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The Daily News Sep 20, 1911

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 Twenty acres of good land near
Chilliwack. Sevsn roomed modern
house (nsw), seven scree In fruit
���2000 cash. Price $7000. Balance
ovsr three years.
.   Jstaf^^^^^fia\__a\
ity.   New   B.
west end of ths
Electric   cutoff |
runs throughlXlt   ">psrty; ttntrta
aWtnQ'UP^/rria,*.*     om $400 up;
XStStssmSf payments.
Two   Cases   Are   of   Great
Local Interest
1151 ��� *- -1
Rex vs. McLegd, an Appesl from the
.g  Lower Court���Decision Will Be
Watched by License Holden.
Two cases which will be part heard
tomorrow before hls honor Judge
Howay are certain to be followed
with Interest by all claHses of society
and especially in the case or McLeod
versus Rex, license holders of the
province wlll turn their attention toward this city and await with eagerness, the result of the court's findings.
The latter case is before the court
on appeal from the decision pf Police
Magistrate Edmonds, who fined the
appellants 8100 and costs for, It is
alleged, selling exctseable 11 uors dui*
ing closing hours. Defendant at tbe
trial In the police court pleaded not
guilty and averred that he had been
in bed at the time when the police
are said to have seen him in his har.
P. Hampton Bole, who appeared before the county court yesterday morning, asked that the case lie adjourned
until Thursday, owing to the absence
of a material witness. The application was granted.
In the case of Rex vs. McWaters,
the court will ask the accused to decide which court shall hear his trial
for forgery of letters at Edmonds,
this being one of the three counts upon which he stands charged. The
McWaters case Is one of the most
mysterious which lias come before a
Canadian court for many years and
the various moves have since the
Jast assizes been followe.l with ln
ieresi, not only ln this province, but
iver the horder line, where the wife
|f the prisoner is known. At the
pring assizes Mrs, McWaters was
tiarged with sending threatening let-
rs to her husband. Pleading not
ailty, the case was fully gone into by
insel. who characterised the case
bearing a strong resemblance to
methods employed by a Black
ad society, the greater number of
exhibit* in the hearing having
ne the usual cross-bones, scull and
ner gruesome markings used by
aenihers of those of tbe under world.
)n the advise of her counsel, Mrs.
IcWaters altered her plea to one of
guilty, and Justice Clement bound the
woman over to he of good behavior
for twelve months, cautioning her
against a recurrence of such an offence against society.
The sequel which came like a bolt
from the hlue was brought about in
a peculiar manner. Three months
ago McWaters. thought by pveryone
to he a badly treated husband
eventually hailed before
eventually hailed    brfore
English and Local Cspltsl Unites for
the Benefit of This Province
In Future,     ,.*'   i ��\
The incorporation of several companies which has taken place recently has united for Investment In British Columbia millions of dollars of
local, English and foreign capital
which will very shortly be put to work
In the province.
The Inception of all these companies, the greatest of which ls the
Vancouver Harbor and Dock Extension company, bas taken place In the
office of C. F. Pretty, of Pretty's Timber Exchange. Mr. Pretty has but recently returned from London, where
he has been successful in inducing all
this capital to come to British Columbia. He is not only the promoter of
the company, but he and his associates are also heavy stock holders.
The harbor company will undertake
large habor development In Vancouver.
Pretty's Timber Exchange has Just
been incorporated for $5,000,000 with
a paid up capital of $2,500,000, and it
has practically taken over the business of the timber exchange.
Other companies to spring out of
this are the Canadian Timber Investment Co., Ltd., of London, England,
incorporated while Mr. Pretty was in
the latter city, and capitalized at
about $2,000,000; Pearson Limited, a
private company capitalized at $1,000,-
000, and a gravel company which is
not yet in existence and which will
operate on the Capilano. The local
directors In the above companies are
practically the same as those in
Pretty's Timber Exchange.
Clues Came in Last Night From Seattle and Aberdeen
Wash.-One of Four Men Seen Cranking Trapp's Auto
On Royal Avenue r Arrest in Tacoma.     *
���. 1 _
Seattle, Sept. 19.-T*0 men whose   on the score tkat she was watching
actions  tend  to  identify  them   wlth..tne bank  for the robbers-to-be.
the robbers of the Bank of Montreal!    Another rumor which has circulated
at New  Westminster passed through 1pretty freely thrQUgh the city was to
Everett    late   last    night   and   are   tlle effect that the Chinaman, Wong,
Is 30  Per Cent  Higher
Eleven Years Ago.
Paris, Sept. 19.���The cO��t of living
in France, which has been creeping
upward steadily during ten years,
has risen with a Jump this summer.
One principal reason Is the three
months of extraordinary dry and hot
weather, withering and drying up the
vegetables consumed In large quantities by all classes tn France. String
beans of the most ordinary description for example sell for 9 to 12
cents a pound and lettuce at $2.50 tha
hundred wholesale.
Discontent of housewives has taken
violent form ln the north, where attacks upon farmers, butchers, storekeepers and other vendors by bandy
of viragoes are the daily excitements
in towns and cities. The Revolun-
tionary Labor Party has thought this
was ' vi gool occasion to take part, but  the
Magistrate j women manifestants oppose this, an!
Magistrate 'keep the agitation in their own hands
B. G. Walker on a charge of being IA loose organization spreads over ths
thc writer and originator of the ' north, although example more than
loathsome letters which he had sworn   anything    else    keeps    the    marke'
his  wife   had  written.    On   a  charge j
of  perjury, accused  was  sent  up for
trial to tiie autumn assizes, while   a .
further  charge    of     threatening    to
kill was also on the docket for hear- !
lng.    Last week    P.  Hamilton    Bole, j
who Is  holding  the brief  for the ac- [
cused, applied for and was successful i
in obtaining his release on a. writ of
habeas  corpus owing  to  the absence ]
of the depositions, but yesterday   the
necessary  paters  were  unearthed  in j
tlie vaults    of the    Burnaby    municipality where they had heen placed for
Bafe>keeping    by    Magistrate Wa'ker,
and  the habeas    corpus    proceedings
were    withdrawn.    While    it    is not
known what course McWaters will be
advised   to   take,  the   probahllltv    is
that he will reserve his i lea until the
places  ln uproar in  half a   hundred
cities and small centers.    Sometimes
there is a meat boycott for a couple j
of days at a time as a warning to the I
butchers,  or   three  of  four    hundred
women   will   rush   a  market,   tipping!
over all the stands and half destroy-
ing the eatables.
Demands of the housewives are for [
milk at 8 cents a quart, butter at 30 i
thought to be now in Seattle. A
sleepy passenger In the great Northern station reports having been
awakened aboutjmldnight by two men
quarrelling in the station wash room
The men were in controversy whether to take the train north to New
Westminster or south to Seattle.
From this dispute the conversation
drifted to the Westminster bank robbery. The Btatlon agent says that
he thinks that the men took the train
to Seattle.
From Aberdeen, Wash., comes a
new clue to the much sought robbers. A letterhead bearing the name
of Mrs. Nellie C. Reynolds, propriety of the. Hotel Cecil at Aberdeen,
was found In the Bank of Montreal
building on the night of the robbery.
Mrs. Reynolds says that she recollects three men who* roomed in the
hotel for several months who were
very uncommunicative and who gave
very little Information about their
activity or their history. One of
them known as Perelnetto, had been
employed as fireman at the Aberdeen
hospital, but all the others were out
of work. Two months ago the three
left for Vancouver, expecting to go
to work there. Detectives in Aberdeen are endeavoring to get trace of
the men.
It has come to light In connection
with the robbery of the Bank of Montreal that four men were Been, on the
morning   on    whicli    it   took    place,
standing  round    an    automobile    on
Royal  avenue.    One    of    them    was
cranking the machine.    Tlie time was
after  five o'clock  and  the auto  was
undoubtedly the one belonging to T.
J. Trapp, which was taken from hts
garage   and   subsequently   left   standing on the avenue.
The man who saw the quartette Ib
confident  that he can    Identify    the I when "nveBtTg^tl
man who was cranking the machine, ���
It  is  not  at all  unlikely  that  these
I four men were the men who actually
i did the burglarising, and lf this le the
I case then one fact at least ts established, that is that there were four
men in on thc ;ob.
The witness to the abortive cranking is employed in the city and can
be seen at any time.
Yesterday one of tlie Vancouver
afternoon papers issued a special edition about seven o'clock in the evening whicli announced the fact that
the perpetrators of the robbery at the
Bank of Montreal in this city had
heen capture.! in Seattle.
Dispatches of all kinds were immediately sent to the Sound City, but
no confirmation of the report could
he had, and as a matter of fact very
little credence was at any time given
to it in  Westminster.
Shortly  after this  the News ascer-
cents  a  pound,   bread   at   18    or    19 j talned that a lone  man bad been ar
Another View.
Anyone listening to the speeches at
the 'Conservative meeting in the
opera house last night���served up by
J D Taylor, Conservative candidate;
W. A. McDonald and Lambert Bond,
of Vancouver; and last but not least,
Premier McBride of 'British Columbia���would be forced to the conclusion that the Conservative party ln
this province at least, confess defeat
ballot ls cast;  for as if by
cents for the five-pound loaf ami plain
meats at 20 cents a pound.    So far ns
bread   and   dairy   products   are    concerned, the women have been generally  successful,  but  the  butchers  utterly refuse to give way.   They affirm j
that selling at 20 cents a pound would |
cause an actual  loss.    Farmers  have
not   been  able    to   combine,   as    the
butchers  have   done,  and   they  are |
vielding,   although   increased     prices
from their point  of  view  seem justified    because    fodder    is    dear    and
Scarce. Most  of the cows are  stable- |
fed, and the milk supply is possibly a
third   less   than    usual.      The   long
drought   has   burnt   up   the   second
crop of fodder.
The Pnrlsans hear of these successful raids on prices In the northern
provinces with the bore that something will happen to check the rising
cost of everything in the capital
where living is  SO per cent   dearer
before a .._��� ���  . .���..*..~   ,.   ���
common consent, they have practical-   t,mu It was  at the opening   of the
lv abandoned the supreme issue on
which they take credit for having
forced the Laurier government to go
to the country In this extra general
election, and have fallen back on a
diBcuBsiott of provincial politics and
other foreign and dead issues. The
public will not be slow to note this
complete and monumental backdown
of the Conservative party ln British
Columbia, which ln fact is characteristic of the Conservative campaign
throughout Canada, which ls markel
more and more aB election day draws
near by evasion, subterfuge, and the
raising of false cries and Issues.
Young People's 8oclety Organise.
The reorganization of the Young
People's Society of St. Andrews
church took place on Monday night.
The election of officers for the coming year resulted as follows: President George Canteen; recording sec-
rotary   Miss Dorothy Wilson;  cotres- ; miles from the Sheepshead Kay race
Two Killed.
Regina, Sask., Sept. 19.���As a result of a light engine backing into a
handcar on the G. T. R. Saturday
evening two men were killed and ono
severely injured. The dead were Joseph Bullerlck of Portage la Prairie.
Alike Mrymosk, address unknown,
while the injured was Harry Wyly-
muhak. The men, with two others,
were working for the Canadian Wire
an.l Steel company an.l were returning at the end of the day from fencing
the new G. T. P. line in the neighborhood of Endenwold. When too
late they saw the light of the engine.
Makes  Easy  Landing.
Mlddletown. N. Y.. Sept.  19.���Rod-
gers landed here at ��:18 o'clock thla
evening,  having  covered   the   eighty
rested in Tacoma and that he was
held on suspicion of being connected
with tho crime. No confirmation of
this report either has as yet come
to hand. But there are some g:'cu:ids
for believing It to be pertinent.
The report in another of the Vancouver papers that a woman was sup-
poped to have been connected with
the case and that for a time she hail
maintained an account in the local
branch of the Bank of Montreal aud
that that account, had been very active Is also BbSOlately denied by those
who are in a position to know. Tlie
woman's  presence  was accounted for
who acted In the capacity of Janitor
to the bank, was about to return to
his native land, has also been found
���to have no foundation ln fact. Along
with this rumor lt was stated that another Chinaman had made application
to the bank for the job which Yvong
was about to relinquish. Wong will
not return to China Just yet.
Many lines of work are being followed, but none of them so far have
ended in anything tangible, that ts so
far as they have been followed. Of
course the whole affair takes time,
but it ls not expected that tt will be
long before the detectives have hit
the right trail to follow, though that
does not signify that it may not be
a long one.
"Nothing doing yet," was the familiar sounding reply given by Superintendent P. K. Ahem at a late hour
.last night when asked lf there had
been any new developments In tht
bank robbery case. The famoun
Plnkerton detective and Chief of
Police Bradshaw were In conference
in the Hotel Russell at the time, but
neither would venture anything In
the line of a definite clue which
might bring to earth the men responsible for pulling off the robbery last
Friday morning:,
"I notice by the Vancouver papers
that there Is now a woman ln the
case," Mr. Ahem added with a smile.
"No, we have nothing whatever yet
to announce. There are many incorrect rumors afloat."
All the clues which have been
brought forward are being traced until they evaporate, and the accumulation of information on the case ls
rapidly growing. The detectives are
Keeping In closest touch with the
bank stall and gleaning out everv
possible piece ot Information which
mlKht have any bearing on the case.
When Investigations are gone into as
thoroughly as ls being done here it
ta Mir nntur�� xo amttmatsm<*****, n. �����
nected line ot evidence Will be ��eeu'
and result tn definite action in
quarter before very long.
In the face of reports to the effect
ihat the robbers have successfully
escaped to the other side of the international boundary, it is a noticeable
fact that the superintendent of the
Plnkerton agency for this part of the
country remains quietly working out
his clues right in Westminster. That
some clue of importance lias alreadv
been discovered by him Is a natural
supposition. His time is spent largely
between his room at the Hotel Russell
and the Bank of Montreal, where the
safeblowing was accomplished. Interviews with anyone who might
have "inside" information and conferences with detectives and officials
operating on the case, are tlie daily
routine of P. K. Ahem. He is seldom
awav from the hotel more than a few
hours at a time, and it seems a safe j
Friends    of    Stolyplns    Assassin
Undergo Third Degree, But
Nothing Revesled.
Kiev, Sept. 19.���The police today
are unable to learn wbo Is behind
Dimitry Bogrof, the assassin of
Premier Stolypln. Officialdom is
frightened, and every known relative
of the murderer and all his associates are being arrested as quickly as
they can be apprehended. Each prisoner is subjected to the "third degree" of the Russian police, which is
reported to be the most rigid known
to force a confession.
The police believe that Bogrof represented Jewish and Finnish terrorists combined.
Advocates of assassination for the
removal of officers are encouraged by
the success they met ln killing Premier Stolypln. All officials are heavily
guarded because it Is ber.eved that
the reign of terror will continue until more of the nation's leade��j have
been destroyed.
It is reported today that Bogrof
Is breaking down and a complete
confession disclosing the plot against
the government ls expected.
Thousands of troops are on guard
In anticipation of anti-Jewish riots.
Stolypln died at 8 o'clock last
night, which was 2 o'clock Eastern
time ln America. The official Russian news agency suppressed the
news for two hours. The United
Press correspondent, however, was
immediately informed and cabled the
news to the world.
The consensus of opinion here today Is that Vladimir Kokovroff will
become premier.
J. D. Tells the People They
Know His Argument
Masting at Opera House Mostly Band
and Theatricals Rather Than
Food for Grown Men.
The meeting In the opera house
last night, presumably called for the
discussion of an issue thrown into
politics by the action of the opposition themselves, was more in' the
nature of a theatrical performance, to
tickle the fancy and appease the
popular appetite for diversion, than
a presentation of argument for tho
consideration of serious men. Nono
of the speakers���not excepting
Premier McBride himself���and he
was there ln all hls glory,���attempted
to meet the case which'has boen set
up ln favor of reciprocal trade with
the United States.
Mr. Taylor contented himself with
saying that he was opposed to reciprocity for reasons Just as well
known to his audience as they were
to him and let it go at that. Avoiding
the isBue altogether he sought to
make the people believe that they
should elect him for other reasons
which were equally wrapt in haze. He
complained that the Dominion government had allowed a gang of four
favorites in Vancouver to secure a
large tract of land on the Pitt Meadows at $1.50 per acre, and further
complained that homesteaders in the
riding had been unable to secure their
I patents. He thought it strange that
Oliver, who had opposed the
Canadian Northern deal as a provincial proposition should be now supporting a government which had assisted that project with a large guarantee of bonds.   While officers of the
tures. As the memorandum which ac I ��to fllchiS nL mnu ^^n'000' ,mea
companies lt explains, the bill pur-l^^lr? ��1e mUllon dolla<-s from
poses to substitute for the present tr- , Dom>n'on treasury through fraud
regular calendar a nv^a ^ci^j��� 1.....1'?. c,0^?��.c��?.n with.Chinese, UanUaia.-
Slr   Henry
Dalziel.   M.
Do This.
P.,   Wouli
London, Sept. 19.���Sir Henry Dal-|ffr
ziel, leader of the I'ltra-Radlcals in '
the House of Commons the father of
the bill which aims at giving Scotland local self-government, has just
prepared a bill to alter the calendar.
This bill, known as the Fixed Calendar   Bill,  cohtkihs   Some   nov*l   fea-
eotne 1    In ibis,
ttt oilier
fers trom the Calendar Reform Bill,
Introduced ln the House bf Commons
in 1908, but which never got beyond
the second reading stage.    That bill
sought to make the months as  uniform in length as possible, but as a
difference in this respect is unavoidable in a year with twelve months, it
is thought better to increase that difference  so as  to  allow  of  the   week
being   a   common   measure   of   all
months.    This arrangement makes it
possible for each month to begin on
a Sunday and end on a Saturday.
New Year Day Set Apart.
A table giving the proposed  fixed
calendar shows  that   the  months  or
January, February. April,  May, July.
August, October and November would
"   twenty-eight   days.
proposed tart*
each   consist   of
wliile the remaining months of March
.June, September and December wou.d
presumrtion that Westminster will be!eacn have thirty-five divs. "New Yea-
the capturing ground as well as    the   Day"  js  Bet apart, thus  bringing the
operating   ground   of   the   robbers   "''
the Bank of Montreal.
of   total of days up to the requisite num-
A ten dollar Bank of Montreal bill
which was turned in at The Fair on
Saturday last bore a number corresponding to one of the series whic1!
was reported stolen from the hank
last Friday morning. On taking the
bill to the bank It was learned that
the reported list of bills had been incorrect and that the bill In uuestion
had not had the distinction of having
heen stolen ln the hold-up.
Charged    as      Result of Government
Investigation with Violating the
Anti-Trust Law.
Boston, Sept. 19.���Following government investigation of the methods
of the United Shoe Machinery company, which controls practically the
entire shoe business of the United
States, the federal grand jury here returned two indictments today against
the trust. The following were indicted:
Samuel Winslow, president;  James
J. Storrow, E. J.  Kurd, E. P
and William Barbour.
Emperor Condoles with the Widow of
the  Murdered  Man at the
All  are  charged   with  violation of
I the provisions of the Sherman    antitrust law.
Kiev, Sept. 19.���A mass for the repose of the soul of the late Russian
premier was celebrated today at the
Kiev hospital, where    the statesman
succumbed last night to the Injuries
Inflicted    by    Dimitry   Bogroff.    Emperor Nicholas   participated   ln   thc
ceremonies, and at its conclusion condoled with M. Stolypln's widow.
His majesty    left Kiev this   af'er-
Howe noon for Sebastopol, where the    Im-
i perial party wlll  take up for    three
pondence secretary, Miss Vera
Coorer; treasurer, Alex. Courtney;
These officers, together with Mr. Roy
Henderson and Miss Margaret Wilson, will form an executive committee to have charge of the young people's work for the coming winter.
track in an hour and fifty-three minutes. He made an easy landing and
is in good position to resume his
flight westward tomorrow. Although
he mistook his way at cne time, he arrived ahead of a snecial train supposed to accompany him.
Davis Brought Back.
Landon. N. D.. Sept. 19.���Ed Davis,
who kidnapped and held for SO hours
in thebush Mlss Eleanor Brice, a
Snowtlake (Manitaba) echool teacher,
was taken today from here to Morden,   Man.,   where   he  will   be  held
ber of 3K5, while for Leap Years a
special day is set apart as "Leap
Dav," which is to be intercalated between the las! day of June and the
first  dav of July, as  recontituted by
the bill.'
Fixed Date for Easter.
A clause In the bill lays down that
the New Year Day und Leap Day
shall neither be accounted days of
the week, and shall not. e:;cept where
specially mentioned or provided for,
be held to be Included in any computation of days, but shall otherwise b;
public and bank holidays. The conditions of labor on those two lays
and the remuneration therefor, under
the bill, would conform as far as possible to what prevails on Sundays. A
fixed date, Aprll 15, Is selected for
Easter Day.
Finally the bill, if passed by parliament, will not become operative until
the government decides that sufficient international concurrence has
been secured.
Memoirs of Leopold's Valet.
Paris, Sept. 19.���The late King Leopold's valet de chambre, named Ba-
tallle, has prepared his memoirs and
it is understood here today, though
the book has not made its appearance it has already been placed under the ban ln Belgium.
Written ln French, they will be prepared by the French press, and, as lt
is said Batallle relates In great de-
tall the scandals connected with the
life of Leopold, many editions will be
printed tn anticipation of an enormous sale.
months their residence in the newly
built palace at. Yalta, in the Crimea.
Thousands of persons, cheering en-
thuslastically and singing repeatedly Eruption  Is Greater,
the  national    anthem,    accompanied      Catania, Sept. 19.���Prof. Ponte, the       	
the  emperor  throughout the  streets | volcano expert of Catania university, | 25.   Felix Livernois, aged   31, Joseph
the lumbermen Wbo expressed Vbatms-
selves in favor ot tt, dW so beekttse
they were Americans and    therefore
sympathized    with    the     reciprocity
idea.    He argued that no rough lumber could ro into tbe United States-
He looked upon it as detrimental   to
Canadian      interests    that      farmers
should be allowed to sell their wheac
in American markets.    The Liberals,
he said,  had never initiated a tariff
reform which received the    endorsa
tion of the people.    The Tories weri-
the only safe tariff guides and should
be followed in the present case.    Ir.
was the effect of the civil war which
made the old  reciprocity treaty successful.     "They   ask   us   now,"   sai<<
Mr. McDonald, "to take our prospsrit;.
and even it  up with  the    depression
across   the  border."    This  climax  of
reasoning power,    brought    the    distinguished  orator    from    Vancouver
pretty well to a close and cleared the
way for the introduction of Mr. Lambert Bond and Premier McBride. the
last named gentleman getting a good
reception  and a  hearing  which    permitted the introduction of a    rnfher
curious  political argument.    "If r-.ol-
rocity  carries." said    the    premier.,
"the railways, ctun�� ziitl harbors of
Canada will be drained of traffic tn
the betterment of those lines of transportation and communication    witain
the control and under the protection
of the Stars and Stripes."    And thnt
was all the premier of Britisli Columbia had  to offer concerning a qiiei-
tion which he and his political associates have forced into an appeal t >
the intelligent people of Canada  Th��
premier,   after   this    brilliant    sal1 *
switched off into    a    discussion---n.i
not a discussion, but a rambling elec
tlon dissertation���on    matters    associated with the politics of the jnov-
ince, in which he clearly  sought to
obscure the Issue by prejudicing tiff
hearers against the government    on
other grounds.   He tried to maka out
that his government had been sol el v
responsible  for endeavors  to  cnrtsfl
the immigration  of Orientals apparently thinking that if the    audience
was Induced to yield this much ther
would be persuaded to follow his adT-
vtce   in   settling  their  opinions   concerning the matter now before    the
Canadian people.
Four  Men   Drown.
Montreal, Sept. i9.-^p0���r younB
men said to have been under the influence of liquor lost their lives Saturday afternoon when the row boat
in which they were crossing the river
upset below the Victoria bridge in
the swiftest part of the river. The
menjvere Henry  Le Francois, aged
from the hospital to the railroad Bta-, says the present eruption of  Mount, Lamarrea, aged   19, Joseph   Gagnon.
tlon i Etna is five times greater than that
After an autopsy this morning the of 1910. and that more lava has been
body of the dead premier   was   em- thrown out in six days than durlns
,��� ���    batmed.    Later it will be sent to St. 2G days of the disturbance a year ago.
pending a prelimirary examination by  Petersburg for burial in the Alexan- Tbe volume of lava emitted is not in-
the provincial authorities. dre-NevsWt monastery. creasing. ...
���   ������   ��� .��������� '->*���:���'    ., ���.
aged 17. Constable St. Dennis saw
the boat upset and gave the alarm.
Two tugs steamed to the rescue but
before they arrived ail four men had
sunk from sight. Their bardlbs have
not been recovered.
mmm \
7 V
must have experience. Apply per
sonally Thursday morning nine to
eleven.   The T. H. Smith Co. Ltd.
I furnished housekeeping rooms. Ap-
j    ply 412 Ash street.
modern house, $25 per month. Apply 424 Third avenue.
with  housework
and  care
Mrs. Phipps.
rooms on same flat, furnished or unfurnished, suitable for light housekeeping or gentlemen batching
Central location, near car line. Apply Box 50, Daily Ntews office.
Under the reciprocity treaty of
1854 to 18(>ii. Canadian exports to the
United States rose from $���>,721,5311 in
1854 to $4<i.l!),J.470 in 1866. That
shows just what fair trade conditions
will do.
Wage-earners   have  much   to  gain
from reciprocity.    The cost of every-
light  housework.    Apply  222  Fifth
enced office man, married, now
resident of city. Reply Box 51 Dally
News office.
boarders in private house. Apply
31(1 Sixth avenue, city.
house on or near car line. Must
be reasonable in price, after first
payment balance to be I n monthly
payments. Owner only. Apply
.giving particulars to Box 24, Daily
FOR     RENT���FRONT     BEDROOM,   day  table  necessities  will   be cheap
suitable for one or two gentlemen.
Apply  701  Agnes street.
suitable for light housekeeping.
Apply to Alex. Speck, 743 Front
ened.     Fresh    fruit,   vegetables,   oy
sters, lobsters, all go on the free list.
jThe present tariff on these goods is
a straight tax.
housework. Apply 217 Royal avenue.
nine years old; mother will furnish
..clothing and pay some for keep.
Apply E. L.  B., Daily News.
private home. Apply Box 14, Daily
News office.
clean rooms for one or two gentlemen. Terms very reasonable. 513
Agnes Street.
day, week or month; rates very reasonable.    543 Front street.
The C. P. R. magnates do not want
to face competition with American
railroads. Yet the C. P. EL land agents
in the States well know that reciprocity will boost the price of all farm
lands ln western Canada, and advertise lt that way in the States.
with sitting room to let to gentlemen only, Breakfast lf desired.
Telephone and modern conveniences. Five minutes from the
post office. Terms moderate. Enquire Phone R 414.
Edmonton Bulletin���Conservatives
who formed their political views In
the days of Sir John A. Macdonald
are flocking to the reciprocity camp
all over the country. More significant still than the frequent declaration of a prominent Conservative
that he will vote for lower taxes and
larger trade, is the fact that the rank
and file of the party are not���ln this
province at least���putting themselves
into the flght with vigor.
. ^-.    o*^!   Sel        (r M I r,rne*      liohf      r1r>1ir>i/Micl��>     tl- j ^^
TO RENT���FURNISHED HOUSE | Calgary News-Telegram���That old
to rent, 319 Regina street, $22 a|nne Conservatives are not satisfied
month. | with R. L. Borden's present policy or
rather  present policies  is  made evi-
Ished; suitable for young ladles or
married couple. Apply 23 Alice
firm Jn New Westminster to handle
.a flrst class subdivision property
located In the rapidly growing
town of Red Deer, Alta. Population now 3000. An exclusive contract to the right parties. Write at
once to Murray M. Allen, Glenooe
Lodge, Vancouver.
Apply Premier hotel, Columbia
street, city.
Apply 712 Twelfth street.
furnished rooms ln Cliff block, on
Sixth street, one block from Columbia street. Apply the Misses Chapman, room 2. third floor.
ment, flat, housekeeping rooms or
.cottage, with gas preferred, within
lew blocks of News office. Apply
fa. Dally News.
dog, eight years old, teeth well
worn down; no collar on; coughs
frequently; stub tall. Lost from
Chilliwack tram, nine o'clock train,
on Sunday morning, September 17,
between Westminster and Cloverdale. Kindly return or notify Mr.
H. J. Murphy, Balmoral rooms, 784
Granville street. Phone Seymour
1909, or Empire hotel, Vancouver,
B.C., and receive suitable    reward
dent by the public announcement of
many of them that they are going to
vote for reciprocity. Premier Roblln, of Manitoba, boldly announces
that the Conservative who votes for
reciprocity will not be a traitor to his
party and that reciprocity is the one
and only issue ln this campaign.
Hamilton Herald���Meanwhile, it Is
hard to see why the consumers in th9
towns and cities should dread the
prospect of having our markets flooded with early fruits and vegetables
from across the line, ofTered for sale
at lower prices than the Canadian
consumers are accustomed to pay. If
our farmers are not frightened, but
are eager for reciprocity, the consumers of fruits and vegetables
should certainly "have no kick coming."
rooms    with   gas,   bathroem    etc., F0UND-CHILD'S
near  News   office.    Apply   H,   the
Daily News.
to clear, landscape gardening. Apply J. S. McKinley, Edmoads.
frs. Apply Sixth avenue, Burnaby
can have same by proving property
and paying expenses. 328 Ash
WANTED���A -YOUNQ WIDOW Requires position as houeekeeper to
bactaelot  or widower.    Box 24 Daily
piano, singing and harmony. Class
reopens September 21. 603 Third
house work; family of live; no children.    Apply 1112 Fifth avenue.
ployment office, No. S Begbie
street, supplies men for all large
Jobs in this vicinity.    Phone 624.
Circumstances   make   me
Night school will open at the Central School, city, on Monday, October
9. All who purpose attending are
requested to send their names at once
to E. C. Davey. Secretary to the New
Westminster  School   Board.
Montreal Witness���The United
States sugar trust was fined recently
for its miBdeeds about a quarter of a
million dollars; within the past few
days it has taxed the people several
million dollars In revenge and Is still
increasing the burden. This will put
the limelight on the fact that the government, under protection cannot
protect the people.
These protectionists in this extor-'
tion are just as foolish as our own
In their opposition to reciprocity.
They are preparing vengeance
against themselves.
In   1875.   under  the  17^   per  cent
Liberal tariff, Canada imported from
.Great   Britain    $60,008,83    in    goods.
\ Twenty     years    later,    ln     1H9F>,    and
after   seventeen   years    of   Conservative   rule   and   high    tarlfT,   Canadian
Imports  from   Great   Britain   had  fallen to $31,059,33
~ Large,  light, deliciousiy  flavored
���j'    loaves-more loaves and more Quality
to the sack than from any other Flour.
The housewife who uses
knows this, and will use
no other.
A money-back  guarantee
in everv sack. **~
is there in saying that It ls disloyal or
dangerous for Canada to make a
tariff agreement with the United
States?    British   Ministers have  pro
Organized labor favors reciprocity
because It knows that It wlll make
food cheaper and Increase general
prosperity.    Any member of an Inter-
nounced  ln  favor  of   reciprocity   he-1 national    trades    union    who    votes
tween Canada and the United States
Are the Conservatives more loyal
than the king?
A tariff on foodstuffs means a tax
on food.
A vote for Borden is a vote for
Bourassa: a vote for Bourassa is a
vote for the disruption of Canada.
Toronto Star���Reciprocity will help
industries because it will increase the
property of their best customer, the
When tariff relief Is granted and
all classes and interests are enjoying
the resultant benefits the prophets of
disaster will feel thankful for the
shortness of the popular memory.
Supposing the United Sta'es, adopting a Canadian argument against the
export of natural products, were to
place an export duty on coal, hard
and soft.
What would be the plight of the
Canadian resident during the winter
time, and what wjuld be the plight
of the Ontario manufacturer? Think
tt over.
In our young nationhood we ma7
thrill with the cry. "No truck with
the United State''." But supposing
that cry were leversed and made
"No truck with Canada?" Had we not
better count the cost?
against  reciprocity
own best Interests.
votes against his
The C. P. R. steamers which ply
between Seattle and Vancouver take
on their supplies at the American Instead of the Canadian port. Isn't
that enough to make you "sick and
ashamed,"   Sir  William  Van  Home?
Reciprocity will remove two tariff
walls. The farmer will be given competition from those whom he sells
while the consumer will be given
competition among those from whom
he buys.
Mr. Clifford Sirton has not the
slightest warrant for saying the United States has "practically bullied"
Canada into the reciprocity agreement. If President Taft did any
"bullying" at all he must have done
it when he was constraining the
United States senate to ratifly the
agreement. '
"The greatest advantage, In my
opinion. Is that if the people do not
find reciprocity to work to their advantage it can be cancelled by a
stroke of the pen." ln these words
Mr. John Herron, Coaservatlve candidate ln MacLeod, Alta., sets an example in truth telling.
We have successfully modelled our
methods of government on those of
Britain. No British government has
taxed foodstuffs, and no British government ever wlll. On this point both
parties are equally emphatic. In Canada we have had a duty on food sup-
piles. The Conservatives that pretend such loyalty to British usages
are shouting themselves hoarse in
their efforts to defeat free trade in
what we eat. What does the British
Conservative think?
Montreal Witness���The old protectionism was bad enough. The old protectionism said to the farmer: You
may not buy In the best market; you
must pay toll to the protected Interests within the country. To that has
now been added the new protection-
Ism, till now unheard of, which says
to the farmer: You must not sell In
the best market; you must sell to the
protected interests within the country.
Two teachers wanted for the night
school and one tpacher for the Asiatics.     Applications  should   he  sent  in
. , .   ,   at once t0  K- c- Davey, Secretary to
Sacrifice part Of my Imperial !the Xew Westminster School Board.
���ar and Shipbuilding stock. ���} = =
of  a   lifetime   for UNITED  BROTHERHOOD
parties with cash.
The fact is that each of tl "ae countries needs the other and, a? Ambassador Bryce says, the greater the
trade between them the stronger Ib
the guarantee for general peace and
good  will."
the British preference of the Laurier
government had been in force for
twelve years, Canada bought from
Great Britain goods to the value of
$96,836,427. From all of which It is
clear that the Liberal trade policy promotes trade between Canada and the
motherland. Wliich party is the
most truly loyal?
..........   ���.-.*,   , *,���*     wlnnlPee   Free   Press:   We   prefer
But In 1010, after   !!?? Ju*JJ��Mt  of  Lloyd-George,     who
If His Majesty King George can
sign (as he has done) an arbitration
treaty with the United States, involving the highest questions of national honor and security, what sens.?
thinks the reciprocity agreement "a
triumph of common sense"; of Hon.
Sydney Buxton, who says that "the
greater the trade of Canada the greater the trade of the Empire"; of Lord
Haldane, who believes that reciprocity will "be "a v��ry good step in our
interests as well as in the Interests
of Canada"; of A. J. B iour, who
thinks that it ls quite proper for Canada to desire "good commercial re
lations with the United States"; and
of Mr. Asquith, who scouts the Idea
that Canada should refuse to accept
the United States markets when offered to her.
Why do not the farmers of Ontario
sell their grain? The maltsters announced two weeks ago that they
would be ln the market tor barley at
70 cents per bushel'ln Toronto. None
haB been offered. The farmers are
holding lt for the higher prices unde.-
reciprocity that farmers of both parties believe will come.
The American Interests which
spent gigantic sums in Washington
to defeat tariff relief would do the
same at Ottawa for the same purpose.
It ls stated that they are doing so.
The strongest evidence to that effect is the contributions of the Wall
street publicity flrm of Allen & Gra
ham in the Montreal Star.
Prince Albert Herald���In the west
today a farmer's horse Is to hlm as
hls binder, lt Is part of the equipment of his farm. The farm owner
goes in for raising grain and such
like and getting more of his land under cultivatln, but how many do you
know of who raise horses for selling.
He Is a buyer and a user, not a seller of horses. It can not hurt him if
he buys those horses a little cheaper.
tariffs    are
for    the
the    good
of    the
Let's cut out this ban
As soon
as we can,
Reciprocity pacts
are more
Toronto Star���Protection Is a privilege grunted to the manufacturer by
the Canadian people. The people
have a right to buy where they
please, and for the sake of aiding
and encouraging certain industries
they forbear to use that right. Mr.
D'Alton McCarthy used to describe
their action as a "Self-denying ordinance."
No. 20.
Biff! a rush and a roar,
Borden's right at the fore.
But he will see his doom
In reciprocity  soon,
Good-bye, Mr. Borden, once more.
No. 21.
There  was a young farmer so gar,
Who   said  to  his   sweetheart,  "Hooray !"
Reciprocity's near,
So the way ls quite clear,
We   shall   marry   a  week  from   today.
No. 22.
Reciprocity's going to be
For  Canadians the  magical key,
To unlock the closed gates,
Behind which there awaits,
Wealth, boundless, which ought to be
Meet every  Monday in Labor hall,
1, p.m.
F. H. Johnson,   business   azent of-
What t.he C. P. Ra Agents in Seattle Think Will Be the Result of Reciprocity
K  __\'__L':''''*9a\e^;*.-. *��� ���-�� ������  ���*. ...... ._      .          " 	
blocks from car. $1260. $2.".o cash.
Mr. Simpson, 1404 Tenth avenue.
modern bungalow, wilh lire place,
cement foundation and floor, laundry trays, piped for furnace. 106
Durham street. $25(10, easy terms.
See owner, 215 Sixth street, or
phone -196.
Blair's Cigar store. Office phone!
L 5ns, Residence phone 501.
B. C. Coast Service
seven years old, weighing about
1600 pounds, also Ally from above
rising two years. Apply Mrs. Dair,
low, four large rooms, very large
pantry, bath, toilet, electric light,
walls  papered, full basement;   gar-
'den fenced and well stocked with
vegetables.    I'rice including blinds,
ilinoleum on floors.    $2750.    Owner,
.718 Seventh avenue.
low; close to car; four large rooms,
tbath, toilet; large pantry; full base-
unent; well stocked kitchen; garden. Price $2750; easy terms.
Owner, 718 Seventh avenue, New
FOR   SALE�����00    CHOICE     BUILD-
lng lots ln  New Westminster and
Burnaby.    We will    make    special
terms  and  conditions    to    anyone
.   wishing to select lots  for building
purposes,  and arrange  for  grading
streets, etc.    See   our Westminster
.   Heights   addition,    corner    Eighth
avenue and ('timberland. with open
���streets, water, electric light service
���etc.    As  soon  as construction    on
-the new car line begins this    property will double In  value immodi
���ately.    The Wright Investment Co..
l��td��� 1110 Dominion Trust building
Vancouver,    fin    Columbia    street,
T��ew Westminster.
10:00 a.m Dally, except Tuesday
1:00  p.m    uaiiy
For Seattle.
10:00 a.m   Daily
11:00 p.m   Dally
For Nanaimo.
2:00 p.m  Daily
For Nanaimo, Union, Comox.
2:00 p.m   Tuesdays
9:00 a.m.   ..Thursdays and Saturdays
For Prince Rupert and Alaska.
11 p.m Sept. 0, 12, 19, 23, 30
For Queen Charlotte Islands.
SS. Princess Beatrice   Sept. 20
For Hardy Bay and Rivers Inlet.
8:30 a.m   Wednesdays
Gulf Islands.
Leave Vancouver 8 a.m. Fridays.
Upper Fraser River Route.
Leave Westminster 8:00 a.m. Monday,
Wednesday, Friday.
Leave   Chilliwack,   7:00   a.m.   Tuea
day,   Thursday,   Saturday.
For other sailings and rates apply
Agent, New Westminster.
G. P. A.. Vancouver
The reciprocity pact will only continue In force during Canada's pleasure. There is a specific provision
that Canada "shall be absolutely free
to make any change of tariff policy,
or any other matter covered by the
present arrangement that may be
deemed expedient," -a,  ,r_��.i
���i i
To    Have    a    Cathedral    of    English
Church in Hotbed of
Great progress is being made In
the construction of the Anglican cathedral at Khartoum, which is to be
consecrated by tlie Bishop of London
In January next year, Bays a Cairo
(Egypt) dispatch. It ls surely a coincidence that the inauguration of
this edifice should fall in the first
year of office of Viscount Kitchener,
who was one of the original promoters of the scheme, and who has in
great measure been Instrumental in
getting the necessary fund completed.
In the latest number of the Soudan Times a most interesting description or the Interior of this moBt imposing edifice is given. Ab one enters tlie cathedral hy the southeast
door one encounters a circular flight
of steps leading to the crypt. Further
on one comes to the ambulatory, a
narrow corridor three feet wide, leading to the south transept and the
chancel. The latter Is the eastern
end of the cathedral. The lower part
of the front or eastern wall is finished in a series of panels of plain,
solid sandstone. Against It the altar
will be erected, and it will be lighted
by seven stained-glass windows, cach
flve feet by one. The central window ls to contain a picture of the
Lord in Glory. The others wlll portray Abraham, Moses (whom tradition credits with having made an expedition into Nubia), St. Paul, St.
Mark and St. Philip (both associated
with the introduction of Christianity
Into Africa and Nubia), and St.
George, England's patron saint.
On the north side of the chancel,
ln front of the door. Is the place for
the organ and the choir stalls, which
are the gifts of Mr. Wellcome of the
famous firm of chemists, who haa
since the reoccupatlon of the Soudan
bestowed many munificent gifts on
the religious and educational institutions of Khartoum. On the south side
will be placed the sedllta, the gover
nor-general's seat, and the bishop's
throne. The screen which separates
the chancel from the body of the
building will be of carved wood, and
wi 1 be erected in memory of the
late Major Boulnois, who died on the
expedition against the Nyam-N>aui.-i
ln l'joti'.    For the preeent the panels
| and vaulted celling will be left In
their dignified simplicity, but later
they will he covered with memorial
paintings or tablets.
The north transept has been turned
into a small chapel, which will be
used when worshippers are few. lt
is to lie called the Gordon Memorial
Chapel, a fitting memorial tr> thi
great hero who lost his life quite
close to the spot. A door in the corner of this Chapel opens into u circular stone stairway, up which one
climbs to the clerestory. A gallery
runs along the whole bnildlng. With
its straight | olnted arches it serves
both as an ornament and a prot ctiou
from the outside heat and tlie blaze
of the sun. Along this gallery one
passes round the chancel to tlie south
transpet, which is called the Morning Chapel. All along the galkry
magnificent panoramic views of Khartoum are obtainable. The masonry
work Is all being carried out most
carefully, and It Is being most artls-
jtically  finished.    Tho entire building.
I both within and without, will be a
most imposing edifice, and will constitute a fitting monument to the
glory of the Anglican Church and the
civilizing work Great Britain Is carrying out ln the Dark Continent.
The erection of this cathedral and
its description should bring a blush
Of shame to the cheek of every member of the Anglo-American community in Cairo. All Saints' Church���the
official parish church, so to speak���U
a standing disgrace, with its patched-
up walls, its cracked tlle floor and
Its sunken pews. Every foreign community out here has erected Imposing churches and cathedrals, and yet
we, the Anglican community, cannot
scrape sufficient funds together In order to restore All Saints', with which
the romantic and historical side of
Anglo-Egyptian life has heen closely
associated during the past quarter of
a century, to its former dignity and
the work of coaling, unloading and
loading the sreat Cunard steamship, |
a feat practically completed early
this morning. It Is expected that the
big vessel will leave for New York
this evening.
If, as expected, she reaches there
next Saturday, she wil have crossed
the Atantlc three times wilt bin three
weeks. Hundreds of men worked all
night and a double force was being
need yesterday, thousands of tons of
tne steamship's cargo being discharged, wliile as many thousand
tons were taken on board. In addition to this freight the Steamship requires "(Kid gallons of fresh water and
the provisions for 1700 passengers
and crew of 900. Fifty thousand
pieces of linen have to be washed,
dried anJ ironed.
Liverpool,   Sept.   19.���The   Cunard
ard   liner   Lusitania.   wliich   arrived
here   Saturday    morning   from    New
York, had everything on bard in shipshape   condition   this    morning,   and
was prepare!  to start on   her third
trip across the Atlantic within a fortnight.   The steamer left New York a.
week ago yesterday, after being only
thirty-two hours in port, in an efTort
to recover the loss of eight days incurred by the recent British shipping
strike.     Before   noon   today   the   bis'
vessel left  her dock, steamed alongside the landing stage, and began tak-,
lng on her ;iassengers, of whom there i
were 2000.   The Bteamer wlll sail for |
New   York   at   her  scheduled    time,
five o'clock this afternoon.
Going   Some.
London.    Sept.    19.���While   thousands looked on from afar only a few
were  admitted   on   board   the   Lusitania at Liverpool yesterday to watcli
Another Aviator Dead.
Verdun, France. Sept. 19.���Edouard
Nleuport, the Inventor of the monoplane which haa done so much toward perfecting aerial navigation,
died here today from Injuries received yesterday when his monoplane
capsized. Shortly before his death,
the Injured aviator learned that the
minister of war had conferred upon
him the decoration of the Legion of
The following is a complete list of
the polling stations as announced by
the returning officer. David Douglas.
As stated In tbis paper yesterday the
ed at a point on the westerly shore of
electors of West minster will all poll
in the one place, namely the Armory
building. There wlll be twelve booths
which will afford ample accommodation for nearly three thousand voters;
No. 1���Sydney Miller's house, Adela
post office, Westminster road.
No. 2���148 Clinton street, Hastings
No. 3���Brltcola post office, Hastings townsite. south.
No. 4���Barnet hall, Barnet.
No. 5���F. J. Peer's house, Burnaby
No. C���Agricultural hall, Central
No. 7���Municipal hall, Edmonds.
No. 8���Ewen Martin's house, Burquitlam.
No.  9���Munclpal   hall,  Richmond.
No. 10���Court house, Steveston.
No. 11���W. M. McKenzle's house.
Woodward's Landing.
Polling Division No. 2���Delta, Surrey and Langley, including Barnston
and McMillan Islands, having 1828
voters on the lists:
No. 12���School house, Westham island.
No. 13���School house. Ladner.
No.  14���School house, Sunbury.
No. 15���Post office, Annieville.
No. IG���School bouse, Annacis Island.
No. 17���School house. East Delta.
No. 18���School house, Mud Bay.
No. 19. ��� Immigration building,
White Rock.
No. 20���School house, Kensington
Prairie. !
No. 21���Thrift's hall, Hall's Prairie
No. 22���Public hall. Cloverdale.       I
No. 23���School house. Johnston
No. 24���Bennett's house, Strawberry Hill. |
No. 25���Vacant house opposite Mr.
Qulble's.  South  Westminster.
No. 2G���Public hall. Tynehead.
No. 27���Public hall, Port Kells.
No. 28���Post office, Clayton.
No. 29���Publlc hall. Langiey.
No. 30���Progressive hall, Murray's
No. 31���Public hall. Otter.
No.   32���School  house,   Aldergrove.
No. 33���School bouse, Glen Valley.
Polling Division No. 3 of Chilliwack,
having a voting list of 110(1. consisting of all the land within Westminster electoral district whicli lies to
the south of the Fraser river, and to
correct tour stomach and heartburn���cure indigestion and dyspepsia-set your stomach right again.   50 cents
a box at all druggists'.
National Drug & Chemical Co. of Canada, Limited
the east of the western boundary of
Matsqui municipality:
No. 34���Municipal ball, Mt. Lehman.
No. 35���School house, Lehman's
No. 36���School house, Aberdeen.
No.  37���Town hall, Peardonville.
No.   38���Publlc  hall,   Matsqui.
No. 39���School house, Clayburn.
No. 40���Maple Leaf hall, Abbotsford.
No. 41���Immigration office, Huntingdon.
No. 43���Post office, Sufhas Mountain.
No.  42���Town  hall, Upper  Sumas.
No. 44���J. A. McLeod's house,
No.  45���Old  reading room,  Sardis.
No. 46���Store building, Wade's
No. 47   and 48 Foresters'   hall,
No. 49���George Copeland's house,
East Chilliwack.
No. 50���Good Templars' hall.
No. 51���Bralthwalte's hall, Rose-
Polling division   No.   4,   generally
known as tbe    electoral  district    of
Dewdney having a voting list of 1433:
No.   52���Lobby  room,   Millside  hotel. Millside.
No. 53���Walmsley's house, Burquitlam.
No.  54���Municipal  hall,  Coquitlam.
No. 55���Town hall, Port Moody.
No.    56���Vancouver    Power    Co.'s
building,      Coquitlam      lake,      club
' No. 57���Vancouver Power Co.'s
building, Lake Buntzen school
No. 58���Gilley's building, at Stone
quarry, Pitt lake.
No. 59���School   house,    Pitt   Meadows.
No. 60���Dale hall, Hammond.
No. 61���Municipal hall, Haney.
No. 62���J. Ritchie's store. Albion.
No. 63���J.  A.    Maddaugh's    house,
Webster's Corner.
No.     64���Whiting's   store,   Whonnock.
No. 65���Heap's mill office, Ruskin.
No.    66���Western    Canada    Power
Co.'s building, Stave River falls.
No.  67���Post  office,  Silverdale.
No. 68���Bell's store,  Mission Cltjr.
No.    69���Sharpe's   house,     Hatzic
No. 70���School house, Hatzic.
No. 71���Mclntyre Bros.' store,
No. 72���Liberty hall, Nicomen la^-
No. 73���Hall. North Nicomen.
No. 74���Cuthbert's hall, Harrison
No. 75���Inkman's store.   Agassiz.
No. 76���Inkman's store, Harrison
Hot Springs.
No. 77���Purcell's store, Port Douglas.
No. 78���Conley's Camp, 25-MII*
Polling Division No. 5, Including
portion of the provincial electoral
district of Yale ln this riding. 135
voters in ail:
No. 79���Odd Fellow's hall, Agassiz.
No. 80���Inkman's store, Ruby
| Creek.
1    No.    81���Peter   Johnston's   house,
Hope station,
i    No. 82���Wm. Teague's office, Yale.
Furniture!   Furniture!   Furniture
If you don't take advantage of these prices, you will be losing  money.    Don't
COme today and share the good things off ered at small prices.
Iron Beds
Brass Rail Beds, heavy posts, five fillers, four-ply
white enamel, brass caps on posts. Regular $6.75.
for       $4.85
Full size Bed, white enamel; continuous posts,
eight tillers, three brass si indies; a neat an'l
Btrong   bed,  19.00  value  for     $7.00
Brass  Hall  Bow Foot Bed. ln three feet, three fset
Bix   inches   and  four feet sizes only.
This  tied  has  five-eighths inch brass top rail, eighr.
��� r,r.i,a nn nosta. $9.50 value
Solid Oak Rocker
tillers, iu,  inch brass knobs on pOBta. $9.50 value
$11.00  full  size  Beds
for    *875
$12.5a  full   si/.o   l!cds   for
Bed Springs
Like Cut, Cobbler Seat
Window Shades
3x6   feet,   plain green or cream cloth, mounted on
guaranteed Hartshorn rollers, price three for...$l
Complete with backets, nails and pulls.
Combination Window Shades
Mounted on Hartshorn rollers���
3x6  feet, each	
3x7 feet, each	
ll'/i   inches  by six feet, each   80c
45 inches by six  feet, each     *" **
52  inches  by six feet, each   	
Extension Tables
Arm Rockers
Golden   lini
sh. wool  seat,  panel   back.  $2.76  value
Plain Green or Plain
Cream Shades
Mounted   on Hartshorn rollers���
3x6 feet, each 45c
3x7  feet, each 55c
41V4   inches   by  six feet, each    65c
45  indies by six feet, each   $1.00
52  inches  by six feet, each   $1.65
Curtain Poles
Five feet long,  complete  with  rings,  brackets, enl
Solid  Oak  Table, like cut, 44 inch top, extends to 6
feet,   golden finish;  regular $15 value;  for.$11.50
Same style, with round top, $1(1.50 value, for.$12.50
Quarter cut oak extension Table, golden finish, 40
inch   square top, extends to eight feet; $24 value
for      $19.00
Morris Rockers
Solid   oak   frames,  upholstered  back,  spring   seat:
$11.01)   value for       $7.50
A  few  quarter cut oak  Rockers in several  styles
golden   finish; one only of each style.  Values to
$7.50, for $4.5C
Dresser and Stand
ileces   and pins, for
Cottage   Rods, four feet  long, complete with brackets and ends,  eacli    10c
Extension   Rods, exteiitl to 54 inches,  nickel ends,
Extending   to 72  inches, each
Golden   finish.
Kitchen Chairs
Double   rungs   all round, golden  flnis'i.  each...45c
(Only  six to each customer.)
Bedroom Rockers
Scrim Curtains
Per  pair   	
50c and 60c values for 	
Office tMrs
and Desks
Roll Top Desk, low roll;
dull golden quarter cut
oak; 52 inch top, sanitary base; $52 value,
for       $40.00
Flat Top Desks, sanitary
base, golden and early
English finish: prices
range from
$10.00 up to $35.00
Offlce   chairs in golden
ish  to  match  desks.
Office   Tilter, golden and early
ter cut oak.   Sale price
Office    Armchair, dull golden quarter
wood seat
40c   j
Sea Grass
Chairs- -
*;*#****��� : V..-*
��������__     n.;i..     *\S*a.*a.m.a***  Ml1  depopulates   nations, -sot    such  revenue tariff ior a bad copy of    a
I MC     MBIiy     nVffS  measures as reciprocity, which tends   worse   Yankee   original,   and   at   the
m not only to increase and enrich tho  same time into dismissing the most
_____ financial   and   commercial   greatness  faithful  public  servant Canada    has
of Canada and the UnMtsd States, hut ever had.    then,    sir, vote for    this
Published by The Dally News Publish-, to clinch the hand of fellowship and  agreement \
tag Company, Limited, at their offlces.| good feeling between tlie two coun- _____   ��� __��� c.���,���j o.,m.
-   " "������-   ���    Victoria tries, such as that which now exists Another Long Foward Stride.
between the United States and Great      "Sir, there are-many signs that the
  Britain.   That is also the grand and   people of the  United  States are at
-~~~~~~n k  noble   work   that   Reciprocity   is  de-   last  coming  to  their senses  In  this \
E.A.Paige Managing Dlrsctor 8lgned to perform. " * "���"  "��"n,�� "f'
----___^^^_^,     Avaunt,  then,  with  the disgusting
eomer   ot
Lng    Lo    umi    ���r-i- ���	
matter.    I trust that the  people of
Canda will not lag behind them. Urit-
A  vote  against    Reciprocity  is  a
vote for Canadian trusts.
B. B. B.���You remember the Inltt
���      "~-     ��* ��� Aran.
Mr. A. W.
  vith  the  disgusting   Uanaa wm uwi. ������� ��.	
cartoons  which    are  being  flaunted  lsh preference was one long stride on
before   the   public   depleting   Amerl-  the upward road; thU agreement will
*������   -*  -��.��.������������   ������t_   mark   another,  and  let  me  adl  this
one word further:  Bear ln mind that
there ls but one alternative for you
and that, so long as Canada remains
a part of the  British Empire.  Cana-1
da's   position   geographically  Is  such'
that she must be either a hostage or'it
link  of union  between Oreat Britain
and  the  United States.  I  speak    as
great  English    statesmen  on  either
side would speak were they here, as
Grey or  Asquith  or  Balfour    would
speak, when I tell you that as mat- i
ters now stand ln Europe the man of'
���    ���* il.t,       Iin ama
cans as a nation ot sharpers, cutthroats and hungry wolves, ready to
cross the border and blot out the nationhood of Canada! There is another phase of this momentous question now before the electorate.. of
Canada. It Is not Impossible, though
not probable, that Mr. 'Borden and
his party may administer a stinging
slap In the face to thnnasirrrnmrnt
^^^^^^^^ at Washington,  and  in  hls  triumph
u. n. o.    aara.   provoke anything but    the" friendly
als, but today they stand for Borden-  teellng   between    the    two    nations
Bourassa-Bunkum. which Reciprocity is bound to bring
  about.    The advantages of reciprocal
Smithers, the chairman  trade  In  natural   produe*    between
���  -       -the   United   States  und   Canada   are
. ��� #.��,��.  i%t m. then.
Mr. a.  w. a"""'������ tne   unuen   *,****,*>���* ir���.cr lK-_
of the board of directors of the Grsnd, Jmlnen9eif in our favor. lit us. then
Trunk  railway, is in favor of.<&**��� not refuse, th
irunK   ��""���)���    _   ...       .,    .iiflrmen
A 1 a.....     ._-_ w
procity because he believes it    wlll
make Canada more prosperous. Is he
one of the "disloyalists'*? .. '
  . ���**��� ������-,-
"So far this has been a country of
cheap hogs and dear bacon," says the
Canadian Collier's. The reciprocity
agreement will help to njirve both
buyer and seller.
Why vote for a tax on food*
A vote for Borden Is a vote to
make  Bourassa  Boas of Canada.
Reciprocity is a provision for free
food.    Free food is cheaper food.
Vote against the unholy alliance of
the busy B's���Borden and Bourassa.
in  our  imui.   ._,   ..,.,
it rei use thera and risk >he loss of
a big augmentation of trade and commercial prestige lii exchange for what
the American government is sure to
regard as unnelghborly conluct If the
agreement between the two countries
as signed at Washington Is turned
That is what our American .friends
want to do with our surplus natural
resources���buy   them,   and   pay     the
price  for them, as  honestly as   any
other   foreigners.     And   why   should
we not admit another competitor Into our market, especially as we have
the goods to sell? says the Montreal
Trade Bulletin.    And why should our
farmers   not   be   permitted   to   enter
the  United  States  market that  they
have hitherto been kept out of by exorbitant duties, such as 25c per bush-
���el on their wheat, 30c per bushel on
their  barley,  10c per bushel  on  rye,
""""��� ,
"So far as I can ascertain, this cry
in tbe first instance appears to have
been gotten up by certain, hysterical
old women of the male sex, chiefly
resident ln Toronto, apparently of the
class who never retire to rest without flrst satisfying themselves that
no Irish-American Fenian^.armed to
the teeth, is lurking under their mattress with designs to-"trot- ��� their
throats. Allow me to reassure these
timorous souls (and to assure them)
all that we purpose to do, all that if
this agreement is carried into effect
Canada will be doing, ii to do on a
small scale what the British, people
and the British govern^ylft have
been doing on a very much larger
scale for 60 years or more. If this
be treason, then assuredly Great Bit
tain and the British people is the
chosen home of treason."���Sir Richard  Cartwright.
One reason for the high cost pf living lies in the number ��MwWdlemen
who Intervene between 7r$#*r "d
consumer. It is impoBsibte' to abolish'these profits entirely, byt there is
their  Daney,  loc per  ousne,  cm  ��,��,,  <*�� ��'*""�����? m^?eman if theW^ I
15c per bushel on oats, 16c per bush-  saved, and that middleman is inego��_ j
lilf     yOl       UUDUCI     Lfll     4SS��vo,      xtn.      jsva      ********
���el on buckwheat, Ac per lb op cheese,
Customs duties ars simply   ordinate  profit
. ...  1      .1...      ataralt. U.,l    tra    UTt*    f
TerS   I1UW    OK,,,,,   ... r
English birth and English lineage
who endeavors to sow the seeds of
discord or promote ill-feeling be* j
tween England and the United States
Is of all living men the worst traitor
to the British Empire and to the British race."���Cartwright at Toronto.
No one can dispute that reciprocity
will be a great beneflt to the Canadian farmer. He wlll have access to
a market where prices are much
higher for what he has to sell, and
which is so large that prices will not
be materially depressed by the fresh
shipments he will send in.
And it is no less true that reciprocity wlll enable the Canadian housewife to buy her supplies cheaper
than she can now. As the farmer
benefits by the taking off of the
United States duties against what he
has to Bell, the Canadian housewife
will beneflt by the taking off of the
Canadian duties on what she has to
buy. That's the beauty of the agreement���that it's reciprocal.
And here again, the new market
which the Canadian housewife will
have access to is bo large by comparison that the fresh demand from
here will not advance prices. The
larger market will largely determine
the price of both farm products and
the food for the worklpgman's tahle.
And, strange as it may seem while
the price of farm products is higher
in the United States, the cost of the
workingman's food is less. The former statement has been amply demonstrated by innumerable Illustrations. The latter is no less the fact.
Ab to WHY this curious state of
affairs exists, we are not so much
concerned. Broadly the reasons are
that we have a restricted market,
which, among .other things, has enabled the middleman to extort an In-
For $2,750
On O^k street, near Fifth
avenue, a beautiful six
roomed modern house; lot
is thoroughly cleared; has
several fine fruit trees
bearing; chichen house and
run; only a few minutes
to city car; $500 cash, balance to arrange. No. 6.
For $3,500
Two acres, partially cleared,
near corner North Arm
road and Trapp road. One
quarter cash, balance in
three years.
Forty-Fifth Annual Agricultural
Show to be held at
Queen's Park,
New Westminster
Oct 3,4,5f 6,7,
Under the auspices of the Royal
Agricultural and Industrial Society.
Offered in
Prizes and
The Premier Stock Exhibits ol Western Canada
Special rates on all railways and steamships.
Entries of Exhibitors are closed after September 23rd.
Secure all information from
J. TRAPP, Pres.     D. E MACKENZIE, Manager
6c per lb on butter, 25c per bushel a middleman's profit, and the abo 1
on apples, pears, peaches and plums,   tion of that profit is clear gain.   It is
$4 per ton on hay, 16c per lb on hops, a gain to producer and ��*���&* �����
and proportionately heavy duties on tinner; that is one rtaSon��KjJ��
flsh, lumber and a number of other are benefitted by the reclprocit>
kinds   of   Canadian   produce?    These  agreement. *_.��.��
are the privileges that Mr. Borden The duties on natural products are
would deprive our farmers of, but un- a direct middleman's tax upon the
less we are verv much mistaken he breakfast table, the dinner table and
-will find that they are not such fools   the supper table.    The WflJ"*!".
mm   t��   t��V*m   tlxem   tor.   TU.y    know I ready  shown  that over ^M.MO Oal<
But we are dealing with a fact, not
a theory. And the fact Is that the
American workman's food costs him
less, and that the American farmer's
prices  are  higher.
An arrangement that puts more
money in the Canadian farmer's pocket decreases the Canadian workingman's cost of living, and doesn't
adverBely   affect    Canadian    industry
Peoples Trust Co
431  Columbia
Telephone 669.
will find that they are not such fools the supper tahle. The World has al-1 adversely ��w��t'ilr;-"'T_;
a�� h�� talwt them tor. TU.y know I ready shown that over Sl.0d0.000 paid lean only be descTlbefl as loeui
well  enough  that Mr.  Borden'* object \ yearly    on   certain   specified   HluHn 1     That's reciprocity.
t*   not   so   much   the:   welfare   ot     the \ will   toe   remlttel   toy   ttoe   government. \ ������ ������
-   ���*-  *���~  -- .r. ���*  a*.r ���-* - ***** ���   "���   �����-��������   ��>ni   ,.���mpH  Into  tore ^^^^���
Is   not   so   much   the:   welfare   ol     ttoe\wlll   toe   remlttel   toy   ttoe   jtovernmen'
-trade ot the country as to Ret himself \wtoen ttoe tariff  pact comes ..Into tores
and   party   Into      power.      Klse      why \Thls sum, of course, does not Inclule
would  he   now   denounce   Reciprocity Ithe whole burden ot taxation rrtnoveil
when only  a tew years ago he stated \by  the agreement,
ithat   a   reciprocity    treaty    with    the \ An (86,000 Tax on   Lard.
United States would ln no way  inter-1     Lard,  for  instance,    ia  already  im-
-fere  with  self-government ln Canada. I ported in very large quantities.    It is
,.  _,,��� ,������,, ,��� ���"""�����=. Un every  day  article of kitchen  use
1 J     1 i      .   .       iL     ,_    __
Real Estate
lere wii.ii m*a^*m*r.���***aa.*a*. ... ^������.������������
Now he says It will lead to annexa
tlon. This seems to confirm our
statement of a few weeks ago to thc
effect that had the Conservatives
been in power to;lay Mr. licrden
would have been slumping the country in favor of Reciprocity instead ol
denouncing it. Whoever heard of a
country being ruined by an increase
in trade of such enormous proportions
���as Pe-ipiof ity promises to Canada''
Mr. Horden and his party know
well that Canada's fiscal independence and lititi.-.h connection will be
planted on a firmer foundation with
Reciprocity than without it. [it is
not only our farmers that will he benefited by an accession of trade to
the extent of $250,000,000 annually,
but traders all over the country from
the Atlantic to the Paciflc will share
in the division of profits arising from
the influx of reciprocal trade in nat-
ural products with that great nation
on our southern borders, comprising
05,000,000 of people. Look at the
Immense advantage we will have in
trading with that vast number of
traders compared with what they will
have In trading with only 8,000,000
of Canadians! We will have by far
the greater field In extending our
business Into every part of the United States than the latter will have
in exploiting our comparatively lim-
Iti .i n at I,ets.
I'nder Reciprocity, Canada would
splurte iiiead in the expansion of
her trade and commerce as she has
never ebfore experienced in her his-
toiy. Of course, the l'nited States
would take all the surplus of our natural resources we could spare her,
for ui,iiii we would receive full rec-
ompense in market value. Can tliere
Tie any objection to that? As regards
the Btupid and childish cry of annexation, we win simply re'er our read
���ers to no less an authority than Mr.
it Correspondence |
�������������������������������������������������������������������������������� I$1050���On  Fifth street, near Seventh
sets 2,-
...,.,,     ,     _���.     from     tlie
states every twelve months, and that
reduction of duty on these amounts
to $40,000.
In a very real s< nse. of course, a
tax on animals imported into Canada is, in the main, a tax on the Canadian dinner table. Presuming that
importation continue at the present
rate, the taxes whicb the Fielding
agreement will remit on cattle, bogs
sheep, and other animals for slaughter, will be close to $60,000.
Edible dried beans and peas will account for a reduction of nearly $8000
more.���Vancouver   World.
"Ancl now, my friends, if you wish
to   benefit   the   people  of   Canada  at
large, vote for this reciprocity agree-
re any loea mar a reci- iment !     If you desire to extend pros-
with the United States j peri ty wliich you enjoy to all classes
ivpi. ii,t���!-f���r�� uritii coif. I of   the   people,   vote   for   this   agreement!   If you  desire  to. restore    the
balance of trade, which is now heavily  against   us,   vote   for   this  agreement!     If   you   desire   tp  dp  a  real
service  for  tbe   Empire,    a    service
more valuable than if you contributed
twenty  Dreadnoughts  or  100.000  vol-
  ���     unteers   to   strengthen   her   line     of
olumns will not de- battle, you will do it more effectual-
Iota from advocating a ly by passing an agreement which
trade measure which we honestly be-[will tend to promote good relations
redound to the best Inter- between the l'nited States and Great
���ests of our country. How can an in-'Britain than by any other action you
crease in trade between any two | could take! If you wish to undo in
countries result in anything but a part the great blunder committed by
���betterment of each? The status, the the majority of our people in 1878
���greatness and prosperity of a coun- when they were duped by a set of
try is measured by the extent of its knavish politicians and gree.ly man
trade.    It   is the do-adence and. dim    --���--�����
R. L. Borden, who, on July 21, l!l<)4,
when in .Montreal asked the question: "Was tliere any idea that a rec
procitj treaty with the United State,
would in an> wav interfere with self
government?" To that question "
said, "N'o"
We mav
and housewives know to their regret
thitt it is getting to be almost as dear
as cooking butter. To the natural
Crice of all the lard which comes in
from the United States is added a
tax of i cents per pound. Eleven million pounds of lard are thus imported in a year, to aay notiiing of over
a half million pounds of lard compounds. The Fielding agreement reduces the duty by $86,000.
There is also a reduction of duty on
sardines from the States, antl on canned vegetables, amounting, in the latter case to S."."00 per annum. Wheat
Hour and semolina, rye (lour, oatmeal and rolled oats, coromeal, etc.,
are also included in the list. Condensed milk is brought In from the
States to the extent of 240.UUO pounds
a year. The tax now levied upon it
by thet'anadian government will be
reduced by $!{uoo. A like reduction
in canned fruits amounts at present
to $2500 per annum.
��� At the risk of heing Pharfsed with
engaging in peanut politics,
might point out that Canada
'00,000   pounds   of   thesi
- ��� _. as well mention right here
that our Editor has been threatened
with the withdrawal of advertisements if we continue to advocate Reciprocity. To that we have simply to
say that the withdrawal of advertisements from our
ter us one.
trade me
lleve wll
(The Dally News is not responsible
tor the opinions expressed by lis cor- |
respondents.) i
avenue. 50 foot lot, partly cleared.
One-third cash, balance ti and 12
Editor of The Daily News:
Dear   Sir���The   education
cleared,   next  Fourth   street.    One-
third cash, balance 0 and 12 months
I $850��� On    Durham street,    a fine lot
i^c.    .j,,     ...v   .��,..������.     depart-j
ment of British Columbia condcmi.ed j
and   punished   every   pupil   of     four j
schools one year (that tried the high |
school   entrance      examinations)    a^ '���       .	
cheats in  drawing by depriving them    "~~���~~~
of the marts for their drawing book   *io=ri c;*��h ........ c*   .   . . .
,    . i ,  ., Il    i    i   *1j30���r iftn avenue, near First street,
work, became it said the pupils had 1 ��� '       ' r""1 ��>�����*!
ruled   lines   where   no   ruling   should !
near    new
One of the four principals, a la ly
teacher, insisted that it was not fair
to condemn and punish pupils by
wholesale   without   any   trial.
The   Government   appointed
a good building Btreet
school.    One-third  cash,  balance  6,
li and IS months.
ine    tiovernmeiii   ap|;unneu    .iiiupe;
Lampman  to investigate the  drawingfaegnn w
books of that school.    One pupil. An-
ton   Henderson,   did   the   work   over]
anain   in   llie   judge's   presence     and
drew   a   line  so   straight  that   Judi?"
Lampman   decide 1  there  wau  no  rul-|
Ing in that book, notwithstanding the'
fact   that   the   department's   drawing j
examiner had sworn there was ruling
in  the book.
This decision proved conclusively
that the better a pupil could draw
the more liable he was to be punished as a cheat by the department's
The McBride Government, by Order
in Council, in the face of that decision suspended for three years the
certificate of this boy's teacher���the
lady principal who ha 1 established
bis honesty. (See Victoria Daly Colonist of February 27. I'MLti, for Judge
Lampman's judgment.)
Let every Dominion vo'cr tale lie?d
lest   he   get   a   Conservative   Government after  the  McBride  pattern.
Yours  faithfully,
J.  X.  MUIR.
New Westminster, Sept. 20, 1911,
ear Fourth, a fine cottage,
cement basement! furnace, new.
This is a cheap home. $300 cash,
balance $80 per month.
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.
��.._   *.*    Pnlllatar   Bl
Phone  929.
Room 1S, Collister Bleck.
���_^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^J     JEWELER
Official Time Inspector for C.P.R. and   B.C.E. R*y
$3650���A six roomed modern cottage,
new,    near    Lord     Keh'ii    school.
Panelled dining room and oak slain
throughout.   One of the best homes
in  N'ew  Westminster.    Terms very
New   Westminster   City   Specialist.
McQuarrie Bros.
Phone 696. 622 Columbia atreet.
Brunette Saw Mills Company, Ltd.
New Westminster, B. C.
Are well stocked up with all kinds and grades of
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
��� ������������������������������������������������������������������������������
For Choice Beef, Mutton
Pork or Veal
'Phone 101
645 Columbia St.
ufacturers   into   exchanging   gold   for
A Boarding and Day School for Young
The curriculum includes preparatory, intermediate, grammar and
academic, or high scliool grades.
Pupils prepared for high school entrance aud provincial teachers examinations. The Commercial Department embraces bookkeeping, shorthand (Isaac Pitman system) and
touch typewriting. Music a specialty.
For fros'-ectus and  terms  address  to
^r��Uf%       ii    ia    **���.-���   '!��������� .ujtfllCf    auu    vuui-     lUWIllUWl     llllll    r :i ll,iil..in^,     v,aiiu     lui      i-wi     inir.. vi inn     mmi    if-iil
inution   of   trade    t'.iat   impoverishes   b:ass,   into  giving    up  a   wholesome   tlie SISTER SUPERIOR.
The Western Steam
and Oil Plants Ltd.
210 Carter-Cotton Blk.
Phone Seymour 7676.
or Phone 324,
New Westminster.
B.C. Mills
Timber and Trading  Co.
1   Manufacturers and Dealers In All Kinds ol
Royal City Planing Mills Branch
Telephone  12 New Westminster
Box  13' <*X
��� >c.--^'%** H^H
Handed Over to Con Jones
at Last Night's Banquet
Congratulatory Speeches   and   Toasts
Galore���Premier McBride Appears on Scene.
Revelry ln the olden times did not
run one.two, three with tbe great
doings at the Westminster club laBt
evening when the Minto cup, emblematic of tbe world's championship
in thei lacrosse fleld of sport, was
formally handed over from the Royal
City to that city twelve miles distant, Vancouver, which had proved
for tbis season at least tbat its
twelve bad established their worth
and were entitled to the proudest and
highest honor in the annals of tbe
national game.
President A. Wells Gray, of the
Westminster club, presided and had
-as his supports Joe Lally, Con Jones,
Will Ellis, C. A. Welsh and the leading enthusiasts of tbe sport on this
coast. Covers were laid for the
following: Alderman J. J. Johnston,
Nels Nelson, president" B. C. L. A.;
George Rennle, captain Westminster
team:-Charles Young, Homer Adams,
Charles Galbralth, E. A. Paige, Fred
Lynch, C. A. Welsh, Matt Barr, Lionel
Yorke. Harry Cowan, A. P. Garvie, R.
A. Wilson. J. H. Hewitt, Pat Feeney,
Harry Godfrey, Joe Lally. A. Wells
Grey and W. Maden.
After a sumptuous    repast    which
was served in excellent Btyle by the
���club    management,    Alderman Wells
Gray in the course of a finished address spoke of  the many  hard tussles whicb had taken    place   during
the  past season  between    the Westminster    and    Vancouver    clubs.    It
was with  regret that    he took    this
opportunity of handing over tbe famous Minto cup to those who had won
it and he might say, won it on merits.
Tbe speaker bad taken occasion    to
difTer with Lally on some of the decisions he had rendered, but he  Ithe
chairman)  was man enough to come
out and say that he    believed    that
every decision which Lally gave and
rendered  was one which  he thought
was the   only right one.    Lally   had
done what he thought was the right
thing,    llis  ruling the chairman  had
accepted and no money would, he- was
positive,  buy    tlie    famous    eastern
referee over to give anything but   a
square    and    fair    deal.    Vancouver
woul i. be hoped, retain the cup until
such  time    as  Westminster    coming
into  its own again would   win back
for the city on the Fraser river the
proudest honor in the lacrosse world.
In  rising to accept the  trophy.  Con
Jones was greeted with ringing cheer.*
which    resounded     throughout     the
building.    In a quiet, modest speech,
���the Vnncouver manager characterized
that  night, or more correctly speaking,  last    Saturday    night,    as    the
proudest   ln  his  life.    For  years, he
said, be bad endeavored by the fairest means to win the cup from Westminster, and it was only now he was
able  to look   upon  it and  say    with
everv truth "vou are mine." The fact
could not be lost sight of that Westminster  had  been    instrumental    iu
giving to the western coast tho highest  class of lacrosse which had ever
been seen in    the    whole    Dominion.
The speaker hoped    that    his    team
would be enahled to hold the trophy
as long as Westminster had done, but
he doubted that.   Only by the fairest
means would Vancouver bold possession of the Minto cup; no other manner  of  keeping  hold  would  be  good
enough  for them.    When  it was remembered that Westminster was the
slater city    to Vancouver,    Con    inclined  to  the  thought  that  tho citizens of this Royal City would rather
Vancouver  held the Minto cup  than
that nn eastern team shoul A win out
in the games to be played
The chairman, before calling on the
next speaker,    asked    the Vancouver
management to remember    the    fair
week in this city,    when    arranging
the dates of the  Minto cup matches
with    the    Tecumsehs.    Citizens    of
Westminster had hut one favor to ask
the new holders, and that was to consider this date.    The last, and what
had always been one of toe most too-
cesBful days of the    exhibition week
would this year    fall    on    the   da>
���en  the Tecumsehs and  Vancouver
teams   plaved   a   cup   match.    Wist
nh.Bter did not wish for a clash and
he felt that if the Vancouver management could move in the matter of a
Kent day upon which to play off
the   match   the   effort     would     be
trebly appreciated by the citizens of
this cityT If the two managers reciprocated   the move would not be lost
on Ue people of this cTtv who looked
to  the  exhibition  to BC? them out
quite a lot.
Con Jones, while he
state definitely the exact dates upon
which tie cup matches would lie
nlayed asked the consideration from
?he meeting and stated that while
'he penally desired Westminster to
nrosoer by the fair week, the matter
to l^ery large extent had been ruled
by Ve7rust��. of the cup, to whom
the Tecumsehs had telegraphed the
^atesTon which they desired to pay
the speaker's team. He would nave
HkedPif fhe Minto cup ggnes wero
Diavei iri the spring of 1912, his bo>s
had had enough of lacrosse for this
season but rather than he though
"skunkers'' they would play any team
which challenged.
Manager C. A. Welsh, of the Westminster team, in rising to speak   was
reeled  with rousing cheers and the
grL_?_..  L~*a tn sing  "For  He's  a
Right  at    the
bad proved to be a better lot than
the club with whichr tar had fhe honor
and privilege te manage.    The Yancouver twelve had this season played
better ball and in many   ways   had
shown that they were out   for   the
premier honor.   At the same time he
said that if the    two    post    season
games  had to be played over again
lt would be a toss up as to who would
win.   If things broke, rightly for tbe
Fraser river  valley'team then  they
would win.   It was not to be and he
thought himself too much a sports-'
man to cry over split milk.   Right at
the beginning of   the season he had
cautioned   > his     members     of   the
strength which Con Jones had got together and advised all his players to
train conscientiously    to    the   bitter
end/ That they had    failed    was    a
further proof    that    Vancouver   had
been enabled to put a stronger team
on the fleld    than    tbey.    Therefore
they deserved the honor.    He defied
any person   to point a flnger at   the
management of either team and say
that there had been any crooked or
questionable work going    on ln the
entire season.   It was very easy for
people   to   talk,   but   a great   deal
harder to prove the truth of   tbeir
statements.   The local club had made
every  possible    effort    to hold   the
trophy  for at   least    another    year.
There were many supporters of   tne
Westminster, team in Vancouver and
these had taken the defeat like   true
sportsmen.   He had always felt proud
to be associated with the Westminster Lacrosse club and always would
be.   Tils business and his home had,
however, to be considered and   this
would be his last year as   manager.
(Calls of "We cannot afford to lose
you";   "forget  it, Charlie.")     It  was
all very well for members of the company to say those nice things, and
he appreciated them, but he was in
earnest when he stated tbat while he
would always be pleased    to   assist
them ln any way possible they must
look for a new manager next season.
Mr. Welsh, wbo was in a reminiscent mood, told the story of how in
the long ago   he with   the   Salmon
Bellies had gone to the home of the
champions in the east and had been
successful in bringing home the Minto
cup.    He  deprecated the action    of
the Tecumsehs  in deciding  to come
to this coast before the championship
had been decided and said in    conclusion that he hoped as a result of
the forthcoming matches ln Vancouver,    the    British    Columbian    team
would win, adding as a side issue the
phrase, "it will be an easier matter
for us to win back the cup   next season."
"The squareBt gentleman In the
province," was the next toast proposed by the chairman and this apt
phrase applied to Nels Nelson, the
Westminster enthusiast who during
the past season had occupied with so
much distinction the position of president of tbe provincial association.
Nels, who was received with ringing
cheers, spoke timidly of what he had
accomplished in the year of lacrosse
just closing. All the praise was
Joe Lally, who by accepting the invitation which he, the speaker, had
extended to him to come west to
referee just one game, had stayed
and proved to the Dominion tbat he
was the right man ln the right place.
He recounted ln a manly speech the
troubles in the refereelng world he
had had before approaching Lally,
the king of whistle holders.
table, the alderman approached Joe
Lally and formally handeif io him
the present.
Lally said: "In anticipation ot being called upon to say something .tonight, I had prepared a short speech,
but with this great and untooked-for
girt staring me In the face, I am completely lost. When the' Invitation
reached him to referee, the game between the two clubs he had recognized the responsibility which had
fallen.upon his shoulders. At that
very moment he had determined to
be Just between man and man. He
had no friends on a lacrosse fleld and
although he had made mistakes he
felt that he had done justice to both
teams. He had had the honor to be
referee when  Westminster won    the
period tbat It has become sdft snd inelastic.
The man who has led s sedentary
and careless life, and who at once
Jumps into some form of violent exer-1
else, ls injuring himself���throwing
away all chances of making himself
germ-proof. What sucb a man needs
Is slow, comparatively effortless exercise, such as walking or moderate
swimming. But lt must be kept up
systematically���as regularly as bis
The man who accumulates dollars
by the bag and-fat by ttie day usually
wants to get rid of bis fat'lw ��e same
manner���by rush and hurry. Then
something inside him goes wrong,
microbes enter his system and his
bags of dollars are useless.���Dr. Wil-
Minto cup in the east and he would Ham Lee Howard In Munseys
always hold Westminster in ..*ery '
high esteem1 in his heart. Considering the intense feeling and rivalry
which had been so apparent between
the teams, he would say honestly
that it was a wonderful thing to see
the representatives of both sides sitting round the festive board and enjoying the congenial company of one
In conclusion, gentlemen, remember that I shall always wear this
little gblden band and feel that any
little efforts of mine have not been     He is provoked   because   his
lost upon the sporting people of Brit- *rr<n*inT,
ish Columbia.   I hope the time is not      rl��mon
far  distant   when  I  shall   make   my
permanent home ln this glorious province.   From the bottom of my heart
I thank you for   the   many    favors
which I have received at your hands.
Acting Mayor J. J. Johnston responding to tbe toast of tbe ' world's
greatest timekeeper," welcomed the
Vancouver officials to the Royal City.
Speaking on behalf of the city in the
absence of Mayor Lee, he said he
noted the good fellowship which existed between the two clubs at a
time when ln many other branches of
sport, players would be divided
amongst themselves.
Harry Cowan, one of the Vancouver executive, spoke at length on the
Impetus which had lately been given
to the game of lacrosse In the west.
The respective captains. George
Rennie and Harry Godfrey, spoke the
voice of the members of their teams.
Lionel Yorke, as the squarest referee
on the coast, spoke for the game,
while Mr. E. A. Paige replied for the
press of both cities in an interesting speech, recalling how Westminster had struggled Tor the cup and
despite the fact that they had lost
possession, would flght again for the
blue ribbon of the game.
The cup was filled with wine and
during the evening handed round
among the invited guests.
New York, Sept. 19.���A friendly
boulder helped Harry Hilton, Briti3h
golT champion, to add the United
States amateur championship to his
t0 (collection Saturday. His opponent
was Fred Herrshoff, of the Wyckagyl
Golf club, once before runner up in
tbis event.
The boulder's part ln sending the
title cup across the Atlantic was
played ln this manner:
Hilton was four up at the close of
the llrBt round, but by the end ot the
���econd  18 holes, Herrshotl,
When I "ant spurt;  had  wiped  out
Matter With
Father ?
tuse   his   prawns not filled by us.
He knows   we   use only the   best
chemicals and Just what the doctor
He knows our prices are fair and
right and lt he had thought to ask
the doctor to leave the prescription
here his wish would have been gladly
complied with.
The Red Cross Pharmacy
C. S. Davies, Prop.
Phone 40. 32 Sixth Street
New  Westminster, B.C.
Johnson's Wharf, foot Columbia Ave.
Leave Vancouver 12 Midnight
for Prince Rupert, Port Simpson,
Port Nelson, Stewart, Massett, Naden
Leave Vancouver 12 Midnight
for Prince Rupert, Refuge Bay, Queen
Charlotte Island Ports.
Leave Vancouver 12 Midnight
for Victoria and Seattle.
telegraph wires that he would harken
to our appeal, I felt satlBfled." said
Nelson. "Trouble was cast to the
four winds of heaven and I seemed to
be eased of a tremeudous burden."
Onlv tliose who have had the pleasure" of witnessing the masterly
refereelng of Lally could tell what the
worth of this man was. The smallest
child would remember the coming of
Lally to this coast and when that was
said Biirelv the climax was reached.
Joe Lallv had proved in more ways
than could tie recounted at that time
what a great service he had been to
the game on this coast, and the visit
of this prince of referees would live
for ever in the minds of everyone
who had the best interests of the
national game at heart.
Alderman Fred J. Lynch, secretary
of the B, C. L. A., in the course of
a pointed speech, paid high tribute
to Lallv, whom he christened the
premier whistle holder in Canada. On
behalf of the association of which he
was proud to he secretary and also
on behalf of tlie Westminster and
Vancouver clubs, he asked Mr. Lally's
acceptance of a diamond ring as a
small memento to carry back to his
home in the far east as showing in
what esteem he was held hy the lacrosse players on this side of the
North  American continent
hy *-��rn-l
; 'this7ad-
Lf ave Vancouver 9:00 p.m.
for Powell River,    Campbell    River,
Alert  Bay, Hardy Bay, Rivers Inlet,
Namu, Ocean Falls, Bella Bella, Swanson Bay, Lowe Inlet, Claxten,    Port
ball landing on a big boulder, ��om*|
distance   trom the W     It struck ..^^
ff fiftiWJSLutt walro- nbrtlvand southbound.
posing In the cup. Hilton won the
hole and championship by one stroke,
when Herrshoff missed a three-foot
putt A crowd of fully 3000 enthusiasts followed the finals, and particularly during the afternoon when excitement was at high pitch Many of
the experts pronounced the match
one of the most stirring ever seen in
this or any other country.
Warning to Athletes.
If you will take notice, you will observe how common it is for former
athletes to succumb to some germ disease. It is not because they were
athletes, but because, as athletes,
they expended energy instead of mak-
ng and storing it. I do not believe
that nnv contestant in that heartbreaking stunt, the Marathon run
will ever have in him reserve forc3
to withstand a severe attack of disease germs. At an age when he needs
force and cell endurance It will be
found wanting. The heart has expended much of its intended reserve
force. When called upon at 4a years
of age to put out latent energy it will
not be able to do so: it was stretched
(The Double Track Route)
for all points east of Chicago '.n
Michigan, Ontario. Quebec, Maritime
Provinces. New York and New England States. Through tickets from
H. G. SMITH, C. P. * A.
Phone Seymour 7100.
L  V   DRUCE, Commercial Agent.
Phone Seymour 3060.
527 Granville Street.
Gardiner & Mercer
M. 8. A.
Phone  661.
Box 772
,'hLS his place at the bamueting  and enlarged so much at Its  growing
��� IN ���
would not
Are you fitting up a bedroom for your visitors to the
fair?   If so, rent it afterwards in this manner:
Complete  Bedroom Outfit for $28.75
$10 Down, Balance $10 a month.
Rent your spare room. Your roomer jygjj^g f^*���* S.'K^
gain.   The. outfit^omprise^everythln^for^ A���    w�� Mk ,8   alt
���:--..,i ���
Sale of Real Estate
listings solicited,
we Write fire, life and accident
The Westminster Trust and Stf c Deposit Co.,ltd.
J. J. JONES, Mgr.-Dlr.
28 Lome Sireet New Westminster
 j�� .	
Do Not Waste Money
��1 a llttl* systematically, for It Is tb* ttuff that th* fonn-
of wealth and _mmss ar* bullwoL   .
Money maj be used la two ways; to   spend   for   what   la
, aaedad sow aad to Invert for what ahall be needed la th* future.   Money cannot be Invested until It Is flrst saved.
The Bank of Vancouver
Authorised Capital, $2,000,000.    Columbia, corner Eighth atreet
A. L. DEWAR, General Manager D. R. DONLEY, Local Manager.
���j ���
��� ��� ���
��� 'I!: *f
ll      I ��.
....    .
���i.  ,
To Business or Picnic Parties:
Patronize the "Tiono"
Large and commodious, carrying one to twenty
with comfort   Apply to Alex Speck, on boat at
Begbie street slip, or 'phone L. 558,
"Laurentic"   'Megantic"
OCT. 1428.
NOV. 11.
ROVAL MAIL       KJjfljfc��  OCT.^       ^^   OCT. 7.
NOV. 4.
tor point* b*twaen Frissmm S****W*m amA\
with SB. "Prince 1
From  Portland,  Me., and  Halifax to Liverpool.
- tW^tmrarttc aha MKdA*mc ac*.Wit t*������*. imam*, ut imt
mo4��rm MMiMtt tr*m Canada. Wavatars, Vntaa��a. laOW ui ���moklas-
rootn aultM -wttk bath,   Stria* occhaair*.   Tlrat. aaaoad and third etaaa
' papamiKfiTa carried. /_       .. -
The TECTONIC and CANADA carry cabin passengers In on* ctaaa only
(11! affording maximum facilities at minimum cost. Fine third claas.
Apply local railway agents or company's otlice, 619 Becond Ave., Beattie.
Surrey Agricultural Association
WiU Be Held at the Town Hall, SURREY CENTRE
Show Grounds One-Half Mile from Either  McLennan or Meridian Station (B.C.E.R.)
A special car will leave McLennan station at 5 p.m. for New We'
minster. r%*ZK
President Secretary
shorts   pillows, dresser and  stand, etc.
SI"     ��� " -*���- rent of your room comes in.
down and balance as the
greeted  wltn routim* �������
companv  stood to ��to�� ,j��r
jolly  Good  Fellow."     Right  at
' he assured those present    that
SSiAter had struck a team which
Denny & Ross
"Wc Treat You Right"
43, 45,47 Sixth St., New Westminster.
Will be open for business in their
new building, 544 Columbia St.
Pbone 588
Monday, the 25th of
__ . .
���1  .'���'("- ���   ��� '   '���"'- "   ''���
Tbe London Dally Mail, Just to
band, has the tollowlng graphic account ot the anti-Jewlah riots ��� ib
Wales on August 23:
Tredegar   (Monmouth)���The  raids
on the Jews In the Middle Ages  are
brought to mind hy the ferocious attacks ln these little towns ot   Monmouthshire    during    these   past few
nights. A prominent Jew who suffered j-
very  severely  vented his fleelings in 1
these   words:   "Tribes  of   wandering!
feet and weary breasts, where shall I
we flee away and be at rest?    The |
dove has her nest, mankind a country���Israel but his grave."
Every  Hebrew here believes these
words are true and entirely devoid ot!
mere  sentiment.    Anybody  who  saw |
what 1 saw today' would agree.
The  rioting  shows   little  slsn    of
abatement, and the cause of the bit-1
ter   feelings   against   Jewish   traders \
who have    been    subjected to such
gross   outrage * remains   a   mystery.
The outbreak  was  as  sudden  as it
was fierce.   Crowds gathered on Saturday night   in   Tredegar   much   as
they usually do, but suddenly out of
a  bystreet  came a  group of young
fellows, about UOO strong, and at once
they swept along the main thoroughfares, stopping only at Jewish shops,
which   they   demolished   and   looted.
From street to street they went, irresistible and hopelessly out of   hand.
The few policemen in the town were
swept afide.
This was only the beginning. On
Sunday night the chapels poured their
thousands into the streets and the
people, although warned to go
straight home, stood about and
watched or formed pait oi the raging
mob, which again commmced its fell
work. The military arrived at midnight, and it was only after several
charges by the police with the soldiers ready at hand to fire that the
streets were cleared.
Bayonet Charges.
On Monday the fever spread to
Rhymney, Ebbw Vale and other villages, and not only Jewish shops
were destroyed, but other premises
as well. The Riot act was read about
six timeB, and the soldiers charged
the crowds with fixed bayonets. No
firing, *hty*ieir*et,i* took place, a fact
which   is   being   adversely   criticized
Watches were carried away by
women in their shawls, bicycles were
taken and ridden away to a place of
concealment. Jewelry was strewn in
the streets, and valuable plate was
carried into private houses, the marauders hurrying back again to join
ln further looting. There was no respecting of persons. Townsmen of
great local standing and well-known
public men suffered alike with their
kindred  of  lesser  repute.
Mil   F.   Louis   Harris  of   I Queen
etreet.   Tredegar,   an    outfitter    and
pawnbroker, who was one of the pio
iieers of the Tredegar literary and de
 * ���M-ii tnr five vear-
Thf Good Old Airs of WngAgo
1 H&     VJUWU   y ]fcrl.ner Gram-o-phoncs stand *M p- ^ .
^     V h" ��Sw- earphones;*�� **��&& fe
come back tai��r'aftrrGRARM!o-pGHONE   feet music*. "*��*��' By no other means is it
n PIIAVK      And   witu tliem int   ""*�� .      Kou   . .        ,   ���_.:���u1.niirnwn(ir,iwin?-
hrine' a  selection of  the world's hest
almost modern music-famous vo,ees.
After a thorough Inrentlfmtton ot
Terl.ius brand, ot ptlnta Martin* i
Benour     proeed to be tbe paint
ss* could rlik oar reputation un.      I
MMH Pure Paint
which wa guarantee to be Pare
Whito Lead, Pore Oxide of Zinc, and
Pare Llneeed Oil, wltb ot eoaree the
neceitarj coloring mirredienu and
dryere. Now to be entirely truthful,
ther de make a few dark ihadee
that cannot be produced from lead
snd sine Oome In tbe .tore end we
wlll .how tbem to yon-bat every
ether oolor le po.ltIrrly and abeo*
lately 100 per eent I'ure faint.
and not a drop of adulteration or
���atittltutlon 1* mixed lu.
We recommend thit excellent
brand to all our friends and customer*. Another good point Is that two
gallnas of tbis paint oovers as much
space aa three callous of the Oiled
We have enior earda showing all
the colors and shades made. Pree
for the asking.
w T. 1. Trapp & Co.
and most moaeru luubu.-   	
splendid  bands and marvellous instrumental    selections.     The   Victor    and
j instruments, .tor u. ^^ -^ .g {%
��� **��   ESlile to bring into vour own drawing-
x ^V," Z Z *-�� 7- -����    En entertainment that is, at once,
oy��� s.w -*ufo**B** ^^X-Srtt   ��� ���' d\nd so varied as through  the
Uccd Record. U��o  in  one) Wc.     or &Q    g0t)(l   .UIU
as will cost 10c. extr. ior po.t.����. '      ^^
YOU   will   find   sny   Victor - Berliner   d
��� PHON
.KW ^^^^^^TS'" ^tTVf DES.RED)
TGsMiora VICTROLA" FROM ***.����� to *��*^��?! * .   MONTREAL.
trade mark.
rieers of tne ireutjpai ...m..*.* 	
bating society, of which for five year3 I
he  was  the  secretary,  was  only  re-! They assert that the amount of prop
cently presented  with an  illuminated   erty held by them is  very small and
address as a mark of esteem for his   that the rent they charge is    in pro-
services. Yet he thought his end had   portion   to  the   general  rate  of   the
come on Saturdav night. town.    The  other   charge of compul-
A knock at his front door, he said,   sory buying in Jewish shops is char-
was   followed   bv  a  crash  of  glass, iacterlaed as  ridiculous.  The damage
and up the stairs came the rinf;lead-   done amounts to thousands of pounds.
er. Mr. Harris went out, and address-  wM<*, ��f course, tbe community will
ing the crowd, told them to take bis   liave to I'a>' io*-   u >8 not ����S} !|��?'
life  since  they  had  ruined his  prop-   many   shops   have   been   demolished
��r��.y. ........    Abut   practically   very   Jewish     trader |
How    extremely   unJueMftable   Uieae l*"18  ��ll,lere4 vary  heavily. I
SIttacfeB  are  may  be  gaugel  trom  tbe \ Looting   at   t-lanetly.
leVegrama ot sympathy tbat are tlo-w- \      At_   Uenelly    about   twenty      people
las In.     Mr.  Harris  baa  received  tbe \ Were  charged  -wltb  looting from     tbe
tollowlng   message   from   Mr.   Thomas 1 iradnmon'j    shops.      The    court    pre-
Rlcbards.   M.   T��.-.   "lt  baa   pained   me \ tented  tbe  appearance of  a provision
���very xnucb to bear tbat you were one \ warehouse,  biscuit  tins,  tinned   fruit
of   ^be  victims   of   the   outbreak     at I cbocolateg, boxes  of  condensed   milk
i Cigarettes, hums and candles bein,;
stacked in large quanties, while one
pile  consisted   entirely   of   millinery
ha*   recetven   ��..��.= i were   cu��. *.*���������  .��.������.    i-ourt     in���*���-
_, trom   Mr.  Tbomaa \ tradesmen's   shops.      The   court   P���
mkhards MTV-" "It has pained me\Mnted the appearance of a provB���
v����� m "c*v to bear tbat you were one \ warehouse, biscuit tine, tinned fruit,
<5   the  victims   ol   the   outbreak     at 1 chocolates, boxes  of  condensed   milk
���Tredegar  on  Saturday  night.    1 have I.-. * ,������   tI������ ���f *a\mnr,   l.nvoa ni
���uo information as to the causes of
what took place, but 1 am certain
your long and valuable services to
the town of Tredegiir musl brina
acute remorse to the participants In
the injury they have inflicted upon
you when in their sane moments they
reflect upon it. Please accept my
sincere sympathy."
When I visited the place today the
scene at Tonypandy last .November
was hi ought back to my mind. But
at these Monmouthshire towns the
havoc was confined to the Jewish
shops. Ruin was every wh re, and
busy carpenters were planking up
shop entrances.
Flight From District.
Most of thc Jews who have been
practically rendered homeless havo
packed Up their remaining valuables;
and tl" 1 from the district, afraid for
their lives. The authorities are tak
lug no risks, and during the day
large reinforcements of cavalry and
Infantry were drafted Into the town.
The Hupsars, who are stationed near
T'i mi gar, have been requested to
hold themselves in readiness to op
erate In any part of the valleys and
are within lifteen minutes call of
Ebbw Vale.    The    outbreak at  1-iryn
Opera  House  Tonight
I ftomifuon Elections, Sept. 21,1911
Phone 105.     P. O. Box 345.
Office, Front 8t., Foot of Sixth.
blankets ancl rolls of cloth. In each
of these cases the prisoners were
committed for trial.
In the case of Glibert Tucker and
William Tucker, who were charged
with larceny on the great Western
Railway, Mr. T. R. Mulford. who prosecuted, said that a quantity of bacon, butler, a roll of cloth and four
scissors, value ��2,ri, were part of the
contents of 97 trucks which were broken into on the Great Western Railway line. The contents of 8! trucks
svere nearly all taken away. Fourteen trucks were burned and looted.
Krnest Townsend. a detective, saitl
tbat of three tons of bacon in one
truck one hundredweight remained,
mai ned.
Polling 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
r.i'iiH     \ an'.       i mo      uutui��ui    ��...    ,.,j.t
Mawr was very soon quelled by thc
residents themselves acting as a kind
of civil guard, but there are ominous
signs ai other places that the riot
lever lias not passed an.l that before
these cruel anti-Hebrew onslaughts
are over blood  will be shed.
The Ebbw Vale rabbi was today
busily encouraging his persecuted
people. | cannot explain it," he said;
"I Kiev. ,,f no reason why these attacks sb.'iid lie made on the Jews,
(or tliey li'. i,. in these valleys as other
people h' i- some of them have lived
here ten 'ii.en and twenty years,
and are ��� ry much respected. If they
���were nn: i\*A.*.- would not be able to
keep tl.. ii 'usinesses going, if is
���ome consn;;i:j,m to us that all these
attacks on i. Jews are by only the
hooligan en  of the district."
Mr. Char.:- Coldblatt, a draper of
Church s-:i: <-'���! whose premises have
been wree ; ,.*, the mob, said the
treatment n ,������*��� \ ,,i;t to the Jews was
getting as I .'el ::- it was in Russia.
I have made . .haustive inquiry into the cause nt ��� ���.;., extraordinary antipathy to 'hf .'ens. Tbere are vague
charges that ",. .Wwish community
possess a n'e. ,i,.;,| (,f property in
these district :,m| iiij;- great outbreak of fee!i:i . ; ., ,IS| (hem is alleged to have >������������ !i lauscd by their
rack ren ti.e:; 11.. -;). >.- -. They are further alleged lu ' ��� compelling their
tenants to purcha ;<��� at theit
These statements ar.
jr��pudiated  b
Following tho announcement of Sl'.-
George Doughty, M, P, tur Grimsby,
during his jaunt through this country last silting that in all probability
l fleet, of fishing steamers would be
sent out. to thc Pacific coast to engage ln the Hritish Columbia fishing
Industry, definite word has been received from Kngland that within the
near future an up-to-date fleet of
steam-trawlers will be despatched to
this coast  for  that purpose.
Sir George Doughty has acquired
control of a Victoria company owning
in oilery on Skidegate Inlet, in addition to valuable fishing privileges on
Graham and Moresby Islands, of the
Queen Charlotte group. It is proposed to float a company in London
ind proceed with the establishment
of fishing stations and cold storage
plants duiing the approaching fall,
i'pon his return to England Sir
Qeorge expressed himself deeply impressed with the possibilities of the
ashing industry in the North Paciflc,
The new company will handle all
kinds of edible flsh and establish
olants for the manufacture of fertilisers from other varieties, such as
dogfish and sharks. The trawlers
to be engaged in the new venture will
In all probability be despatched in
one fleet from Grimsby and will proceed to this roast by way of the
Straits of Magellan.
Mass Meeting
In Support of
Oliver and Reciprocity
Will be held in the
Opera House, Wednesday
September 20, 1911
at 8 p.m.
Additional Excursions
to Eastern Points
Tickets on sale September LT.th.
October 2nd, Hth. Return limit :!!>
days from date of sale. October lTtn,
ISth, 19th, Return limit Novembsf
Winnipeg,  Man $ 60.00
Minneapolis.  Mln     60.00
St.  Paul,  Minn     fi��.W>
Chicago.  Ill     72.60
Milwaukee.   Wis     7^.5U
Toronto, Ont     BL60
K   Montreal,   Que   105.00
E   New  York,  N.Y   108.60
R  Boston, Mass   110.00
B  Washington,  D.C   107.60
B and all other eastern cities. Standard
and tourist cars on all trains. For
further information apply to
ED. GOl'DET, Agent.
New Westminster.
Or H. W. Brodie, G.P.A., Vancouver
Off Once More.
Klima.    N.     V.,    Sept..    10.���.lames
Ward on his coast-t.o-coflBt flight, flew
over  Klima  at   11:16   Ibis   mot ning,
having left  Oswego.  'M)  miles  away,
'" He did not
ineir snops. i nanus **:*. v^o....r>��. -
._ _.. very strongly j at 10:45 this morning,
the Jews  themselves,   stop here.
John Oliver, the Liberal candidate;
Robert Cassidy, K. C. and others will
address the meeting.
J. D. Taylor has been invited to be present.
Ladies are especially invited, for whom seats will
be reserved.
God Save the King !
Choice Beef, Mutton,
lamb, Pork and Veal
Central Meat Market
Corner  Eighth St. and Fifth Avenue.
PHONE 370.
Transfer Co.
UBoa 'Pbone in.     Barn 'Paoue ttt
Begbie Street.
Bagf/if*   dellrerao   promptly   :���
aay part of tka city.
Light and Heavy Hauling
Sole agent for
Hire's Root Beer
Mineral Wateri,   Aerated Waters
Manufactured by
Taleohone R 113. Office:  Princess 8t
Phone 699. P. O* B<>x 601.
Snider & Brethour
General Contractors
Westminster Trust Building. - ��� ^^^r^���ti^iiii.,
Tailor Suits, Evening Dresses, ail
beautiful patterns, lust received from
Perfect flt guaranteed.    See
Mrs. Gaultier
Lavery Block.
SEALED TENDERS addressed to
the undersigned, and endorsed "Tender for Wharf and two Approaches
at Prince Rupert, B. C." will be received at this office until 4.00 P. M ,
on Monday, September 25, 1911, fo>-
the construction of a Wharf and two
Approaches at Prince Rupeit, Quarantine Station,  Digby Island, B. C.
Plans, specification and form of
contract can be seen and forms of
tender obtained at this Department
and at the offices of G. A. Keefer,
Esq., District Engineer, New Westminster, B. C, and on application to
the Postmasters at Prince Rupert and
Victoria, B. C.
Persons tendering are notified that
tenders wlll not be considered unless
made on the printed forms supplied
and signed with their actual signatures, stating their occupations and
places of residence. In the case of
firms, the actual signature, the nature of the occupation, and place of
residence of each member of the firm
must be given.
Each tender must be accompanied
by an accepted cheque on a chartered
bank, payable to the order of the Honourable the Minister of Public Work.i,
equal to ten per cent (10 p. c.) of
the amount of tender, which will be
forfeited lf the person tendering decline to enter into a contract when
called npon to do so, or fall to complete the contract. If the tender be
not accepted the cheque will be returned.
The Department does not bind itself to accept the lowest or any ten
By Order,
Department of Public Works, Ottawa,  August  26,  1911.
(Newspapers will not be paid for
this advertisement if they Insert lt
without authority from the Department).
Phone 388.
P. O. Box 557.
Fine Office Stationery
Job Printing of Every
Description - - - Butter
Wrappers a Specialty
Market Square, New Westminster.
Royal Bank of Canada
Capital paid up $6,200,000
Reserve        6,906,000
The Bank has 175 branches,
extending ln Canada from the
Atlantic to the Paciflc; ln Cuba,
throughout the Island, also ln
Porto Rico, Trinidad, Bahamas,
Drafts issued without delay
oa all tbe principal Towns and
Cities ln tbe World.
These   excellent   connections
afford every banking facility.
New Weatmlnster Branch,
*��� ttuiaatSftaX
A Spiritualist Service will be held
at Mrs. J. Clarke's residence, Inman
avenue. Central Park, near station,
Thursday evening, at 8 o'clock. All
are welcome.
NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DISTRICT-Dlstrict 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 ef
Green lake, which point is situate
about 60 chains southwesterly from
the northerly end of the said Green
lake: thence west 40 chains, thence
-south 40 chains, theace east 41
chains more or less, to the shore of
Green lake, thence northerly following the shore of Green lake to the
point of commencement, containing
160 acres more or less.
Agent for John Gould.
Dated August 28, 1911.
Caiadian Northern Steamships, Ltd.
Shortest Route to London on 12,000
Ton Floating Palaces.
Next   Sailings  from   Montreal:
Xmas Sailing from Halifax.
Rates of Passage:
1st Class, $92.50, and upwards.
2nd Class. $53.75, and upwards.
3rd Class. Bristol or London,  $32.50.
Further information from Ed Goulet, C. P. R. Agent, or write
A. H. Davis, General Agent
272 Main St., Winnipeg.
Phone R672.
619 Hamilton St.
d. Mcelroy
Chimney Sweeping,
Eavetrough Cleaning,
Sewer Connecting,
Cesspools, Septic Tanks, Etc.
Re  the fractional  northwest quarter
of  section    7,  township    11     (121
acres), Langley Farm, part of lot 3,
subdivision of lots 21 and 22, group
2. New Westminster district.
Whereas  proof of the loss of certificate of title number 7721F, Issue!
in the name of Colon    McLeod,    has
been filed in this office.
Notice is hereby given that I shall,
at tbe expiration of one month from
the date of the flrst publication hereof, in a dailv newspaper published in
the city of New Westminster, issue a
duplicate of the said certificate, unless ln the meantime valid objection
be made to me in writing.
District Registrar of Titles.
Land   Registry   Office.   New   Westminster, B;C., July 11, 1011-	
Re Lots 1, 2 nnd 3, in Block 6 Lot
10. in Block 50, and Lots t and 8, TO
nick 51, all In the subdivision of District Lot tive hundred and forty (540),
in the City of Vancouver.
Whereas proof of loss of certificate
of title No. 0278A. to the above named
property issued in the name of
Thomas William Klngsmill has been
filed in this office. Notice is hereby
Uiven that 1 shall at the expiration o,
one month from date of first public^
Hon hereof issue a duplicate of said
certificate of title, unless in the meantime valid objection be made to me In
WDat��l at the Land Registry Office
this Sth day of September. 1911.
District Registrar.
Game. Vegetables, etc. Dean BlocE.
next to Bank of MontreaL
8ft to 26 H. P.
2 and 4 Cycle.
Local Agents
Westminster Iron Works
Phons   53.
Tenth   8t.,   New  Westminster.
Vccountant.      Tel.    R 128.    Roo*
Trapp block.
Many People who have
never before been in a
position to do so, may
now be ready to open a
bank account.
The Bank of Toronto
offers to all such people
the facilities of their
laage and strong banking organization.
Interest is paid on Savings
Balances half-yearly. :: ��
Business Accounts opened
on favorable terms.   ::   ::
ASSETS  $48,000,000
MISS M BROTEN, public stenogra
pher; specifications, business letters etc ��� circular work taken.
Phone 415. Rear of Major and
Savage's offlce, Columbia St.
615 Columbia 8trest.
B. C
ii ��� IN���
i jjft     THE DAILY NEWS.
The Free
Below Is given in tabulated form lhe lis* of articles which are now dutiable between C.imCa
and the United States, and which will go on the free list provided the Re :*v Rill beftQjtees
effective. The first column indicates .he Canadian general tariff, followed bv -th?. United Statea
tariff as applied to Canada. Then follow the reciprocity rate and the reduction this a.rAe.'ih by
Canada an J the United States:
���^__ Article       General U. S.       Reciproc-     Reduction  Redaction
**m& ASSP**       Tariff Tariff        ity Rate   by Canada    by U. S.
Cattle     25 p.c.            none            free 25 p.c.             nap?
Cattle, less than 1 year old       none         $2.00 head       free none          $2.00 heart
Cattle valued at not more than $14 hd     none        $3.7r> head       free none          $'5.75 head
Cattle valued at more than $14 head     none          27'/2 p.c        free none           27'/? p.c.
Horses and    ules      jit^ie             none           free none              none
Old, a  ijed at     ' jr less       none             none           free none              none      !
Horses, N. O. P     25 p.c           none            free 25 p.c.            none
Horses valued at 450 or 1    s per hd     none          $30 head        free none           230 head
llzrzzz value! ..'. ov-r $150 per !.:ad     none            25 p.c.          free none             25 p.c.
Swine, W. C, per lb    lt/2 p.c.       $1.50 each       free l'/2c lb.       $1.50 each
Sheep and lambs     25 p.c.            none            free 25 p.c.            none
Sheep and lambs, less than 1 yr. old     none         25c head       free none           25c each
Sheep and lambs 1 year old and over     none        $1.50 each      free none         $1.50 each
Poultry, alive     25 p.c.           3c lb.           free 25 p.c.             3c lb.
Poultry, dead     20 p.c.           5c lb.           free 20 p.c.            5c lb.      |
Wheat, per bushel        12c    .;,..���     25c             free 12c       ~[       25c        ,
Rye, per bushel        10c    MX     10c             free 10c       *'T      10c
Oats, per bushel        10c   " \ ,*'    15c             free 10c       *j*      15c       j
Barley, per bushel        15c      'ff    30c             free 15c      rr      30c
Buckwheat, per bushel       15c     *\'fc'   15c            free 15c      3jT'    15c     H
Beans, edible, dried, per bushel        25c      .*/?    45c      *     free 25c     WT     45c       1
Peas, dried, per bushel         15c     **-/    25c     *     free 15c     *j~      25c     t]
Peas, seed        *' |    40c     "      ... ...     "">T     40e      "\
Potatoes, per bushel        20c   It ff     25c     "'     free 20c     jf'.'("     25c     1
Corn, except into Canada for distil.      free      .*"    15c      J     free none     r";T     15c     H
Sweet potatoes, per bushel        10c               25c     '      free 10c    '"?r      25c      ~]
Yams     30 p.c.          25 p.c.          free 30 p.c.   Z     25 p.c.    "}
Turnips     30 p.c.          25 p.c.          free 30 p.c.           25 p.c.    1
Onions       30 p.c.             40c             free 30 p.c.                40c      ]
All other vegetables in natural state   30 p.c.           25 p.c.          free 30 p.c.            2Z p.c.     1
Cabbage     30 p.c.         2c each         free 30 p.c.           2c each
Fresh Fruits���Apples, per bbl        40c          25c bushel       free 40c bbl.        25c bushel
Pears     25 p.c.       25c bushel       free 25 p.c.        25c bushel
Peaches, per 100 lbs      $1.00        25c bushel       free   $1 per lOOlbs 25c bushel
Grapes, per lb         2c            25c c.f.t.         free 2c lb.          25c c.f.t.
Wild Blueberries       free           lc quart         free none           lc per qt.
Wild Strawberries       free           lc quart         free none           lc per qt   i
Fresh Milk    17'/8 p.c        2c gal.          free 17V* p.c.         2c gal.     I
Fresh Cream     17'/* p.c.        5c gal.          free       17'/�� p.c. 5c gal.    1
Eggs, per dozen           3c              5c doz.          free 3c doz.           5c do*.
Honey           3c              20c gaL          free 3c lb.           2Qt gjsO.    \
Seinclu5Sf^ereJeid?*. "" '*    10 p*.     15c to 20c lb.     tree 10 p.c.       l*c to *���*.
GracTovSfceredS' inClUdiT* tim0th".and    10P.C            free            free 10 p.c            none     \
Flaxs��eVea or'linseed, per bushel     10 p.c             25c            free 10 p.c      ;        25c    |
Srnper?orotheroilseed3.:::::  *" **���������� 8? |H'      B1
teuton'::;;. ���::::  U &������- |* jgj   ^eflb.i
Extract of hemlock bark         free           he each         free none          /i   v
Glycerine, crude, not   purified   (for lc Jb>     i(
manufacturing purposes)         .. ���      free             lc   b.           free none                           ^
Fish, mackerel, pickled, salted, lb. ..        lc      ..       lc lb.           free ic          .,                    ~
Fish, herring, fresh, per lb     ..... ���        lc     |         lc ft.           gee lc50f-        50c      sj
Fish, herring, pickled, salted, 100 lbs.       50c    .,._.       50c             tree ���..r      ^      ^
Fish, herring, smoked, kippered, lb.        lc     ���������         /ic             ^* ,.                  , j               ��� ,
Fish,   halibut   and    salmon,    fresh,                  -^ ���        j       -7      lc     -* 1
pickled or salted, per lb -���        lc     !-;��.     "              i��se T,r-               -.
Fish,   cod,   haddock,    ling,    pollock,                ,.>>. lc      -;-      3.^      ��j
fresh, saitcd or pickled, per lb...        lc     .   *.     W            ����" ^     r, -     v/y(.
Fish, boneless, per lb --        lc     ..,.���,     \f*            f jc     1?}*       %c
Fish. eels, smelts, fresh, frozen,   b.        lc           ;      /4C ,!         y
All other fish, pickled or salted, lb.        lc        _       %c             "ee ...                    ,
Salmon   and    other    fish,   prepared                                                f 30                   30 p.c.
preserves, N. O. P     30 P-c-           30 P'c"           Iree V
If   in   pkgs.  containing   less    than 30 p.c.
half bbl., U.S. (minimum 30 p.c.)      none            30 p.c           "ee n                     ^
Oysters, shelled, in bulk, per gallon       10c                free             nee ^        .._
Shelled, in eans, not over 1 pint, in-                 . 3c     ��� ���-       ���one
eluding duty on cans, per can ...        3c     ..         free             *������� ^���
Shelled, in cans, over 1 pint and not -trover 1  (mart, including duty on                  . r.                        ^ 5c     :*r,       none
cans, per can ��� ���.���        oc        ...     llL -| '
Shelled, in cans, exceeding 1 quart in                _.. ~v.:
rapacity, including duty on cans,                                              ^^ 5c      ---.       none
T-^r *\u^vt         ��                                   free 2gpA             none
Lobsters, fresh     -���  P��            .                free 30 p.c.            none
^��^w.ca^pd    3��P-C-           V/c           free ic                ��/4c
Fres.nvater I ish        1L         g 0.       M#     free none       $1.25 per M.
Lumbe*, rough      Irct       ,?i-J' *.*'"���,*������������*-'���*
Note' In -caret to ,hin3les the Uniter States tariff has beer, reduced from 50c per M. to 30c per
M to me" t the Canadian xariff, thus putting the United States shingles on an equal basis With the
Canadian shingles.
Amount of Reduction of Duties on Imports of 1910, summarized from RedprcdtyJBtaj Book--
Poduction >i United States   "" $l[412,219.00
Reduction by Canada   ........	
a ���      ,  $3,4o7,714.00
Difference h. favor of Canaca	
In nroof of the fact that until the last few months the Conservative party of the Dominion of
;��� S�� it would tend to reciprooal Free Trade in natural products with the UmUd Statea
ol! duty, a c;rresponding reduction would be made by Canada.
*       PAOB EJOHT
City News
Mr W Ktajsley, of Calgary, -was in
Itbe city yesterday and registered at
ltbfe Hotel Russell.
If after working awhile you*-eyes
piARsea     W. Gifford, Optician.
gla8869T. fiifford's jewelery store
and evening.
lors in      _^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
rtav      Take the- steamer Transfer for
d3y' roSd6tHp Saturday afternoon L~
Blackman-Ker wharf at 2 o clock
Victoria taking on
from the C. P. R. sheds hsre.
the Frasei
from a launch on ��� - - .
The flsh were the property of
The nsn w        company,   and
sa^BS^Bsss^Bs^saas^^ ��� [taken
If after working awhile your eyes  river.    ��� _���
Bting and  burn, immediate relief is j the Skandia Trading   ..���r	
obtained by our percetly adjusted when missed, the blame was attribut-
glasses. W. Gifford. Optician. Par- ed to Harry Brock, who It ls alleged
tors ln T. Gifford's Jewelery store. **  was attempting to sell tliem on   the
soiifG  side of the  river.    The  case
Mrs. George Haines has   Just   ar- j has been remanded for further hear-1
*"*A from England on a visit to her \ ing  an(i wni come up again in about I
who resides   on I a weeit
taking chances with the
Fates. Your live stock
could be annihilated by a
flash of lightning without
any warning to yoa. Why
not insure your horsesnjagai-
st death. Come in and talk
it over with me.
Alfred W. McLeod
rived from Englan
son, Leslie Haines,
Third street. sb^sb^sbb^bbji
The supplementary matriculation
examinations lor McGill university
will be held at McGill college, Vancouver, as follows: September 22, 9
a.m., Latin authors; 2:30 p.m.. Latin
composition. September 25, 9 a.m,
French; 11 a.m., Trigonometry.
The remains of the late Thomas
Smith, wno was accidently killed ai
Coquitlam on Saturday afternoon, are
being held at Murchle's undertaking
establishment awaiting instructions
from the dead man's wife who resides
in Winnipeg. i
On and after the 17th inst, I will
not be responsible for any debts contracted by the Central Hotel cafe. All
persons having accounts against said
cafe up to and including the 16th Inst,
will please present same at once to
the Bohemian cafe for payment. Lev
Lund. ��*
With the view to be in line with
other   prominent  merchants    of
t hn  Fprda   an  Austrian    laborer,
657 Columbia St.,
62. New  Westminster.
Columbia street. A. S. Mills &
yesterday installed an electrical sign
in front of their handsome clothing
premises, and although it is hardly
necessary to advertise the "good
goods" sold exclusively by this firm
tne well lighted sign will be a further
attraction on the main t-boroughfar?
as well as affording a good light in
that portion of Columbia street which
Is at this time none to well illuminated.
Appointed Commissioners.
The following have been appointed
commissioners for taking affidavits
in the Supreme Couri, /or the puh-
pose of acting under the "Provincial
Elections Act" in the electoral dis
trlcts in which they reside. S.c'.i appointments will expire tm the 31st
day of December, 101L
Vancouver City���A. R. Burns, Rev.
Daniel Spencer and J. J. Dougan, all
of Vancouver.
Sedrlck   Dominion   Lipset,     A.     E
Markland,   Malcolm   G.   Douglas,   E.'-
n^st  II. Peace,  Lewis Clark   Willi im .
Lindsay and William Edward Sxnes, I
.ail   of   Vancouver. '
\     John  i.   Tulk   and   8.   A.   McDowell
lboth   of   the   City   ot   Vancouver.
I     Richmond���John   H.   Thompson     ot
ISotrth Vaneovef.   M. G. B. Hende Bon
I lot Hillcreei. V. O., and Ambrose Ham
I Imona  of  Ctty   Height*.
Chilliwack��� R.   IL Calms   dl     Sar-
Ii niS,
I    Okanagan���Bertram Percv Pelly of
[Armstrong;  MasBen Russell of Wes
Ban!:, Okanagan Lake.
Fernie���Harry J. P. Gte^son o.*
Dorr, and Robert R. Webb of Gateway.
Cowlchan���Frank A. Be'.lingham.
of  Duncan.
I have jost received a
fine line of Suitings that
will interest you very
much if you see them.
Not only on' account of
splendid quality, but also because they are of
suitable length to  include an extra pair of
trousers with each suit,
which makes  one  suit
practically equal to two
in utility.
You will find all desirable attributes in clothing turned out by me.
Workmanship, fit, style
and lasting qualities par
Big Qpecial
In Women's Fall Suits, $25.00
For Wednesday and Thursday
This offering is a good demonstration of the remarkable va'.uj
giving we can accomplish. Every Suit in tbe collection is correct in style and splendidly tailored. There Is a splendid range
of fabrics in all the latest weaves.   Every   garment   a   special
at     $25.00
Suit of fine basket cloth with raised nap. Semi-fitting style with
Empire back. Moire silk lined. Collar and revere of black
corded silk. Trimmed with braid. Fastened with two black
braid ornaments. Skirt, plain four gored style, wltb panel back.
Navy.    A special  $25.00
Suit of broadcloth; green,
shawl collar of silk and black
satin, piped with coral, large
black braid buttons; semi-
fitting back. Silk gored skirt
with panel back and trout.
Coat black satin lined. A special    $25.00
Navy and grey Suit of basket
tweed. Deep revere trimmed
with fancy braid, fastened
with two large frogs. Trimmed cuffs. Skirt panel back
and front with pleats on sides
Coat black silk lined. A
special  $25.03
Suit of fine grey tweed.    Strictly tailored style.   Trimmed with
silver  ball  buttons.    Satin lined.   A special  $25.00
Special Sale of Misses' Coats
Many Good Bargains
^^^^^J      MISSES COAT.
tOi.  light-weight beaver cloth.   Navy. Military collar.
.Double   breasted.    Collar of wide
braid.    Semi-fitting style, with two
IA  to 20 years.   Price	
black military
pockets. Sizes
Grey with green    plaid    back.    Semi-fitting    style.
Trimmed with metal  buttons.    Revere collar    and
poctoets of plaid.   Price  $16.50
braid    and    slash
Price   $12.00
Grey  an:l  navy serge with   large   inlaid   collar of
ircarlet serge.   Fancy cuff. Trimmed with brass buttons.    Lined   hip length.    Sizes 16   to   20   yean.
Price $18.50
-WANTED���Experienced coat, neat, ���
pant   and   skirt   makers,     jbipplv
at once.
Tlie Hecla furnace
Fuse Jointed;
No Smoke; No Gas;
553 Front Street
Meetings In Private.
At a -meeting of the local branch of
t'ie R C, A. A. U. held in the offices
of W. H. Keary, It was decided that
all meetings should be held In camera
and that reports of the happenings of
that organization will be given to the.
press at the rising of the delegates.]
A committee was appointed to d=>al
with the subject matter of a letter
which recently appeared in the colum
which recently appeared In the
columns of the Daily Xews regarding
the attitude of the officials of the
Rovers Football club. The meetin;r
felt that there was some misun ler-
ptanding between the two organizations and the delegation was Instructed in what action to take in the
46 Lome Street, New Westminster,
Painters, Paperhangers
and Decorators
Estimates Given.
214 Sixth  Avenue. Phone 567
Bank of Montreal
CAPITAL          914.400,000.00
RE6ERVE     -.2,000,000.00
Branches througooul Canada pad
Newfoundland, anu ln London, England, New York, Chkago and Spokane,
D.8.A., and Mexico City. A general
balking business transacted. Let
ters ot Credit issued, available wltb
correspondents In all parts of the
Savings Bank Dspartmeni���Deposits
received ln sums of $1 and upward,
and Interest allowel at 3 per cent, per
annum  (present rate).
Total   Assets  over   $186,000,000.00
O. D. BRYMNER. Manager.
The Dr. Scholl's
Corrects fallen arches, sustains week insteps, relieves
corns, bunions, callouses and
all   foot  afflictions.      Also
A   practical  invention  that  in-
��� stantly and permanently rights
bunion troubles.
j Dune Block.   441 Columbia St.
N��w Waatmlnster. B.C.
Over 6000 Propos'la.
New York, Sept. lfl.���Thc world',-,
record for proposals of marriage���
received, not given���probably will b��
conceded to Col. Edward H. R. Green,
son of Hetty Green, the world's richest woman, for it was learned today
that within the last few months h<?
has received 1)242 such offers. Not
long ago, Col. Green, who is 40 year-;
old, and a jovial bachelor, remarked
good-naturedly to a reporter: "When
I find the right girl 1 will marry her,
if she will have me." Now he wishes
he had kept still for women who
twpjild like to share his name and his
wealth are writing to him at the rate
of about a hundred a day. The contest for his hand has developed into
an international event. Of the pro-
rosals received to date, 1331 were
from foreign shores, and "20 of these
were penned by the ladies of the United States. The letters reach hlm
through his house and offices here
and via his residence in Texas.
Have Y
Signs of the Times.
I Stuttgart, Sept. 10.���There was a
| strange Incident on Sedan day, Sept.
I 2, in the Saxon town of Artern. Hun-
I deeds cf the inhabitants gathered to
' eelebeate In the square where Bill
| maeck's statue is situated.
i As the clock in the square struck
| noon the sword which the statue of
tlie dead statesman held in its hand
I extended and fell noisily ito tho
1 ground. It was immediately, fftjlowed
by one of the arrris.        i JL
Tbis peculiar  happening  caused a
great  sensation  among  the  sutieisii- ;
tlons, many of whom declared tbat it i
was a  sitn  of war and perhaps   oi
disaster. -.-*-'*
(888)���Tb�� owner of one of the prettiest and best built modem
houses in thc new up-town district wants to sell out. This five room
cottage was built for a home and has moBt of the comforts and conveniences that go to make IHe a pleasure by your own flresiJe.
The lot la large, faces south and has a lane at the rear. Tha
locality is becoming note.l for its many tidy, comfortable houses.
The price Is below the actual cost of construction. This is an opportunity that does not often come in these times.
Only $1000 cash is required and part of tlie balance can be paid
paid like rent.
For location, price and full particulars sec
F.J.Hsrt & Co.9 Ltd.
New Westminster
September 20, 21
A Splendid Program of Sports Has Been Arranged
Consisting of Horse Racing, Lacrosse, Etc.
On September 21st a special excursion train will leave New Westminster at 11 a.m., returning from Chilliwack at 11 p.m. Excursion
rates will be in effect on September 19th, 20th and 21st., from Vaneouver, > ew Westminster and all intermediate points on the Fraser
Valley Branch to Chilliwack, good for return passage until September 22nd.
Safety Razors
Also Boker Razors in several styles.
Ry all's Drug Store
Pres. and Oenl. Mgr.
Sec. and Treaa.
���   LUMBER CO., LTD.   =====
Manuf.ctur.ra .nd Wh.l��'�� *���'���" '"
Hr, Cedar f^^A^t%
Phones No. 7 and 877.  Shlnglo, S.sn, uo
Bum,..��� Q. E. GILLEY, Phone 291.
W. R. GILLEY, Phon. 122. .
Phones, Offlc. 15 .nd 1��.
Gilley Bros.
Wholesale and mgZf&t&EP,
_- nsAlN TILE, uwuoncw ROCK,


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