDINGTON ...,.,,... I.
\V. J. Paul (Con.) T I.
LINCOLN     ."......
E. A., Lancaster
LONDON	
T. Beattie (Con.)
MIDDLESEX E ...'.'..'.
P. Ellson (Con.) ��� r,;
MIDDLESEX N V.V.i..
G. Elliot (Con.)
MIDDLESEX W ...&A
D.  C.  Ross (Llb-JbY'I
MUSKOKA	
W. Wright (Con.)
NIPISSING    *������*���*
G. Gordon (Con.)
NORFOLK	
W. A. Charlton (Lib.)
NORTHUMBER
H.J. Walker |	
NORTHUMBERLAND   W
C. A. MunBon (Ch&:fc.S-&..
m a t��t/\'    M ' 'i- '*' WW**" ���������-
v. *-* *, *-*m w * - ���
f.
11
<CpnX..~
CHlCOUTl^n $NV
S AGU EN AY    ... .^^^M
COMPTON   	
F. CromwtB (Om)
DORCHESTER   	
A. Sevlgny (Con.)
DRUNfMOND AND  	
ARTHABASKA    	
O. Broulliard (Lib.)
GASPE   	
HOCHELAGA    	
L. Codever (Con.)  (?)
HUNTINGDON    	
JACQUES   CARTIER   	
F. D. Monk (Con.)
JOLIETTE   	
P. 0. Guilbault (Con.)
KAMOURASKA   	
E. Lapointe (Lib.)
LABELLE    	
H. Achim (Con.)
LA  PRAIR1E-NAPIERV1LLE
R.   Lanctot (Lib.) |
L'ASSOMPTION     i
LAVAL    *	
LEVIS    .-.,;...
LTSLET	
E. Paquet (Con.) I
LOTB1NIERE    i. >>... |
T.  Dube (Ind.)
E. Fortier (Lib.) J
MAISONNEUVE    ,	
MASK1NONGE 	
A. Belmarre (Con.)
MEGANTIC   	
T. C. Casgrain (Con.)
MISSISQUOI   	
MONTCALM	
D. A. Lafortune (Lib.)
MONTMAGNY   	
D. O. Lesperanoe
MQNTMORENCY    ;	
R. Forget (Con.) J������	
MONTREAL���
ST.   ANNE'S. I	
C. J. Doherty (Con.)
ST.  ANTOINE      	
H. B. Aram (Con.)
'ST. JAME8  	
L   A. Lapointe (Lib.) E
ST.   LAWRENCE
R. Blckerdlke (Lib.)
ST. MARY'S	
M. Martin (Lib.)
NICOLET	
P..E. Lamarche (Con.)
PONTIAC   	
G. Brabazon (Con.)
PORTNENF   ....:.....:...'	
M. 8. Dellsle (Lib.)
QUEBEC CENTRE .'......;   	
A. Lachance (Lib.)
QUEBEC EAST	
Sir Wilfrid Laurier (Lib.)
QUEBEC WEST   	
W. Power (Lib.)
QUEBEC   COUNTY   	
L. P. Pelletler (Lib.)
RICHELIEU	
A. Cardin (Lib.) '.
RICHMOND AND \*
WOLFE	
E.   W.  Tobin  (Lib.)
RIMOUSKI    	
H. Boulay, (Con.)
ROUVILLE    	
Hon. R. Lemieux  (Lib.)     ^^H
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, ign.
We lave
Cash
To Purchase
Approved
Agreements
of Sale
o/f *-*otehties
WHICH AHE f*iOT
MOHTGAGE'D
Real EslatelT
$1050���On Fifth street, near Seventh
avenue. 50 foot lot, partly cleared.
One-third cash, balance 6 and 12
months.
$850���On Durham street, a fine lot
cleared, next Fourth street. One-
third cash, balance 6 and 12 months
WO
Good
Buys
$1350���Fifth avenue, near "First street,
a good building street, near new
school. One-third cash, balance 6,
12 and 18 months.
$2800���Near Fourth, a fins cottage,
cement basement, furnace, new.
This is a cheap bome. $300 cash,
balance $30 per month.
and
���7... *W* ���
Dr.    J.
Results ol Dominion Election
(Continued from page one)
Province of  Alberta.
CALGARY      	
K. B. Bennett (Con.)
EDMONTON       	
MACLEOD       	
Dr. D. Warnock  (Lib.) ^^^^^^^^^^^
MEDICINE   HAT    \ VETERBORO~W~
W.  A.  Buchanan   (Lib.)
RKD   DKF.K    \	
STRATHCONA.       	
.1.  M.  Douglas  (Lib.)
VICTORIA       	
W. H, Whits (Lib.)
ONTARIO   N ^^^^
Major S. Sharpe (Con.)
ONTARIO   S   	
W. Smith (Con.)        r
OTTAWA   (2)   ..:.
A. E. Fripp  (Con.)
Chabot
\ OXFORD N    t...
D. Sutherland  (Con.).
OXFORD  S   	
E. W. Nesbitt  (Lib.)
PARRY   SOUND
J. Arthur (Con.)
I PEEL    	
I It. Blaine (Con.)     j	
PERTH  NORTH    '..: /|
II.  B.   Murphy, K*C,  (Con.)
PERTH   SOUTH
I
1
- ���  ����� '
Dr. M. Steele lCon.)ri\      rr r\
PETERBORO EA8+   ..}...'..	
I J. A. SexBmlth  (Con.)
Province cf Saskatchewan.
1.1.  H.  Burnham  (CorkIT*.
1 PRESCOTT    	
IE. J.   Quesnel   (Con.)
I PRINCE   EDWARD i	
R. Hepburn (Con.)
IRENFREW  N   	
O, V. White (Ccn.)
|RENFREW S
'/;;��������
ASSINIBpIA   ..^  .;   ��� v   .; ,, j^I ,;ow. (��jfe.,
J. G.  TiirrliT  (Lib.)
BATTLEFORD   	
A. Champagne (Lib.)
HUMBOLDT   	
Dr.  1)'.   B.  Neely (Lib.)
MACKENZIE   	
Dr. E. L. Cash (Lib.)
MOOSE   JAW	
W.   )���:.   Knowles  (Lib.)
RUSSELL    	
SIMCOE   E   	
VV.  H.   Bennett  I Con.)
SIMCOE   N   	
SIMCOE  S   	
II.  Lennox (Con.)
Major J.   A.  Currie  (Con.)
STORMONT   	
I Dr. D. Alguire (Con.
PRINCE   ALBERT | THUNDER  BAY  AND
j. McKay (Con.)
QU'APPELLE   ....
R.  S.   Lake (Con.)
REGINA   	
W. Martin  (Lib.)
SALTCOATS    	
T.   McNutt   l Lib.)
SASKATOON   ....
I).   McLian  (Con.)
Province  of   Manitoba.
BRANDON    	
J. A. M.  Alkena (Con.)
DAUPHIN   	
U.  Cruise  (Lib.)
LISGAR    	
J.  F.  Greenway  (Lib.)
MACDONALD    	
W.  D.  Staples (Con.)
MARQUETTE    	
Dr.  W. J.  Roache (Con.)
PORTAGE   LA   PRAIRIE   ..
Sharpe  (Con.)
PROVENCHER 	
J.  F.   Bleau  (Con.)
SELKIRK    	
G.   H.   Bradbury (Con.)
SOURIS    	
Dr.  F.  L.  Schaffner (.Con.)
WINNIPEG    	
A.  Haggart (Con.)
Province of Ontario
ALGOMA   E	
W. R. Smythe (Con.)
ALGOMA   	
A.C.  Boyce (Con.)
BRANT	
J.  H.  Fisher (Con.)
BRANTFORD   	
W. F. Cockshutt (Con.)
BROCKVILLE	
J.   Webster (Con.)
BRUCE   N	
Col.  H. Clarke (Con.)
BRUCE   S....-	
J. J.  Donnelly (Con.)
CARLETON   	
K.   Kidd  (Con.)
Dl'FFERIN    	
.1.   A.   Best  (Con.)
DUNDAfl   	
A. Brolehr (Con.)
RAINY   RIVER     .'	
TORONTO   CENTRE	
E. Bristol   (Con.)
TORONTO   E    '.'-.	
J. Russell (Ind. Con.) and A. E. Kemp
TORONTO   N   	
Hon. O.   E.   Foster   (Con.)
TORONTO   S   	
A.  C.   McDonnell  (Con.)
TORONTO   W   	
E.   B.  Osier  (Con.)
VICTORIA  AND I
HALIBURTON    	
Col.  S.  Hughes (Con.)   , . .
WATERLOO   N    .'..>*.	
W.  G.   Weichel   (Con.)
WATERLOO S   	
G.  A.  Clare  (Con.)
WELLAND     ,	
WELLINGTON  N   . i .	
WELLINGTON   S	
II.  Guthrie  (Lib.)
WENTWORTH    	
G.  C.   Wilson  (Con.)
YORK,   CENTER    	
T. G.  Wallace (Con..)
YORK N  ..v, \.	
J. A. M. Armstrong, lC.<>n.)
YORK  S   	
W.  F.   MacLean  (Con.)
Province of  Quebec.
ARGENTEUIL   ...,. l.l.M.J.
G. H.  Pertey (Cbn.V *        '
BAGOT   	
J. Marcile  (Lib.)
BEAUCE  .--.rr; rn.
Hon. H.  S.  Beland thihr)-
BEAUHARNOIS    	
BELLECHASSE    	
BERTHIER     ?..
J. A.  Barrette (Con.)
BONAVENTURE  &..
C.  Marcil  (Lib.)    ���' i
BROME    	
CHAMBLY  AND
VERCHERES    	
CHAMPLAIN    	
P.  E.   Blondin  (Con.)
CHARLEVOIX   	
R. Forgot   (Con)
CHATEAUGUAY  Jf��>,,
J. P.  Brown
ST.  HYACINTHE   ..
L. J. Gauthler (Lib*)v
ST. JOHNS-IBERVILLE  	
SHEFFORD    	
SHERBROOKE    	
F. N.  McCrae (Lib.)
SOULANGES     g	
Sir Wilfrid Laurier  (Lib.)
STANSTEAD     %	
TEMISCOUATA     E	
TERRESBONNE   . .. |	
W. B. Nantel (Con.)
THREE RIVERS AND	
ST.  MAURICE   .���.-..."...���:.������?..
Dr.  L.  P.  Normand (Nat.)
TWO   MOUNTAINS   	
J. A. C. Ethier (Lib.)
VAUDREUIL  .
G. Boyer (Lib.)                            .! '���
WRIGHT    	
.YAMASKA    i;	
I A.   A.   Mondeux  (Con.)
\ Province of New Brunswick.
CHARLESTON    	
F.   B.   Carvell   (Lib.) ,
CHARLOTTE   	
T.   A.   Hart   (Con.)
GLOUCESTER   	
O. Turgeon  (Lib.)
KENT    ,..
F. J.   Robidoux  (Con.)
KINGS AND ALBERT  	
G. W.  Fowler (Con.)
NORTHUMBERLAND    	
RESTIGOUCHE    	
J.  Reid (Lib.)
ST. JOHN  CITY   	
Hon. W. Pugsley  (Lib.)
ST. JOHN On1* AND
COUNTY   	
SUNBURY &XD QUEENS   	
Col. H. H. MacLean (Lib.)
VICTORIA   	
P.   Michaud   (Lib.)
WESTMORLAND	
Hon. II. ll.  Emmerson (Lib.)
YORK  	
|0. S. Crocket (Con.)
HEAL   ESTATE A/fD
FI-RE IJtfSUTtAJtfCE
4 f��K CEJiT. I/tfTE'R-
��ST O'/t -DETOSITS.
SUBJECT TO CHEQUE
CHE-DITEDMOfiTHLy
317-321 Cambie St.
Vancouver, B.C.
$3650���A six roomed modern cottage,
new,    near    Lord    Kelviil    sfhool.
Panelled dining room and oak stain
throughout.   One of the best homes
in New Westminster.    Terms very
easy.
New  Westminster  City   Specialist.
McQuarrie Bros.
Phone 698.
622 Columbia street.
��� For $2,750
On Oak street, near Fifth
avenue, a beautiful six
roomed modern house; lot
is thoroughly cleared; has
several fine fruit trees
bearing; chichen house and
run; only a few minutes
to city car; $500 cash, balance to arrange. No. 6.
For $3,500
Two acres, partially cleared,
near corner North Arnj
road and Trapp road. One
quarter cash, balance in
three years.
j'Advertise in the Daily News
The Western Steam
and Oil Plants Ltd.
210 Carter-Cotton Blk.
Phone Seymour 7676.
er Phone 324,
New Westminster.
OPEN 7 TO ��� TONIGHT.
Peoples Trust Co
>4S1 Columbia
rHiphone 669.
SSBMS*
"The House of Quality and l_��
jc-t
1
FURNITURE RECIPROCITY
Furniture is not on the free list, but on Friday we offer
it at prices nearer to being free than ever before
offered in this city.
45c   Kichen Chairs   45c
Double    rung  Chairs,
only to eacb cm tomer.)
hardwood   solid   seat   (Six
M   .-
Province   of   Nova   Scotia.
ANNAPOLIS    	
S.  W.  W.   Pickup (LH).)
ANTIGONISH    	
W.  ChiRholm  (Lib.) ���	
CAPE  BRETON  NORTH   	
^D. D. MacKenzie (Lib.)
CAPE BRETON SOUTH   I....
W.  F.  Carroll  (Lib.)
COLCHESTER    	
J.   Stan field   (Con.)
CUMBERLAND    	
E.   N.   Hho-.les  (Con.)
DIGBY    	
C. Jameson  (Con.)
GUYSBORO    	
3. H.  Sinclair (Lib.)
HALIFAX   (2)    	
Hon. A.  K. McLean  (Lib.)    and Dr
BlacVader (Lib.)
HANTS   	
Dr. J.  B.  Black  (Lib.)
INVERNESS   	
C. W. Chisholm (Lib.)
KING'S   	
A. De W.  Foster (Con.)
LUNENBURG    	
Dr. D. Stewart (Con.)
PICTOU    	
E.  M.  McDonald (Lib.)
RICHMOND    ���..;.���.
J.  A. Gillies (Con.)
SHELBURNE AND
QUEEN'S""
P.   B.  McCurdy  (Con.)
YARMOUTH    	
B. B.   Law  (Lib.)
Prince   Edward   Island.
mKING'S    	
J.  J.   Hughes  (Lib.)
PRI MCE    	
J.  W.  Richards  (Lib.)
QUEEN'S   (2)   	
A.  A.   McLean  (Con.) and D. NRSbol-
son (Con.)
$1.50   Comforters   $1.50
Well filled with white
a good quality covering
large   size.
cotton  and  covered  with
in  neat  colorings.    Good
$2.75 Swiss Curtains $2.75
VALUES UP TO $5.00 PER PAIR.
New   Swiss Curtains, 3 and 3'i yards long.  Very
neat   patterns, suitable for any room,  per pair.f2.7B
45c     Bath Towels     45c
Large   Bath Towels, brown or white, per pair.45c
45c Nairn's Linoleums 45c
Two yards wide, ln floral and block designs',
good colorings. You know the wearing quality of
Nairn's Linoleum.     Per   square   yard   	
45;
Plate Glass Mirror
British   plate   glass   mirrors.   8x10   Inches
frame,   golden or early   English   finish.   Just
thing for shaving.
Oak
the
I
$9.90 Dresser and Stand $9.90
Three   drawer case,    golden    finish,    14x21
bevel   plate glass.    Larje stand  to match.
Inch
$5.25 Chest of Drawers $5.25
Three   large ro imy drawers,
clothing or beddl g.
Will hold a lot of
$7.75 Chest of Drawers $7.75
Containing five drawers, golden finish.
$10.90 Dresser and Stand $10.90
Golden or early English finish, three drawer case.
Large stand to match; 20x24 inch bevel plate mirror. '
$1.25   Bedroom Tables   $1.25
Bedroom Table, golden finish, strongly
Good size
made.
GET OUR PRICE8 ON
WINDOW SHADES
ONLY GOOD 8HAOE8 HANDLED
For Friday Only Seagrass Chairs, each   -    -   $2.90
^lmmmmmm^mm^aaass******i^^aamamm ��mm^^m^^^^m*m^^^~*i^^^***~*^���~^^^^^^^~^m^~^"^
Galloway & Lewis
'Phone 829
We Sell For Less.       401, 403 Columbia St. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 22,  1911.
'     OCEAN TO OCEAN CAR   -
THE DAILY.
ARRIVES IN CITY
la to Travel   Some    Eight   Thousand
Mllea Before Starting on Trip
Round World.
Yesterday afternoon a mud-covered
machine which closely resembled an
automobile blew into the city and
within thirty seconds ot being pulled
up on tlie main thoroughfare outside
the C. P. R. telegraph office, was the
observed of all observers. Climbing
from their seats two grimy looking
men stretched themselves and explained to the onlookers between
yawns that they were on a little
jaunt of, perhaps, eighty thousand
miles or thereabouts and that they
were enjoying themselves immensely
Asked where they had already
been, the travelers pointing to the
splash boards and the car in general
hinted that lt might be seen In paint-
���ed letters where the buzz wagon had
heen. To get to the paint lt trould
have been necessary to employ a
husky laborer to pickaxe tbe mud and
'debris which since the little spin
commenced, had aasembled on the
vehicle.
If cleanliness ls next to godliness,
then from the appearance of the
driver and his companion, together
with that of the car, Dr. C. Gilbert
Percival, of New York, and bia henchman, George D. Brown, of Detroit,
Michigan, must be an unholy couple.
The cleanest thing about the
travelers were the cards which they
handed to the newspaper men who
swarmed around them and demanded
a story.
Those who have followed the intrepid travelers ln their long quest are
aware that for thirteen months and
a half, Dr. Percival and Mr. Brown
have been carrying out a program
planned 'way back when on the acceptance of a number of magazine
.contracts they decided to undertake
a Journey from the Atlantic to the
Paciflc seaboards and return on their
trusty auto cai. undertaking a tour
which has no comparison in the annals of automobilism.
In the course of more than a year's
traveling, the Bulldog car has been
driven through forty-six states and
has covered seven-eighths of the distance around the border of the United
States
The Journey from San Francisco
was fraught with' many obstacles In
the form of washed-out roads and
bridges, but from Tacoma, the Queen
City, the globe glrdlers experienced
good  going,  while the  same  remark
applies to the Intervening Journey to
this clty. The Intention of the travelers ls to proceed to Vancouver and
thence proceed by boat to Skagway,
i Alaska. From the Alaskan city they
will attempt to drive the Bulldog ��a
far north as parallel 64, which is inside the Arctic Circle.
Fram this portion of the Journey
the front wheels of tbe car will be
supplanted by a pair of runners,
while the rear wheels will be equipped with tires covered with long
sharp pikes which will enable the
vehicle to get traction and move over
the snow and ice.
A clever arrangement of piping
carries the heat of the exhaust around
the gasoline and oil tanks and will
prevent the fuel from congealing and
freezing and will also serve to heat
the front seat and keep the' crew
warm amid the icy rigors of the
north.
Several large tanks containing
alcohol will be attached to the running boards and this fuel will he used
ln the motor in the event of not being able to obtain gasoline. A special
carburetor haa already been attached
to permit of the use of lhe alcohol.
Returning from Skagway, the party
wlll, after a call at Seattle, Journey
over the Dominion on the C. P. R.
tracks should the necessary permission We granted,' to the stopping place.
New York. After a brief reet in tbe
American commercial capital, Dr.
Percival wlll set out on a complete
tour of the world, which trip he
reckons will occupy two years.
Remarkable ln many respects is the
Journey which the New York and Detroit men are making In tbe Bulldog.
While the car is constructed to carry
a burden of only 2000 pounds, the
supplies and extra equipment which
the globers are carrying brings the
load up to 4800 pounds. In spite of
this the little mud bespattered car is
plugging its way round the world
with surprising regularity and at a
surprisingly low operating cost.
Averaging 115 miles each day, for
the past thirteen months, tbe car is
making about eleven miles on a
gallon of gasoline, while two quarts
of lubricating oil is sufficient for the
same distance.
Upon the completion of the round-
the-world trip, the Bulldog will be
placed in the hands of a committee
of automobile experts and taken apart
to undergo a thorough examination.
Dr. A. J. Holmes, president of the
Westminster Auto club, with W. J.
Kerr, the founder of that organization, met the travelers and spoke at
length with the typical looking
Americans.
Half an hour after their appearance
in tbe Royal City. "Penn 1910. 16302,"
to quote the almost mud bidden hack
number board, was' cranked up and
shot away In the direction of the
Terminal City, which will be the stepping off place for the far north.
. Death of Sir Rebert Hart.
London, Sept. 21.���Sir Robert Hart,
director general 'of customs In China
from 1901 to 1908, and inspector general jrince 1863, died yesterday. Sir
Robert Hart had been living ln England since his retirement from    the
i Chinese service on    account   of   ill-
health.
Ship Wrecked.
Sydney, N. S., Sept. 21.���The Norwegian barque Record Reign was
wrecked seventy miles from here during a fierce storm and will be a total
loss.   The crew were a rescued.
British  Immigration.
London, Sept. 21.���This    year,   to
date,  116,000  Britishers    have    emigrated to Canada.
ST. ANN'S
NEW WE8TMIN8TER, B.C.
A Boarding and Day School fer 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 8I8TER SUPERIOR.
What's the
Matter With
Father ?
pre-
He is provoked   because   his
scription was not filled by us.
He knows we use only (he best
chemicals and Just what the doctor
orders.
He knows our prices are fair and
right and if he had thought to ask
the doctor to leave the prescription
here his wish would have been gladly
compiled with.
The Red Cross Pharmacy
C. S. Davies/Prop.
Phone 40. 32 Sixth 8treet
New  Westminster,  B.C.
���
sealed- Tenders addiwotwi to
the undersigned, and endorsed "Tender for Wharf and two Approaches
at Prince Rupert, B. C." will be received at thia office until 4.00 P. M ,
-on Monday, September 25, 1911. for
the construction of a Wharf and two
Approaches at Prince Hujeit, Quarantine Station, Digby Island, B. C.
Plans, specification and. form of
contract can be seen and forms of
tender obtained at tbis Department
and ' at the offices of Q. A. Keefer,
Esq., District Engineer, New Westminster, B. C, and on application to
the Postmasters at Prince Rupert and
Victoria, B. C.
Persons tendering are notified tbat
tenders will not be considered unless
made on the printed forms supplied
and signed with their actual signatures, stating their occupations and
places of residence, ln the case of
firms, the actual signature, the nature of tbe occupation, and place ot
residence of each member of the firm
must be given.
Each tender must be accompanied
by an accepted cheque on a chartered
bapk, payable to the order of the Honourable the Minister of Public Work.!,
equal to ten per cent (10 p. c.) of
the amount of tender, which will be
forfeited if the person tendering decline to enter into a contract when
called upon to do so, or fail to complete the contract. If the tender be
not accepted the cheque will be returned.
The Department doea not bind Itself to accept the lowest or any ten
der.
By Order,
R. C. DESROCHERS,
Secretary.
Department of Public Works, Ottawa,  August 26, 1911.
(Newspapers will not be paid for
this advertisement if they insert   it
, without   authority from the Department).
We will lend your i
Mortgages on Real Estate,
against loss.
We also guarantee that the inteiest will be paid you
promptly on the due date, and principal on maturity.
CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED.
The Westminster Trust and Me Deposit Co.,Ltd.
J. J. JONES, Mgr.-Dlr.
28 Lorne Street New Westminster
Do Not Waste Money
Savt a little systematically, for It Is tha stuff that ths foun.
dations of wealth and happiness ar* built of.
Money may be used In two ways; to spend for what Is
needed now and to Invest for what shall bo needed in the future.  Money cannot bs Invested until 4t la first asvod.
PROTECT YOUR FUTURE WITH A SAVINGS ACCOUNT.
The Bank of Vancouver
Authorised Capital, t2#��,00a    Columbia, comer Eighth street.
A. L. DEWAR. General Manager D. R. DONLEY, Local Manager.
I
Phone R672. 619 Hamilton St.
d. Mcelroy
Chimney Sweeping,
Eavetrough Cleaning,
Sewer Connecting,
Cesspools, Septic Tanka, Etc
IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE
��� IN ���
THE DAILY NEWS.
INTERURBAN TRAMS
Westminster branch. ��� Can
leave for Vancouver at 5, 5:45
a.m. and every 15 minutes
thereafter until 11 p.m. Sunday leavea at C, 7, 8 a.m. and
every 15 minutes thereafter.
Lulu Island branch. ��� Cars
leave for Vancouver every hour
trom 7 a.m. to 11 p.m. connecting at Eburne for Steveston.
Burnaby line.���Cars leave for
Vancouver every hour from 7
a.m. to 10 p.m.
Praser Valley line. ��� Cara
leave for Chilliwack and way
polnta at 9 a.m., 1:05, 4:05 and
6:10 p.m.
EXCURSION TO
CHILLIWACK
��� The B. C. E. R. Co. offers reduced rates ot a fare and a
third for week end trips to all
polnta on Its Fraser Valley
Une.
Tickets will be on sale on
Saturday and Sunday, good for
return until Monday.
MAKE YOUR  PLANS TO
JJAKE  THIS   ENJOYABLE
TRIP.
BRITISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY.
i
FALL OPENING!
We invite you to attend our " Fall Opening " tomorrow
(Saturday) when we will have on display one of the finest
ranges of Fall Suits and Overcoats shown on the coast. The
new Browns and Tweed effects are here in abundance.
Fashion-Craft is tailoring���It's not factory-made nor
ready-made, but it is specialized tailoring on a perfect
physique type system.
No matter what your shape, weight, height, or your
normal or peculiar build, there's a Fashion-Craft type made
to fit you.
W Itjwill be our pleasant duty to show you these splendid
suits, alljwe will ask is, can you beat them anywhere.
Tailored tor the Younger Men, 15 to 50.
Prices, $15.00 to $40.00.
See Our Winclbws.
f\.   O.
517 Columbia Street
& co.
The House of Fashion-
Craft. I ���is.'.'-
^*r
'HE DAILY NEWS.
Jit.   PRI5AV,  SEPTEMBER  22,  1911.
prise, too, would be manlfestr 1 in served its main purpose; the war au-
Knglish well-infromed circles at the thority haa known what was the ex-
news that the  American    espionage  act tvpe ot weapon \a UBe, what were
are many   Russians  ln  this  country. j what new type of battleship was on
1 but few   are  attached  to the  secret  the stocks, and so on. Thus the au-
���    ,       ,..___ r- ���* ��,m. Fvl(*'    ln Q��*���any. Russia is we,l   thorttv knows whether its country is
ta.d to infest Every Camp and Army \reDreBented, as are most of the other ;Vw>ni���, n^ wlth   or lg BUfBcUntly
SPIES TO BE FOUND
ALL OVER ENGLAND
r
Post���Observe  All
Experiments.
countries.
(keeping pace with,
Capable  spies are not easily    ob-! w����l ln advance, to protect herself or
talned, though their calling does not  overcome, the   other nation   if   war
inevitably  mean a life of discomfort   v,ere declared.    The    greatest advan-
Usually   they   are  ex-army  or    navy ,g mQ Uve    than
.   I men. whose experience of    war prep- , ,       .. TT\  ..
Espionage charges, now common ��nlaration8 lg invat^vfe, They must be  positive, for by  this method the au-
England    and   Germany,   have    cdji-|g00<j linguists and of exceptional ap-   thority   knows  exaet'.y  bow  much  it
pearance."'   "Professionals"   are    not   js   necessary   io  s;enu,   and   has  no
paid for the information gained, but.  need t0 waste money to protect itself
a regular wage, sufficient to maintain   against  non-existenet  dangers.
them   comfortably,   whether   men   or |     uut the importance of secret serv-
only   partially   understood,   says   thel women, in the conutry to which they   jce  work  may  be  exaggerated.  Most
London Standard.   In England at tbe   are  sent.  The   continuance  of    their j 0f t^e details of warships, armor and
vlnced the erstwhile incredulous ot
the existence of spies in peace time,
but the vast scope and activities of
the  world's   secret service  are   still
present moment there are at l?ast
two hundred persons���men and women���professionally engaged in secret
work on behalf of different foreign
governments. They are supported
here .by organizations whose numbed* extend to more than a thousand.
Hundreds of secret service agents
ot the great military powers are scattered throughout the" world. Everywhere they are eavesdropping,
sketching and photographing. Immediately after Mr. Lloyd George delivered his surprisingly patriotic speech
upon the Moorish situation there
came to England from Germany reinforcements for the battalion of German sj;ies which is always screily
working in thia coun'ry. By Chi3
move the German Secret Service was
net initiating a new custom.
When news wus first circulnte'l
that the government were building
the naval airship at Barrow much interest was awakened in'Germany
where the dirigible and its futon e possess the strongest champions. Two
aeronautical expert* were immediately dispatched to Barrow to discover
the secret of its construction. These
men are still in the town. Speaking
fluent English, they move about Without suspicion. Evidently J :ip their
mission they have been partly successful, for some details of tbe airship's construction, and the reason
why it has hot yet flown, are known
army to a man.
saliry depends upon the rciulv.- glms are published through their dits-
transmission of Eecret information, cusslon in the various parliaments of
Wherever they stay a principal task the world. Secrecy in naval construc-
is to scan every newspaper for scraps tion barely exists. Every civilized
of information concerning forilflcaA country publishes the strength of its
tions, maneuvers an 1 armaments. If
there is a new bolt- being experimentally tried for the service rifle the
spy may accidentally learn of it by
staying ak a good hotel and patronizing the bar selected by visiting officers. Sketching fortifications is not
often attempted, particularly in a
public place, except by novices,
ALBANIANS RETURN
Country
Homes    De-
Deserted and
troyed.
London, Sept. 21.���A correspondent
of the Times, who has just made an
But independent tour of the Malissori
all picture post cards, photographs of collntry, with tha permission of the
landscape, including views of forti- Turks, explains that the desrtuctlon
fled positions, are sent oft to be treaa- perpetrated by the Turkish armies ln
ured  in  the archives of the foreign   the district has been little, lf at all,
war department. At Portsmouth. Dover and other well-guarded positions
there is always some one on duty,
exaggerated.
Where a house has   been left   un-
burne3, he writes   it was almost   ai-
new Rosyth naval base have not proceeded without the assiduous attention of plausible "tourists.
The outside of government offlces
is  well observed,  and  a person  su��-
simply alert for tiosslble items of ln-  wav8 because soldiers had been quar-
side information. Operations at   the tered there, or because it belonged to
a Mohammedan family. The houses,
he explains, Btand charred anl roofless, while the provision of maize,
which the Turks have promised to |
the refugees on their return, ls some-
pected of possessing secret plans is , wnat irregular in its distribution. In
shadowed with unflinching determin-1 these circumstances, he is of the opln-
atlon. In this way all governments ; lon that urgent help will be needed,
have become possessed of important in addition to the official help prom-
documents. Largely to avoid this, and i jged by the Turkish government, to
also to prevent those representatives enabie the tribes to get through the
of  other   nations   who   wish   to   dis-, Wjnter.
pose of secret information from being
observed, private houses are maintained  in   streets' far removed  from
ta  tneir own country, while to nost I government  offlces.  LetterB  are    ad-
Englishmen these  items are' still   a dressed fo these Institutions to some
Miss M. E. Durham, who has moved
from Poderitza to Scutail, to aBsist
the refugees on their return, explains
in a letter to the Times that so com-
petely  has   been   country   swept   of
mvstery;    Probably   the  English   Se-1 fictitious  person  supposedly  resident   everything, that the tribesmen, even
cret service is aware of their abode' there. ' In this way the risk of de-
and their mission, but greater besi- tection is greatly lessened. From the
tancy to prosecute is shown in this spy's point of view, his flrst object is
country unless more tangible evid- to escape detection. To prevent de-
ence than mere suspicion is .jrrocur- tection. if apprehended, the spy posts
able. .his  information   to  his  *wn  country
That every important country has
'its own eecret service and is represented In all lands is no secret But
it is' only in countries with which
there are possibilities of war that
there are in this country few
though Rrance and Germany know
most of ^ach other's secrets through
immediately he obtains it, and to
prevent suspicion when it passes
through the post he.usually sends the
letter to a fictitious business firm at
his own private address. Then, when
he returns to his country, be ' can
safely  draw  up a report of his dis-
when within reach of a forest; are
not able to obtain wood for roofing
and repairing the houses, owing to
the facjt that there is not so much as
an axe! available in the neighborhood.
Meanwhile the Turks are steadily
withdrawing their troops, and everywhere the Malissori are beginning to
show again, armed with rifles', generally either a Turkish Mauser or a Russian Cranovitza. The one ��� satisfactory result of the struggle seems to
have  been the building of   a   really
coverles  and pass it on  to,Jl\e off*-  good military road    from Scutari    to
sustained   And   exhaustive   inquiries,  cial   magnetic  receptacles.-"'
'there are in this country few
"silent watchers" attached to
French   Secret  Service.     Much
fe.w I The information thus laboriously
the obtained is file', and becomes obso-
sur-  lete in a very short time.    But it has
Rapeha. The road is, tbe one thing
which will accrue of any value to
anyone as a result of a foolish unnecessary struggle.
We have
Cash
To Purchase
Approved
Agreements
of Sale
Oftf   fROTEHTIES
WHICH A-RE ffOT
MOHTGAGED
PROMPT ATTENTION
Dow,FraserXCo.,ltd.
-REAL.   ESTATE A/*fD
FIHE IffSUTtAJICE
* VE"R CE/4T. I/fTEH-
EST Off "DETOSITS.
SUBJECT TO CHEQUE
CREVITEVMOJVTHLy
o**f$y
i wu ARE*
dunger
317-321 Cambie St.
Vancouver, B.C.
After a thorough Inv ertlfstlon ot
nrloui brands of paint* Martin*
Senoar proved to be tbe paint
w. could rlik oar reputation on.
Martin-Senour
1004 Pure Paint
which w. gn.r.nt.. lob. Pan
While Letd, Par. Oxide of line, Uld
Par. Linseed Oil, with of wan. tb.
BecenMrr ooloiing* ingredient. Uld
dry ore. Mow lo b. entirely truthful,
thej do mak* a few dirk (bad.,
that cannot be prodaced from lead
and tine. Oom. In the atore and w.
wlll show then to yoo-bnt every
other oolor Is po.ltlv.ly and sbse.
lately 100 per cent Par. Paint.
Md not a drop of adoluratkm *��
substitution la Blind la.
W* recommend this ezoell.at
brand to all oar friends and custon-
ers. Another (nod point la that two
gallons of this paint .over* aa mack
space a* thr.. gallons vt tb. flllad
painia. ���
W. hav. eolor cards showing aU
the color* and
for th. asking.
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
FI8H   AND  GAME.
AYLING & SWAIN, FISH, FKUIT,
Game, Vegetables, etc. Dean Block,
next to Bank ot MontreaL
AUDITOR AND ACCOUNTANT.
H. J. A. BURNETT, AUDITOR AND
Accountant. Tel. R 128. Room.
Trapp block.
STENOGRAPHY   t\    TYPFWRITINO,
MISS M. BROTEN, public stenographer; specifications, business letters, etc.; circular work taken.
Pbone 415. Rear of Major and
Savage's office, Columbia St.'
10ARD OF TRADE���NEW WfciST-
minster Board of Trade meeta in tne
board room, City Hall, aa follows:
Third Thursday of each month;
quarterly meeting on the tnira
Thursday of February, May, August
and November, at �� p.m. Annual
meetings on th�� third Thursday ot
February. New member* may be
proposed and elected at any montn
ly or quarterly meetug. c. H.
Stuart-Wade, secretary.
T. J. Trapp & Co.
NEW WESTMINSTER.
COAL
.    New
Wellington
JOSEPH MAYERS
Phone 105.     P. O. Box 348.
Office, Front SL, Foot of 8lxth.
CANADIAN
PACIFIC
CANADIAN PACIFIC
RAILWAY CO.
Phone 388.
P. O. Box 557.
JACKSON PRINTING CO.
Fine Office Stationery
Job Printing of Every
Description Butter
Wrappers  a   Specialty
Market Square, New Westminster,
BANISH THOSE GRAY HAIRS!
Kill the Dandrulf Germs���Stop Hair Falling
Thousands ol mothers are looking younger.���Their gray hairs are gone. The natural
color ha9 come back, and with it a new growth of soft, glossy, luxuriant hair. Why should
yoa look old belore your time, when you can look years younger by using
HAIR REMEDY
Dandruff Cured
Tbree applications removed
all the dandruff and left my
Bcalp clean, white and smooth.
Wm. Croak, Rochester, N. Y.
Bank of Montreal
ESTABLISHED 1817.
CAPITAL        914,400,000.00
RESERVE    12,000,000.00
Branchea throughout Canada rnd
Newfoundland, anu ln London, Eng-
end, New York Ch<<ago and Spokane,
U.S.A., and Mexico City. A general
sanklng business transacted. Letters of Credit issutd. available wltb
correspondents In all parts of tbe
world.
Savings Bank Dspartment���Deposits
received ln sums of $1 and upward,
Mid Interest allowel at 3 per cent, per
tnnum  (present rate).
Total   Aa-iets  over  1186.000.000.00
NEW  WESTMINSTER BRANCH,
O. D. BRYMNER. Manager.
Additional Excursions
to Eastern Points
Tickets cn uld September 2r>th,
October 2nd, <lth. Return limit 29
days from date of sale. October 17th,
ISth, 19th. Return limit Novembjr
15th.
Winnipeg, Man $ fio.oo
Minneapolis. Mln  6<UK)
St. Paul, Minn  80.00
Chicago.   Ill  72.50
Milwaukee.   Wla  72.50
Toronto.  Ont  01.50
Montreal.   Que  106.00
New   York,   N.Y  108.50
Hoston. Mass  110.00
Washington, n.e  107.50
and all other eastern cities. Standard
and tourist cars on all trains. For
further information apply to
ED. GOULET, Agent.
New Westminster.
Or H. \V.  Brodie, G.P.A., Vancouver
Restores Gray Hair to Natural Color
���tt other "so-called" Restorers have tailed, don't give up hope, but give WYETH'S
SAGE AND SULPHUR HAIR REMEDY a trial. You run no risk.. It ii la not exactly
at represented, your money wlll be refunded.
PROFIT BY OTHERS* EXPERIENCE
Gray Hah* Restored
My balf vas getting quite gray and falling dot rapidly
and I was troubled with a terrible itching of the scalp.
My head was full of dandruff, which fell upon my clothes
and kept me continually brushing It off. While on a
visit to Rochester I heard of your Sage and Sulphur
for the hair. I got a bottle and used it. A few application! relieved the itching, tny hair stopped falling out and gradually came back to its natural color. It
is now a nice dark brown color, soft, glossy and pliable
Several of my friends want to use it, and I want ta
knov ybftt you will chuge me for six bottles of it.
MISS E. A. BOSS.
Bharon, Mercer Co., Pa.
Grew Hair on a Bald Head
For tv.-o or three years my hair had bees
falling cut and getting quite thin until the top
of ny head was entirely bald. About four
months ago I commenced using Sage and Sulphur. The first bottle seemed to do sonc good
and I kept using it regularly until now I have
used four bottles. The whole top of my head
is fairly covered and keeps coming in thicker.
I shall keep on using it a while longer, ss I
BOtice e constant improvement.
STEPHEN BACOlt,
Rochester, If. Y.
SOc. and $1.00 a Bottle���At all Druggists
II Your Drvgsist Does Not Keep It, Send Vs the Price tn Stamps, and We Will
Send You a Large Bottle, Express Prepaid
Wyeth Chemical Company T42r$!��K?3��".
pnrr    A 25c Cake ol Wyeth's Sage and Sulpbur Toilet Soap Free to anyone who will send
ritLt   us this advertisement with 10c in stamps to cover cost of wrapping and mailing the soap.
CANADIAN PACIFIC
B. C. Coast Service
FROM VANCOUVER.
FOR VICTORIA.
10:00 a.m Dally, except Tuesday
1:00 p.m   Ually
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 Saturday*
For Prince Rupert and Alaska.
11 p.m Sept. 9, 12, 19, 23, 30
For Queen Charlotte Islands.
SS. Princess Heatrlre  Sept. 20
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 other sailings and rates apply
to
to ED. GOULET,
Agent, New Westmlnater.
H. W. BRODIE,
'     ' Ii.  G. P. A.. Vancouver.      ,, .1
Choice Beef, Mutton,
lamb, Pork and Veal
AT THE
Central Meat Markel
BOWELL A OODY
Corner  Eighth St. and Fifth Avanue.
PHONE  370,
Westminster
Transfer Co.
iBce 'Pbone US.      Barn   Pfcone IS/
Begbie Street.
Baggage   delivered   promptly   is
say pert ot tke city.
Light and Heavy Hauling
OFFICE���TPAM DEPOT.
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER. B.C
I. O. O. P. AMITY LODGE NO. 27.���
The regular meetings of this lodge
are held In Odd Fellows' Hall, corner Carnarvon and Eighth Btreets,
every Monday evening at 8 o'clock.
Visiting brethren cordially Invited
to attend.    C. J. Purvia, N.G.;  W.
C. Coatham, P. O. recording secretary;  R. Purdy, financial secretary.
PROFESSIONAL.
J. STILWELL CLUTE, barvlater-at-
law, solicitor, etc; corner Columbia
snd McKenzie streets, New Westminster, b. C. P. O. Box 112. Telephone 710.
WADE, WHEALLEK, McQUARRlE ft
MARTIN���Barristers and Solicitors.
Westminster offlces, Rooms 7 and 8
Gulchon block, corner Columbia and
McKenzie streets; Vancouver of*
flees, WllMams building, 41 Gran-
rllle street. P. C. Wade, K. C;
A. Whealler, W. G. McQuarrie. G. B.
Martin.
J. P. HAMPTON BOLE, BARRISTER,,
solicitor and notary, 610 Columbia
street.   Over C. P. R. Telegraph.
Sole agent for
Hire's Root Beer
Mineral Waters,   Aerated Waters
Manufactured by
J. HENLEY
j
NEW WE8TMIN8TER, B. C.
Telephone R 113. Office:  Princess St
Phone 699.
P. O. Box 601.
Snider & Brethour
General Contractors
Westminster Trust Building.
NEW    WESTMINSTER    MAIL
SERVICE
Time Time
of of
Arrival: Closing:
10:00���United States via C. P. R.
(dally except Sunday i 23: Oo
7:40���Vancouver via B. C. E. R.
(dally except Sunday).. 8:00
12:00���Vancouver via. B. C. E. IL
(daily   except   Sunday). .11:IS
7:40���Vancouver via 11. C. B. U
(dally except  Sunday)..16:00
8:00���Victoria  via  B.  C.  E.  R.
(dally except Sunday).. 8:0��
13:00���Victoria  via   B.  C.  E.   11.
(dally except Sunday). 11:15
7:30��� United Statea via O. N. R.
(dally except Sunday)   . �� 4t>
16:16���Dnlt��d Statea via Q. N.-K.
(dally   except   Sunday)..16:0O
10:18���All points eaat and Europe    (dally)    8:30
82:30���All paints east and Europe   (dally)    14:00
10:18���Sapperton and Praser
Mills (daily except
Sunday)        8:30-
���0:00���Sapperton and Fraser
mills (dally except
Sunday)       14:00
10:48  -Coquitlam    (dally  except
Sunday)        8:30-
13:00���Central Park and Edmonds (daily except
Sunday)       u.ifr
1400���East Burnaby (dally ex-
Sunday)   13:30
10:00���Tlmberland (Tuesday and
Friday)    13:30
10:30���Barnston Islands arrives
Tuesday, Thursday and
Saturday, and leaves
Monday, Wednesday
and   Friday    14:30
10:00���Ladner,     Coil     Guichon,
Westham Island, Bun
Villa  i.!:.i.y
10:00���Annieville.   Sunhury (dally
except  Sunday)    .13:3i>
10:00���Woodwards (Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday)   i:::3o
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. (dally ex-
(dally except Sunday). 14:00*
11:30���Clayton (TueBday, Thursday, Friday and Sat-
day       14:00
11:30���Tynehead   (Tuesday   and
Friday)        14:00-
8:80���Burnaby Lake (dally except Sunday ��-, 16:00
10:00-���Abbotsford, Matsqui, Hun-
tlngton, etc. (dally except Sunday)      ...23:00-
16:16���Crescent, White Rock and
Blaine (daily except
Sunday)   9:45
16:16���Hall's Prairie, Pern Ridge
and Hazlemere (Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday  9:46*
11:30���Chilliwack, Milner, Mt
Lehmsm, 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. (daily
except Sunday)     8;30��
16:60���Chilliwack, Cloverdale
and Abbotsford via B.
C. E. R.  (dally except
jB��Jl   Sunday)  17:30'
m
w-
- FRIDAY, 8EPTEMBER  22,  1911.
i
THE DAILY NEWS.
nat Mvm:
Dressmaking
Tailor Suits, Evening Dresses, aU
beautiful patterns, just received from
Paris.
Perfect flt guaranteed.    See
Mrs. Gaultier
Lavery Block.   .
SEALED TENDERS addressed t3
���the undersigned, and endorsed "Tender for Wharf and two Apptoaches
at Prince Rupert, B. C." will be received at this office until 4.00 P. M ,
���on Monday, September 25, 1911, fo>-
the construction of a Whaif and two
Approaches at Prince Ruie:t, Quarantine Station, Digby  Island, B. C.
Plans, specification and form of
contract can be seen and forms of
tender obtained at this Department
and at the offices of G. A. Keefer,
Esq., District Engineer, New Wes:-
minster, B. C, and on application to
the Postmasters at Prince Rupert and
Victoria, B. C.
Persons tendering are notified that
tenders will not be considered unless
made on the printed forms supplied
and signed with their actual signatures, stating their occupations and
places of residence. In the case o".
firms, the actual signature, the nature of the occupation, and place of
residence of each member of the firm
rouEt be given.
Each tender must be accompanied
by an accepted cheque on a chartered
bank, payable to the order of the Honourable the Minister of Public Work.:,
equal to ten per cent (10 p. c.) of
the amount of tender, which will be
forfeited if the person tende: ing decline to enter into a contract when
called upon to do so, or fall to complete the contract. If the tender be
not accepted the cheque will be returned.
The Department does not bind itself to accept the lowest or any ten
-der.
By Order,
R. C.  DESROCHERS,
Secretary.
Department  of  Public   Works,  Ot-
g��tawa,  August 26,  1911.
(Newspapers  will  not  be paid  for
is  advertisement  lf they  insert   It
thout   authority   from   the  Depart-
nt).
T0&
Pacific
Coast
Fleet
SS. "PRINCE  RUPERT."
SS. "PRINCE GEORGE."
SS. "PRINCE  JOHN."
SS. "PRINCE ALBERT."
Johnson's Wharf, foot Columbia'Ave.
Leave Vancouver 12~M id nig ht
MONDAYS
for    Prince    Rurert,    Port    Simpson,
Port Nelson, Stewart, Massctt, Naden
Harbor.
Leave Vancouver 12 Midnight
THURSDAYS
for Prince Rupert, Refuge Bay, Queen
Charlotte Island Ports.
Leave Vancouver 12 Midnight
TUE8DAYS AND SATURDAYS
for Victoria and Seattle.
Leave Vancouver 9:00 p.m,
8ATURDAY, SEPT. 30th
for Powell River. Campbell River,
Alert Bay, Hardy Bay, Rivers Inlet,
Namu. Ocean Falls, Bella Bella, Swanson Bay. Lowe Inlet, Claxton, Port
Essington.
GRAND TRLiNR"PACIFIC RAILWAY
for points between Prince Rupert and
Vanarsdol, connects with SS. "Prince
Rupert" and "Prince George," both
north and southbound.
WESTMINSTER    LAND    DIS-
|CT���District  of  New  Westmin-
Take notice that John Gould, of
���ver,   B.C.,   occupation   broker,
to apply    for    permission   to
Mile     following,   described
Cosamfnchig at a post plant-
lit on the westerly shore of
which   point   is   situate
Chains   southwesterly   from
fly end of the said Oreen
Be west 40 chains, thence
[chains,    tbence   east     40
or less, to tbe shore of
ke, thence northerly follow-
shore of Green lake to the
of  commencement,   containing
acres more or less.
JOHN GREER,
Agent for John Gould.
Dated August 28, 1911.
GRAND TRUNK RAILWAY SYSTEM
(The Double Track Route)
for all points east of Chicago !.n
Michigan, Ontario. Quebec, Maritime
Provinces, New York and New England States. Through tickets from
Vancouver.
RTorSMITH, C. J��. t% A.
Phone Seymour 7100.
L. V. DRUCE, Commercial Agent.
Phone Seymour 3060.
527 Granville Street.
TICKETS TO AND FROM EUROPE.
The
Royal Bank of Canada
Capital paid up $6,200,000
Reserve       6,900,000
The Bank has 175 branches,
extending ln Canada from the
Atlantic to tbe Pacific; ln Cuba,
throughout the Island, also in
Porto Rico, Trinidad, Bahamas,
NEW YORK and LONDON,
ENGLAND.
Drafts issued without delay
on all the principal Towns and
Cities In tbe World.
These   excellent   connections
afford every banking facility.
New Westminster Branch,
LAWFORD RICHARDSON, Mgr.
MUCH IMPROVEMENT
Wt IN AVIATION
Accidents   Less    Frequent    and    Distance Traveled Greater  Every
Day���Many More Engaged.
Flying Is so much an everyday
business nowadays that it is no longer possi'ile to keep an exact record
of individual flights. Until the end
of last year there was no great difficulty in the way of keeping a recor.1
of the flights of an hour's duration:
today flights of an hour often are
not reported, and especially is this
true with regards to the flights made
by French military aviators in the
course of their exercises, lt is, however, possible from the number of
recorded fliehts to make a rough estimate of the amount of flying in
progress, and although any estimate
so made is certain to be an under estimate, it is worthy of note that it
points \o a steadily diminishing ratio of accidents.
The Observer was the flrst newspaper in which any attempt waa
made to calculate an aviation mortality average. Towards the end of
1910 readers of our aeronautical notes
were informed that 'luring the year
there had been Vil fllghtB of over
one hour's duration, that there had
been 29 fatal accidents in the course
of the year, and that each fatality
represented some 3500 miles of flving.
Fatal accidents, as all must have
observed, run in series: had the figures been made out to the end of October, 1910, a much better average
could have been shown, but in the
closing months of the- year there waa
a series of bad accidents. Now the
figures relating to periods of a few
months, and therefore of a fairly representative nature, show a diminishing ratio of fatalities.
Up to the end of 1909 there were
accomplished no more than 64 flights
of over one hour's duration. In 1910
there were 397, the fatal accidents
numbering 29. This year���between
January 1 and July 31���there were
no fewer than 667 flights of over one
hour's duration and in the same period there were 35 fatalities. Of the
667 flights 50 were of over thre3
hours' duration, and the great majority were across country.
Now, on the assumption that each
fatality    in    1910    represented    3500
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  the loss of certificate of title number 7721F, issued
���In the name of Colon    McLeod,   has
been filed in this office.
Notice is hereby given that I shall,
nt 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 of the said certlflcate, unless In the meantime valid objection
���fee made to me ln writing.
C. S. KEITH,
District Registrar of Titles.
Land  Registry   Office.   New  Westminster, B:C, July 11. 1911.	
Canadian Northern Steamships, Ltd.
theroyaTune
MONTREAL���QUEBEC.
TO BRISTOL, ENGLAND
Shortest Route to London on 12,000
Ton Floating Palaces.
Next  Sailings  from   Montreal:
ROYAL GEORGE  SEPT. 20
ROYAL EDWARD  OCT. 4
ROYAL GEORGE  OCT. 18
ROYAL EDWARD  NOV. 1
ROYAL GEORGE   NOV. 15
Xmas Sailing tr* r, 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.
Makes Hair Grow.
Ryall has an lnvigorator that will
grow hair or money back.
The time to take care of your hair
is when you have hair to take care of.
If your hair ls getting thin, gradually falling out. lt cannot be long before the spot appears.
Tbe greatest remedy to stop the
hair from falling ls SALVIA, the
Great American Hair Grower, first
discovered in England. SALVIA furnishes nourishment to the hair roots
and acts so quickly, that people are
amazed.
And remember, lt - destroys the
Dandruff germ, the little pest that
saps the life that should go to the
hair from the roots.
SALVIA is sold by Ryall under a
positive guarantee to cure Dandruff,
stop Falling Hair and Itching Scalp
ln ten days, or money back. A large
bottle costs 50c. The word "SALVIA"
(Latin for sage)  Is on every bottle.
LAND REGISTRY ACT.
Re Lots 1, 2 and 3, ln Block 6, Lot'
10, In Block 50, and Lots 7 and 8, in
(Block 51, all in the subdivision of District Lot five hundred and forty (640),]
In the City of Vancouver. j
Whereas proof of loss of certificate
-of title No. 9278A, to the above named
property Issued in the name of
Thomas Willfam Klngsmlll has been
flled ln this office. Notice is hereby
given that I shall at the expiration of
one month from date of flrst publication hereof Issue a duplicate of said
certificate of title, unless in the meantime valid objection be made to me in
writing. ii.
Dated at the Land Registry Offlco
this 8th day of September. 1911
ARTHUR G. SMITH.
District Registrar.
Phone R672.
619 Hamilton St.
d. Mcelroy
(Chimney Sweeping,
Eavetrough Cleaning,
Sewer Connecting,
Cesspools, Septic Tanks, Etc.
PALMER
GASOLINE ENGINES
8ft to 25 H. P.
2 and 4 Cycle.
Local Agents
Westminster Iron Works
Phons  63.
Tenth   8t���   New  Wsstmlnstsr.
^^*ma***amsa*m*m*��****m**r*r**aamm**i**tma*r*W
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 banking organization.
Interest is paid on Savings
Balances half-yearly. :: ::
Business Accounts opened
on favorable terns. ::
INCORPORATED 1855
ASSETS   $48,000,000
Liniments Wont
Curs Lame Back
GIN PIUS Wll���(8 This
Gentleman Testifies
.miles, it is perfectly clear that this
year, on an average, each death lep-
resentp 49UO miles of flight���a great
Imjin ent. As a matter of fact,
the assumption ia distinctly unfa'.r to
the actual improvement that b ��� tJc-
en place in the practice of flytnb. because although it showt, a diminishing mortality, it iake�� no account of
the vast improvement in the quality
of the flying or of the fact that flyers nowadays habitually fly in winds
that a year ago would have kept them
in   their  sheds.
MonEleur Houtticaux, analysing the
accidents of 1910, reports that the
contributory causes were as follows,
In the order here given: (1) Faulty
construction; Vi) mistakes of the pilot; (3) atmospheric disturbances;
| (4) acci lents due to spectators, etc.
It will be recalled that the Observer
gave special attention to the flrst-
named ln a series of articles some
eight months ago, and it is an undeniable fact that accidents Tom this
cause have almost ceased. The diminution of accidents from this causn
partly accounts for the general reduction of accidents. Meanwhile other
causes are at work to diminish the
number of accidents.
Last week I urged a reform of the?
conditions upon which aviation certificates are issued. I bave since then
learned that a reform of the conditions is actually being considered by
the Royal Aero Club. Attention to
this point will crtainly have the effect of reducing the number of accidents.
With regard to atmospheric disturbances, they are gradually being
better understood, and aviators are
more on their guard than they used
to be. On the other hand, aviators are
dally flying in conditions that would
have been thought impossible in the
days when the Wrights made their
flrst flights In Europe. Other causes
of accidents, such as obstruction by
crowds, really have nothing to do
with questions of mechanical skill.
Early in the year I remaiked in
my Notes in the Observer: "Withthe
virtual abandonment of the aviation
meeting we shall have Improvement."
This has been exactly verified in the
year's flying. If we examine the accidents we shall have further reason
to regard aviation as an improving
proposition, some of them could so
easily have been avoided. Some of
them have occurred as the result of
trick-flying at aviation meetings arid
were the result of sheer foolhardi-
ne8s. One aviator was lost at sea;
one was an equilibrist attempting
tricks in the air; one failed because
of a weak heart; one dl���d from the re.
sullts of quite trivial Injuries, his
physical  condition  being feeble.
It is, all things considred. perfectly clear that accidents, grave or trivial, are no longer a serious drawback
to the progress of aviation; probably
the more serious factor is the coot of
flying, and this is being reduced.
What must be considered as affecting any m^re statistics is the
quality of the flying. It is a fact,
which any one will at one recognize,
that the quality of flying has vastly
improved. The best flyers now are
quite willing to fly in anything short
of an actual gale of wind, and habltl-
ally do so. The average flyer flies in
the breeze; the novice takes out bis
certlflcate when the conditions are
so tricky that Wilbur and Orville
Wright two years ago would not have
.ventured out ln them.
Another factor ls the character of
the men now going ln for flying. Two
yeairB   ago���even  a  year   ago���only
the exceptionally athletic, nervy, courageous man went in tor flying; now
quite' ordinary men take it up;  and
within the  week we have seem two .
military   of fleers  nearly   alxty   years 11
of  age   qualifying    for    certificates. I
Also many women are now flying. It 1
is abundantly  clear that apart from
any revolutionary deslen of machine
bringing flight within tflS reach of the
average man���and this is nearer at
hand   than   the   public   believe���aviation has already become a workable,
practicable  sport,  science,  means of
warfare   and   means   of   transport���
Sunday Observer.
STRIKES PREVALENT
ACROSS ATLANTIC
NEW WESTMINSTER,    8. C
BRANCH
615 Columbia Street.
IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE
��� IN ���
THE DAILY NEWS.
Lumsden, Sask.
"I have suffered much from Lame
Back and Soreness across the Kidneys,
and used to apply liniments to relieve
the pain until I was told to try GIN
?ILLS. Now, I am never without them.
..ssoon as I feel the weakness conunn
,n, I at once start to take GIN PILLS
and a very few doses relieve me, but I
continue to take them for sometimes
two weeks at a time that they may do
their work. I heartily recommend GIN
PILLS to anyone suffering from Lame
Back or Weak Kidneys.''
A. B. Sparks.
Lame Back in simply the pain caused
by weak, strsined or sick kidneys. GIN
PILLS heal and cure Kidneys. GIN
PILLS relieve the Bladder, and regulate
the Urine. That's why the pain in the
back disappears when you take GIN
PILLS. 5oc. a box, 6 far t*.$Q JM
money refunded if GIN PILLS fail to
relieve you. Sent on receipt of price if
your dealer will not supply thera.
National Drng& Chemical Co. Dept. B.
C.      Toronto.
National Uzy Liver Pills keep the
bowels regular, the stomach sweet ami
the skin clear.   35c. a box. 6*
Ireland and Spain Both Affected and
Violence   Is  Expected���Judge
Killed  In  Spain.
Mairld, Sept. 21.���Strikes In many
cities of Spain continue, but the revolution seems to have been completely confounded by the energetic action of the government. The postponement of the genral strike until
tomorrow is regarded as indicating
that the backbone of tbe movement
ls broken.
The government, while preparing
to ta'se the most drastic measures,
does not lose sight of the democratic Ideas that have inspired its program. Premier Canalejas declared tonight that martial law notwithstanding, the government would respect
the right to strike lf legally followed,
hut he gave fair warning that if employees of the public service struck
without giving previous notice the
promptest measures would be taken
to end the strike. Other strikers, he
added, who stepped outside, the pale
of the law would be mercilessly dealt
with and at the slightest sign of revolt the troopB would use their arms
without hesitation. 80 far as a censorship of great severity allows there
were no serious disorders in the provinces today.
The activity of the government
seems to have had a salutary effect
on the workmen and the authorities
are confident that, tomorrow's general strike will prtve a fiasco.
Methuen 8tays In Africa.
Ixmdon. Sept. 21.���Lord Methuen
will remain as commander-in-chief In
South Africa until the union government has definitely adopted some
scheme of defence. It is expected that
a ilan for small regular striking
forces and a territorial army from
the population will be Initiated ln
February.
Diinner
rules the ���
"cradles", the stove is the all-important factor in "home-rule."   A
Chancellor
is the best guarantee that the "hand" will ketp your home movin* in the
nght direction of economy and health.
PAvrSc.Cu*,iandKeM.ol,rJlin^of GURNEY-OXFORD STOVES and
RANGES that are built and sold on honor. The Chancellor and Imperial
Oxford are equipped with the Oxford Economises Come and let us
show you how this marvellous device saves time and fuel by a single touch
of the lever; how it holds fire, and directs odors up the chimney/
The Dividing Oven Strip guides heat equally all over the oven���a
flne baking insurance. The Reversible Grate saves time and fuel-waste.
These, with other star features make us proud to show theGurney-Oxfoid
line. Design���finish���workmanship��� all these details
we want to demonstrate to your entire satisfaction.
T. J. TRAPP & CO.
NEW WE8TMIN8TER.
tyHITE STAR SISERVICE-LAIlGESrVJrCANADA
SAILINGS   FROM   MONTREAL  AND QUEBEC TO  LIVERPOOL
LUXURIOUS TWIN
AND TRIPLE  SCREW
ROYAL MAIL
STEAMERS
"Laurentic"  'Mepfic"
"Canada"
OCT. 21.
NOV. 1S.
OCT. 1428.
NOV. 11.
OCT. 7.
NOV. 4.
CHRISTMAS SAILINGS:     -
From  Portland, Me., and  Halifax to Liverpool.
"CANADA"   DEC.   2���"MEGANTIC" DEC. 9-^TEUTONIC" MC. U..
���" -....���    i.���. 1 ��� -1.1 *!.������������������ - ���   ���  ���..     ;  ���i..   1 .ii.,,.,.,.,.,    ... **
The LAURENTIC and MBGANTIC are the largest, finest and most
modern steamer* lrom'Canada. Xtovators, lounges, ladles' and smoking-
room suites with bath. String orchestra. First, second and third class
passengers carried.	
The TEUTONIC and CANADA carry cabin passengers In one class only
(II) affording maximum facilities at minimum cost. Fine third class.
Apply local railway agents or company's office, 6X9 Second Ave;, Seattle.
 k^��� i ; ;	
=43=
THE TWENTY-SECOND
ANNUAL EXHIBITION
OF THE
Surrey Agricultural Association
Will Be Held at the Town Hall, SURREY CENTRE
TUESDAY, SEPT. 26.
Show Grounds One-Half Mile from Either McLennan or Meridian Station (B.C.E.R.)
A special car wlll leave McLennan station at 5 p.m. for New Westminster.
J. STEWART,
President
H. BOSE,
Secretary.
The
CANADIAN BANK
OF COMMERCE
Will be open for business in their
new building, 544 Columbia St.
ON
Monday, the 25th of
September. *w*r.'a#*��
^1
.^V^'TTi^*^f ^S^.^,.^> ^?
W^^iS* I
50UHE TORCHES
THE DAILY! NEWS.
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER  22,  1t1f.
FOR
Plumbers
Painters
Electricians
SOLD  BY
ANDERSON
& LUSBY
The Inquest on tbe body at fceter
Smith, the Pole, who met death at
Coquitlam Dam last week, was completed  to'.lay   before  Coroner  Pittendrlgh, and a   verdict   of   accidental
death waB returned, with blame . attached to no one.    Dr. Louis Campbell,  who  vlewfcd  the  body    fifteen
minutes after the accident happened,
stated that the Jugular vein and wind
pipe had heen severed when the unfortunate man tell onto the hook e*vd
of a peavey.   Deceased hai no fi lends
here, but three marirled sisters reside
.u Winnipeg. .,,.
.* ���.*i*.f,*'. i,.
Take the steamer Transfer for a
round trip Saturday afternoon. Leaves
Blackman-Ker wharf at 2 o'clock.,**
��� If you want a good pair ot shoes
where do you go? Sinclair's, of
course. He sells the best footwear
In the ctty. *���
A.' H. Johnston    presided    at   the
regular meeting of the local post of
| the Native Sons   yesterday " eVehlhg
wben the following were elected   to,
full membership:    Dr. G. T. Wilson,
,W. Howe, J. B. Burr and J. D. Sinclair.    The chairman asked that all
members attend at the K. of P. hall,
on Eighth    street,    tbe morning   of
Wednesday,  October  4,  and    march
i thence to Leopold Place for thejorm-
'. al unveiling of    the    Simon fraaer
I monument. '���'&
The body of the late Thomas Smith!
was  shipped  to  Winnipeg  yesterday
by D. Murchie and son.   lnterrment
wlll be made there.
See our window   tonight   for   the I'
. latest ln Classic high cut shoes. We I
I have sold  these  shoes for the  last i
five years.   We also sell the Eclipse
shoes. These are two of the best children's shoes ln Canada.   Sinclair, the '
Shoe Man. **
] If after working awhile your eyes
sting and burn, immediate relief is
obtained by our percetly adjusted
glasses. W. Gifford, Optician. Parlors in T. Gifford's Jewelery store. ���*
WANTED���THE RESIDENTS OF
New Westminster and Sapperton to
know that I am now operating the
only pasteurized bottled milk plant
In the city, and will be pleased to
deliver to any part ot the city and
Sapperton, nine quarts for $1.00.
Phone your order to R873, or write
the Glen Tana Dairy, Queensborough, Lulu Island.
taking chances with the
Fates. Your live stock
could be annihilated by a
Nash of lightning without
any warning to you. Why
not insure your horses"agai-
st death. Come in and tdtk
it over with me.
Alfred W. McLeod
657 Columbia St.,    *
Phone 62. New Westmlnater.
The "Doctor Special," "The C^
dlan K" and the "Doctor Reed" shoes
are here You will never have tired
or wet feet If you wear these shoes
See them in our window tonight.
Sold by Sinclair. �����
Liberal committee rooms, 'Phone
64, over Daily News Office, opposite
Carnegie library, are open each day
and evening. Everybody cordially Invited. ����
LAND REGISTRY ACT.
Re Lots 1, 2 and 3, in Block 6, Lot
10, in Block 50, and Lou 7 and 8, in
Block 51, all ln the subdivision of District Lot five hundred and forty (540),
in the City of Vancouver. ;  pi
Whereas proof of loss of cettlft$lte
of title No. 927SA, to the above name J
property Issued in the name of
Thomas Willfam Kingsmlll has been
flled in this office. Notice is hereby
given that I shall at tbe expiration of
one month from date cf flrst. publication hereof issue a duplicate,"*fcJ��AH
certificate of title, unless in the meantime valid objection be made to tee in
writing.
Dated at the Land R^glstrv Office
this 8th day of September. 1911.     i
ARTHUR G. SMITH,   j'
District Registrar.
60   YEAHi*
l���� EXPERIENCE
Trade Marks
Designs ..
_^__^_ Copyrights &&,
ATiToncitendlri . iikatita ana dmcrlnMnn nM   .
VllcfclT Moarurtn our opinion frao wmttmr aa
ItXTonUou tl probably piuenltLhW_Comnnuilo��.
HonsntrlotlT'-onaaci.lliU. HANDBOOK on P.'OTM
Mnt tie*. OMaat Mon.-? (MnnitaiMUDik
fitmtja takan tbroueh jlunn- * Co. IMMI
msdal mmm. ultboal. a*_%a, tn tSa    ' - i
f cfentitic Httcritf*.
AfcandaomaiT llhutrited weekly. Lars, jt, ctr-
eolatloo rt asty scientific Joii'nnl. Tense lot
Canada. S.VA a year, pusuwe prepaid. Sold by
all iiewndea.em.
MUNN *Co.w,B"*w'-New Tori
Branca Offlos, Oft V BL. WuhissliXL JX C.
The ffeda Furnace
Fuse Jointed;
No Smoke; No Gas;
LOTS OF HEAT
���a-t*********��**m���i������������^������**********������mm*
JAMES X McCLUGHAN
553 Front Street
J. NEWS0ME & SONS
Painters, Paperhangers
and Decorate r��
Estimates Given.
214 Sixth  Avenue. Phone 56"
NEW WESTMINSTER B.C
The Dr. Scholl's
FOOT-EAZER
Corrects fallen arches, sustains week insteps, relieves
corns,   bunions,    callouses  and
all   lout   afflictions.      Also
BUNION-RIGHT
A practical Invention that instantly and permanently rights
bunion  troubles.
SEE OUR WINDOW.
HR'S DRUG STORE
Deane Hlock.   441 Columbia St.
New Westminster. B.C.
ave You
LOOO ?
(888)���The owner of one of the prettiest and best built modern
houses in the new up-town district wants to sell out. This flve room
cottage was built for a home and has most of the comforts and conveniences that go to make lite a pleasure by your own fireside.
The lot is large, faces south and has a lane at the rear. Th3
locality is becoming note! for its many tidy, comfortable houses.
The price Is below the actual cost of construction. This is an opportunity that does not often come in these times.
Only $1000 cash is required and part of tlje balance can be pall
paid like rent.
For location, price and full particulars see
nwuuLUK,
f.J.HartXCo,Ltd.
New Westminster
VANCOUVER.   VICTORIA, CHI   LIWACK. ALDERGROVE.        I
MEN!
I have just received a
fine line of Suitings that
will interest you very
much if you see them.
Not only on" account of
splendid quality, but also because they are of
suitable length to include an extra pair of
trousers with each suit,
which makes one suit
practically equal to two
inutility,,
^Tou will find all desirable attributes in clothing turned out by me.
Workmanship, fit, style
and lasting qualities par
excellence.
WANTED���Experienced coat, vest, ��� ���
pant and skirt makers. Apply ' *
at once.
GALVIN
LADIES AND MEN'S
TAILOR
46 Lorne Street, New Westminster.
SMITH'S
Friday Bargains
The popularity of these Friday Bargain Events is ever
growing, and little wonder, for every offering means a
saving well worth while. Take advantage this Friday
of the extraordinary price reductions, and we are assured of your presence for future Fridays.
The Early Shoppers Get the Pick
Clearance of Evening Dresses. To go at
Half Price. Regular $30.00, Friday Bargains, Each $15.00.
There are remarkable buying chances offered In this lot of Dresses on which prices have been
sacrificed. The lot Is a collection of Lace, Silks and Pongee. In one liece and Princess styles. Lace
neatly trimmed with Persian insertion, silk with trimmings of fine Maltese lace and flne tucking, Pongee wltb lace yoke anl cuff effect. Kimona sleeve. Pipings of green silk. Astonishingly low priced.
Each   v *    �����*���>
DRESS     GOODS AT RUSH-OUT PRICE.
Regular to $1.25.    Friday Bargain 45c a Yard.
There's lihrdly a woman but can do with an extra dress or some of the girls may be In need of
a nice warm school dress. This offering should
appeal to all. For such a saving ls worth a sood
many car tickets, and one will bring yon here early
Friday morning. Included in this showing are
fancy panaraas, twilled serges, Venetians, basket
cloth and tweeds. All the wanted shades, comprising navy and black. Widths from 40 to 52
inches.     Exceptional  values at, a yard   45c
WAISTS VERY LOW PRICED.
Pricing that should mean rush business at 8
o'clock tor theBe Waists. Women's Waists of
lawns and fine gingham. Short and long sleeve,
low and high neck. Many pretty styles. Regular
to  $1.26.    Friday bargain, each   75c
HOSIERY   BARGAINS THAT SHOULD INTEREST
MANY.
Women's fine Cotton and Lisle Hose, in lace and
plain. Colors tan. hello, pink, mauve and white.
Regular to  35c.    Friday bargains, pair   15c
Women's fine black Cashmere Hosp, Plain. Sizes
8% to 10. Fast dyes. Regular 35c. Friday bargain,  pair       25c
UMBRELLAS REDUCED.
Friday Bargain, 75c Each.
Women's and Men's I'mbrellaa. Big selection of
serviceable bandies. Stronr; frames with good
heavy cover.   Regular fl,    Fri lay bargain, each.75s
CURTAINS���GOOD VALUES.
Nottingham Lac�� Curtains. Length 3 yards. Medium width. Regular values $1.00. Friday bargain,  pair    75c
38 Inch fancy Curtain Scrim. Bordered patterns.
Shades of ecru and tan. Regular 25c. Friday bargain, a yai*d 20c
GLOVE8 GREATLY REDUCED.
Values to 50c.     Friday Bargain 15c Pair.
Women's   Lisle   and   Net   Gloves.     Two    siring
fasteners.    In shades of grey, brown and black.
���        .
COMBS AND BARETTE8.
Jewelled   and   plain.    Neat  styles,    Regular  35c.
Friday   barga'n, each    25c
BELTS LESS THAN   HALF
Women's clastic belts. Shades of navy and grey.
Oxidized buckles. Regular 75c each. Friday bargain    36c.
PURSES���GOOD VALUES.
Hlack and 'irown seal Purses. Linings of molra
and leather. Gilt and oxidized fixings. Regular
values $3.60.   Friday  bargains,  each $2.25
CHILDREN'S    DRES8ES    PRICED    FOR    QUICK
SELLING.
Regular to $4.00.    Friday  Bargain $1.95.
Children's   Dresses in one piece styles. Cloths of
fancy   colored panama and serges. Trimmings    of
braid  and   pipings.     Sizes  to    fit, 4    to  10   years.
Shades of pink, red and navy. .
Small one piece Dresses. Made In Mother Hub-
hard style. Nun's veiling and flannel. Sizes to fit,
2 to 6.    Regular to $2.00.    Friday bargain, each.75c
MANY     WORTH     WHILE     OFFERINGS     FROM
THE STAPLE SECTION.
Flannelette Special.
32 inch colored Flannelette In shades of blue,
red and pink. Good weight. Regular 15c. Friday
bargain,   yard 12'/2c
32 Inch Striped Flannelette. Big range of patterns. In greys, pink and blue. Friday bargain, 6
yards for    50c
CRASH���18Inch, all pure linen, superior weight
Regular 15c.   Friday   bargain,   yard    10c
72 inch full bleached Kngiish Sheeting. Fine
even thread and good weight. Regular 35c. Fri lay
bargain,   yard   25c
40 inch Apron Linen, nice weight and qitalltv.
Bleached.    Regular 25c.    Friday bargain, yard..20c
Table Damask, pure bleached Irish linen. Beautiful design of floral pattern 68 Inches wide. Regular  75c.    Friday  bargain, yard    60c
CRETONNES AND SATEEN8 TO CLEAR FRIDAY
Regular 20c.    Friday Bargain 15c.
A pleasing colfectlon of fancy flornl and figured
effects. Combination colors that are sure to pleas.\
Widths 28  to 30 Inches.
Colonial  Draperies Vary Low Priced.
36 inch fancy colored Draperies In light and medium shades suitable for almost any room. Regular 26c.   Friday bargains, yard     20;
CASHMERETTE  UNU8UAL GOOD VALUE.
Regular 15c.    Friday Bargain 10c yd.
These are goods you are sure to want before
long.    Why not buy now at a saving of one-third?
Striped Wrapperettes In shades of red, green,
hrown and navy. Nice weight and good washing
colors.   Width 29 inchea.
GET HERE  EARLY FRIDAY FOR BLANKETS.
10-1  size  white and  grey Flannelette Blankets
Colored   border of pink or blue.   Soft fleece finish.
Values to $1.50.    Friday bargain, pair   $100
White Blanket made with a little scribble of cotton 85 per cent pure wool. Nice finish. Borders of
blue or pink. Sizes 08x86. Weight eight pounds.
Special    Friday bargains, pair       $5.75
mMa&n
*^   I  7L, I /*** I
i ./_, / /vy mtisoa
,���*�����'
m$y-
&���'���-���
**i*V,t*?r

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