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The Daily News Sep 26, 1911

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 Twenty acres of good Isnd nesr
Chilllwsek. Seven roomed modern
house (new), seven seres In fruit
$2000 cash. Price $7000. Balance
over three year*.
WHITE, 8HILE8 A CO.
%\)t
Mews
Fifty lots In the west end of the
city. New B. C. Electric cut-off
runs through this property: streets
opened up. Prices from 9400 up;
very easy payments.
WHITE, SHILE8 A CO.
VOLUME 6, NUMBER 171.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C., TUESDAV   MORNING,  SEPTEMBER  26, 1911.
ftuca itvb emm
TO EXAMINE WATER
Whole City Council Will Go
to Coquitlam.
TOO MANY CAMPS AT THE DAM
Isolation Hospital Tender Accepted���
Cost of Rock Crushing Plant
Dlscusssd.
With the exception of Mayor Lee,
who ls at present ln the east, there
waa a full turnout of members of tbo
council at last night's meeting. Alderman Dodd, who bas just returned
from the south, again occupied his
accustomed seat.
The water committee reported on
the discoloration of the water in tbe
mains, und lt was decided that tbe
counctl should go ln a body to Coquitlam lake tomorrow to And out If
possible the cause of the contamination. Alderman Bryson, who visited
the dam last week, reported that a*,
present there are 250 men working
and logging around the dam and he
was convinced that they were responsible for the condition of the
water, which. If It is true, is a most
serious and dangerous offence.
Plans were submitted by the city
engineer for a new twelve stall stable
and shed proposed to be constructed
in the water department's yard. This
stable Is to be constructed of lumber and It was recommended that it
be erected immediately by day labor.
It is Intended for the general use of
the hoard of works, health and electric light departments. The buildings
will not he of a very expensive
nature, costing when completed something less than $1000. ln bringing in
this report, Chairman Campbell, of
the works committee, pointed ont
that the practice now In vogue i ot
housing the city teams in private
stables was proving an expensive and
unsatisfactory one.
Regarding the Installment of a
rock crushing plant the city enginee:
reported on the cost, of a suitable
plant and thc cost of Its maintenance.
A plant to turn out 200 cubic yards
per day would cost ahout $30,000 with
an annual outlay of about' $2000.
Engineer Powell reported, that 20-
Incfc glazed concrete, ptpe "would be*
suitable for the west end sewer. The
council decided to purchase lt rather
than vitrified pipe, as it could be had
nt once and avoid a delay of two or
three months.
On a motion of Alderman Gray It
was decided in future to make the
building inspector accountable to a
special committee composed of Aldermen Johnston, Campbell and Dodd.
A communication from the secretary of the Odd Fellows' cemetery
was read announcing that that body
had disposed of almost all the plots
in tlieir new cemetery.
The president of the board of trade,
A. E. White waited on the council
and explained hia written application
for a grant of $100 to be made towards paying for the bronze bust of
Simon Fraser, which is to be unveiled next week at Crescent park. The
application was granted providing
that the city has power to make tbe
grant.
The announcement was made that
the residents of Burnaby living Just
outside the city limits in the west end
had accepted the proposition of the
city council to supply them with
water. Arrangements will be made
at once to make the necessary connections.
With regard to the application for
a title to the property on which she
resides of MrB. Vanirn, widow of the
late Dutch Bill, which was made to
the council last week, it was decided
that no action could be taken for the
present at least as the deed is still in
doubt.
It was decided to secur? an easement for sewer connection through
the property of Mrs. Walmsley, on
Fourth street, In order to accommodate a resident on Third street. Th9
cost, which is to be borne by tho city,
will amount to about $150.
The health committee reported that
the tender made by Hlslop &. Life-
body of $5775 for the proposed isolation hospital be accepted, provided
that the bylaw carries.
With reference to the complaint of
the VV. C. T. U. that the Sunday observance by-law wa.�� being violated by
certain confectioners. Alderman Gray
reported that the police would see
that the by-law be enforced ln future.
One law breaker who kept open last
Sunday has been summoned to appear In the police court.
The council received a communication inviting; all the members to be
present at tbe session of the tax commission which sits in Westminster on
October 2.
COMMISSION HOLDS
ITS FIRST SESSION
Retention of Poll Tax Is Recommended and  Further  Exemptions.
Under Income Tax.
Victoria, Sept. 25.���The royal commission on assessment and taxation
held it's initial sessions here today.
The evidence given before the commission favored the retention of the
poll tax and some of the witnesses
were in favor of Increasing lt to $4.
Further evidence taken, waa conducive to show that tbere were many
who favored the non-taxation of commercial stocks and also favored a
slight extentlon of the exemptions
under the Income tax.
FORM NEW WOMAN'S
EQUALITY LEAGUE
The wave of woman's suffrage has
at last struck Westminster, and a
society has been formed to prove tbat
woman should be placed on an equal
footing with ber bewhlskered friends
as regards matters political. The
prime movers In the new society
have not stated whether they arrived at the decision to organize after
having seen the men perform at the
polls last week or not. At all events
they have decided that they can cast
quite as intelligent a vote as the men.
The society has avoided the harsh
sounding name of "woman suffrage"
and bas chosen the cognomen of "Tbe
Provincial Women's Equality league."
The provincial organizer of this
society, Mrs. Laahley Hall, of Vancouver, addressed the Westminster
local yesterday afternoon In St.
Stephens church on the plan of attack, and explained ln a general way
how remedy could be secured.
The following officers were then
elected: President, Mrs. F. S. Okell,
vice-president, Mrs. W. McAdam:
treasurer. Mrs. Bent; and convener of
legislative committee, Mrs. James
Cunningham.
BIG WORKS TO MOVE
Will SeU Old Location and
Seek New.
VALUABLE  LOTS INCLUDED
Wlll  Endeavor to   Realize   Sufficient
on Present Valuable Location to
Introduce More Capita1.
YOUNG PEOPLE'S SOCIETY
HOLDS REGULAR MEETING
The first regular meeting of the
Young People's Boclety of St. Andrews church for this season was held
last nlgbt In the lecture ball of the
church. The conveners for committees were announced as folio .vs:
Literary committee, Miss Mab?l
Budge, B,A.; social committee. Miss
Margaret Lane: devotional committee. E. R. McMillan, M.A.: missionary
committee, G. S. Corbett.
A musical entertainment was given
last night followed by refreshments
The numbers in the entertainment In
An announcement of Importance
was made yesterday by the Schaake
Machine Works, Ltd.. to the efTect
that lt has been decided to sell out
the property on Front -street where
the works are now established, and
to seek a new location. This move
bas been under consideration for
some time, as it bas been felt by tho
management of the works tbat the
present site has grown too valuable
a one on which to carry on the
business without increased capitalization.
The present site embraces seven
lots on Front street, five of these extending through to Columbia street.
Three other waterfront lots also belong to the property on a forty-seven
year lease.
The funds derived from the sale
of the Front street property will be
used to liquidate what interests the
B. C. E.'R. and outside parties have
recently acquired In the works. The
concern will be put on a new basis,
and possibly more stock will be issued.
The People's Trust company are
offering the present site for sale and
are the exclusive agents, and untll
it is disposed of lt is not expected
that any further deal  will be closed.
When asked by the Dally News last
night If It was the Intention of the
company to move out of the city with
the new plant, the secretary, while
he admitted that other municipalities
were anxious to have tbem, stated
that he would not like to announce
definitely that Westminster would
lose the. Industry. He stated that as
a business proposition It would be
for the company to decide where it
could locate to ensure the best advantages ln the way of concessions
in taxes, water and other matters.
TURKEY AND ITALY
May Be Next Two Nations to
Go toWar.
ITALY    DESIRES   TRIPOLI
Turkey  Will   Not   Even  Lease���Botn
Countries Call in Reserves and
Italy Mobilizes Fleet.
INQUEST HELO DN
WILLIAM WILSON
Jury's Verdict Is Death from an Accident with no Blame Attaching to
the Railroad Company.
Constantinople, Sept. 25.���Tbe first
army corps Is being mobilized for embarkation to Tripoli to reinforce 30,-
'000 troops already there In readiness
to oppose the Italian seizure of that
colony.
All hope of effecting an amicable
settlement between Italy and Turkey
In the Tripoli altercation seems to
have been abandoned, and Italy's purpose, It is stated, is to strike before
France and Germany bave finally concluded the Morrocan negotiations.
It is unofficially announced today
that the Italian troops have landed
on the coast of Tripoli, tacitly declaring war with Turkey, and that 112,000
reservists have been called to tbe colors and will be held in readiness to
embark at a moment's notice. Besides
these reservists Italy has a force of
60,000 men available for foreign service, and it is Btated that all of thes >
troops wlll comprise the first expedl-
ion.
Turkey has refused to grant Italy
even a privileged position in Tripoli,
to say nothing of participation ln the
government of the territory.
Vienna, Sept. 25.���Private advices
from Constantinople say that Turkey
is fighting mad. Italy's attempt to
seize Tripoli has awakened the whole
country to the realization that it must
figh to retain tbe disputed territory,
and all classes are rallying to the sup'
port of the government.
Ail the reserves have been summoned to the colors and an order expelling all Italians from Turkish territory has been signed by the sultan.
Tripoli, on the north coast of Africa
opposite Italy, ls a Turkish possession desired by Italy for trade purposes. Italy oilers to lease the country, but Turkey declines, and an
Italian campaign of conquest is the
imminent result.
NAVAL HOLOCAUST
Five Hundred Men are Blown
to Eternity.
li LIRERTE SPLIT IN TWO
Disaster Occurs ss Result of Fire In
Roedstesd Off Toulon���Other
Vessels Damaged.
oop
Italy   lias  a   standing   arniv of Z2B.- /""���' ',"??
9 and 300,000 reserves, with 1,200,-/fa����� a,on*
County Court.
In tha count* court xesterdaymprn-l��& ���o^i^^*taMe ioi duty"!
ing   the   case   of Smith vs. Watson T    Turkey has  a standing    army    of
��me0UPuI.0r ,h!ar,5g;fcT l P i ��     "Uw.OOO with 350,000 reserves and  2,
Mrs. Smith, claimed that she left   a'       Q00 unorganIzed men available tor
������        __       ,  horse in the keeping of Watson, and  H,���' b
The numbers in the entertainment in-1 that u had been*80 negiected that It -*&;._ h��� ��� hnt,WhtnH M ���r���iR*rS
eluded vocaI solos by Messrs. Hall wa8 founQ nece8aary �� destroy the I *�� *"" \T���^tt\"i Zr
and S Gilchrist a piano solo by Miss 'anlma, she aBked ^for damages. De-|0f aU cla88e8' 13 KunbOBts- *�� war"
K. Laidlaw    and a   duet by    Misses  cl8lon wa3    reserv���d.    Th���   ca8e   ot
Percy vs. Lassiter, a case brought
against defendant in order to collect
rent, was settled by the court ordering the payment of the amount in
full with costs. Today's cases include Murray vs. Bute and Atkinson
"We find that William Wilson, a
news vendor, came to bis untimely
death by an accident with no blame
attached to anyone ln tbe unfortunate
affair."
Such was tbe erdiet returned by
the jury yesterday noon after viewing the mangled remains of tbe poor
lad, Willie Wilson, of Sapperton. anl
listening to the evidence adduced.
The remains, which were laid out
in Murchie & Son's funeral parlors,
showed the boy as he was found by
tlie police a few minutes after the
fatality on Saturday afternoon when
he was run over by a C. P. R. train
on Front street. Wilson was, by
those wbo had known bim. easily
recognizable despite the terrible injuries be had received, and which
had been almost instantaneously
fatal. Ills entire right side was
crushed and as he laid there in the
stillness of death be looked, apart
from tbe awful gash on his left
cheek, the happy-go-lucky boy who,
day ln and day out, sold his papers
to the citizens ot the Royal city on
the cars and trains.
An adjournment was made to the
provincial court house where the coroner held an examination into the
cause of death.
Conductor R. Fitzgerald, who was
in charge of the outgoing train whicb
ran over the newsboy was tho first
witness on the stand, but as this officii'1 of the railway company was
collecting tickets at the time of the
fatality and,was engaged inside the
car, be waa unable to speak of the
occurence further than to say that he
was first notified of the accident by
telephone when the train stopped at
Fraser Mills. His train was running
at the rate of from four to five miles
an hour when passing along Front
street. Witness had had occasion to
repeatedly warn newspaper boys from
jumping' trains to sell the various
afternoon papers. The boys bad always proved a nuisance Stanley
Gieschen. a lad of eleven years, who
before being sworn was put through
his facings by Chief Bradshaw, went
on  the stand and  in  a plain  unvar- ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
niahed atatement aaid that be tf���� on I j��e "Yeyj^ 0f tbe fleet  by President
Front atreet when the Junction trvn j fttlllerea on    September    4.    Partleu-
Toulon, France,, Sept. 25.���An appalling naval disaster, attended with
enormous loss of life, occurred at
daylight today, when the battleship
Liberie blew up ln the harbor of
Toulon. The dead loss ls variously
estimated from 350 to 500 or more;
The killed Included officers and men
of the Liberie and also a large number of those from nearby warships.
The flrst alarm of flre was sounded
shortly after five o'clock this morning. This waa followed by four successive explosions of increasing Intensity as tbe flre neared the powder
magazine, when at 5:35 a deafening
explosion literally tore the great warship to atoms and sent her to the bottom a mass of twisted wreckage. The
force of the explosion was so great
that huge cracks were opened ln the
steel armor and framework of tbe
warship. A piece of armorplate was
hurled against the cruiser Reoublique
with great force, damaging ber plates.
Scores of bodies were hurled high in
the air with huge fragments of framework, armor, bursting shells and the
suffocating smoke trom the exploded
magazines. On tbe flrst explosion the
men rushed from their quarters and
100 or more sought safety ln plunging overboard. But the great body
of men, officers and crew remained
on ship and were burled high in the
air or into the water as the culminating explosion tore the ship into fragments. One report says the ship broka
in two in tbe middle as sbe sank.
Another report says that before she
took her final plunge, several of her
guns discharged a requiem salute.
The Liberte was anchored in tha
roadstead, where sbe bad been alnc?
Julia Gifford and Margaret Lane.
DELTA FAIR WA8 MOST
REMARKABLE   SUCCESS
The twenty-third annual exhibition
under the auspices of the Delta. Agri- [v��- BndersW
cultural society was held last Friday '
and Saturday in the exhibition
grounds at Ladner. Weather conditions were the very best, and the
fair was away above the standard set
during the past few years. An exhlbi
ships of other classes with 29,941 en
listed men and officers.
Turkey has flve battleships, flve
cruisers of all classes, two. gunboatu
and 12 warships of other classes.
with 30,300 enlisted officers and men.
lar significance attached to the review, the most imposing in the history of tlie French navy, as "lt was
made on the very day that France
communicated to Germany ..Lc terms
on which the republic offered a settlement of tbe Moroccan dispute with
Germany.
Jap  Stowaways.
Tacoma,     Sept.     25.���With      their
muscles so cramped that they could
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ not   walk   for   hours,   two   Japanese
tion of horses was to be seen which j were  taken   from   the   bilge   of   the
RECEPTION COMMITTEE
ANO CITY COUNCIL MEET
would do credit to many a more (Panama Maru, after having beer,
pretentious agricultural fair. The ��� stowed away tor eight days. They
prize stock of the Gulchon estate and | had subsisted during the whole time,
T. W. Paterson were to be seen in all . on a diet of water and rice, which
their beauty. All branches of the ex- j was smuggled them once a day. They
hlbition were well represented.
FIREMEN    KILLED.
were  compelled, owing  to the  small
space, to lay flat and were in a piteous  condition  when   the   emigration
_^_^_^_______^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ authorities found them.
Falling Walls Kill Three and   Injure I    The   men   were     arraigned   before
Several Otherg. Chief  A.  Si  Fulton, of the immlgra-
Louisvllle. Ky., Sept. 25.���An aval-1 tion department, and while tc!l!ns
anche of bricks from upper walls of a ; their story, made allegations against
burning six-story building in the an 0ner 0n the vessel and against
wholesale district crashed through a man In Kobe, who will probably be
three floors of an adjoining building, j arrested by the authorities there,
killing three firemen and injuring several other men. The dead: Lieut.
Virgil Ferguson, salvage corps; Fireman Richard Dial, salvage corps. The
'Jiremen and clerks were on the street
floor of the Louisville Paper company when the upper walls of the adjoining building of David Baird &
Sons, wholesale milliners, crashed
without warning. The Baird Ions is
$300,000. while adjoining stores also
suffered damage.
"Arctic," Explorer, Returns.
Quebec, Sept. ' 25.���The Canadian
government ship Arctic reached port
today after an absence of fifteen
months in the Arctic regions. No
land was taken possession of by tbis
expedition but three hundred miles
of land which was annexed on the
last voyage was carefully surveyed.
The Arctic sailed within 25 miles of
Banks land and made the northwest
passage. The farthest north to be
reached was latitude 74.29 with longitude 11G.
8now In Montreal.
Montreal, Sept. 25.���Snow fell here
today.
THROUGH HIGHWAY
EROM ALASKA SOUTH
Routes  Along  the  Coast  From    Far
North to Canal Zone Appears to
Be Assured.
Suit Involves a Million.
- Vancouver, B. C. Sept. 25.���An action involving lands situated throughout British Columbia and property interests valued at over 1,000,000 is now
pending in the supreme court, and
will be heard during October.
The plaintiff, Mr. Louis Alexander,
a prominent local real estate broker,
has launched the suit for the recovery of $21,000, which he claims is due
him ln commissions by Mr. Edmund
Francis, the French consul ln Vancouver.
Mr. Francis represents a Paris syndicate who are dealing extensively
in Canadian lands. Mr. Alexander
claims to have been associated with
Mr. Francis on several important
transactions.
E. P. Davis, K. C, and J. E. Sears
have been secured as counsel by the
plaintiff, while Sir Charles Tupper
will appear tor the defendant.
"First to City of Mexico" Is to be
the title of a solid gold medal which
the Pacific Highway association is
preparing to offer as an award tor
the flrst autoinobile which makes the
run from San Diego, Cal, to the capital of the much-ti oubled southern republic, under the rules provided by
tbe organization.
The announcement made this week,,
following the start of an auto car
on a lOOO-mtle run from Seattle to
Hazelton, B. C. reveals the breadth
and scope of t'ie association's path-
finding work on the western slope of
North America. It discloses an ambition to establish a definite routa
from Alaska to the Isthmus of Panama, with good road3 campaigns to
Argentine's New Warship.
Philadelphia, Sept. 25.���Christened
by Senora Isabel Betheder, wife of
Rear Admiral Onflr Betheder. president of the Argentine Naval Commission, who acted as proxy tor Senora
Josefa Glgueroa Alcorta. wife of ths
president of the Argentine Republic,
the Moreni, the new battleship built
for the Argentine Republic, slid off
the ways yesterday, from the yards of
tbe New York Ship Building Company at Camden, N. J. The whole
ceremony of launching the mammoth battleship was carried out without a mishap, amid the cheers of the
large crowd which had gathered to
witness the affair. The. Moreni ranks
among the greatest battleships ever
| constructed,   and has a displacement
At a meeting of the reception
committee of the R. A. & I. society
and membera ot the city council held
yesterday afternoon ln the board ot
trade room arrangements were made
for the reception of his honor the
lieutenant governor and membera of
the cabinet who will be present at
the official opening of the provincial
exhibition next Tuesday.
Lieutenant-Governor Paterson Is
expected to arrive in the city shortly
before two, o'clock on tlie opening
day. He will be met at the gafs of
the exhibition by prominent citizens,
the directors of the exhibition and
civic officials. After a short address
of welcome he will Vie escorted
through the buildings. In the evening it Is expected that an informal
dinner will be given at the Hotel
Russell, the visitors being the guests
of the city.
The lieutenant governor will also
be called upon to act at the ceremony
of unveiling tbe bust in memory of
Simon Fraser. The ceremony will
take rlace on Albert Crescent overlooking the broad river which bears
the discoverer's name. The Native
Sons of British Columbia will alno
take part in the ceremony, marching in the parade which will be
formed ln the business section of the
city. The Boys' Brigade. Boy 8couts
and Clan Maclean Pipe band will al
so attend. Judge Howay, who probably has done more than any other
citizen ln forwarding the work of
honoring the great explorer, will be
called upon to deliver a short address.
Acting Mayor J. J. Johnston, Sheriff
Armstrong and A. E. White form a
committee ln charge of the ceremonies: Yesterday the offices of the
management of the exhibition were
opened at Queens park, an extra staff
of half a dozen clerks has been taken
on and tbere will be some busy hours
put ln before the opening. Several
exhibitors have commenced the work
of arranging their displays, and before the middle of thhe week many
others will be at work.
     He had made It a habit j
to Jump on tbe train as it came along
that street:   On Saturday he was getting aboard as usual when   he   saw
the  dead boy   Wilson  jump  off.    At
that moment a    passenger    signalled I
for a paper, and both boys saw this!
at the same moment.   Witness scram
bled aboard at the same time as deceased and as he got his footing he
saw that Wilson had missed his hold.
He did not see him actually killed, I
nor again until a minute or two after
the fatality oecured, and he then hurried to the    police    station.    In his I
opinion Wilson missed his footing and I
rolled under the carriage. Peter Wick-'
strom   and    Norman   Cameron, who I .,*~7,~- rrr   ._-    v .. ��� ...
witnessed the terrible accident,   ex-1 practloally obsolete stronghold Hurst
they secured the Londonderry trophy
for heavy guns and the latest success
confirmed their skill with the latter
class of weapon.
Cliff End Eattery, Is'e ot Wight, the
scene of tbe contest, Is perched on a
cliff between Freshwater and Tot-
land   Bays, Immediately   facing   the
witnessed me wriDie uuviuem,    ^*-i^
plained to the court and jury Just how Castle and commands a far-reaching
the affair happened.   Both men aver- stretch of the Solent.     I have often
red that Wilson missed   his   tooting (heard of the Needles, but have never
-   -   -    -���'-l"M>n them until today." said one of
and that the rear coach had struck
the boy and thereby ma'e him leave
hold of the railing. In detail Cameron recounted the happening. Other
witnesses from tbe police department
and tbe railway company gave versions' of tbe occurence after which
the jury retired and returned tbe verdict given above.
Speaking to a Dally    News representative at the rising of the court, j
seen them until today," said one
the Canadian officers as he gazed at
the famous landmark standing out
bodly in the brilliant sunshine. The
Dominion contingent were as much
Impressed by tbe appealing beauties
of the Isle of Wight as they were last
week by the silent grandeur of Salisbury Plain. "We are having a very
good time," a young sergeant confessed, "but with tbe tips and downs;
one day we are staying in an hotel
Edward Goulet, representing the C.P.   on5 ��*? we are hwu��  *** ***> uu
R.. while regretting the fatality said  ?��"> the next we find ourselves in
*- ��� *   ��� *.*.    .    .^iihI*   rat    Klnnlrora   oni)
R., while regretting
that he had looked tor an occurence
of this nature for tbe past three years
No effort he said waa made by tbe
police department to keep the newsboys from the Interior of the station.
Repeatedly he had chased these little
urchins from the precincts of the de-
riot but they seemed to take an almost fiendish delight in squirming
past the officials and somehow getting not only on the main platform
but on the trains. . .
Captain Pittendrigh late yesterday
granted a permit for burial to the bereaved parents of tbe youth who came
by his death ln such a terrible manner.
\
CANADIANS MAKE
SPLENDID RECORD
Another to Try.
Knoxville, Tenn., Sept. 25.���Aviator
Philip O. Parmalee has announced
that be will attempt the coast to
coast flight, starting from New York
the first week ln October.
St. Louis Offers  Prize.
St. Louis, Mo., Sept. 25.���Tbe Aero
Club  of  St.  Louis   todav  posted   a
purse of $10,000 to be claimed by flr3t
aviator starting from the Atlantic or
Winners of Many Events in National
Artillery Association's Competitions.
The   Canadian   contingent   participating In the National Artillery Association's   competitions   have   Indeed
done well, and the men from the Dominion  will   return   home   wl.h   a
proud record.   Besides winning many
events, they have been guests at numerous   gatherings  arranged   in   their
honor.   AS 1 write, particulars come
to hand of the result of the competition of the canal defence companies,
which ended in a handsome victory
for the Canadian team. Col. Macnach-
tcn's men took a lead in the seaward
flriner, which  left their rivals  hopelessly outclassed.   By a curio-is coincidence the form shown  during  the
British visit to the Dominion in 1907
was repeate:' o*i this   occasion. The
tent with a couple of blankets and a
loaf of bread." The men have made
themselves very popular with their
brother gunners, and were heartily
cheered as they left the camp bearing
the palms of victory.
The Canadians had as battery commander, Captain Harris of Victoria,
B. C and as gun commander, Lieut.
Oland of Halifax, N. S., so tbat these
two officers represented the Atlantic
and Paciflc seaboards of the Dominion.
Until the present meeting the firing for the Prince of Wales.' Cup,
which is tbe objective of the coast
defence gunners, has been carried out:
with 6-Inch guns. Irrespective ot the
weapon with which rival teams are
armed and are consenuently accustomed to handle. But this year Briga"
dler-General Kelly, commanding the
royal artillery of the southern coast
defences, devised a program br
which units in the habit of using both
4.7 guns and the 12-pounders could
flre with their own weapons. It Is a
matter tor regret, therefore, tbat with
one erceptlon none of the coastwise
batteries of the country entered for
anything except the 6-inch guns, and
the single battery electing to flre with
the 4.7 had the misfortune to be displaced by the Dorsets on the figure of
merit.
The upshot was that the Canadians
were credited with 9S8 out of a possible 1000, a most creditable performance, considering' that owing to a
misfire in the first series the last
seven rounds were loosed off from
one gun and yet the time limit was
successfully observed. The Sussex
team came next with a score ot 715*.
Deferred Election Rssutts.
Quebec, Sept. 26.���The result of
the deferred elections held today
were as follows: Gaspe. Gauthier.
the Conservative candidate, waa
elected by a majority of 450, which
was a Conservative gain. Chicotr-
tlmi-Saughenay, Girard. the    Ubferal
(Continued on Page Eight.)
  ��� -^ - --, .Pacific Coasts to alight here, the flrst    ^^^aaa^aaa^aaa^aaa^aaa^aaa^aaa^aaa^aaa^aaa^aaa^aaa^aaa^aaa^aaa^,.
jof over 27,000 tons.   She wlll carry! week of October, when there will bat Canadians failed to retain their, own candidate, was elected by 1200 yo:
twelve 12-lnch guns.- a tournament of free aviation events,   challenge cup for field artillery, -while This makes no change.
,-i-i, ���*������ r -*  ' ���  " v. :���'-" ��� kif....   ..." . ,
���
V7
!
lim.-,
-j
fv^^^^^.
mmm^m THE DAILY NEW*
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1911.
Wants
WANTED ��� EXPERIENCED LADY
desires position as linotype operator.     Address Box ti, Dally   News.
WANTED ��� BUSINESS      GENTLE-
roan wants room and board In private fumily, lunch o ut; location no
object.   P. O. Box 520.
Sheriff's Sale
LORD    STRATHCONA.
���
���
���������������������������������������
paper laid beside his plate every
morning, no matter if lt is a year
old?"
Then there is the story connected
with Lord Strathcona's early days on
Ithe Labrador. It is a rule, most
' strictly   enforced,  that  no   11.   B.  C.
WANTED���A      CAMBEKMA1D
Colonial   Hotel.
AT
WANTED���A THOROUGHLY EV-
perienced shoe salesman wanted at
once. Apply C. F. Buchan.an
Chamberlin & Co.'s old stand.
WANTED���TABLE BOARD BY A
gentleman of refinement, south of
Queens avenue; private family preferred.   Apply W., News office.
WANTED���DRESSMAKING, MRS. C.
D. Yeager, 37 Agnes street. Phone
I. 638.   Satisfaction guaranteed.
WANTED���COMFORTABLE HOME
and reasonable wage given for assistant with housework and care of
Infant.    Telephone R 285.
Province of British Columbia, Coun-1 ��� ��� ���
ty of Westminster to wit: l.__ ...   ���- .      T     .  0,_���1V,
I    ln the days gone by, Lord Strath-
{    Under and by virtue ot a warrant! cona owned a country place some ten
iof execution to me. directed and de^  miles   out    from   Winnipeg���historic
I livered against the  goods  and chat-! Silver   Heights,  where   that   famous ! man may leave his rost without hav-
ItelB of A. E. Kinney, at the suit of I blackleg and swindler "Lord" Gordon,' Ing   received   written   consent   from
(Rlngo Nakamura, 1 have seized and' took refuge in the  '70's, and nearly | headquarters.    On this isolated Lab-
will   sell   at   my   office,    coin thouse,  drew  Manitabo   and  Minnesota   Into, rador    station    communication    with
New Westminster, on Friday, Septem-1 international  war.      HIb   hospitality, ] Montreal was a matter of six months'
even in those days, was truly royal, I hard travel each way.
and  more  than  once  Silver  Heights      The time came when Donald Smith
found  itself in  straits   to accommo-  suffered  from  snow  blindness.   Lack
date the guests who claimed its shelter at the Invitation of Its owner.
One of the stories that arch-storyteller Sir William van Home delights
to tell is connected with one of these
spells of social congestion at Silver
Heights.
Lord 8tratchcona's Mistake.
Donald Smith (as he then was), as
cicerone of a large party   of official
junketers   travelling   west  from   Ot- ] at your post?" the governor   asked,
tawa by way of St. Paul, owing to the i    ��My eyes, sir!" was the reply,
uncompleted  condition  of  the  Cana-1    "And who gave you permission to
dlan  Paciflc, went about among the |jeaVe your posts?'
ber 29, 1911, at 2 o'clock in the afternoon, the following, ��� or sufficient
thereof to satisfy the judgment debt
and costs herein:
250 cords of shingle bolts, ready for
hauling, now on the northeast quarter of section 34, township two, New
Westminster district.    Terms of sale
cash.
T. J. ARMSTRONG, Sheriff.
New Westminster, Sept. 23, 1911.
WANTED���LADY DESIRES NURS-
Ing, no objection to house duties;
highest references. Apply Box 49,
Daily News.
LOST.
LOST, STRAYED OR STOLEN, A
small white maltest dog; answers
to name of "Tatters." Finder return to 217 Fifth avenue and receive reward.
���WANTED ��� COMPETENT PERSON
to help with housework and care
��f infant. Mrs. Phipps. Telephone
tt 285.	
WANTED���GIRL FOR GENERAL
housework. Apply 217 Royal avenue.
WANTED ��� GENERAL SERVANT.
Apply 712 Twelfth street.
WANTED���LOTS AND ACREAGE
to clear, landscape gardening. Apply J. S. McKinley, Edmonds.
"WANTED���ROOMERS AND BOARD-
ers.   Apply Sixth avenue, Burnaby
Bast.
���WANTED���A CURL FOR GENERAL
house work; family of tl*-*; no children.   Apply 1112 Fifth avenue.
WANJED KNOWN���MILLER'S BM-
ployment office, No. 8 Begbie
���treet, supplies men for all large
Jobs in this vicinity.   Phone 624.
FOR 8ALE
1'OR SALE���WEST END ACREAGE.
A one^acre block on Eighth avenue,
divided into six lots.    Price $3000
-One-third   cash,   balance   arrange.
-Bbtvritt, Rose �� Co., 6*8 Columbia
street.
FOUND.
FOUND���CHILD'S RING. OWNER
can have same by proving property
and paying expenses. 328 Ash
street.
MUSIC.
MRS. S. C. FISHER, TEACHER OF
piano, singing and harmony. Class
reopens September 21. 603 Third
avenue.
of proper treatment aggravated the
trouble, until it became eo painful
that he determined to go to Montreal
to consult an oculist, trusting to the
serious necessity to palliate his offence against company discipline.
Long before lie reached Montreal, Sir
George Simpson, the governor, had
heard of his coming, and went out to
meet him.
"Well, young man, why are you not
NOTICE.
Mrs. E. M. Domlny, who is retiring
from  business,  wishes  to  thank  hee
men, asking this, that and the other
one to stop off at Silver Heights. As
the train neared St. Paul, Sir William
drew Donald Smith to one side and
said:
"Do you realize what you have
done? You have asked twenty-four
people to atop off at Silver Heights,
and I know perfectly well that you
have accommodation for no more
than twelve."
The host was surprised, but he was
not nonplussed. While the party saw
the sights of St. Paul, he chartered a
car, filled It to overflowing with cots,
mattresses, bedding and other supplies, and when the train pulled out
that night for Winnipeg he knew that
his guests could be taken care of. Arrived at Winnipeg, the party was
driven to the Manitoba club, instead
of direct to Silver Heights, a large
number of prominent men having
been wired for to assist in entertaining the party for several hours at the
club.
A Hudson Bay Scandal.
It was noticed that Mr. Smith went
many friends in the city and district I to the telephone frequently, but there
for their very kind patronage during i was so much going on that little at-
the time she was proprietress of the tention was paid to it.
Arrow Press Job Printing office.
Sept.18, 1911.
SPIRITUALIST 8ERVICE.
A Spiritualist Service wlll be held
at Mrs. J. Clarke's residence, Inman
avenue, Central Park, near station,
Thursday evening, at 8 o'clock. All
are welcome.
WOR    BAL,S>���BBAVTIFULL.t   SITU*
ated bungalow of flve rooms, with
bath and all conveniences; close to
���car. Pslce $2300. Cash $400, balance easy. Sherriff, Rose & Co.,
648 Columbia street.
:
FOR SALE���NEW HOUSE OF FIVE
rrtoms, close in, cement basement,
bath, furnace, etc. $2800. Cash
$300, balance $30 per month. Sherriff. Rose & Co., 648 Columbia
street.
FOR SALE���CLYDSDALE MARE,
seven years old, weighing about
1500 pounds, also filly from above
rising two years. Apply Mrs. Dair,
Langley.
FOR SALE���600 CHOICE BUILD-
Inp lots in New Westminster anl
Burnaby. We will make special
terms and conditions to anyone
wishing to select lots for building
Iiuri oh.!), and arrange for grading
streets etc. See our Westminster
Helchts addition, corner Eighth
avenue nnd Cumberland, with open
streets, water, electric light service,
���to. As soon as construction on
the now car line begins this property will double in value immediately. The Wright Investment Co.,
Ltd., 1110 Dominion Trust building.
Vancouver, 613 Columbia street,
Now Westminster.
Varden No. 19, Sons of Norway,
meet In Eagles hall the first and
third Wednesdays of each month at
8 p.m. Visiting brethren are cordially
invited to attend.
A. KROGSETH,
President.
J. J. AtTNB.
Financial Secretary.
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 601.
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.
Finally, word came from Silver
Heights that all was ready for "the
party, and not until they reached the
country place, and found cots everywhere, did even Sir William suspect
what the long stay at the club had
meant. After ' considerable jollity
over the informality of the entertainment, all settled down for the night.
It happened that the flrst man up
in the morning was that incorrigible
joker Sir William van Home. In
prospecting, he entered the dining-
room, and there, seated Turk fashion
on a table, was Donald Smith, sound
asleep! In counting noses for beds,
he had forgotten himself.
Nothing shows Lord Strathc8ha's
passion for the niceties of life better
than a story told on the Labrador
while he was governor of the company. It ia a rule of tbe Hudson's
Bay company that no woman shall
be allowed passage on its boats. One
day, as a steamer of the company
neared one of the northernmost ports,
a string of white garments was seen
stretched across deck. The watchers
were amazed; for to them the wash-
line suggested only the presence of a
woman aboard the boat. Comment
was freely made on the scandal tha'
would ensue and the "shake-up" that
would follow. When the boat docked,
the line of washing had disappeared���
still another proof of the scandal.
Later, one of the landsmen said to
the captain:
"Why, how did It happen that you
carried a woman passenger this
trip?"
A Terrl'ol; Journey.
The  captain  loolied  puzzled  for  a
moment, and then he laughed.
"Oh," he said, "anl didn't we have
the governor himself along with us
on this trip? And every day doesn't
he insist on having his clean white
shirt, no matter how far north we
are? That's the white wash you saw
strung along deck. And doesn't his
lordship Insist upon having his news-
TO  RENT.
BOOMS���NICELY FURNISHED AXD
wry quiet, clean rooms, with bath,
by day, week or month; rates very
reasonable. it Begbie street.
I'1" ne v>;*. Just opposite side of
Russel] hotel.
TO      RENT���THREE
housekeeping   rooms.
Fourth Hire, t.
OR      FOUR
Apply    820
TO RENT���THREE MODERN UN-
furnished housekeeping rooms, Apply 412   \sh street.
TO RENT���FURNISHED ROOMS.
anitable tor light housekeeping.
Apply to Alex, Speck, 743 Front
sireet.
FOR RF.VL - TWO BEDROOMS
with sitting room to l t to gentlemen only. Breakfast if desired.
Telephone and modi rn conveniences. Five minutes from the
���post office. Terms moderate. Enquire Phone R 414.
TO RENT ��� NEWLY FURNISHED
clean rooms for one or two gtntle-
men. Terms very reasonable. 513
Agnes Street.
TO RENT���FURNISH KD HOUSE
to rent, 319 Regina street, $22 a
month.
TO RENT���DOUBLE ROOM WKS-
ished; suitaDle for young ladles or
married couple. Apply 23 Alice
���street. I
TO       RENT���SPLENDID      NKU'LYi
furnished rooms ln Cliff block, on
Sixth street, one block from Columbia street.   Apply the Misses Chapman, room 2, third floor.
!'
Mr. Thurlow Borgen, who will be
seen here shortly in the title tole
of "Jim the Penman" scored an artistic triumph in handling so splendidly the part in the New York production. His poise, quiet, intensity
and rare ability at once placed him in
the front rank as one of our foremost
leading men of today, anil the N'ew
York papers were strong in their
praises of his Interpretation of a part
that required-exceptional qualities,
We quote the New York Sun;
"Mr.  Thurlow  Borgen  played  with
great: distinction and rare ability. In
the big scenes with Mr. Rob?rts he
brought tremendous clashes, and accomplished a splendid piece of acting
In the death scene.
To see Mr. Borgen'B handling of the
title role In this famous play, is in
itself of sufficient attraction to secure
the atendance of our most critical
patrons, and when associated with,
Florence Roberts and Theodore Roberts, we can predict a wonderful performance of this London and New
York success."
'No one," was the reply.
"Then, sir," said the autocrat ofthe
fur trade, "If it ls a question between
your eyes and your service in the
company, you'll take my advice and
return this Instant to your post!"
Not a moment did Smith hest!tate.
Suffering though he was, unsupplied
with food, ahd his dogs exhausted by
the thousand-mile trip overland, he
turned square about in his tracks,
and, without so much as setting foot
within the confines of Montreal,
started back on the drecry journey to
his Labrador poit.���Everybody's
Weekly.
Liniments Won't
Cure Lame Back
PILLS Wa���As This
Mm Testifies
Lumsden, Sask.
"I have suffered much from Lame
Back and Soreness across the Kidneys,
and used to apply liniments to relieve
tlie pain until I was told to try GIN
PILLS. Now, I am never without them.
.4.3 soon as I feel the weakness coming
,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. SrARits.
Lame Back i* simply the pain canned
by weak, strained or sick kidneys, GIN
PILLS hea] and cure Kidneys. GIN
PILLS relieve the Bladder, and regulate
the Urine. That's why the pain in thc
back disappears when you take GIN
PILLS, socl a box, 6 for $2.50 and
money refunded if GIN PILLS fail to
relieve you. Sent on receipt of price if
your dealer will not supply them.
National Drug& Chemical Co. Dept. B.
C.      Toronto.
National Lazy Liver Pills keep the
bowels regular, the stomach sweet and
the skiu clear.   3.5c. a box. t*s
WHITE STAR ESERVICElAHGEST^rCMDA
SAILINGS   FROM   MONTREAL  AND QUEBEC TO  LIVERPOOL
LUXURIOUS TWIN
ANO TRIPLE 8CREW
"ovsatle^l��� "Teutonic
"Laurentic"  'Megantic"
,��   OCT. 21.
NOV. 18.
OCT. 1428.
NOV. 11.
"Canada" 0CT 7
NOV. 4.
CHRISTMAS SAILINGS: ;
From   Portland,  Me., and  Halifax to Liverpool.
"CANADA"   DEC.   2���"MEGANTIC" DEC. 9���"TEUTONIC" DEC   14
The LAURENTIC and MEGANTIC are the largest, finest and most
modern steamers from Canada. Blevators, lounges, ladles' and smoking-
room suites with bath. String orchestra. First, second and third c'ass
passengers carried.
The TEUTONIC and CANADA carry cabin passengers in one class on?y
(II) affording maximum facilities at minimum cost. Fine third class.
Apply local railway agents or company's office, 619 Second Ave., Seattle.
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.
PROVINCIAL
Exhibition
Forty-Fifth Annual Agricultural
Show to be held at
Queen's Park,
New Westminster
Oct- 3,4,5,6,7,
Under the auspices of the Royal
Agricultural and Industrial Society.
$50,000
Offered in
Prizes and
Attractions
$50,000
The Premier Stock Exhibits oi 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
It Pays to Advertise in the Daily News]
"The House of Quality and Low Prices'*
BRASS
EXTENSION RODS
3 for 25c���Extension Rods; extend to
54 inches 3 for 25c
25c���Brass Extension Rods; value to
35c; for, each 25c
5c���Sash Rods 5c
$1.00���Double Rods for overdrapes;
extend to 54 inches; $1.25 value $1.00
50c���3-4 inch Brass Extension Rods;
extend to 54 inches 50c
60c���34 inch Extension Rod; extends
to 72 inches 60c
Our Prices on Brass Tubing are tbe Lowest in the City.   We Know thu to be a Fact
 .___���������________________________________mm.������������
Galloway & Lewis
'Phone 829
We Sell Tor Less.       401, 403 Columbia St
>i*����rwi.M,'ir.��4i��<M>   **'*
m fir*.- ,
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER  26,  1911.
THE DAILY NEWS.
PAGE THRBC
.Good-bye, Jennie Jones.
Featured by the. late MARGARET DALY YOKES, of Ward & Yokes
$: Moderate.
Vords and Music by LAVRENCE B. O'CONNOR
Composer of "/'ve Grown So Fond of You," "Sylvit," ttt.
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1. I hsd   a   roll   of bills,���     Made  it   in    the mills,
2. Be -  fore    a   day went by, Jen - me caught my eye,
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Thought I'd go totowa to learn the   ways;.
Rid-ing in   an au-to  on Broad-way;..
I      met    a   pret - ty maid,���     St em'd a   bit    a-fraid,
I   jump'd and then I scream'd,  "Stop that dem machine,
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Good - bye,      Jen - nie     Jones,.
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Ask'd her in - to one   of those Ca - fes;         She  said   in sweetest tones,      "I     am Jen - nie Jones,"
Jen - nie Jones, I've got  sword to      say;"  She cried,"Move on, you chump,"  Then I   got    a  bump,
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Jones..
Copyright by WALTER JACOBS, Music Publisher, Boston.    Internationa! copyright secured
Used by permission, MURRAY MUSIC CU., New York. Vo. 197. *
Good-bye, Jennie/ono*.
jro.i&7.
INDIAN PRINCE,
BRITISH ALLY, OILS
Nizam    of    Hyderabad    the    Famous
Sportsman and India's Premier
Prince Succumbs Suddenly.
The N'lzam of Hyderabad, India's
Premier Prince, and ever a staunch
supporter of British rule, was seized
with Illness and died recently at Hyderabad. He had Just completed hia
4" year, having been born on August
IS, 18fifi. Three years later he succeeded his father. On hearing of the
death Lord Hardinge, the viceroy,
telegraphed from Simla, expressing
sincere condolence and heartfelt sympathy with the Nizam's family in the
loss which has befallen them and the
Indian empire.
Among many remarkable figures in
the life of India the Nizam of Hyderabad stood out prominently as a man
of striking character. Ills Interest in
the affairs of his own state was only
equalled by his unremitting efforts to
support British rule. The rulers of
Hyderabad were the oldest allies of
the English in Hindustan and, apart
from all personal consideration, the
strategic position of the state and Its
extent were two reasons which have
always   Induced   the   Indian    govern
ment  to keep on  tbe best of  terms
with the Nizams.
The Nizam's loyalty has been proved over and over again in times of
stress. In 1885 he ofTered to send
troops to Egypt; and he was equally
ready to assist when at the time of
the Panjdeh incident, a war with Kussia Beeemed imminent.
In 1887, the year of Queen Victoria's
jubilee, he addressed a letter to the
governor-general in which he said:
"All who have the welfare of India
at heart are bound to consider what
should be done, and to show they are
heartily ln sympathy with those who
are endeavoring to place the frontier
In a proper state of defence, so as to
ward off danger from our hearths and
homes. The princes of India have nit
been blind to the movement cf
events. We realize the financial responsibility the present state of affairs impress on the Indian exchequer.
"It seem!) too that the time has coma
for showing In some open manner
that India Is united on this question,
and for that reason I write now spontaneously to offer to the Imperial government a contribution from the Hyderabad state of twenty lakhs ($650,-
000) annually for three years, for the
exclusive purpose of Indian frontier
defence.
"This Is my offer in time of peace.
At a later stage you can count upon
my sword.
"Your sincere friend,
"MIR MAHBUB ALI  KKAN."
Throughout the mutiny Hyderabad
was loyal.   What this meant Is shown
by the telegram bf  the Governor ot   -
Bombay.   His message to the British !
residents of Hyderabad was this: "If
the Nizam goes all is lost." I
Again he wa3 deeply concerned in
suppressing the   sedition   which   has
been  so frequent   in   India   of   late j
years.    Writing to Lord Minto, then
Viceroy, the Nizam said be was a be-'
liever in conciliation and  repression '
going hand in hand.   Sedition, he de- '
clared, must be localized and rooted
out sternly, even mercilessly, though j
there should  be unreserved reliance
on the good will'of loyal subjects.      *
'���    A title of which he was very proud I
, was, "Ally of the English."    The Nizam waB a keen sportsman and one of
the best shots among the princes ot
India.    One of his favorite pastimes
was to shoot at a coin thrown ln the
air. !
He ruled over about eleven millions
of people, and an area of about 100,-
000 square miles in accordance with
the most enlightened and patriotic
ideas. He introduced a scientific system of revenue survey, develope 1
enormously the system of internal
communications, education, and sanitation. ���
.W Y E T h 5
, M A I P   B E M E
'<lc
AM IDEAL
iHiirTtnictsiDressincl
iu*.  HuaKSn mt��*��k��V
iL.c.lla.1 fa* 1.11**4 *****
I MICE Sic AND fit* 1
Killed by Propeller.
I    St. Louis, Mo., Sept. 25.���Ttaymond
1 M. Raymond, an amateur aviator and
mechanician  for A. V. Reyburn, Jr.,
had   hie   skull    fractured   yesterday
j when he was attempting to start the
j engine of  an  aeroplane   at   Klnloch
Field.   The  blades  of the   propeller
struck him when the engine   started
suddenly.    Raymond died today.
Westminster Opera House, Friday, September 29.
"Jim the Penman," with the tri-
star tour of Florence Roberts, Thur-
low Boigon and Theodore Roberts, of
the New York all-star cast, is sched-
,ii��d to '-if.it "Hr city ln the near future, imported by *n�� of the strong
est companies that has visited us in Roberts as "Baron Hartfeld," will
many seasons, and from reports prove the strongest combination of
gleaned from other cities, we are stars yet seen on the Paciflc coast,
looking forward to one of the really ��� and with a vehicle as powerful as
good theatrical events of the year. "Jim the Penman" in which they
Miss Roberts as "Mrs. Ralston," Mr. scored in tbe New York run, i*f* may
Bevgon as "Jim the Penman" and Mr. 'anticipate "standing room only."
HAIR WHITE AS SNOW
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with
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My hair was as white as snow when I commenced using
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and glossy, without being in the least greasy or sticky.
WM. WESTLAKE,
210 West Main Street, Rochester, N. Y.
Why hesitate when WYETH'S SAGE AND
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After years of study and analysis of the hair, we
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No matter how long and thick your hair is,
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50c. AND $1.00 A BOTTLE      AT ALL DRUGGISTS
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FREE
ADVERTISE IN THE DAILY NEWS
J
m****m*i*mmi*mtw.m**m*m*m*am
mmmm* THE DAILY NEW*
TUESDAY   SEPTEMBER 26,  1911.
\
PAGE FOUR
The Daily News
&SSSLS ^s^^sjsss:
mgOoajW^,; ^   Vlct0r,a
Street*.
E. A. Paige Managing Director
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER  26,  1911.
WAR  AND FINANCE,
lt is always possible that too much
stress may he laid on purely financial
considerations, as an) ohstacle in the
way o' belligerent purposes by any
government.    When  peocle  refer  to
the money Market as an embarrassment to a possible "war pollcy" on the
part of Germany, lt must be remem
bered that Russia and Japafl fought,
an enormously costly war for a; year
and  a  half,   when  neither of  theny
possessed financial resources of   -In*1
ternatlonal credit comparable in   the
least to that of Germany.   There is,
however, another financial aspect of
the present case, which is quite sufficient to explain the recent cables, reporting the run  on  some provincial"
German   savings    banks,   in   conge
quence of rumors that war between
France and Germany was impending,
��ays the New York Times.
It is now forty years    since    any
war  has  been   waged   between  flrst
class    , financial      and      commercial
powers.   During that period, the machinery of international  finance has
become a radically different and    a
vastly more complicated affair than
the world had ever seen, up to   that
time.   Since the Franco-Russia war of
j 1877, the only noteworthy lnterga^pa
al conflicts   have   been   the. Jiuaaa-
Turkish war of 1877, the Greco-Turkish war of 1897, the Spanish-American
war of 1898, the Boer war of 1899, and
the Russo-Japanese war of 1904.   In
none of those contests had both belligerent nations very    wide    financial
entanglements throughout the   international world.   In none of them did
the two contestants   find   any   difficulty in raising money for the struggle  from  wealthy  neutral  conjBUini;
ties; the case of the Manchurlan war,
when Paris financed Russia, and London and New York equipped    Japan
with the necessary funds���both with
surprisingly  little immediate    economic  disturbance���appeared   to  prove
tbat It waa easy, rather than difficult,
to provide tor war expenses' through
the international moner mssuisaH.
om a my��u<siit's ���*���* i n.ieration will
show that it proved   nothing   of the
kind, so far as concerns a conflict between first   class    financial    powers.
Like the Boer war and  the Spanish
war, the Manchurian war was fought
in a more or lesB isolated field. There
was no invasion of a prosperous commercial community.   Two of the three
conllictB  were  sottled  by  sea  fights,
and in none of them were the delicate relations of international finance
seriously deranged.    But the case cf
a land campaign of Germany against
France   woull  he  an  altog"thc:r  different  matter.    To  begin  with, enormous Bums    o'. French    and    KngMsn
capital  are  loaned  out  today  on  the
German  mar ;tt3, lo  assist in  flnanc
ing  tlie   great  commercial  expansion
of that country,   ln case of war, that
capital would in large measure be recalled���certainly   so   in   the   case   of
Fiance, and  probably  in  the case of
Kngland. if the    British   government
were to go to the help of France.
Germany could undoubtedly raise at
home, in one way or another, all the
money thut she needed to meet the
war expenses. But it does not re-
<iuire any great knowledge of finance
to foresee the Immediate consequences In Germany industry. Already much extended financially, and
resting avowedly on its relations with
foreign money markets, the business
community of Germany would he confronted simultaneously by an immense peremptory demand for capital
)>y the home government and by withdrawal of the foreign capital on
which home industry had been relying. This would be a contingency not
any more agreoable to contemplate in
that Kuropeaii precedent gives no
���clear idea how serious th? resultant
situation would be.
For tlie war of 1S70 Itself provides
no real measure. Neither Franco nor
Russia had a tithe of the commitments and entanglements in international finance, forty years ago, that
Berlin and Paris have today. Furthermore, it must he remembered that at
the time of the Franco-Prussian war,
England was wholly neutral, and.
from her own enormous liquid re��-
sources, was free to lend capital to
both belligerents. The war of 1870,
though brief, was expensive enough:
it probably cost in the neighborhood
of a million dollars a day for each
contestant, exclusive of the flve milliard francs of indemnity exacted
by Prussia after the defeat of France.
But a war on European soil today
wculd cost much more.   England's so-
Ho anxiety on
Baking-day if you use |
DrPMCES
Banks for
Boys
CREAM
Baking Powder
��� Insures light, sweet,!
wholesome    food  |
ApureJCream of Tartar |
Powder
No Alum
No
Lime Phosphate
wm
m=
called "little Transvaal conflict" drew
a million dollars a day out of, tho
British exchequer; the cost,,p.ij.. the
Russo-Japanese war averaged"^8;000,-
000 a day for the combined outlay of
both governments, and more recent
estimates by European' experts"have
Bruce and Dr. Doherty were in a
somewhat heated argument about political matters. Mr. Bruce, being a
prominent Conservative, while Dr.
Doherty is a Liberal, when a very
personal matter respecting Dr. Doherty was touched upon. Thereupon
the doctor stabbed at Mr. Bruce with
an umbrella. The weapon pierced the
fixed $5,000,000 as the probable mini-1 unfortunate man's eye, and it injured
mum daily outlay which a. land-war 'the brain.   The injured man was rush
between two European powers of the
first class would now entail.
We have already said that the
money could be raised; morp easily,
perhaps, in France than li��(jfermany.
But the other consideratiohs which
we have set forth prove that the
possibility of obtaining the sinews of
war would not be the last of the
tiroMem. The overwhelming financial
and induatrial derangement, whose
scope is difficult to measure or'tore-
see, abundantly explains/ the attitude
of Morocco war talk, the protests on
September 3 at the mass meeting ;of
th* working community at Berlin, and
the cautious procedure of the Germany ministry.
ed to the hospital, but died in a few
minutes.   Dr. Doherty Is in jail.
Borden and Laurier Meet.
Ottawa, Sept. 25.���R. L. Borden,
premier-elect, and Ex-Premier Laurier
met for the flrst time today since the
election at a banquet given to the
governor general. Both leaders supported the toast of the health of his
excellency.
a
ROW  OVER   ELECTION
RESULTS  IN   DEASH
Campbellton, N. B.. Sept. 25.���
Campbellton is mourning for one of
her most respected citizens, D. J.
Bruce, who died at an early hour this
morning as the result of a b'ow
struck him by Dr. W. W. Doherty. Mr.
To Fortify Islands.
Victoria, Sept. 25.���According to advices by the Empress of India, Japan
intends   to   strengthen   the   fortifications  in   the  Pescadores   and    make
Makung a great naval base.   Admiral
IJIchl has been placed in charge and
portion ot the fleet will be stationed
there.    The second class cruiser Ya-
hagi,   5000   tons,  26   knots,  will   be
launched at Nagasaki Oct. 3, and construction of a new Dreadnought WilT
begin at Yokasuka on Oct. 15.   Struck
by a squall when tacking oft Shanghai
whiie hundreds watched on the land,
a  junk  capsized  with  30  passengers
and  crew  and  despite  the  work   of
launches    and    sampans    ten    were
drowned.
WESTERN   FAVORITE.
and probably most desired stars that
can be placed before the public, and
The   unusual   appearance   in    thia   when    supported    by    such    widely
city of probably the greatest tri-star . known and reputable artists, as Thur-
combination that has been seen together ln years, on a road tour, which
will appear at the Westminster Opera
house on Friday, Sept. 2fl, will be the
revival of that, truly wonderful old
London and New York success, "Jim
the Penman."
Misa Florence Roberts has appeared for many seasons throughout the
west, and 13 one of the acknowledged
low Bergen and Theodore Uoberts.
with a carefully selected metropolitan cast, superbly mounted scenic
production, furniture, property and
all accessories necessary to make
this attraction one of the strongest
and most complete of the present season, we can feel assured *>f an unusually profitable evening in witnessing "Jim the Penman."
Teach the boys���and the girls, too
i���to save their money.    We have an
[attractive    system    of    banking    for
1 school   children.    Any   boy  can  de-
posit $1   (one)   to his credit in our
hanking department and we will give
him a bank of his own in which to put
his nickles and dimes.   The bank will
be opened at any time   the   owner
wishes and the money   put   to   his
credit.
4*
Interest
Is paid on all deposits and money
can be withdrawn at any time. Any
boy or girl can carry on a regular
banking husiness with a dollar or two
to his credit, the same as if he had
$1000 on deposit.
Y
OU are certain to
tee   only   the  real Fill
styles here.
40/
We carry no  garments
over from one season to another.
The Fit-Reform label
means absolutely correct style, is
well as faultless tailoring and perfect
fitting garments.
Stop in and see the new
things in fall Suits and Overcoats.
ACME CLOTHING CO.
C. M. GREEN. Manager.
OPEN 7 TO 9 TONIGHT.
Peoples Trust Co.
431  Columbia
\^j      ^3/
For Choice Beef, Mutton
Pork or Veal
GOTO
P. BURNS & CO.
> t
Phone 101.
645 Columbia St.
felephone 669.
OVERCO
11 to i
FOR
Fall
AND
Winter
OF
1911
AND
1912
The development of successful idea3 as regards Fit and Comfort and the utmost
perfe2tion in quality and style, finish and workmanship. Mind you we do not
merely say this, but the Overcoats Actually Show it.   One of our Specials is
$15.00
In very Nobby Greys, Black Cheviot and other tasteful patterns.
OTHERS FROM $10.00 TO $30.00
. J. PHILLIPS
THE WARDROBE CLOTHIER
671 Columbia Street
New Westminster
��� TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER  26,  1911.
4
ATHLETIC CHIEFS
General     Council    Meeting
Held in Seattle.
THE DAILV NEWS.
1B4TII. REGIMENT ADMITTED
Ruling as to Strict Amateurism More
Decisive Than Ever���Election of
Officers���Well Attended.
That the Paciflc Northwest Amateur Athletic association is out for absolutely pure amateur Bport or nothing at all was plain when on Sunday
the annual general meeting of that
organization was held in Seattle ln
the headquarters of the club. From
the manner in which the delegates
made short work of those clubs which
had infringed the amateur status, it
was very clear that only those who
stood out for the genuine game could
hope to bave an interest ln the governing body on the northwest coast.
In the past winter affiliated clubs
which had run amateur and semi-
amateur smoking boxing concerts
were ruled out of court and the retiring president, P. j. Carver, made
it very clear that slmon pures and
nothing else could hope for membership of the P. N. A.
In view of the strictly amateur
position adopted by the ruling organization, it must be pleasing to athletes
ln this province that on the application of the representative from New
Westminster, the 104th Regiment A.
A. C. was admitted to full membership, this on the motion of Colonel
W. M. Inglis, of the National Guards.
U. S. A. A. C, seconded by William
Campbell, of Spokane. By this decision of the P. N. A., the Westminster club, which ls the second club
in Canada to be affiliated to the ruling body, may hold inter-club meets
at wrestling or boxing with the premier clubs in San Francisco, Spokane,
Portland, Tacoma, Seattle and the
Norwegian Terner clubs, a beneflt
which must do much to promote the
sport ln this province.
A number of clubs were scratched
off the membership roll for organizing
a series of semi-amateur boxing and
wrestling bouts' with unregistered
athletes.
The meeting to be promoted by the
Westminster 104th regiment on October 6 was brought to the notice of
the meeting by the delegate and the
opinion was that every encouragement ought to be given to the newly
affiliated club and to this enl the
various delegates at the conference
promised support, many of the best
men from the organizations being
promised to the local Tommies.
W. P. Ogilvie. the well known old-
time athlete of the V. A. C, was
elected to tbe presidency of the association with Edgar Franks, of the
Multnomah club, Portland, vice-president. ����� T. Morris Dunne, Portland,
who has since the inception of the
P. :*. A. held the secretarial and
flnaiuiial offices, was ^-elected. R.
A. Wilson, representing the 104th
regiment. Westminster, with the
president was elected to represent the
weeiern provinces of Canada, all permits for amateurs competing over the
bor'er line having to be verified by
the president in Vancouver, and with
the former, permits for all clubs
west of the Rocky mountains.
Thp championships for 1012 were
allocated as follows: Boxing and
���wrestling. Portland; Indoor track
meet, Seattle; outdoor meet. Portland; tennis, Seattle; squash racquets, Portland: outdoor swimming.
Vancouver; indoor swimming. Port-
land; outdoor track, Portland. Although the Bellingham A. C. was
affiliated to the P. NT. A., it was de-
cidel to send delegates to that city
to find out the methods of running
the club, while a representative wa3
likewise deputed to attend at Tacoma in the hope of starting a club
along purely amateur lines in that
city.
The secretary reported that the
agreement between the V. M. C associations and the A. A. U. of the
United States, had been severed as
from July of this year, and that if in
future athletes from the former
organization desired to take part In
open meetings they would have to be
registered as other Individual members of another affiliate! association
which had become members of the
A. A. IT. to which tho P. N. A. was
affiliated. Not only to general athletics does this apply, but also to
basketball, so that no club in tho
membership of the B. C. A. A. U.
may take part In a game or scries of
watches with a Y. M. C. A. team
from the American side without payment of the unattached fee.
The meeting decided to contribute
*no towards sending au American
team of all round athletes to the
Olvmpic gameB at Stockholm In 1912
and at tbe same time lt was carried
by acclamation that the A. A. II be
asked to appoint Portland. Ore., as
the meeting place for tlie try-out
meeting, as this was deemed the most
central location. In this connection
Dune Gillis. of the V. A. C.. who
���would compete would hare hls expenses paid by the Canadian union as
he would compete under the colors or
that body. _______
The Colorado Kid, the nom de
guerre of a youth who Is known In
police circles as one who ho!��t diplomas for causing general annoyance
and Inconvenience and who wa* remanded on a charge of vagrancy from
Magistrate Edmond's court on Saturday, forfeited his ball of twenty dollars, as Axed by the police at the sitting of the court yesterday, and to is
free from the clutches of the law.
The Kid. who doubtless thought that
his freedom was worth this sum, has
traded under this disguised name so
long that It would be only in the
order of things were his birth name
published too, at least in the Westminster world, so that those who run
may know ]u��t who is In tneir midst
and so ateer clear of him.
"Let good digestion wait on appetite, and health on both I"
They viU if you lake Sbajcesmam
NA-Dau-c0oYsPEP5^ABLET5
They correct stomach disorders, assist digestion, and make life worth
living again for the victim of dyspepsia. 50c. a box. II your druggist has
not stocked them yel, send us 50c. and we will mall them. 35
N*fe~l Dm *mi C*���I��l (
r *l CuwU. UaiUt
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. ���*
ST. ANN'S
NEW WE8TMIN8TER, B.C.
A Boarding and Day School for Young
Oirls.
The curriculum includes preparatory, intermediate, grammar and
academic, or high school grades.
Pupils prepared for high school entrance and provincial teachers examinations. Tbe Commercial Department embraces bookkeeping, shorthand (Isaac Pitman system) and
touch typewriting. Music a specialty.
For prospectus and terms address to
tbe 8I8TER SUPERIOR.
Real Estate
BURN OIL
The Western Steam
and Oil Plants Ltd.
210 Carter-Cotton Blk.
Phone Seymour 7676.
or Phone 324,
New Westminster.
A Simple Treatment That
will Make Hair Grow
Now Sold In Canada
Every up-to-date woman should
have radiant hair.
There are thousands of women with
harsh, faded, characterless hair* who
do not try to improve it.
In England and Paris women take
pride ln having beautiful hair. Every
Canadian woman can have lustrouj
and luxuriant hair by usirg SALVIA,
the Great American Sage Hair Tonic.
Every reader of The News can have
an attractive bead of hair in a few
weeks by usln^ SALVIA.
Ryall s.>!ls a iarge bottle for 50
cents, and guarantees it to banish
Dandruff, stop falli *g hair end itching scalp in ten ays, o, meney back.
SALVIA is a beautiful, pleasant,
non-sticky Hair Tonic.
$1050���On Fifth street, near Seventh
avenue. 50 foot lot, partly cleared.
One-third casb, balance 6 and 12
months.
$850���On Durham street, a fine lot
cleared, next Fourth street. One-
third casb, balance 6 and 12 months
raoE nv��
$1350���Fifth avenue, near First street,
a good building street, near new
school. One-third cash, balance 6,
12 and 18 months.
$2800���Near Fourth, a fine cottage,
cement basement, furnace, new.
This is a cheap home. $300 casb,
balance $30 per month.
$3650���A six roomed modern cottage,
new, near Lord Kelvlfi sChool.
Panelled dining room and oak stain
throughout. One ot tbe best homes
in New Westminster. Terms very
easy.
New   Westminster   City   Specialist.
McQuarrie Bros.
Phone 696. 622 Columbia street
We have
To Purchase
Approved
Agreements
of Sale
Ofi  T'R.OTE'RTIES
WHICH AM fiOT
MO'RTCA.CE'D
PROMPT ATTENTION
The Westminster Trust and Stfe Deposit Co.,ltd.
J. J, JONES, Mgr.-Dir.
28 Lome Street New Westminster
'" "'I
ZJF
THE TWENTY-SECOND
Dow,Fraser&Co.,Ud.
ANNUAL EXHIBITION
'- OFTHE
Surrey Agriculbiraf Association
Will Be Held at the Town Hall, SURREY CENTRE
TUESDAY, SEPT. 26.
Show Grounds One-Half Mile from Either McLen-
 -nan 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.
���REA.L   ESTA.TE A.J*fD
fihe i/tsu'XA./rcB
* TEH. CE/iT. ISfTE"R-
EST Ofi DEPOSITS.
SUBJECT TO CHEQUE
CREDITED MOfiTHLy
I!
317-321 Cambie St.
Vancouver, B.C
The
CANADIAN BANK
OF COMMERCE
WSM^MWMWMMM^WMIiMrttlMMMW	
p    #  \ *. W     11
Will be open for business in their
new building, 544 Columbia St.
Auction Sale!
OM
iaga^ssgrrrmTsm^-rgggaa-
Groceries at Your Own Price
Tuesday, September 26
Monday, the 25th of
September.
CUTLERY	
See Our Window Display of Pearl Handle Goor!&
FISH   SETS
FRUIT 8ET8
FISH CARVERS
BREAO KNIVES
DESSERT SETS
DINNER 8ET8
BUTTER SPREADER8
CAKE  KNIVE8
BERRY SPOONS, ETC.
Chamberlire*
*
Trie t
Official Time Inspector for C.P.R. and   _tSS.CC R*
The balance of the Geo. Adams'
Grocery Stock will be sold by
Auction. A Fine Chance for
Housekeepers, Hotels, Restaurants, Grocers and Confection
ers.
9 A.
TO 10 P.
1     J
vy I
���***z
Do Not Waste Money
Save a little systematically, for It ta tbe stuff that the foundations ot wealth and happiness ar* built of.
f Money may be used ln two ways; to   spend   for   what   li
needed now and to Invest for what shall be needed In th* ta
ture.  Money cannot be invested until It ta flrat saved.
PROTECT YOUR FUTURE WITH A SAVINGS ACCOUNT.
The Bank of Vancouver
Authorised Capital, $2,800,000.    Columbia, cornsr Eighth street.
A. L. DEWAR. General Manager D. R. DONLEY, Local Manager.
GEO. ADAMS' GROCERY
*' i
Columbia Street
This property te In a splendid location, being only flve minutes
walk from Columbia etreet House 12 rooms, with large attic, which
would make flve extra rooms, lavatory, bath and waah bowl, hot
and cold water, large cement basement, with furnace ready to be
installed; newly papers! and painted, inside and outside; lot 86x183,
cleared and in lawn. Price while it lasts $7000. Terms, $2300 cash,
balance six, twelve and eighteen months at 7 per cent. Might arrange better term!
For further Information apply to
P. PEEBLES
820 COLUMBIA BTREET.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C. T
-*r* -r-77 r*nvi mn
THE -QAiLY NEWS.
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1911.
BUSINESS Wtt^T^l
/
ATLINO ft SWAIN, FISH, FRUIT,
Game, Vegetables, etc. Dean Block,
next to Bank of MontreaL
���OHAftCHS OF THE AIR.
#111 Man Ever Emulate ths Frigate
Bird or Albatross?
Early in the morning 'he great vul-
;ure ol North Africa leaves his eyrie
x�� the mountains snd soars away into
'.he sky. rising to such a height that
line sny. rising  ���" ���- - ZZ3-ii ��y..��
= l-.he human eye, jl#l!*����
mm'
ine    IlUlllmi   aryv,   a* .���    ..
sun-bathed sky. fails to perceive him.
All day long, hour after hour, he
twine? or hovers, never dropping
inless his keen eyes p"rceive carrion
jcneath. and not until sunset doe.
le wing h:s way hack, nppnrintly as '
:re��h ns when h* started.
STENOGRAPHY    4    TYP*WR.TINL I J'V*  Wfc  t"  *!2 ^hei  by
m    ""      ********** \_\iP ilour through powerful telescopes,
j��� ind nev?r once seen to give so much
AUDITOR AND ACCOUNTANT.
I H. J. A. BURNETT. AUDITOR AND
Accountant. Tel. H 123. Room
Trapp block.
Mr. Advertiser
1
AR.r a thorough InTMtlgitlon ot
nnoii liruUi of palau Martin-
Honour prorod to b. th. ptlat
w. oould risk oor repetition on.
MaHin-Senour
1004> Pure Paint
whichw. fh.r.at*. Mb* Fore
White UU, Pun Oilrt. of Xiao, sad
Tata LlDMad Oil, with of eoano Iks
���KtHirj eolorint tarrodl.ata tad
antra. Mow to b. .nttrolr tnthfal.
thry do mak* a f.w dark shades
that cannot bo produced from load
and tlno. Oom. la tb. itor. and wa
will .bow the* to you-bat ����ery
other oolor te po.lttr.ly and abao-
toUly ICO per cent Pure Paint.
and not a drop of adulteration or
Nbetltntlon I. mixed I*. '
W. r.commend tbi. excellent!
brand to all oor friend, and cu.kmb-
en. Another good point 1. tbat two
gallon, of thl. paint cover, a* much
���pu. u thna gallon, ol tba ailed
point*. '
W. have oolor card, .bowing all I
tbo color, and .hade* aud*.   1* '
for tbc cklng.
T. J. Trapp & Co.
NEW WESTMINSTER.
PROTJ^Pni^
COAL
New
Wellington
JOSEPH  MAYERS
Phone 106.     P. O. Box 346.
Office, Front Bt, Foot of Sixth.
���
piier; specifications, business letters, etc.; circular work taken.
Phone 415. Rear of Major and
Savage's office. Columbia St.
WARD OP TRADE-NEW WIUB'l
minster Board ot Trade meets in to.
board room, City Hall, as touown:
Third Thursday of eacn monia;
quarterly meeting ou tbe tuir*
Thursday of February, May, August
and November, at n p.m. Annua
meetings on th�� third Thursday M
February. New member* may be
proposed and elected at any montn
ly or quarterly meeting. C. H
Stuart-Wade, secretary.
I. O. O. F. AMITY LODGE NO. 27.���
The regular meetings of thia lodge
are beld in Odd Fellows' Hall, corner Carnarvon and Eighth streets,
every Monday evening at 8 o'clock.
Visiting brethren cordially invited
to attend.    C. J. Purvis, N.G.;  W.
C. Coatham, P. O. recording secretary; R. Purdy, financial secretary.
PROFESSIONAL.
. STILWELL CLUTE, barrteter-at-
law, solicitor, etc; corner Columbia
and McKenzie streets, New Weet
minster, B. C. P. O. Box 112. Tele
pbone 710.
Man  has been  studying bid-flight
lor generations past. Ho has done
Ms best to imitate it, he has gone
iejp into its problems, and has put
(orward all k'nds of ingenious
theories. And at the end of it all,
��ven now that he himself is beginning to master the air by means of
�� rigid screw-driven plane, he has
lo confess that the problem nf soaring flight is well-nigh insoluble.
For a very long time the common
explanation of soarng flight was
that soaring birds, like the vulture,
took advantage of air currents. It
is a fact thst some birds. Uke the
albatross, need a breeze to enable
them to sail through the air; but
there are others, such as the frigate,
?r man-of-war bird, which can rise
in the calm and float all day without
* motion of their broad pinions.
The wings ol the frigate-bird have
nn expanse of ten to twelve feet, nnd
it can fly at any pace up to a hun-
ired m'les an hour, and can remain
for �� week on the wing without once
perching.
The albatross of the Southern Hemisphere hns been known to follow a
������niling ship for a fortnight at a time,
apnsp-ntlv never resting. Its wing
��xpans�� is greater even than that of
the condor, one bird that was shot ofl
the Capo   of   Good Hope   measuring
venteen and a half leet from wing-
WADE, WHEALLER, McQUARRlE I
MARTIN���Barristers and Solicitors
Westminster offlces, Rooms 7 and 8
Gulchon block, eorner Columbia and
McKenzie streets; Vancouver of
flees, Williams building, 41 Gran
vllle street. F. C Wade. K. C:
A. Whealler, W. G. McQuarrie, G. E
Martin.
I. P. HAMPTON BOLE, BARRISTER,
solicitor and notary, 610 Colombia
street.   Over C. P. R. Telegraph.
CANADIAN PACIFIC
 RAILWAY CO.
Additional Excursions I
to Eastern Points
Tickets on sale September 23th,
October 2nd, Gth. Return limit 29
days from date of sale. October 17th,
18th, 19th. Return limit November
15th.
Winnipeg, Man $ 60.00
Minneapolis.  M in     60.00
St. Paul, Minn     60.00
Chicago,  111     72.50
Milwaukee,  Wis     72.50
Toronto, Ont     91.50
Montreal,   Que 105.00
New  York,  N.Y   108.50
. Boston, Mass  110.00
Washington,  D.C 107.50
and all other eaBtern cities. Standard
and tourist cars on all trains. For
further information apply to
ED. GOULET, Agent.
New Westminster.
Or H. W. Brodie, G.P.A., Vancouver
NEW    WESTMINSTER
8ERVICE
MAIL
be
ing
the
Choice Beef, Mutton,
lamb, Pork and Veal
AT THE
Central Meat Market
BOWELL A ODDY
Corner  Eighth St. and  Fifth
PHONE 370.
Avenue.
Westminster
Transfer Co.
UtBce 'Pbone IM.     Barn 'Faone 187
Begbie Street.
Baggage   delivered    promptly   >
any part of Om city.
Light and Heavy Hauling
OFFICE���TPAM DEPOT.
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER. B.C
Sole agent for
Hire's Root Beer
Mineral Waters,   Aerated Waters
Manufactured by
J. HENLEY
NEW WESTMIN8TER, B. C.
Telephone  R  113. Office:   Princess 8t
Phone 699.
P. O. Box 501.
Snider & Brethour
General Contractors
l       Westminster T'ust  Building.
Time Time
of St
irrival: Closing:
:0:00���United States via C. P. R.
(daily except Sunday).23:00
T:*0���Vancouver via B. C. E. R.
(dally except Sunday) ..  ��:00j
IS:00���Vancouver via. B. C. E. R.
(daily   except   Sunday). .11:16
7:40���Vancouver via B. C. E. R.
tdally except Sunday)..16:00
8:00���Victoria via B. C. E. R.
(dally except Sunday).. 8:00
,3:00���Victoria   via  B.  C.   E.   R.
(daily except Sunday) .11:15
7:30���United States via G. N. R.
(dally except Sunday).. 9.46
i.5:15���United States via Q. N. R.
(daily except Sunday)..16:OP
10:18���All points east and Europe   (dally)   8:30
22:30���All  peints east  and   Eu-
| rope   (dally)    14:00
10:18���Sapperton and Fraser
Mills (dally except
Sunday)       8:30
-.0:00���Sapperton and Fraser
mills (dally except
Sunday)     14:0��
.0:48���Coquitlam    (dally   except
Sunday)        8:30
.3:00���Central Park and Edmonds (daily except
Sunday)       11.16
.400���East Burnaby (daily ex-
Sunday)  13:30
i0:00���Timberland (Tuesday and
Friday)    13:30
10:30���Barnston Islands arrives
Tuesday, Thursday and
Saturday, and leaves
Monday, Wednesday
and   Friday    14:30
-.0:00���Ladner, Port Guichon,
Westham Island, Bun
Villa  13:30
.0:00���Annieville.   Sunbutiy (dailv
except  Sunday)    13:30
.0:00���Woodwards (Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday)    13:30
10:50���Vancouver, Piper's Sid-
lug via O. N. R.
(daily except Sunday) ..14:2(i
11:80���Cloverdale and Port Kells
via  G.   N.   R.   (daily  ex-
(dally except Sunday) .14:01
11130��� Clayton (Tuesday, Thursday, Friday and Sat-
day       14:00
11:30���Tynehead   (Tuesday   and
Friday)        14:00
8:30���Burnaby Lake idaily except Sunday   16:00
10:00���Abbotsfo"rd, Matsqui, Huntington, etc. (daily except  Sunday)   ........23:00
.5:15���Crescent, White Rock and
Blaine (daily except
Sunday)   9:46
.6:15���Hall's Prairie, Fern Didge
and Hazlemere (Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday   9:46
1:30���Chtlllwuck, Milner, Mt.
Lehman, Aldergrove, Otter, Shortreed, Uopcr
Sumas, Suney Ventre,
Cloverdale, Langley
Prairie, Muriayville,
Strawberry Hill, South
Westminster, Clover
Valley, Coghlan, Sardis, Majuba Hill, Rand,
via B. C.  K.   R.   (daily
except  Sunday)     8:30
5:50���Chilliwack,        Cloverdale
and   Ahbotsford   via  B.
C.  E.  R.   (daily except
&     Bunday)  17:30
tip to wine-tip.
From   these   figures   it   might
gathered that   the   Inrger   the wing
���xpansc of any particular
zr��atT iis power* of flight.
Yet here we strike another snag.
The power? of flight in various birds
are not by any means proportionate
to the bearing surface of their wings.
The stork, for instance, can fly
-nagnificently. On its annual migration it rovers two to three thousand
miles, and will cross the Mediterranean with the gr^ntest ease. Now,
the stork weighs eght times as much
is n pic?on. yet in proportion to its
weight has only half as much wing
surface.
But a b'rd of prey must be able to
do much more than support its own
weight in the sir. It has to lift its
kill from the ground and carry tt
perhaps many miles up into the
mountains.
What such a b'rd is capable of
may be realised when it is said that
an eagle weighing about eight pounds
hns been seen to pick up nnd carry
off a young p'g tveiirhing more than |
double as much ns itself. And there
nre many eases on record of engles
havinu carried off children weighing, '
with their clothes, over 14 pounds.     |
If man could build nn aeroplane to
match the eagle, that aeroplane
would only weigh, engine nnd all,
about eighty pounds, and its pilot
could carry it on bis ba"k. It would
have to be able to rise witli inly a
few feet run, to sail with salets in
any gnle, and to remain afloat for >
at least ten hours at a stretch.
Well   Done,   Wilkinson.
Who made the lirst smoothing-iron.
om of tlie commonest ' articles of
domestic use?
It was .lohn Wilkinson, who went
into the Furness district lrom Cumberland somewhere about tbe year
1788. and who eventually became
known ns the tatber of the iron trade
of South Staffordshire. Wilkinson
also invented tlie first box-iron, and
made the bottoms of them smooth
by means of a large grindstone.
Rut making irons was the least of
John Wilkinson's triumphs. He
made the first iron ship. It was a
barge of foity tons, and was used on
the Severn for years. Ho also made
the first iron canal-boat.
lii vvas, moreover, the inventor of
boring cannon and cylinder? from
the centre, nnd by so doing he enabled the grout James Wait to make
smooth and perfect Mi? action of his
pistons nnd of his pumping nnd
other engines.
Wilkinson    said
out of every  1.000
an iron vessel fur ;
laughed at him.
Were he and I
living to-duv, who
laugh?
that   UpO   persons
he >'i>oke  to  about
ea oi river simply
iis  contemporaries
would   have   the
Odd Nesting Places.
Th" remarkable site* sometime*
ohosen by birds tor" lilt ir ne.-ts are
recorded from time to time, A robin
builds in u watering can, an old kettle, or on the bookshelf in a library.
One of tlie most remarkable, perhaps,
is that recently given in Tha Emu,
and apparently authentic. On Nov.
10 last, a sheep was being shorn on
the farm of A. Burger, Tolanga, Australia. Iu its wool was found a starling's nest with une egg. A note in
The Field adds that the nest of a
small bird was once found in a
horse's tad in Cape Colony.
Accepting the Inevitable.
Wonderful are the Hindus for ac
cepting the inevitable. Tell one of
these that he must take castor oil,
and be will druin the oleaginous cup
to the dregs and smack his lips. Tell
him thut liis leg must be amputated,
and he will present the limb for dismemberment and smile as he sees it
severed. Tell him that lie is to be
hanged, and with no touch of emotion
whatever he will reply, "Jo hookui"
("whatever is ordered"), just as if in;
had been told that he must have hia
corns cut.���Blackwood's Magazine.
Absentminded.
Hewitt���Very forgetful, isn't heP
Jewett���Yes; his mind has frequent
leaves of absence.
When you have grasped the fact that
THE DAILY NEWS
is all-important  in  New  Westminster
and district, and
| IS CIRCULATED FREELY
AMONG BUYERS OF
YOUR WARES
then   our  uncommonly  low   rate  will
appeal to your ideas of economy.
LET US TALK IT OVER
We want to show you why
The Daily News
IS NEW WESTMINSTER'S
PAPER TO ADVERTISE IN
���Ai". viM*'Wi%**fl.v *: iw JESDAY,  SEPTEMBER 26, 1911.
THE DAILY NEWA^
essmakin:
Tailor   Suits,  Evening  Dresses,  all
sutlful patterns, just received from
iris.
Perfect  fit guaranteed.    See
Mrs. Gaultier
Lavery Block.
F. G. GARDINER.        A. L, MERCER
Gardiner & Mercer
M. 8. A.
ARCHITECTS
WESTMINSTER    TRUST     BLOCK.
Phone  661. Box 772
NEW WE8TMINSTER, B. C.
PAGE 8EVEK.
G��M*D
Pacific
Coast
Fleet
88. "PRINCE  RUPERT."
88. "PRINCE GEORGE."
SS. "PRINCE JOHN."
SS. "PRINCE ALBERT."
Johnson's Wharf, foot Columbia Ave.
Leave Vancouver 12 Midnight
MONDAYS
for   Prince   Itupert,   Port   Simpson,
Port Nelson, Stewart, Massett, Naden
Harbor.	
Leave Vancouver 12 Midnight
THURSDAYS
for Prince Rupert, Refuge Bay, Queen
Charlotte Island Ports.
AN ENGLISH VIEW
OF U.S. NEWSPAPERS
Sensational
Practices    Designee
Create Huge Circulation Are
Condemned.
tot
I
9
i CANADIAN PACIFIC
B.C. Coast Service
1 FROM VANCOUVER.
FOR VICTORIA.
10:00 a.m Dally, except Tuesday
1:00 p.m   Dally
For 8eattle.
10:00 a.m  Dally
11:00 p.m  Dally
For Nanaimo.
2:00 p.m  ualiy
For Nanaimo, Union, Comox.
2:00 p.m Tuesdays
9:00 a.m. ..Thursdays and Saturday*
For Prince Rupert and Alaska.
U P-m Sept. 9, 12, 19, 23, 30
For Queen Charlotte Islands.
SS. Princess Beatrice  Sept. 20
For Hardy Bay and Rivers Inlet.
*;30 a.m  Wednesdays
Gulf Islands.
Leave Vancouver 8 a.m. Fridays.
Upper Fraser River Route.
Leave Westminster 8:00 a.m. Monday,
Wednesday, Friday.
Leave   Chilliwack,   7:00   a.m.   Tuesday,  Thursday,   Saturday.
For other sailings and rates apply
to
to ED. GOULET,
Agent, New Westminster.
H. W. BRODIE,
G. P. A.. Vancouver
Leave Vancouver 12 Midnight
TUESDAY8 AND SATURDAY8
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
Easing ton.
GRAND TRUNK PACIFIC RAILWAY
for points between Prince Rupert and
Vanarsdol, connects with SS. "Prince
Rupert" and "Prince George," both
north and southbound.
G R A N D T R U N K R AIL W A Y~S YSTE M
(The Double Track Route)
for all points east of Chicago '.n
Michigan, Ontario. Quebec, Maritime
Provinces, New York and New England States. Tbrough tickets from
Vancouver.
H_r
least  important.    It ls the influence
on  the people  of  the country  as   a
whole that is so deplorable.    It lessens their respect for the law; it puts
th* Individual's desire to be tickled
(by a sordid sensation above the law "
But what ls the  practical  consis-
quence. It. as you say, American <;rtm.
lnals are brought to Justice?"
"The   pragmatic   result,"   said  the
professor,   "Is  that  frbin   newspaper
trials ot criminals, it is only a step
The following article on American I to neWBpap���, t.rialB of thoge who hav���
press methods is published in a Lon- \     .   ^ ,   ���      .   .
don  newspaper  from  the   pen of  a  not   been  indicted   for   any   offence,
well-known  English  writer: j Having   grown   accustomed   to  arrlv-
"It is extraordinary," said the pro-1 lng at verdicts ln advance of trials, it
fessor,  "how   freely   American  news- j l9 a j    lcal Bt���    to reach conclu8iona
papers are  permitted  to discuss  the I   .  .       .       .     .. . .   . .   ,
details of criminal  cases  before the Ias t0 who sho,lld be V*** before
trials  take  place.      It  gives  one  a arrests are made.
sense of the Insecurity of Justice."
"What have you been reading lately?" I asked.
"Well,' answered the professor,
"there ls the Richmond murder mystery, where a wealthy young South-
"You believe that is a frequent occurrence in America?" I Inquired.
"Certainly, it is," answered the professor. "I do not mean in such cases
as murder, or robbery, or crimes
that require extensive and patient po
em er is under arrest, accused of lice Investigation and expert criminal
shoting his wife in a motor car. The knowledge before arrests can be
newspapers tell Just what the police j made.    I  refer  to the  long   list   of
NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DISTRICT���District of New Westminster.���Take notice that John Gould, of
Vancouver, B.C., occupation broker,,
intends to apply for permission to
purchase the following described
lands) Commencing at a post planted at a point on the westerly shore of
Oreen lake, which point Is situate
about 60 chalas southwesterly from
the northerly end of the said Green
lake; thenoe west 40 chains, thenoe
south 40 chains, thenoe east 40
chains more or lees, to the shore ef
Oreen lake, thenoe northerly following the shore ot Green lake te the
point of commencement, containing
160 acres more or less.
JOHN GREER,
Agent fer John Gould.
Dated August 28, 1911.
LAND REGISTRY ACT.
SMITH, C. P. A A.
Phone Seymour 7100.
L. V. DRUCE, Commercial Agent.
Phone Seymour 3060.
527 Granville Street.
TICKETS TO AND FROM EUROPE
m
The
Royal Bank of Canada
Capital paid up $6,200,000
Reserve      6,900,000
The Bank has 175 branches,
extending In Canada from the
Atlantic to the Pacific; ln Cuba,
IhreogUout tbe Island, also in
Pert* Rico, Trinidad, Bahamas,
NBW YORK and LONDON,
ENGLAND.
Drafts Issued without delay
oa all the principal Towns and
Cltloo la the World.
These  excellent   connections
aford every banking facility.
New Westminster Branch,
LAWFORD RICHARDSON, Mgr.
Canadian Northern Steamships, Ltd.
SotomuNE
Re the fractional northwest quarter
of section    7, township    11    (121
acres). Langley Farm, part of lot 3,
subdivision ot 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,    bas
been filed in this office.
Notice is hereby given that I shall,
at the expiration of one month from
the date of the flrst publication hereof, in a daily newspaper published in
the city of New Westminster, issue a
duplicate of the said certificate, unless in the meantime valid objection
be made to me ln writing.
C. S. KEITH,
District Registrar of Titles.
Land   Registry   Office.   New   Westminster, B;C, July 11. 1911.
LAND REGISTRY ACT.
Re Lots 1, 2 and 3, in Block 6, Lot
10 in Block 60, and Lots 7 and 8, In
Block 51. all in the subdivislcn of Dia-
trict Lot flve hundred and forty (540),
in the City of Vancouver.
Whereas proof of loss of certificate]
of title No. 9278A. to the above named
propeity issued in the name of
Thomas William Kingsmill has been
filed in this office. Notice ls 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 tho meantime valid objection be made to me in
writing. ^m.
Dated at the Land Registry Onico
this Sth day of September, 1911.
ARTHUR O. SMITH.
District Registrar.
MONTREAL���QUEBEC.
TO BRI8T0L, ENGLAND
Shortest Route to London on 12,000
Ton Floating Palaces.
Next  Sailings  from   Montreal:
ROYAL EDWARD  OCT. 4
ROYAL GEORGE  OCT. 18
ROYAL EDWARD  NOV. 1
ROYAL GEORGE  NOV. 15
Xmas Sailing from Halifax.
ROYAL   EDWARD NOV.  Z,
ROYAL  GEORGE DEC.   13
Ratea of Passage:
1st Class, 892.50, and upwards.
Snd Clsss. $53.75, and upwards.
3rd  Class. Bristol  or London. $82:50.
Further Information rrom Ed Goulet, C. P. R. Agent, or write
A. H. Davis, General Agent
272 Main St., Winnipeg.
intend to try to jrove at the trial,
and there are even women reporters,
who have not been within hundreds
of miles of the scene, who are publishing 'psychological' examinations
of the prisoner, based on tbe bland
assumption that he ls guilty. Even
more extraordinary is the story related in one of the magazines this
month by a detective, telling how he
tracked and arrested several trade
unionists, now awaiting trial on a
charge of dynamiting non-union
plants. The detective marshals his
proofs and divulges intimate details,
exactly as if he were in the witness
box. Do you think there will be any
contempt of court proceeding?"
"None whatever," I announced.
"This is a democracy, and Justice
must do her work in the open."
"Yes, I suppose that is the basis of
it," replied the professor, "though
sheer, downright sensationalism, of
course, plays a part."
"As lt did in the English newspapers' stories about Crippen-" I asked.
"Contempt proceedings were Invoked successfully, libel damages were
recovered, and tbere was a disbarment of a solicitor. The incident wlll
not be repeated. British publlc opinion resents newspaper trial of criminals."
"There Is no resentment here," I
said. "Any atempt to end publlc discussion of crime would be considered
an effort to curtail the freedom of
the press."
"I have noticed freedom of the
press is a potent cry ln the United
States," said the professor. "It is
much encouraged by the newspapers
to divert such arguments as this from
their main course. It would be difficult to prove freedom of the press
to discuss all phases of a crime before tbe trial ts necessary to secure
Justice. That is, of course, in a democracy. It might be different if America were an autocracy."
"Neither side objects to the publlc
discussion," I said. "The prosecution and the defence both are ready
to rush Into print with their stories."
That is one reason why the system
Is so atrocious," replied the professor.
"The case ls tried without the crucial
test of cross-examination when It ls
presented  by  the newspapers to the
; crimes that are inquired into by the
���' so-called 'muckrakers,' who are employed by newspapers and magazines
to unearth scandal."
j "Do you mean social scandal?" I
asked.
j "No. Political scandal, financial
scandal, charges that foods are adulterated, that capitalists are defrauding the people, and the like."
i "But it ls notorious that these
charges are true," I said.
"I believe in many respects they
are true," said the professor. "The
manner in which they are examined
by the 'muckrakers,' however, does
not tend to maintain the processes of
even Justice. The 'muckrakers' are
prosecutors and Judges ln one. They
cannot print Impartial stories, for the
very foundation of their business
rests on their ability to make people
shudder by  sensational disclosures."
"They do not profess to be anything
more than reformers, engaged In purity crusades," I said.
"The professional reformer is not
always to be trusted. When people
commercialize honesty, as the 'muck-
rakers' have done, lt ls time to grow
suspicious of underlying motives. It
may be the object Is more to Increase
a publication's circulation than to reform the country," said the professor.
"Dcn't you believe the 'muckrakers'
have accomplished much good?" I
queried.
"I think they have," said the professor. ' "But they have done much
harm, too. They have Involved Innocent men ln scandals, and they have
tried to ruin reputations that are
above reproach. Such an outcome is
Inevitable when one goes about seeking Justice for commercial ends. Few
men are gifted with the ability to be
Impartial at their own business. The
'muckrakers' are prejudiced, where
prejudice is a crime."
"But, 'muckraking' is the inevitable
outcome of American conditions," I
insisted.
"It     ls,"     replied     tbe      professor. J
"Those conditions,  however, are  the
direct result of  the  lack of respect
for the law, exemplified by the manner ln which criminal cases are tried
by respecting the law In the past, and
insisting that tt do Its work without
public. Each party conceals Its weak I newspaper Interference, Americans
points, makes bland assertions as if have allowed the law to get away
lt had been subjected to the strong- from them. They have not regard-
est confirmatory evidence, and en- jed it as the instrument of their own
deavors to force diverting lssuea to protection. The result has been that
the front." many people have been able to dis-
"But people with   common   sense regard the law entirely."
can discount these things, and reach      "The 'muckrakers' now are restor-
correct conclusions," I argued. ing the balance," I suggested.
"Sometimes," replied the professor. "But they are doing so outside the
"Though frequently lt happens, par- iaw itself," said the professor, "and
tlcularly ln a crime passlonelle, that tbey are working many injustices,
newspapers so manlpuate tlie state-1 Had Americans been concerned In
ments they publish that only one con- the past with the duty ot guarding
elusion is' possible." the  majesty ot Justice and   of their
"Do vou think the system prevents | own self-created laws there would
Justice" from being done to crimin- j have been no necessity for muck-
als-"' I asked. raking' now.    That the 'muckraker' is
"No, I do not," said the professor. | necessary is a serious indictment of
"The effect on the criminal  ls   the | the American nation."
Phone R672.
619 Hamilton 8t.
d. Mcelroy
Chimney Sweeping,
Eavetrough Cleaning,
Sewer Connecting,
Cesspools, 8eptle Tanks, Etc.
PALMER
GASOLINE ENGINES
8ft tO 26 H. P.
2 and 4 Cycle.
Local Aqonts
Westminster Iron Works
Phono 63.
Tenth St, New Westminster.
THE
BankofToronto
NEW BANKING
ACCOUNTS
Manv People who have
never Wore been in a
position to do so, may
now be ready to��open a
bank account.
The Bank of Toronto
offers to all such people
the facilities of their
laage and strong bank-
ing organization.
Interest is paid on Savings
Balances half-yearly.  ::
Business 'Accounts   opened
on favorable terns.   ::
INCORPORATED:i855
ASSETS  $48,000,000
NEW WESTMINSTER,   B. C
BRANCH
���15 Columbia Street.
IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE
��� IN ���
THE DAILY NEW8.
The great crime play which will be
seen at the Westminster Opera house
Friday, Sept 29, with Florence Roberts and Thurlow Borgen and Theodore Roberts, as a specially engaged
trl-star combination for the revival
of this, probably greatest melodrama
of past years, Is the story ot a soulful and pentltent forger, struggling
to save his wife and children from
the consequences of his early performances with the pen. The anguish of
the wife, tricked into a marriage by a
criminal, and unwilling to have her
children disgraced, ready to expose
her husband. The nobility of the Penman's chief victim, from whom he
stole both sweetheart end fortune
and the slight, but appeallngly youthful love story of the forgers daughter, and the man from .whom her
father has stolen the family Jewels-
all these element* are woven Into a
well told and vigorous story, and
their straightforward human appeal
is what gives thla ��l��y Ita vitality���
a rather refreshing vitality after
much of the sickly mysticism of the
moment.
The Envy
Neighbors
is the woman whose kitchen ibiaes with a handsome, roomy range���whoso
face besms with tho satisfsetion oSordcd by a perfect cooking equipment.
For every woman wonts ��� good store.   Whether she does her own
(MMMiS}P
ests the meals that
aad feels a pride in
GURNEY - OXFORD
justifies the neijb-
Oxford stoves and
known feature of
omy and   control
cookinf or not, sho
are prepared on it,
having the best.
eatisfiei tbst pride;
bor'senvy. Gurney.
ranges carry every
convenience, ccon-
with some new points of excellence that oro exclusive.
First oi all is tho lever thst holds. No danger of tho firegoinf oot
between meals. The Oxford Eooaomizer will hold tho heat at a low ebb
till you want it; then turn tho handle, and your stove is hot in a ji��y.
Besides this Bavin* of time and worry it saves ia fuel to tho actual extent
of one ton in six.
THE DIVIDED FLUE STRIP is tho envy of all woman who boko.
It guide* the heat equally along- sides, back and front of the oven.
Let ut demonstrate these and other strong advantages pf tho Gurney-
Oxford line. Wa havo stoves for every purpose, every fuel, and a variety
of prieei.
T. J. TRAPP & CO. Ltd.,
COLUMBIA 8TREET, NEW WESTM INSTER.
Brunette Saw Mills Company, Ltd.
New Westminster, B. C.
Are well stocked up with all kinds and grades of
LUMBER POR  HOUSE BUILDING
A specially large stock of Laths, Shingles and
 No. 2 Common Boards and Dimension.
Now is the time to build for sale or rent while prices are low
B.C. Mills
limber  and 1 rading  Co.
��� Y   !     |  Manufacturers and Dealera In All Kinds ot
LUMEBR, LATH. 8HINQLE8, SASH,  DOORS,  INTERIOR   FINISH,
TURNED WORK, FI8H BOXES     LARGE    STOCK    PLAIN    ANO
FANCY QLASS.
Royal City Planing Mills Branch
Teleohone 18
New Westmlnater
Box  IS
His'M.isU-rs\( , ;<���
Out today
Victor Records are the greatest musicians' conception of
music, tbe work of the world's greatest composers, Interpreted
and rendered by the mo3t gifted musical artists of our times.
The Records mentioned below are the cream of October's
offerings. ;��
10-Inch   Double-sided  (90c for the two).
(The Village Barber    Porter-Harlan
(How Columbus   Discovered America ...Murry K. Hill
(Prussian Tattso Pryor's Band
(Intermezzo Ruste (Zylophone)   William H. Relu
16890
16905
12-lnch Single-sided ($1.25).
31838     Gems from "Tne Country Girl" Victor Light Opera Co
12-lnch  Red Seal, 83.50.
88318     Perle du Breall (Charmant Oiseau) Tetrazzini
Thla number is one of Tetrazslnl's most famous colorature airs.
HEAR THEM TODAY AT YOUR 0EALER8.
Have you heard the wonderful Victor Puzzle Record ?
Six selection* on one disc    Price $1.00.
Berliner Gram-o-phone Co., Limited, Montreal
Aek any of the Vctor-Berllner dealers for an October
Supplement, which contains a complete Hot of tho new
single and double faced- records.. BE SURE TO HEAR
THE VICTROLA.
New Victor Records ������p
THE DAILY NEWS"*
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER  M,
1911.
��IS9Uf HWHB
City News
lCT��.8MllH"Ca��
FOR
Plumbers
Painters
Electricians
SOLD   BY
ANDERSON
& LUSBY
See the girl pipers at Scottish con-
Icert, opera house, October 4. **
Take tbe steamer Transfer for    a
1 round trip Saturday afternoon. Leavea
Blackman-Ker wharf at 2 o clock. **
Sale of reserve seats for the Scot-
ltish concert will open at MacKenzie's
(drug store on Saturday morning. **
Mr. J. J. McNlven left on Fridav
evening last for McGill university,
where he will continue his course in
electrical engineering.
Mrs. W. E. Staneland. of Victoria,
will sing at the Scotctt concert October 4. **
See P. Peebles' ad. on page four for
rooming houEe bargain. **
Mr. Walsh, sr., father of Harry
Walsh, of the Front street bowling
alleys, has arrived from Lindsay, Ont.,
and is staying with his son.
  II
Tbe Charity Ball ln aid of the Royal I
Columbian Hospital, will be held on il
the evening of the Sept. 27.   Dancing ,|
anl cards.   Tickets $1.00, on sa?e at
door. **
A
no
farther
If you are looking for a man
who knows Insurance from
A to Z. That's my business.
This is the only office in town
given up exclusively to the
business of Insurance. You
will be making no mistake to
come here.
Alfred W. McLeod
Mi
%
657 Columbia St.,
Phone  62. New  Westminster.
ESTABLISHED 1882,
Mr. Holyrod Paull, tbe famous
violinist, at the Scottish concert, October 4. *���
On September 27, on tbe occasion
of the Langley Fair, a reduced rate I
of 80c return from New Westminster |
to Jardine will be In effect, and $1.05 j
return from Vancouver. Tickets are |
good for return passage the following
day after issue. **
Considerable excitement was
created on Columbia street about four
o'clock yesterday afternoon, when a
delivery horse belonging to P. Burns |
& Co. took fright and made a dash
up the street. It was fortunately
stopped before anyone was hurt, P.
C. Stanton being the officer to call a
halt to the frightened animal. Later
another team hitched to a dump
wagon made a run down McKenzie
Btreet throwing out the driver and
shaking him up somewhat.
The best talent on the coast has
been secured for the Scottish concert,
October 4. **
For the accommodation of those at
tending the Surrey Exhibition on]
Tuesday, 2fith inst., the B. C. Electric
Railway will offer reduced rates from
Vancouver, New Westminster, and intermediate points to Cloverdale, the
fare from New Westminster being
65c return, and from Vancouver 85c.
I In addition to the regular service, a
1 special car will leave Cloverdale at
5 p. m., arriving in New Westminster
at 5:42. ���*
!	
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 of the city and
Sapperton, nine quarts for $1.00.
Phone your order to R873, or write
the Glen Tana Dairy, Queensborough, Lulu Island.
Through Highway
(Continued from Page One.)
follow that are expected in time to
perfect a Bafe-going trail over which
motorists may journey the entire
length of North America from north
to couth.
A few motorists are still said to
have Journeyed through Mexico from
border to the capital city, but so fa:'
no definite line of travel bas been
establshed. The route must be established before a legislative campaign
can be launche.l for its development,
and lt is this route that the association now is seeking to acquire.
Like Hazelton Medal.
d~s..��� .���_ j.l_  r**' .. j n     .. I     The medal to be o ftered ia virtually
\JtirS 18 the JSlggeSt Ana lSeBt ISanda, manager    of    a Beattie    automobile    company.      ig    at      present
working   fn   in   his   trip   to   Hazelton, B, C.    Hazelton, about 60 miles
from the boundary line between Hritish Columbia and Alaska, is a point.:
farther north on this continent  than
any  motor  car has yet travelled by j
tbe land route, and to reach it the j
automobile    must    pass    through    a .
stretch of country about 160 miles in
width   into   which   not  even   a  lum- I
her wagon has ever ventured.   When
completed   this   run   will   establish   a
route   for   neaily   70"   miles   beyond
Vancouver,   B.   C,   th?   present  terminus of tbe Pacific highway.
Simplified, the rules provide 1 by
the Pacific Highway association tor
contestants seeking to win the "First
to City of Mexico" medal provide
that the cars and drivers duly entered by mall or person with Frank M.
Fretwell, Seattle. Wash., shall make
the run all tlie way to the City of
Mexico on the car's own power, save
when crossing short ferries; shall
start from any point on Pacific high-
wav, nt San Diego or ror.h of that
point, but passing through San Diego;
shall at no point south of that city
lay the route further than 109 miles
from the Paciflc ocean, sha'l not
raahe the run as either s;,eed or reliability tt lal, and shall keep a careful log of tlie route covered, taking
a series of at leape six dozen photo-
grapha which shall le turned over to
the Pacific Highway association.
Three separate lines of activity are
at present marking the progress of
the Pacific Highway, work on which
is now urged with great vigor to prepare for the thousands of tOUlista who
are expected to motor along the Pacific coast four years hence, when
thev visit th" T'ananianiuCanal Exposition at  San  Francisco.
Placing Signboards.
The association is urging upon the
motorists of California the necessity
or a definite route from the American border to the City of Mexico that
may be developed and made more
practical during the next four years.
Officials of the association in Ore- |
gon, together with Secretary Frank
M. Fretwell, have been working the
entire present week In marking the
highway through that Btate. from
Portland to the California line, and
it will soon be possible to travel
from San Francisco to Vancouver,
B. C, and find a guide post of the Pacific Highway at every turn of the
road.
The extension of the Pacific Highway at the northern and southern
ends will add about 1000 miles, and
rive it a total length of something
more than 3000 miles. The government of British Columbia already hai
been pledge! to construct a serviceable road to Hazelton from Vaneouver.
B. C. and there is little doubt that
anpropriations can be obtained from
the government of Mexico for the
establishment of a permanent roa 1
to its capital as soon as tranquility
prevails in Its political eon-Iftions.
At present Sno:iralniie Is the only
practicable route in Washington o-
British Columbia from tbe roast to
the Interior and it h not worthy tv-
mime of "pass." Once through t'l ���
mountains, fairly pood goin;; mkv bo
had ^s far as Quesne', B. C.      ff
TYPE AND
DRUG STORE
in the City.
Our prices are reasonable
and are based upon services
rendered. In addition to a
large DRUG and PRESCRIPTION trade we deal
in SPECTACLES, PHOTO GOODS
and seeds. Anything connected with the drug trade
we can supply. WE LIKE
TO GET ORDERS FROM
THE COUNTRY which we
execute promptly.   Try us.
Curtis Drug Store
Phone 43:  L. D. 71:  Res. 72.
Anyone who will give the question a moment's consideration must
come to the conclusion that there
is a wide division between "type,'
which is the baals of "cut on the
blocl:" system clothing, and "individualism," the' basis of clothing
cut singly and expressly for a
single individual.
The "type" system may produce
the effect of similarity, but it is
impossible to produce exactitude
by it. Bear this in mind, tbe experienced tailor is bound to produce exactitude because he obtains correct measurements and
particularly because he has ine
I living form before blm wbicb requires its; own particular considerations to be properly draped.
You will acknowledge my assertions to be facts if you bring them
to the test with me.
SUITS OF UNUSUAL
STYLE AND QUALITY
FOR FALL
$20, $25, $30 to $50
You should begin right away to acquaint yourself
with what is newest to wear this fall, and what is best to
buy.
Step in here today, tomorrow or as soon as you can,
and say you want to look at the new suits.
Our aim at this time is to show the women of this
town the advantages in quality, service and price to be
exclusively obtained at this store.   Let us show you.
WOULDN'T YOU LIKE A
NEW COAT FOR
FALL WEAR?
Surely you would, and surely you'd like our new Fall Coats.
We have won the reputation of showing the greatest ranges
and biggest values in this line, and this season's showing beats
all previous records.
Come and See for Yourself.
Coats $15, $18, $20 to
GALVIN
LADIES AND MEN'S
TAILOR
1 46 Lorne Street, New Westminster.
Bank of Montreal!
ESTABLISHED 1817.
CAPITAL           ��14.400,000.00
RESERVE    12,000,000.00
Branches througncui    Canada    red
: Newfoundland,  anu  In  London,  Eng
(and, New York, Ch'tago and Spokane,
U.S.A., and Mexico City. A geaeral
' banking business transacted. Let-
iters of Credit Issued, available with
j correspondents In   all   parts ot   the
world.
Savings Bank Dspartmem���Deposits
' received .in sums of f 1 and upward,
aud Interest allowel at 3 per cent, pei
annum  (present rate).
|    Total  Assets  over  $186,000,000.00
1    NEW  WESTMINSTER BRANCH,
O. D. BRYMNER. Manager.
New    Westminster.    B    C.
J. NEWS0ME & SONS
Painters, Paperhangers
and Decorators
Estimates Given.
214 Sixth Avenue.
NEW WE8TMINSTER
Phone 567
B.C.
The Dr. ScholTs
FOOT-EAZER
Corrects fallen arches, sustains week insteps, relieves
corns, bunions, callouses and
all   foot  afflictions.      Also
BUINIOIN-RIGHT
A practical invention that instantly and permanently rights
bunion troubles.
SEE^OUR WINDOW.
MUIR'S DRUG STORE
Deane Block.   441 Columbia SL
New Westminster, B.C.
Improved
INTERURBAN TRAMS
Westminster branch. ��� Cars
leave for Vancouver at 5, 5:-15
a.m. and every 15 minutes
thereafter until 11 p.m. Sunday leaves at G, 7, 8 a.m. and
every 15 minutes thereafter.
Lulu Island braneh. ��� Cars
leave for Vancouver every hour
from 7 a.m. to 11 p.m. connecting at Eburne for Steveston.
Burnaby line���Cars leave for
Vancouver every hour from 7
a.m. to 10 p.m.
Fraser Valley line. ��� Cars
leave for CffilHwack and way
points at 9 a.m., 1:05, 4:05 and
6:10 p.m.
EXCURSION TO
CHILLIWACK
The B. C. E. R. CO. offers reduced rates of a fare and a
third for week end trips to all
points on Its i Fraser Valley
line.
Tickets will be on sale on
Saturday and Sunday, good for
return until Monday.
MAKE   YOUR   PLANS  TO
TAKE   THIS   ENJOYABLE
TRIP.
BRITISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY.
(898)���Thirty-live and ono half acres ln one of the most fertile
sections of the Fraser Valley. Twelve acres cleared and the balance
is very easy clearing. Buildings comprise seven roomed house in
good condition, also small barn and a poultry house. Pure spring
water piped to buildings. The soli is a very rich loam and is particularly suited to gardening and fruit Growing.
This place has sufficient cleared land to give anyone a good
start and out of the profits of fruit, vegetables and poultry would
pay for itself in a few years. :
Public school only half a mile; B. C. Electric line two and a half
miles.
Safety Razors
Gillette,  Autostrap,
Claus,     Ever-Ready
Also Boker Razors in several styles.
AT
Ryall's Drug Store
EYE8 TESTED BY OPTICIAN.
���PHONE 67 WESTMIN8TER TRU8T BLOCK.
CALL AND 8EE THE LATEST   IN TORIC BIFOCALS.
$2500 Cash
First payment will secure this, balance to arrange,
lars as to price and location see
For full particu-
E8tabllshed   1891,   Incorporated   1905.
E. H. BUCKLIN,
Pres. and Geni. Mgr.
N. BEARDSLEE,
Vice-President.
W. F. H. BUCKLIN,
Sec. and Treas.
SMALL-BUCKLIN
,      LUMBER CO, LTD.   ���
Manufacturers and  Wholesale Dealera In
Fir, Cedar and  Spruce Lumber
Phones Na. 7 and 877.  Shingles, Sash, Doors, Mouldings, Etc.
New Westminster
Head Office, New Westminster.      Branches at Vancouver
Chilliwack and Aldergrove, B.C.
Victoria,
W. R. GILLEY, Phone 122. Q. E. GILLEY, Phone 291.
i -. Phones, Office 15 and 16.
Bros. Ltd.
COLUMBIA 8TREET WEST.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In Coal
CEMENT, LIME, SEWER PIPE, DRAIN TILE, CRU8HED ROCK,
WASHED GRAVEL AND CLEAN 8AND, PRE88ED BRICK AND
FIRE BRICK.
imstlj*

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