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Westminster Daily News Oct 14, 1912

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 VOLUME 7, NUMBER 187.
NEW WE8TMIN8TER, B.C., MONDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 14, 1912.
PRICE FIVE CENTB.
TURKEY WILL REFUSE
DEMAND OE COALITION
General Balkan War Certain���Montenegrins Continue Victorious Path-Capture Strategic Point After Desperate
Fighting-World Markets Slump-British Hospital Aid for
Front-Notes to Powers Are Delivered.
London, Oct. 13.���War ln the   Balkans'ts now only a matter of   a few
[days. The replies of the Balkan states
Ito the powers' note, virtually rejecting intervention, will be delivered at
le various capitals tomorrow and at
lie aame time notes virtually In tlyj^
��pe of an ultimatum will be.-sent
Turkey, demanding autonomy for
|e Macedonian provinces.
According   to a   reliable   despatch
bor Rome, the Balkan coalition will
Ike a demand that It will be    im-
islble for tbe Porte to accept, name
fthat the reforms be executed un-
control of the European powers
the Balkan   states,   and,   as   a
ge, that the Porte assent to   the
lediate demobilization of tbe Tura-
porccs.
Tomorrow Decides.
;ls understood the Porte will bo
untll Tuesday to reply; there-
there is every probability that,
lal hostilities will begin befor?
jret'k ends.
Dfla despatch reports that the
nent of the Bulgarian army haa
jy begun. The Montenegrins,
jiuing their advance, have cap-
Byelopolye, an important stra-
potnt northwest of Berana, after
grate lighting. They now are on
way to Slenitza, 30 mile3 north-
of Byelopolye and close to thc
Irvlan frontier, against which thev
rill direct an attack. It is In this
direction that the Montenegrins expect to Join hands with the Servian
army when It advances from the
north.
Scutari   Reinforced.
Aeeordlng to a Constantinople    despatch to the Standard, Esar.d Pashr<
arrived today at 'Scutari    with   reinforcements, raising the garrison from
12.000 to 20,000 men.    If this, news Is
true, the Montenegrins will    have    a
difficult usk in capturing Scutari.
Siege of Tushl.
Podgeritza, Oct.  12.���After an
gagement  lasting  until  midday
Montenegrins   broke     through
Turkish ranks near Tushl and invest-1
ed the town, which is completely cut
off fron    Scutari.   The   Montenegrin I
army has been fighting for four day* |
along the whole front, penetrating th�� j
Turkish   territory  slowly  on  account
of the many fortifications. !
The Turks    have    burned    several
MalisRcrl    villages.      Several    Turk*
hare beeu brought to Podgerltia.
Slump on Markets.
London, Oct. 13.���All the stock mar
kets were demoralised yesterday. Berlin appears to have been  the   most |
distressed.    British Consols   reached
tbe lowest point In history.
The British chancellor of exchequer
David Lloyd George. In an address
it night said: "The prospect seems
be that In a very short time the
astern horizon will be ablaze. \V>
ay express two hopes; that the area
> conflagration will be limited, and
|t. whatever may be the Issue of
ifllct between the combatants, one
result will ensure, that the boundaries
of tbe freedom and good governmenl
will be extended."
The British Ret* Cross, society is
preparing to send large contingents to
tbe front.
Consuls Are Leaving.
Constantinople, Oct. 13.���The Greek
consulate here handed over its
archives yesterday to the French embassy. The Servian consulate ha-s
been put ln lcharge of Russia. f)
Greece Hands Note.
Athens, Greece, Oct. 13.���The Greek
note to Aurkey was handed tonight tu
the Turkish legation.
Bulgaria's Reply.
Sofia, Bulgaria, Oct. 13.���Bulgaria's
reply to the Russo-Austrlan note was
presented tonight to the diplomatic
representatives. This note and one
addressed to Turkey are couched ln
moderate terms.
Most of the Bulgarian towns have a
deserted appearance. Only old men,
boys and women are to be seen. Virtually all business has been suspended.
Podgoritza, Montenegro, Oct. 13 ���
After an engagement lasting until
noon yesterday, "the Montenegrins
broke through the Turkish ranks near
Tushl and Invested the town, whicb ls
completely cut off from Scutari.
The Montenegrin army has been
fighting for four days along the whol?
front, penetrating the Turkish terri-
tory slowly owing to the many fortifl-
OS tlons. Turks have burned several
Malissori villages. Many wounded
Turks have been brought to Podjor-
'.Ua.
WILBY ARRIVES IN
WESTMINSTER TODAY
Reached    Chilliwack     Last     Night���
Autoists Go Out to Meet Pathfinder���Reception Planned.
BATTLE RAGING
IN PENITENTIARY
Will PROCEED WITH
VANCOUVER GREEKS
en
thn
the
Westminster Men Subscribe $2000 to
War Funds���Special Train Being
Arranged for.
JOYNSON  FUND.
jntributioni may be sent to Rev
i Thompson, 407 Columbia street
be paid   in  to  any  of the city
ks, or will  be    received    at    the
ees of the Westminster Dally News
Ihe British Columbian.
������������������������������������������
SUBSCRIPTION   LI8T. ���
���
���
���
���
���
���
���
���
���
���
���
���
���
���
���
���
���
Jtnltentlary  staff   $230.BO
T. M. C. A. collection.. 26.30
A Friend 50
Three Sympathizers ... 110.00
Mr. Bourne     25.00
J. J. Johnston   10.00
Mrs. William Johnston. 10.00
Mrs. R.  Smith    10.00
Mr. Melrose 50
E. R. McMillan  6.00
Arthur Malins  5.00
Russell   H.   McAllister,
Vancouver  5,00
Mr. and Mrs. C. Q. Major 25.00
H. L. Edmonds   10.00
Mrs. N. Mitchell    1.00
Judge Bole   6.00
A Friend  2.00
British Columbian staff. 30.00
Mr. Bowden 	
H. V. Ardagh 	
H. Gordon  	
A Friend	
H. P. Vidal & Co	
B. J. Chesterfield	
Jack Linn 	
W. E. Brown and family
Wl J. Armstrong .......
D. D. Bourke 	
J. A. Fraser  	
Gilley Bros.' employees.
E. J. Porte   1.00
H. 8. Burroughs   1.00
R. R. Fluery   1.00
Ablaze with patriotic seal, a meeting of  the   Westminster Greeks wad
I held yesterday afternoon  to consider
the financing of the 350 men who bar.-* ���
beeu ordered home and to make   ar-1
rangements  for  their  transportation
Several    speakers    from    Vancouver
were present   at   the   meeting   and
though there was no outward demonstration,  throughout the  proceedings
the feeling ran high.
After things were discussed In gen
eral, a collection was'taken and with
in a comparatively short time and oc
of a crowd of about one Hundred per
sons, $2000 cash was realized. It wa'
ey pec ted that about two hundred
more would be present, but owing tc
the indeflnitehess of the hour at
which the .gathering was to be held
only those who could be notified with
In a few hours were present.,.
It was decided by the local men tn
throw tn their lot with the Vancouvei
contingent which Is under the dlrec
Hon of Peter . Bancroft. A specia'
train is being arranged to carry one
thousand from Vancouver and Westminster to New York. Although pre
parations are hardly completed, it Is
expected that the train will leave
some time this next week. Probably
only about oue hundred district men
'vl!l travel on this special, as a number will have their hands tied for a
few weeks to come on account of
their business connections.
About fifteen local men, ten of
whom were fishermen, have already
left for home, however, and they arc
dwindling out by twos and threes
every day. The same Is true of the
Vancouver Greeks, and Is being enacted in every city on the continent!
Those who have businesses here
nre endeavoring to sell them as soon
14 possible. One or two of the smaller
Maces have already passed out of, the
hands of the Greek owners, while the
owners of the larger shops are negotl
ating for a turnover of their interests
Word reached here yesterday that |,
Thomas W. Wilby, wbo is making tbs
first transcontinental auto trip acroa*
Canada from the Atlantic to the Pa
olfic, reached Chilliwack shortly afte:
5 o'clock last evening, is leaving there
at 9 o'clock this morning for New
Westminster and will reach here
ubout 1:30 o'clock.
Mr. .Herbert Gilley, who ls taking
considerable interest in Wllby's project, left for Chilliwack yesterday and
will pilot the intrepid autoist down
through the Fraaer" ��� valley to the
Royal City today. It is expected that
Ihat some kind of a reception or
luncheon will be arranged for Wilby
today, for although the notice Is
rather short, Wilby has been accorded
a royal reception In all the places a'
which he has touched across the continent, and it Is thought that as Ne-v
Westminster ls the headquarters of
the Canadian Highway association,
under wbose auspices Wilby ls making
the trip, something should be done
for him here.
Secretary Kenneth Myers, of th*.
Progressive association, has the ar
rangements for his reception In hand.
Sheriff T. J. Armstrong, vice-president
of the Canadian Highway association
stated yesterday tbat owing to the
fact that the Jury for tlie assizes
would be drawn at the court house
this morning, he would not be able
to go to Chilliwack to meet Mr. Wilby.
He was of the opinion, however, that
it would be an excellent Idea for some
of the members of the New Westminster Automobile club to go part way
on the road to meet Wilby and Mr
Gilley on their way into town this
morning.
The autoist will probably not spend
more than an hour or so In New West
minster, as he Ib anxious to get to
Vancouver and let his car have a
glimpse of the Pacific ocean as it ha
not seen salt water since leaving Hall-
fax six weeks ago.
The trip which the transcontinental
pathfinder will "have down the Fraser
valley this morning will be the easiest
he has encountered since entering the
province.   His Journey over the mountains for the last week has been try
ing  In the extreme as all sorts    of
���V Wi cult ies ana troubles had to be met
apd overcome.   From Grand Forks to
Vernon, from Vernon    to    Princeton
from Princeton to Merrltt. trom Merrltt to ABhcrott,   from    Ashcroft    to
Hope,  and  from  Hope  to  Chilliwack
has been a continuous procession of
one hard task   after   another.    Fin*
weather has favored him all the way
or be would probably not have been
able to get through.
Unparalleled   Scenes   in the
Streets  When   Escaped
Convicts Raid Rawlins.
Citizens Surround  Jail Inside Which
Released Prisoners and Guards
Fight���Many Free.
MYSTERY SURROUNDS
HIS DISAPPEARANCE
Hat with Initials "J. D." Is All that
Remains of Apparently Drowned
Man.
BUILDING NEW MILL
EOR SMALLER LOGS
Rawlins, Wyo., Oct. 13.���A battle Ls
raging in i the state penitentiary.
Locked Inside tbe walls with hundred
of mutinous prisoners, a few guard
are flghting desperately to restore or
der and prevent a wholesale prison
delivery. Camped outside tbe walls ie
a force of citizens, heavily armed
ready to drive back the convicts 11
they murder the remaining guards
and make a rush through the gates.
Another battle is in progress in the
hills south of Rawlins between a
poase of citizens and from 20 to 4)
prisoners. Two men have been killed
in the streets of Rawlins, one is desperately wounded, and two convict.-
have been recaptured, following the
escape of from 10 to 30 prisoners this
afternoon.
Overpower Keeper.
The outbreak today was the second
within 24 hours. About 3 o'clock yes
terday afternoon two prisoners
escaped, and nine were recaptured
before 8 o'clock. At 2:30 this after
noon a gang of life termers overpowered the cell house keeper, took hla
keys and released their comrade*
from cells. Every prisoner willing tc
risk a battle with the guards made 3
rush for the gates,
A moment later the citizens of thD
town heard a fusillade of shots Insld
the walls.   A bedlam of shouts anJ
yells echoed from the prison.   A to*-
seconds later more than a dozen meu
dashed down the main street, armed
with guns aud knives.   Holding   tht
Xew clttJens t��it the street at bay-with
revolvers, they charged into a   llveo
barn, held up the proprietor and \ad
died and bridled the horseB.   A huge
negro  with a  revolver was left    aa
guard on the outside.   Charles Stress
ner, a barber, had heard the commo
tlon and came down the street with
a shot    gun    the    negro    shot   him
through   the   head,   killing   him
Btantly.
Paid with Life.
At the Bound of the shot the convicts swarmed from the barn, some
Vith stolen horses and 'some afoot. A
Mexican wantonly stabbed the proprietor in the face, severely wounding
bim. and a few seconds later paid for
the heed with bis life.- Hugh Rogner.
a deputy sheriff, shot bim twice, killing, bim almost instantly.
Leaving their dying comrade,
The Fraser river claimed another
victim on Saturday night aud up tu
the present time the body has yet to
be recovered. The aila.r happened
about 7:30 at night from the whan
opposite the Shaake Machine Works
The man was first Been by Mr. L. b.
Oavie aud was then apparently tn ai
Intoxicated condition and vomitinj,
over the raiiiugs adjoining the stream
Shortly afterwards Captain Walker
heard cries from the water's edge
and thinking someone was in difficulty he' immediately made for ��
boat and rowed tu the scene. He
sighted a figure clinging to the piles
but all he could find was a man's hat
floating on the surface, the body hav
ing disappeared. The police were at
once notified and dragging operations
were commenced.
The heavy fog of Saturday evening
made It extremely difficult for the
officers to carry ou their task and
after a time operations were bus
riended until yesterday morning
Messrs. Burrows and Johnston wero
at work all yesterday with no resull
forthcoming, and It is thought nothing will be four.d of the man until
nature's work brings the body to thp
surface. The hat fourd on the water
was of good material and bore the
Initials "J. D." No clue to the mystery has yet appeared.
MAYOR TELLS Of
COQUITLAM DAM
 ,m
Great  Engineering  Feat   I*
Now Almost Completed-
Control of Pressure.
Everything Possible to Ensure Cleanliness of City's Water Supply
Has Been effected.
OMINOUS DOCKET
EOR FALL ASSIZES
Bank Robbery Case Will Be in Limelight���Two Alleged Murderers���
Many Wounding .Charges.
Some interesting trials are on   tho
docket for   the   coming   fall   aaizes
���which open in New Westminster   towards the eud of the month.   Perhaps
the most Important   one   is that   of
Charles Dean In connection with tho
robbery of the   local   branch   of   tho
Bank of   Montreal.     Sir   Charles H.
Tupper, K.C, of Vancouver, haa been
retained by the defence, and he will
be assisted by Mr. Adam S. Johnston.
The  two convicts, Smith and Wilson,  who were committed last wees
on a charge of causing the death   of
Guard Joynson at the British Columbia  penitentiary,   will  also  be  heard
unless tbey are successful in havin
their case put over for a term
"We returned this morning feeling:
that we had seen under construction
one of the greatest engineering feats
on the continent, and 1 wish to give
expresslou to my appreciation of thi
wonderful development which la being wrought by the B. C. Electric ia
th.s part of the province."
The above statement was made by-
Mayor Lee when seen last night with.
regard to his trip of Inspection to
Coquitlam Dam in company with Mr.
F. R. Glover, assistant general manager of the B. C. E. R.; Mr. G. R. C-
Conway, chief engineer ot the company; Mr. C. G. Major, Dr. C. E.
Doherty and Mr. T. 8. Annandale.
At the Dam.
The party left Westminster early
Saturday morning and were greeted
at their destination by a cannonade
of blasting. The dam was inspected
first, after which a tour of the lake
was made. All the improvement work
going on was found to be progressing;
at a rate satisfactory both to Mr. Conway and Mr. John A. Freeman, the
government engineer on; the Job. The
dam is now ln the last stages of construction, the centre puddle now being sluiced. To make the foundation*
absolutely safe a cement core wall
has been erected on the east s'de of
the river. The intake to take care
of Westminster's water supply is
practically completed, and,: according
to Mayor Lee, it fs a structure that
any city might well be proud of. A
station house is now being built over
tbe control chambers. This will enable the water works department to
control the pressure in the city at
any time under any conditions.
Are Cleared Away.
"The    change    which    has    been
wrought under Mr. Freeman's instructions," states the mayor, "in clearing
the laud of trees  and dead wood    Is
a sight worth witnessing, particularly
ln view of conditions previous to hia
and Mr. Conway's association with the
work.   New Westminster has practic:
ally won every point raised in objec
tlon to the proposed work ut the dam
and the land surrounding," continued
the mayor.
"The swamp areas just above th*
old intake and at the entrance to the
intake have been cleared off and have-
a very presentable and clean appearance.    One can  hardly imagine  that
the
The charge of wounding with Intent Ian>rthing e,se couId be done   t0 Pre-
agafnst "Coffee Jack" O'Connor will |vent 8ny  Pollution  of  the  water of
Canadian  Western  Lumber Company
Will Have Plant Running at
Comox by S.irin?.
2.50
2.00
1.00
1
6.00
1.00
.60
10.00
6.00
10.00
6.00
16.50
JL,
B. C. FISHERIES FLEET
First Steam Trawler Arrives���la Precursor of Forty.
Victoria, Oct. 13.���The steam trawler Triumph, flrst of the B. C. Fisheries fleet, arrived tonight Sl.dayaffbni
Orlmsby, ln command of Captain
Starkey, whd brought out the Cbeloh-
sln and Choslakee.
She was hi company with the Canada- at Caliao and the second trawler
Is about due. Storms were encountered off Cape Pilar, Gi'lf nf Panama
and Cape Mendoolno and although the
Triumph was washed by heavy seas,
no damage resulted.
Those on the trawler stated that lt
was general report at Grimsby that a
big fleet   of trawlers would come . to
The Canadian Western Lumber company, known locally as the Frasei
Mills, Is erecting a saw mill at its
Comox property on Vancouver island
for the purpose of handling small IV
and hemlock.
The large fir logs will be brought
from the Island to the plant at the
Fraser Mills, but it has been tdeemed
advisable and economical to operate
a plant at Comox for the smaller
variety owing to the liability of. the
small logs to become waterlogged. Tht>
new mill will cost over $100,000 and
wiU h^ve a capacity of nearly 100,000
feet dally.
Construction of the mill is well under way. and according to the offl
cials of the company, will be in operation early In the spring.
and a Hindu named Gogh Singh.
The case, traversed from the la3t
assizes of Howard, charged wtth extortion by letter, will have a hearing,
Wounding cases from Burnaby,
Chilliwack and Coquitlam will also appear-, while charges cf perjury and
false pretenses fill the long list on
the calender.
SAPPERTON DANCE IS
JOLLIE8T OF FUNCTIONS
Total , $573.30
^m a^    I r ��� ��� t   - -* -j ��� ] -, -     - -- ��� -***  I .-��� -���-      |����i�� **j-aj m.' . \.' a   *. VST VI I ^?      ��� VVUIVIWV' $B*%W a
*P P p p a a a p p p a a a a all *?"** Columbia, probably forty In Walter Oldbury   made   air   efficient
^ww w T w w w * + ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ���Jail. floor rnaater
On Saturday evening Mr. and Mrs.
W. G. Tyler, Brunette house, Sapperton, entertained' a large' party Of
friends to a supper and dance. Dane
Ing commenced at 8 p.m.. and. Inter
spersed with vocal and Instrumental
music, an exceedingly pleasant evening was spent until midnight, when
the guests dispersed Cinderella wis-).
Previous to the breaking up o^jth��
party the health of Mr. and Mrs
Tyler were oledwd enthusiastically
concluding with thn strains of "They
Are Jolly Good Fellows."
Dance music wait suppled bv ��
local amateur orchestra und��r tho
oonductor<rtilp of Mr. Tyler, while Instrumental solr>R wern contributed bv
Meiirs. Louis Reno. G. LIHIp and R.
T'alnps. Among the vocalUta were
w. Patnhell and W. Brown. M'ss
TCntihe��Hi\ MnnAaVH gave an excellent, exh'b'tlpn of the Highland sword
dance. Refreshment.! were served at
|p��prv��l�� bv Mr*. Tvler. M'ss K'ttv
MacAnklli and Mr. J. Mullen, whi
*-<��re assiduous 'n their attention to
ithe   comfort   of  the   companv.   Mr.
KILLING OF FORTY ENDS
NtCARAGUAN REVOLT
Washlnirtoni Oct. W.-^An uprising
against the Honduran Government,
started b" participants In the Nlcara-
*unn revolt. c��n<e to a sudden end before the evnedltlon got out of Nlcara
eua. acoording tto reports received
here.  -
The refugee*, two hundred in number, under Jose Rafael Osorio, a Hon-
unran. were overtaken by Nlcaraguan
troors nt Snirntalllo. where thev approached the honduran border. Forty
ver* killed, many others. Including
the leader, were wonuded. All gave
up their arms and the entire movement was dispersed.
convicts made a dash for the rocky  a,80 be heard   togetber wltl; BimiJa,  the lake.   The sanitary arrangements
bills south of tbe^town.   A^pai^ ofjcases agaInst an ItaIiarl named Gr0S3|in connection with the camps were in-
" ""    ������ "   "        "   "     spected ar.d -we found that they hava
been most particular in this connect
tlon."
Is Well Protected.
His worship   commented   on    thp
scene when between 300 or 400   sat
down to dine, and told of a most   enjoyable concert which formed part ofi
the entertainment of the guests.   He-
complimented Mr. Conway udoh th3-
work and felt satisfied that the company had taken efficient measures for-
the protection of Westminster's water
supply.
Mr. C. G. Major was the original'
owner of the lake pnd the land surrounding. He and two associates,
rractlcallv owned all the timber lr��.
the vicinity also. Saturday was th��-
flrst time he has seen the lake for 35
years, ard he marvelled at the great
chanire3 that had been wrought in
that time.
EIND IwTbOY"
NEAR CIIY WHARE
penitentiary guards followed In clos.
pursuit, and before the bewildered
citizens had had time to form a posse,
pursuers and fugitives had disappeared among the hills.
In a snort time posses had been
organized and one of the most desper
ate man hunts in the history of the
West was on in earnest. The convict'
scattered into small groups, all striv
lng to escape into tbe almost tmpass
Ible stretch of rocky eountry betweei-
here and the Colorado line.
Account for Eight.   .
Just before nignt fall six convicts
were located in a canyon about a mile
south of Rawlins. Twenty officer*
surrounded their stronghold and wlll
wait for daylight before closing in
Two others have been recaptured.
While most < of the penitentiary
guards were pursuing the convict*
that fled to the hills, the small body
left ln the prison faced a still more-
desperate situation. When the doors
of the cells were unlocked, a large
number of convicts who did not joii.
in the break for liberty, were set free
inside the walls. Many of them werj
armed. Soon a riot was in progress,
the guards battling desperately to
save their own Uvea and prevent tha
escape of every convict In the Institution.
Citizen Guard.
The gates have . remained locked,
and no definite word has been received regarding the events within. The
renort that several men have been
killed has not been confirmed. The
citizens posted a heavy guard outside
the walls when it became apparent
that the mutinous prisoners had not
been subdued and it was believed the
tn*-n was In Imminent danger of attack.
RECORD SHOOTING
AT RIFLE RANGE
Crooks Makes Spectacular Score at
Day'a Finish���Club Awards Pour
Spoons.
Some record shooting took place on
the Brownsville ranges on Saturday
afternoon by the members ot tbe New
Weatmlnster Civilian Rifle associa
tlon, no less than four spoons having
to be awarded, while the highest
score made on the range this year
was also notched on the books.
The finish was perhaps as exciting
an event as has taken place ln shooting annals in New Westminster, th?
high score of the season being broken
by Mr. V. H. C. Abbott with 98, whloh
record was smashed a minute later
by Mr. C. Crooks, with 100. Crooks
made a passible on the SOO yard
range, securing a spoon for this, aad
a second one for making a century.
Mr. Abbott was In the priae getting
with his 98. while H. Lindahl, by making a possible on the 300 yard range,
also came in for a prize.
In all tt was a most Interesting
ahoot and those who did not participate ih the prizes were jubilant at
the success of their associates.
The tollowlng scores tell the tale:
> 200   500   COO   Ttl
C Crooks  31
V.H.C. Abbott.... Sl
F. J. Simpson  32
H   Mndhal  3^
MS*
Burnaby Pollce Locate   Edward
Carthy After Two Daya' Search
���Was In Motor Boat. ���
George B��rr
J. H. Vidal	
A. F. Menzies ..
JT. C. Chamberlin
W. H. Robertson
B. W. Jewhurst
?1
23
33
29
29
H. Perkins 30
35
33
H3
31
2!>
33
33
31
27
30
17
32
34
28
27
33
SO
29
27
25
21
22
Edmonds, Oct. 13.���Tbe mystery lr
cleared, Edward McCarthy has been:
found. Although few people were la
the know, the mysterious disappearance ot Edward McCarthy, the eight
year old boy of James McCarthy, or
the Cariboo road, Burnaby has been
causing the police no end of'trouble
since Thursday laat. when the caao
was first reported to them.
After a three days' hunt, Edward
was located on Saturday in a motor
boat near the C. P. R. wharf, New
Westmlnater, fully ��Hve, but showing
a total lack of knowledge that his
parents were nearly frantic oyer hla
failure to eat and sleep under the
paternal roof.
Just   how   he   wandered firam ths
Cariboo road to New Weettatnater to
911 at present unknown, for Mr. McCarthy
91  Is too much overjoyed at recovering
91 ��� his boy to speak much of tbe   events
wbleh culminated in the final roundup.
Tbe missing one is restored and
Chief of Police Parkinson Is waitlii*.
100
99
93
��$&t$��fe rMMB TWO
WESTMINSTER DAILY NEWS
MONDAY, OCTOBER  14, 1912.
j Classified Advertising
�����posoopppp
��� RATES.
One ceit per word for day.
Four v-ents per word per
week.
No advertisement accepted
for loss than 2oC.
Birth, death and marriage
notices 5oc per insertion.
��� ���������
���
���
���
���
��� ������������*�������������<>���������������
WANTED���MISCELLANEOUS.
WANTED -ROOM AND BOARD OH
board without room. S15 Agnes
streeL .
WANTED -- YOUNG GIRL OR
woman for housework. Apply 70>!
Queens avenue.
WANTED ��� BY FIRST CLASS
dressmaker, work by day. Apply
room 15 Edmonds Development
block after 7 p.m.
FOR 8ALE
FOU SAtB���SEVEN-ROOM HOUSE
tn Highlit aveuue off Cumberland
Road; full basiuiifnt, pressed brick
fireplace, beamed c, ilinj; $3000.
half cash, balance over five years.
G. P. Mitchell, Box 876, city.
FOR SALE ---S.-.CRIF1CI']. MUST
raise inouoy Immediately. New
house, three rooms, porch, basement
ChicUeu coops, apple, pear und plum
trees In full bearing, city water, one
block from car. Price S5155') . Also
lane corner next to house $1000.
Small paymenl down balance arranged. Apply owner, corner of 4tli
Btreet and 18th avenue. If you car;
pay one-third caah, no reasonable
offer refused.
NINETKN CONVICTS
MAKE BOLD BREAK
i ��.111 at    Large
Terrorised
Sank Robber
in    Hills���Town
caclcr Notorious
WANTED ��� GOOD ���HOUSE TO
bouse canvasser wanted for New
Westminster and district. Apply
Box l-'l News.
WANTED--BOARDERS,   527
ven   street.
Carnar
WANTED��� EXPERIENCED MAID,
amall family; good wages for suitable fiirl; must lmve references. Apply to Mrs. Hawkshaw, 309 Pint-
street.
WANTKD��� MAIIRIED COUPLE KE-
quire two comfortable furnished
rooms: old country family preferred. Apply room 2, II. C. E. R.
dcpoi.   Phone -101.
WANTED��� IIOOMEKS  AND  BOARD-
ere.   3(i Hastings stieet.
MISCELLANEOUS.
PITMAN'S SHORTHAND TAUGHT
by certified lady teacher. Profit'
ency guaranteed. Terms moderate.
Box 122 News office.
NIGHT   SCHOOLS.
FOR   SALE���FOU
Phone P 1149.
STOVE    WOOD
FOR SALE���EIGHT LOTS, ABOUT
1% acres with 686 foot road frontage, splendid location, close to new-
school and trum. Owner, P. O.
Box  977,  New  Weatmlnster.
FOR SALE���SMALL HOUSE, EIGH-
teen fruit trees full bearing, 75
chicks, coups; lot 50x138 to 20 foot
lane; water and light; $1450. Small
payment, balance monthly. Also one
lot with 20 trees und some chickens.
Apply Owner, on lbt 28 Eighth
avenue, East Hnrnaby, between
Second and Kourth street, one and
one-half blocks from car.
TOU   SALE���A   HULL   PIANO,
most new.   40S Fifth street.
AL
TOU SALE���SMALL HOUSE, SHEDS
coop and chickens, i'l fiult ueet
full b(-arinft; lot a. 5UX132 feet, garden and vegetables; Ninth avenue
Burnnby, between second and
Fourth streets. Price $1350; very
easy terms.    Apply on premises.
Tt is requested that all persons do-
airing lo attend tho Night Schools,
���uhich will shortly be opened, send
their names and addresses to the secretary's office not later than noon ou
Thursday. October 17. lf sufficient
names are not enrolled, the schools
-will not be started until the required
number is obtained.
L. AVORY WHITE,
Secretary. Board of School Trustees
New Westminster, B. C.
���'OR SALE���STEEL MALLEABLE
ranges on easy terms; $1.00 down,
$1.00 per wek Canada Range Co.,
Market Square.
TO RENT.
TO     RENT ��� FCOR
housekeeping rooms.
428 14th street.
FURNISHED
No  children,
fO RENT���PARTLY FURNISHED
house close to Central school. Apply to 2j4 Seventh street.
CITY OF  NEW WESTMINSTER.
TO RENT���TWO FURNISHED BED-
room3.   Apply 437 Eighth street.
'���""OR RENT���NEWLY FURNISHED
eight roomed modern house. Will
give lease. Apply 415 Twelfth
street between 1 and 3 p.m.
TO RENT���A SUITE OF NICELY
furnished housekeeping rooms, 3;
Agnes street, phore 1,6"8.
Household Voters.
Applications to be placed on the
Household Voters' List will be received np to November 1, 1912.
The qualification is being a British
subject of full age and a resident
householder for six months immediately preceding the date of application, and as such householder having
paid a rental value of not less than
-Oae Hundred Dollars a year. |
W. A. DUNCAN.
City Clerk.
STStj Hall, October 10, 1912.
j B"OR       RENT   ���   HOUSEKEEPING
Rooms.  828  Royal  Avenne.
TO RKNT���FURNISHED HOUSE
kcepins rooms, hot and cold water.
Apply room 9, Knights of Pythias
hall, corner Eighth etreet and Agnes
street.
Law Hns. Wyo., Oct.. 13.���Ten Of the
nineteen convicts who, led by the notorious Jim Dalton, member cf the
Whitney gang of bank robbers, escaped through the broken fence in tha
ponientlary yard yesterday afternoon,
were still at largo at 8 o'clock tonight
and the possibility of tlieir recapture
was remote since they were believed
i to have gained the hills north of thy
town.
Scattered shots indicate that some
of ,the searching party had either
come upon the fugitives or were infected with the panic that reigns in
the homes of Rawlins tonight.
The town is being patrolled by arm-
ed citizens, and men and women sU
in their houses tonight with weapons
close at hand, listening for intruders.
For the fugitives are known to be the
most desperate ot the penitent'avy's
inmates, led by the notorious Dillon,
and doubtless will tui;e any chance to
obtain weapons and elothes.
The reign of terror which holds llr��
town tonight begun at 3 p. m��� whei
frcm the penitentiary hurst a bedlam
of shouts of convicts nnd through tha
streets of thc northern part of the
town 19 men in prison uniform ran in
a bedy.
Horses tethered in front of saloons
"-ere grabbed by the leaders and they
lashpd off tn tlie hills, outdistancing
the guards that closed in on the rear
of the fugitives after losing prec'oua
minutes investigating the caus?, ef tlie
uproar in the cells.
Me��nwhtln four of the c^uv'cts nnn-
tured a grocery wagon and compelled
the boy driver to race for the hills.
When the horse gave out they loaded
themselves with its provisions and
ran.
I-our cf the fugitives hiding in a
canyon north of Rawlins were caught
half an hour after the outbreak, a
mi " was nap tn red making lor ihe ra 1-
road tracks, Three were cornered In
another canyon a mile west of the
town by mounted pursuers, 'but hav?
not been taken.
The guards returning with the five
prisoners were greeted by the convicts with an uproar cf groans, and
it was then d'scovered that in the excitement cf the pursuit another prisoner had escaped, making 20 in all.
Shortly before 7 oclock tonight four
fugitives were discovered hiding in a
barn within a block of the penitentiary. Two were captured, but the
others got away as the officials feared
to fire because of a crowd in the vicinity. A little later Warden Alston
arrived at the pen!tentiary with two
m��n he had taken s'nele-hand"d. This
raised the number to nine captured.
A searching party of citizens wai
organized tonight to make a house tn
house search in the north end of tV
town in the hope of find'n? more of
the men and to reassure the terror-
stricken citizens.
It is believed that the ten convicts
left of the original nineteen and th.;
one who engineered his own escapj
are in the hills back of the town sur
rounded bv a posse and will not be
captured before morning. .
I tlon, in a slow drawl, he said he had
I deliberately  planned, at  Becker's  be-
! hest,   to "put   Rosenthal where   he
; would never worry anybody else.'' He
knew, he added, tliat it wus a torrlbla
deed to plitn.
j    "Where  was your conscience?" do-
manried  the lawyer.
i    "I don't know," he  said, measuring
his words   and   facing   tiie   lawyer
'squarely,   "I never saw it."
"Do. vou now intend    to lead a respectable life?"
"Yea, hut not in tills community.    1
value my life too much, aud I would
not be a free man bare,"
With "words tumbling <'ver eae'i
ether in thoir haste, Roae deidiml ha
had bo n a "true friend" to Sim
Sohepps and Hurry Vallon innl had Interceded,for them with the olSWlct at
torney. Rose said lie had no motiVs
rf his own for killing Rosenthal, bi"
had acted solely at HecVr's diMOtiou
Time und again Mdlptyfo quoted al
leged conversations between Rose ned
men of the underworld apparently- In
an attempt to prove that Rose hlniaeir
desired the gambler's death.
Every Woman
la Internttuil and rhoulU know
' about Um wooilorful
Marvel ijgjfim
Ask your druggist <br
It.  If lia cannot uupnly
tho  MATtYlX, acstpt no
other, liut tio:. j Itiunn fer Ulr
tr;itod book���Miilod.  it Riven ._
turtlr.ulara nnd dirootlonfl I'lvilunlile
to Udleu.WlNlJsoit.srpiM.Y CO.,Windsor, Ont
tli -nurul Anfiit-, for Cuuudu.
TENDERS.
PAID DYNAMITING
CREW KEPT WORKING
r.'.enorraphcr  Idintifics  Circular  Letter to Local Unions���MeNamara'a
Allowance.
TO RENT���LARGE AIRT FRONT
bedroom, furnished. Terms reasonable.    720 Agnes street.
IRVESTORS'  INVESTMENT CO.
Curtis Block, New Westminster, B.C.
Telephone 295. P. O. Box 777.
TO RENT���FURNISHED BOARDING
house.    Address Bot 76S City.
FOR RENT���LARGE FRONT ROOM
suitable for two gentlemen or light
housekeeping. Apply 213 Seventh
���treat
"BAID JACK" IRIS
STORY Of MURDER
SMAP FOR QUICK SALE���OWNER
���net raise some money; splendid
building site on Sixth avenue, size
<*8yl30. We offer this for 30 daya
��ily for $1850, one-third cash, balance 6, 12 months. This is a bar-
jrain for builders.   No 24.
LONDON STREET BARGAIN���TWO
choice lots, each 50x130 to lana,
99M each. Terms $150 cash and
925 per month. These are moneymakers.   No. 27.
INSURANCE
insures Sleep
Tou may -wake up tomorrow night
and find your home filled with smoke,
am* jou do not carry a dollar's worth
of Insurance. A fire policy costs but
littlr.
Does it ray you to take chances?
INVESTORS'   INVESTMENT CO.
Fire, Accident, Plate Glass, Automobile,  Burglary, Employer's
Liability Insurance.
LOST.
STRATED���BLACK     AND    WHITE
1    English Setter dog. License tax 626.
Finder kindly notify Dr. MacSween.
Telephone F 175.
LOST���BAT HORSE.    BRAND    "K "
i    seven years old, black hair on neck.
Finder return   to   Bharat   Trading
Co.,    883    Columbia    atreet,    New
Westminster.   Reward.
LOST���ON SATTTRDAY. $125 IN
five and ten dollar bills, between
Columbia and Eighth streets, or on
Sixth street car. Finder please return to Daily News office and receive liberal reward.
T. D. COLDICUTT
Exclusive sale uf 9 lots, 52x164,
with 20 foot lane in the rear, on
Newcome Road and Thirteenth Ave.,
East Burnaby. Price $550; $50 down
balance $15 per month.
Four and a half acres ln Surrey,
10 miles from New Westminster and
1 mile from Sullivan station, B.C.B.R.
Price $000; $100 down and balance
910 per month.
T. D. COLDICUTT
Coldicutt Block, Fourth Avenue
yPbene 719. East Burnaby, B.C.
LOST���WILL PARTY WHO PICKED
up waferproor cont with pair of
rloves In nook-pt klndlv lpavp at th ��
Westminster Woodworking company
and pet reward.
LOST���IN POST OFFICE, SMALL
black purse. Finder rewarded on
returning same to 106 Queens
avenue.
FOUND.
FOUND���TERRIER PUP WITH COL-
lar with, name W. Andrews engraved on it. Owner can have same by
calling at 422 Agnes street and paying for this advertisement.
FOUND���BAY MARE ON THE 6th
inst. Owner can have same by paying expenses. Acme Soda Water
Works, Simpson  street,  Sapperton.
NIGHT SCHOOL TEACHER
WANTED.
Teacher wanted for the Night
Schools. Applicants are requested to
write stating qualifications and salary required, and must hold B. C.
certificates. The schools will open
on three nights per week.
Applications to reach the secretary
by noon on Thursday, October 17.
L. AVORY WHITE,
Secretary of  Board  of  School  Trustees. New Weatminater, B. C.
Gave Himself Up Because Becker De
serted Him���Paid Gunmen One
Thousand  Dollars.
New York, Oct. 13.���Long hours of
cross-examination by supperless lawyers before a supperless court and
jury failed last night" to make "Bald
Jack" Rose vary his story of the part
he played and the part he says former Police Lieutenant Becker played In
the murder of Herman Rosenthal, the
gambler.
"Becker told me," he said, "that he
wanted Rosenthal murdered, shot
croaked, or dynamited. At his bidding I got the gunmen to kill Rosenthal. 1 hid after the murder. I saw
Becker that morning, and later talked
with him over the telephone. I paid
the gunmen $1000 for Becker, and told
them he said not to worry, but to lay
low.
"I gave myself up and became a
state's witness, because Becker deserted me like a dirty dog, and was
getting ready to throw me to the
wolves."
Justice Ooff convened tlie afternoon
session of court at 2:15 o'clock. Shortly before 9 o'clock tonight he declared it Rdionrued until Mondav morning, after John F. Mclntyre, Becker'j
counsel, protested he was on the
verge of collapse. Court, jury, counsel, witnesses and the accused had
been without food since noon.
Decker, cool and stoical, leaned on
the table at wllich he sat. his chin in
his hands, his    elbows   on the table,
during   the   long   cross-examination. I
Twenty feet back In the first row of,
seats usually reserved for   spectators I
sat his wife.    Her eyes were for her
husband, rather than the court.  Once,
only once, he glanced back at her and
smiled.
"Bald Jack" Rose, thick-lipped,
'vide-eared and without a hair on hl3
head, was unruffled by the ordeal.
Rose admitted that he had lied, had
perjured himself, had been a gambler
and had been engaged for 20 years in
illegitimate business. He admitted
that he was testifying to save his own
life, but said he was telling the truth
now. He said he had concluded to become state's witness only when the
electric chair stared hlm in the face,
and added that he was not ashamed
of his determination.    Without emo-
lndlanapolis, Ind., Oct. 13.���Mlss C.
E. Smith, a stenographer, formerly
I employed by John J, McNamara, a'
the dynamite conspiracy trial yester
day identified a circular letter as hav
ing been addressed to all local unions
of the International /issocaton oi
Bridge and Structural Iron Workers
notifying them of a temporary suh,.en
sion of a detailed accounting of thi
union's finances.
. it was said in thia letter thai tli-
executive board. the tti tome,
charged, headed by President Framl
M. Rvnn, in 1B06 began allowing $1000
monthly to McNamara that he secret
ly might carry cn tbe explosion
which continued until his arrest ii
April.. 1911,
The government Baid the explosions
against builders of viaducts, bridge
'a^'d otfice buildings, who had declared
for the "open shop" in the employ
ment of Ironworkers, previously wer
lew. but that after the regular allowance to McNamara a "paid dynamit
ing crew," composed of Ortie E. Mc
Mnnigal and James 11. McNamara and
directed by Herbert S. Hockin, wa
put to work and was kept working un
til after the Los Angeles Times Build
ing was blown up.
Miss Smith was the first former em
ployee of the Ironworkers to testify
The purport of the circular letter, an
nounc'ng that the executive board
dnrin-r the fight against the "opei
shon" emplovprs, had deeded to sn:*
pend the rules, was handed the wit
ne3s.
"Did you ever see that paper be
fore?" a3ked James W. Noel, couusp
for the government.
"Yes," answered M'ss Smith. "I
waa mailed to all cf the 92 loca
unions by direction cf J. J. McNa
mara."
McNamara was secretary-treasure-
of the union, whose headquarter
were located In Cleveland.
Miss Smith and Mrs. A. J. Bull, a'
ao employed by McNamara as steno?
rapher, identified letters taken fron
the ironworkers' files after the head
quarters were removed to Indlanap
oils. Many of the letters, which tl'
witness testified were In McNamara'
handwriting, referred to the execu
tive board, or to F. M. Rvan. The:
were the letters, which the govern
ment. in Its opening statement, salt"
would show that a dynamite conspir
acy was conducted through the malls
and that the defendants were "linker*
together in guilt."
The witness identified letters a
having been received from W. Ber
Brown, Kansas City, Mo.; Edward
Smythe, Peoria, Ills.; Paul J. Morin
St. Louis. Mo.; Fred Mooney. Duluth
and Moul*on H. Davis. Westclfester
Penna., all of whom are defendants.
About seven hundred letters are
still to be Identified. The contests-
will be made known when other wit
nesses testify.
-
4!
Fraser
except
�����
Fraser
e.\ccpt
Tartl
Ia tbe days when lira, Oenree Cora
wallis West waa' Lady Randolph
Churchill she mixed considerably
among politicians and political affairs.
and one story rold of her shows how
she scored off Mr ,lo*eph Chamberlain
and thn Inte Sir Wllllntn Harcourt
They were ilinlllng ber about -some
IMlntinux whe had done.
"Bui why not pnlnt us?" one of them
asked. "Where can yon flnd more attractive models?"
"ImiKmslblel" Lndy Randolph exclaimed "1 could never pnlnt yon
black enough.'"-Loadou Tit-lilts.
NEW    WESTMINSTER    MAIL
tn'val: UIobIuk
10:5u���Vancouver  via  G.   N.   K.
Ll-:45���Burnaby Lake anl Vancouver via U. C. ID, ft... 7:4!
10 -Aii-1-Vancouver   via   O. N; It.
(daily except Sunday) .14:20
:40���Vaucouver via  B. C. E. It.
(daily except Sunday). 11:11
.2:00���Vancouver via. B. C. E. K.
(dally except Sunday) .16:0C
18:00���Vancouver via B. C. E. R.
(dally except Sunday).2u:3i
10:00���Port Manu  (daily except
Sunday)   9:45
0:30���tsarnston Islands arrives
Tuesday, Thursday and
Saturday, and leaves
Monday, Wednesday
and  Friday    14:0(1
l:40���Victoria  via  B.  C.  E.  R.
(dally except Sunday) .11.11
0:50���Victoria  via G.  N.  K.
(dally except Sunday) .20:30
18:00���Edmonds     and     Central
Park (dally except Suuday)    16:00
ll',M���Tynehead   t "I uesaay    and
Fridav)  14:00
.6:15���Crescent, Whits Itotk and
Blaine (dally except
Sunday}  0:45
18:10���Abbotsford. Upper Sumas,
Mnt.-.i|iil, Huntingdon,
etc. (dally except Sunday)   23:0'
6:15���Hall's Pralrle, u'ern Hldse
aud Hazlemere (daily
except Sunday) 9:40
6:IS���United State* via Q. N. It.
idaily exeof.i   Sunday)..16:0
9:20���All points east aud Europe   (daily)   .
0:20���Sapperton    and
Mills       dally
Sunday)   	
19:30���Sapperton     and
Mills      Idaily
Sunday)    It: IT.
22:10���All poiuts east and Europe (dally l    14:15
9:2(5���Coiiuitiam   (dally    except
Sunday)   7:4.'
:.2:00���Central Park, MeKay and
Edmonds idaily except
Sunday)       11.16
10:00���Ladner, Port Guichon,
Westham   Island,  Bun
Villa  14:30
( 1.1 00���East Burnaby    (dally except Sunday)   13:00
0:00���Timberland (Tuesday and
Friday)   18:30
0:00���Annieville   aud   Sunbury
(daily except Sunday) ,l4::b
6:*6���Vancouver, Piper's Siding via O. N. R.
��� dailv except Snnday) .14:2'
,1:20���Clovcrdal* and Port Kells
ria O.  N.   R.   (daily except   Sunday) 14:0(
I:tS��� United States via O. N. R.
'dally exceot Sunday)     9 46
*l:tO���Rand,   Majuba   Hill    via
B. C. E. R. (Monday
Wedneaday and Friday       9:00
1:20���Clayton (Tueaday, Thursday. Friday and Sat-
day       14:0C
20:40- -Chilliwack via B. C. E. R.
(daily exoept Sunday). 17:3r
il :20���Chilliwack, Milner, ML
Ipttstttm, AMergrora, Otter. Shortreed, Surrey
Centre.Cloverdale.Lang-
ley Prairie. Murray vllle.
Strawberry Hill, Sooth
Westminster, Ckiver
Valley, Coghlan. Sardis. Sperling Station.
Dennison Station. Brad-
ner,    Bellerose. via B.
C. E. R. (dally except
Sunday) 9:00
11:20���Abbotsford,    Huntingdon.
via B. C.  R.  R.   (dally
exceot Sundav)   17:30
20:40���Cloverdale   via   B.C.E.R.
(dally except Sunday)Tit:30
2:00���Praser   Arm    and     Alta
Vista and Oakalla ....23:00
TENDERS addressed to tho under-
���igned at Otlawu and marked on tli .
envelope ""'cnder for tiio purchase bt
the ���('. C. S.' Georgia" will be received up until noon of tlie TWENTY-FIFTH DAY Oi' OCTOBER, 1918,
tor the purchase of the Canadian (lov-
erniiiti;t .Steam "Georgia" now moored nt the Government wharf at Bapperton, B. r.
Tlie    ls&fl'.ng    dimensions    of   tho
steamer are a.i follows:
Length cf keel .
Uruadth outside
Depth moulded
CO ft.
11  ft.
6 ft.
Each tender must be accompanied
by an accepted cheque on a chartered
Canadian Hank equal to ten per cent,
of tho total amouut cf the tender,
wliich cheque will bo forfeited should
the successful tenderer decline to purchase the steamer at his tender price.
Cheques accompanying unsuccessful
tender will be returned.
All tenders must be made with tiie
distinct understanding that the successful tenderer will pay for tin
steamer in cash when he Is notified
that hls tender has been accepted.
All tenders must be for the Bteamer
as nhe now stands and no apparel or
equipment will be furnished by th |
Department with the exception cf
what now Is on board.
The highest or any tender not necessarily accepted.
A. JOHNSTON,
Deputy   Minister    Marine  .and   Fisheries.
Department cf Marine and Fisheries.
���28629.   Ottawa. September 19, 1912.
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C.
October 2nd.,  1912.
The Corporation invites Tenders fov
the con struction of about Tli miles o;
combined  sewers  for  Districts  A,  B,
and outfall in  Section No. 2 ot Sap-
perton   System.     Laying   Reinforced
Concrete Pipe, 20 to Ei4 inches In diameter, or construction of Monolith e
; Reinforced   Concrete   Sewers,   provid-
j ing and laying Vitrified Pipes up to IS
I inches      diameter.        Twin      4S-lncii
Syphon and outfall.
Further Information, Specifications
and Plans muy be obtained from J.W,
li. Blackman M. Can. Soc. C. E.. City
Engineer.
Tenders to be delivered to the undersigned, accompanied by a marked
cheque of 5 per cent, on the amount
of the Tender, on or before Oct. 24,
1912. The lowest or any Tender not
necessarily accepted.
Plans and. Specifications can be obtained by depositing $25.00 with tin
City Treasurer.
(Signed). W. A. DUNCAN,
City Clerk.
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER. B.C.
The Corporation Invites Tenders for
the supply of about 10,400 feet of rein-
i forced  Concrete  Pipe of tbe lock or
I continuous jointed type, in sizes from |
| 20 to 54 inches, for Districts A, Band
outfall of Section No. 2 of Sappertonj
i System.
Further   Information. Specification!
' and Plans may be obtained from J. W.
j B. Blackman M. Can. Soc. C. E., Cltjr
i Engineer.
Tenders to be delivered to the undersigned, accompanied by a marked
cheque of 5 per cent, on the amount of
the Tender, on or before Oct 24,1912.
The lowest or any Tender mtf.
sarlly accepted.
Plans and Specifications ssM';*.
talned by depositing $25.00 wltl'-
City Treasurer.
(Signed). W. A. DUNCAN,'*
City Clertt,:
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER, ��.C.
The Corporation Invites Tenders for
the supplv of about 1660 feet of 41-
Inch Steel Pipe, Bends and Special*
for outfall and Syphon of Section No.
2 of Sapperton System.
Further information. Specification-!
and Plans may be obtained from J. W.
R. Blackman ft. Can. Soc. C. E., City
Engineer.
Tenders are to be delivered to the
undesigned, accompanied by a marked cheque of 5 per cent, on the
amount of the Tender, on or before
Oct. 24. 1912. Tbe lowest or any Tender not necessarily accepted^
Plans and specifications can be ob-
ta'ned by depositing $26.00 with the
City Treasurer.
I        (Signed). W. A. DUNCAN.
City Cleric.
9sn
Fifth Monarchy Men.
The fifth monarchy men formed a re-
Melon* sect that sprang up In the days
of Charles I. of England. They were
so called from the fact ihnt they asserted thnt In (lie Inst days the four
nm-lent numarehles, the Assyrian, tbe
I'endnn, the Babylonian and the Roman, would be restored, and to tbem
would lie added a Christian monarchy,
or fifth iiiciinirehy. of which Christ
would lie the king.
W. R. QILLEY, Phone 122.
Q. E. OILLEY, Phone 291
Phonea, Office IS and It.
Gilley Bros. Ltd.
COLUMBIA STREET WEST.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In Coal
CEMENT, LIME, 8EWER PIPE, DRAIN TILE, CRUSHED ROCK
WA8HED GRAVEL AND CLEAN SAND. PRESSED BRICK ANO
FIRE BRICK.
Sscret Account.
Fnmllv Ph.VHlelim-The trouble with
your husband, madam. In that he has
overdrawn hl�� account nt Ibe bank of
vitality. Mrs Gayiiiun-I felt sure be
wns deceiving me about something!
Doctor. I give yon my word I never
knew he bad any account there.���Exchange.
Making excuses takes time that la
better spent In "making good."���
Youth's Companion _.,.��*.
Hassam Paving Co., of B. G, Limited
Layers of Hassam Compressed Concrete (Patented)
ENGINEERING CONTRACTORS
ESTIMATES and DESIGNS fURNISHED
Brunette Saw Mills Company, Ltd.
New Westminster, B. C.
Are well stocked up with all kinds and grades of
LUMBER  POR  HOUSE  BUILDING
A specially large stock of Laths, Shingles and
No. 2 Common Boards and Dimensions.
Now is the time to build for sale or rent while pricea ere low
iy! I   ��� w
"^p^
MONDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1912.
WESTMINSTER DAILY  HTCWB
PAO* TOMBS
���*- ��������
ROUND THE MESS TABLE
BY THE  MARTIAN.
The abolition of the poll tax after
the current year, does away with one
of the privileges ot the militiaman, or |
rather places all men on the same
tooting in- that respect, and it will he
interesting to see whether any further concession will be made to the
man who voluntarily gives hls Ume to
military training, lt Is obviously unfair that the man who devotes a part
ot hls leisure hours ln order to fit
himself to go out and be shot at (In
defence of the man who does not)
should not receive some compensating
beneflt not 'possessed by the unpatriotic ones, i The pay allowed ls very
meagre and Jas a rule, does not reach
the;, pocket of tho man who earns lt,
but'must needs b'e placed Into a fund
devoted to the general welfare of bis
unit.
The mllltla Is always crying out tor
funds for more equipment and more
armouries, and I don't see why the
man who won't soldier, should not be
made to contribute. A tax. similar to
tbe poll tax, should be levied on all
males between the ages of 18 and 45
who are not serving, or who have not
at some pervious time served a three-
year term ln a permanent or active
militia unit, during which period they
have completed the regular number
of days training, and Bred three musketry or gunnery courses ln those
branches of the service requiring the
eame, and be in possession of a discharge marked "good," very good" or
"exemplary." By this means, enough
funds could''be raised to supply quits'
a large proportion of the "munitions
of war" so badly needed by the citizen army at the present time, and
no hardship would'fall on anyone.
Those who so desire, can give their
time to the state, those who prefer to
can give the equivalent in money,
which Is but fair. At present lt Is the
willing horse that Is doing all the
work as usual.
In seeking the reason as to why the
militia does not enjoy greater .popularity ln this part of the Dominion 1
have often met with the reply that
"The Unions are down on It," the
reason given being the liability of the
active mllltla or any part thereof, to
be called out In aid of the civil powe"
in case of strikes. I am not at all in
accord with this view of the matter.
It ls the dutv of the unions, in the
case of a strike, to so control their
members tbat intervention by the military should be unnecessary, and tn
cases where violence and destruction
���ot property or even life is being perpetrated it Is the duty of every citizen, whether military or civilian, to
render aid to the police. But at thu
same time one cannot help but feel
that if thla ls going to be a serious
deterrent ttt recruiting for the mllltla,
that either compulsory enlistment
must be brought into being or steps
must be taken to regain the alienated
sympathies of the working men's organizations. Nothing at all should be
allowed to stand in the way of our
means of defence. In the queer statj
ln which the politics of the world hre
today one cannot tell what the. morrow may bring forth and we must be
reedy for anything. Our militia,
which I have no hesitation ln aaying
is of no great importance as a flghting unit today, must be brought to a
standard of efficiency that will render
it a serious factor to be reckoned with
by other nations, aad lf certain laws
with regard .to ita usage as aa aid to
civil power are going to render lt unpopular then those duties must be relegated entirely to the police, the permanent forces, or some specially
raised constabulary for cases of emergency. Whatever else may happen,
our mllltla which constitutes, at any
rate for the present,-our flrst line ot
defence, must not be allowed to suffer. I am not In anyway of the opinion that the use of the mllltla to aid
In the suppression of riots or Insurrections is wrong, on the contrary the
maintenance of the king's peace Is the
flrst duty M every citizen whatever
his status may:.be; but if our defences
ar> going to sailer in any way then
some system of armed police reaerves
should be adopted which would do
away with the possibility of,the citizen soldiers being called upon.
At tbe same time tt must be remembered that troops using deadly weapons    cannot    legally    be    employed
against rioters unless they are armed
or are   ln a position to do   grievous
bodily harm on the presons endeavor-
I ing to disperse them or are committing or on   the point   of committing
! some felonious    outrage which    can
i only    be   stopped   by  armed   force.
I These cases are   practically confined
| to riots ln which violent crimes such
as   murder, house-breaking   or arson
are being committed, or are likely to
be committed, or to insurrections  In
which an intention ls clearly shown to
attempt by force of arms   the   overthrow of the government, or the execution of some general   political pur
pose.
mmm
all "uH!bmJ
��
This is the
5s*
JJJ.iM.'lMjsTrmrrni
Range
i       /
I Use���the
GURNEY
OXFORD"
i
. ��� ��� -
-       mm     ���:
eers try to get hold of scouts to make
I them non-commissioned officers of the
cadets.
"Among the cadets I saw some very
flne companies, and among the best
was one composed of Maori boys;
they are dark red in color, and big,
strongly-made, hefty fellows, who with
their weight and size ought to knock
snots off of any tug-cf-war team of the
same age."
When a range is recommended by one woman
to another, it has met the final test
The staunchest friends of the Gurney-Oxford
Range are those women who have experience with
it day in and day out They know how dependable
it is; they know that no other range gives such
constant and unvarying satisfaction, not simply in
management and economy, but in cooking results.
The Gurney-Oxford works constantly for its
owner's peace of mind, and it supplements her
efforts to make each meal one of absolute satisfaction.
I j lr i
'iif i if!*/ lit J '������ i
ii'iiijii jjrj 'Nf
Every woman who has had experience with the
Gurney Economizer cannot help telling her friends
the satisfaction of being able to regulate the fire by
turning up or down one small lever. She tells about
the flues that make and keep the oven always
evenly heated, but above all she is enthusiastic
about the golden brown biscuits, the light delicious
bread and pastry, the roasts and fowl dene to the
queen's taste, that her Gurney-Oxford turns out.
The Gurney-Oxford owes its popularity to the
recommendtion cf tliose for whom it works*
T. J. TRAPP & CO.
NEW WESTMINSTER
A   CANADIAN   HERO,
SIR   ISAAC   BROCK
JSSL
Tbe part played by thc Province of
Upper Cauada In the war of 1812-15
was exceedingly ' creditable to It*
sniall and widely-scattered population.
The people suffered    great  hardships
Present for Chief 8:out.
Boy Scouts will make Lieut.-Gen. i
Sir Robert Stevenson Smyth Baden- i
Powell's coming wedding one more j
occasion fur snowing tneir apprec'.a- j
tion of their tedder.and founder. ,
The scouts Intend giving the Chic' I
Scout a h:.i d��.inn'   present, but   the.- I
also Intend to make the gift as widely j |n varIoua waya  and   many ot them
representative as possible.    It Is esti-! ,oo|t   an act|ve part on the    fighting
tDh�� .^,���       .   CVery "COUt C0"t^IJuteii   l.ne.    The whole course of the wares/>  _ ���      _  ... -^.^ .,   .   _        t    -     _*�����,
SUml ��      "f��no   f"""?' "  ,0,a'   J?f   its tide rolled backward and forward/absolutely futile is now generally ad-  in honor of his having   beeu selected/
?X�� ,ou-r.1,hou��'"' dollar, would be   w,thfn the provtnce has been fully ex-/mitted. j   f�� ***?* ��"�� ��><> new   liner   Niagara   I
rnisea.     Whnt  form  the  present  will : piorea and expounded by historical In-/    Brock began at once to make such   for tbis company.    The wish was ex U
i??*.1"' ,""1 *���? ��tf course, been de-   vt.gtfgatora on t,oth sides of tbe fron-/preparations as were   prac'icable   to  pressed  that the  trade   relations  be
ciaefl; but it will be something out of   t)er> and    the more the details    are'meet the Invaders of the Province at   tween   Australia, New   Zealand   and
JJ"�����lnurv an d appropriate   to   his   brought to light tbe more outstanding I Niagara.     There were "two points of .Canada    would   Increase,   and   wbuld
attractive personality. i becomes  the    personality of General /danger:    Queenston  and  Nlagara-on-  fully justify the building of the Nia-
Patrol of King's Scouts. I Brock, who more than any other per-, the-Lake.      Brock  was at  the latter  gara.
The Fourth Toronto troop ls perhaps son in Its history has .by the unde- J when be heard that the enemy had on / Captain Glbb will leave Sydnev on
In rather a unique position, being on? signed consensu! of the community / the thirteenth of October crossed at [the Makura on Oct. 21. This will be
of the oldest. If not the oldest troopof  become Its popular hero. (the former.   Hastening to the spot he] the last voydge he will make-on th"
found them in possession Of Queens-' "***"������  '-- ���.--����� -3  -
I
three  hundred    mlleB   ot wlldernesa (recently   had  a  serious  accident, Isl J
from his base, with food and ammuni-1 now  almost well again.     He   states 11
tion exhausted, and    surrounded    by   that he intends participating in a pro-1|
hostile Indians, Hull could do nothing, posed aerial race from England to In-
but  surrender   to   a   superior force, j dia.
w hlch he did on the 16th of August. |    Captain Gibb. the commander of the |
That he was justified in doing so with-. Canadian-Australian     liner    Makura.
out  bloodshed that  must    have been   was entertained at lunch   yesterday, J
FOR CHOICE
FISH LAMB
OYSTERS        BEEF
CHICKENS      MUTTON
=   GOTO
boys In Canada.    Starting   13   years      Sir Isaac Brock was a native of the
ago as a company of Boya' Brigade, Island of Guernsey, of which a few
this organisation has alwaya been 'n years later Sir John Colborne served
a most flourishing condition.       Lads as   Lieutenant-Governor    before    he
are scattered all over the Dominium came to fill a like position in Upper
who have been members of this well- Canada. .   Sir Isaac  was a  man   cf
known organization. selendid physique, over six feet high,
For ten yenrs this organization was erect and athletic.     He entered   the1
known as  the''ITth  Company  of the Brtisb army at fifteen, and saw stren-
Boys' Brigade. Three years ago it was uous service In the   Napoleonic wan
organized    Into a   Boy Scout Troop, before his   first sojourn   in   Canada
and  today  has a membership of 78, from 1802 to 1805.   He spent the nex;
with one   complete patrol   of King's year on lebve in England, but owing
amm..*m *******^*��s*m jQ jjj| jj,creaa[ng danger of war be
SCOUt8        ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
Anc ther unique feature is the fact
that this troop is fully officered by
boys who entered Its ranks ten years
ago. They have also an Old Boys' Association, that rallies to the support
of their younger brothers when necessary, and the spirit of good comrade-
Ehlp that   exists between the two Is
tween Great Britain and the United
he rejoined nis regiment in 1806. At
first he was stationed at Quebec, but
as It became evident that Upper Canada would have to bear the brunt of
invasions by way of Detroit and Niagara he was sent to do what he coulJ
to meet the Impending emergency. To
New Zealand Boys.
In the account of his world tour
Sir Robert Baden-Powell has the following to aay regarding the relations
existing between the scouts and cadets in New Zealand:
"Among the cadets I found that the
scouts had made a good name for
themselves, especially as nearly all
the sergeants and corporals in the
cadets are fellows who have been
scouts.
"The officers find that a scout on
joining the cadets does not have to be
taught discipline and obedience to orders, he knows all that, and can be
trusted to carry 0)it hte,duty without
anybody watching hlm to see that he
does it. Also he can1* keep other fellows In order, hd' can ahow them ln
camp how to cook their food and how
to make themselves comfortable, he
can signal nnd can render; first aid,
and generally knows how to shoot, to
act as guide, or to run or ride with
'despatches.
"Besides being smart and well-setup in appearance, he has not made
himself sickly and nervous with cigarette-sucking;   so naturally the offi-
most noticeable. The Scoutmaster Is I strengthen his hands in the work of
Mr. James Yates, who entered thn j preparation, he was invested with tho
ranks when a mere lad and Is today i title and authority of Lieutenant-Gov-
one of the most successful scout ernor of the Province, and also with
workers we hnve. I ti,e command of all the   troops, both
regulars and volunteer.
His foresight In making his arrangements was justified by the event. General Hull, who does not deserve either
the opprobrium heaped on him by
both his own countrymen or the disparagement lavished by his Canadian
critics, entered Upper Canada by way
of Detroit on the twelfth of July. 1812.
He had achieved a high reputation
during the Revolutionary war, ln the
course of which he fought in nine engagements, among which were Trenton and Saratoga, and he had beeu
formally thanked by congress and
both officially and Informally commended bv General Washington.
When late in May he took command
of his trobPS. it Dayton, Ohlp, to
march' tb Detrpltf. way hold Vht b��ta declared, and Ire had no Information to
that ofTect for several days after It
was in the possession of his enterprising-and vigilant British foe at Fort
Maiden. General Brock by astute diplomacy had succeeded in effecting an
armistice with General Dearborn at
Niagara, and. having control of Lake
Erie, he   transported , hla small   but
ton Heights, and with wbat seems
now to have been unwise rashness he
and his York volunteers made an attempt to dislodge them. He was mortally wounded at a spot still marked
by a cenotaph, and his rema'ns��repose
under Jthe stately column which forms
so fitting a tomb. Had he. as General
Sheaffe did later in the dav. made a
detour to the west he might have b">en
spared to render still more Important
services to the Province, but It mav
be doubted whether a more prolonged
and brilliant career would have done
so much as his picturesque passing lo
entitle him by common consent to the
title of "Hero of Upper Canada." It ls
every wav fitting, therefore, that
steps should be taken to recall attention tn the most effective way. on the
centenary cf his death, to what he
i wss permitted to achieve under exceptional difficulties.���Toronto Globe.
UNITE IN POLICING
Of PACIFIC OCEAN
Australia to Confer with Canada���Her
Five Ships Are Built���Naw
Liner.
Sydney, N..S.W,,fO<si. 13.T-H Is
contended here that the time Is now
ripe for the holding of a conference
between representatives of Canadi,
and Australia on fhe question of unit-j
ing in' the' policing of thet PUotflc
ocean ln the Interests of the British
Empire.
Advices trom the High Commissioner's office, .London, regarding the five
fighting ships for the Australian navy,
Indicate that they will all be delivered
by April next. -
The protected cruiaer Melbourne ls
_^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^���r ', due to leave England tot Australia in
adequate force to meet Hull's Invad- January next.
lng contingent.   Absolutely cut off by     Hart, the Australian  aviator, who
Makura, as he will proceed from Vancouver to Glasgow to take charge of
the new vessel.
For the fourth time in succession
Trafalgar has won the Randwicl;
Plate. The distance was two miles.
Trafalgar is said to be, without ques
Hon. the greatest racehorse the world
has ever seen.  - ���
The New Zealand minister of marine
contends that the platform1* of th*
Labor party In the Dominion will
never be complete untll It includes
National Defence, after the example
of the System put forward by the Australian Labor party.
CORPORATION   OF   BURNABY.
NOTICE!
Vehicular Traffic���Douglas Road.
In consequence of the erection of a
new   Bridge over   Still   Creek, tbis
Road will be closed for through Traffic until further notice.
F. L. MacPHERSON.
., Municipal Enrlneer.
Municipal Mall,   Edmonds, B. C, October 5, 1912.
CITY    OF    NEW    WESTMINSTER.
West End Sewerage Svstsm.
All Mains and Laterals on the Weat
End Sewerage System are now ready
tor connection.   Appi cation should be
made to the City Engineer, City Hall.
(Signed). J. A. DUNCAN,
City Clerk.
P. BURNS' MARKET
FOR THE HIGHEST QUALITY MEATS
WHITE STAR-DOMINION CANADIAN SERVICE
,   ROYAL MAIL STT AMERS
FALL SERVICE.
Montreal���Quebec���Liverpool.
Only Four Days at Sea.
New S.S. Msgaatic, Sat, Oct 26,
Nov. 23.
8.8. Teutonic, Sat., Nov. 2.
New 8.8. Laurentic flat. Nor. 9.
6.8. Canada, Sat, Nor. 16.
CHRI8TMAS SAILINGS.
-   Portland, Maine���Halifax-
Liverpool.
From.     From
Portland. Hallfiuc.
New 8.8. Laurentic, Dec 7;
Dee. ft.
CS. Canada, Dec. 21, Dec. 2*.
8.8. Teutonic, Dec. 14, Daa IS.
New S.S. Laurentic and Megantic, 15,000 tons, largest from Canada.
All classes carried. S.S. Tootoalc, S82 feet, 18,000 h.p., S.SL Canada*.
514 feet, 10,000 tons. Carry only second and third class. Baggaga
checked through to atraatmr In bond.   No hotel or transfer expenses.
Company's Offlee, $1t Seoond Avenue, Seattle, three door* from
Cherry Street, or H. E. Geelet, Agent Canadian Pacific Ry., and W. W.
Butcher, Q. N. By, Now Weatminater.
Fall Suits
<-,-   \��   liU   *rS mf     -      "    I-
for Ladies and Men
THE TAILOR
46 Lorne Street New Weatminater.
K. H. BUCKUN, N. BKARDSLEB,      W. W. H. BUCKUN.
Pros, aad OeaL Mgr.     floo ProoMoot.        Bee. a.i4 Troaa.
SMALL-BUCKLIN
LUMBER COMPANY, Lid.
MANUFACTURES AU. KINDS OF FIR, CCOAR AND SPRUCE-
^^���Wfw Wftf, j srq 877e '-    ���   ���- ��� i -    ���     ... . .���.
talm^k.
WESTMINSTER DAILY NEWS
MONDAY, OCTOBER  14, 1912.
NC
f
**
WESIP1 DULY DR
I payable at any money order office in  I
Canada,    in the    flscal year ending
NTERURBAN LINE FROM
CITY TO PORT MOODY
1911, $66,082 was paid out
Brit.'
Published    eve-y    mornlns   wept  by Canadian postmasters upon Brit-1    The ��W nM'���� JeUgOT for
Jfeuiftay by,��The National Printing and   ish postal orders.    In tl.e matter o    obtaining an Inte uba.e^r�� ^;
Publishing  Co.. Ltd., at their office,  money orders   howeveras    distinct    rom N^^Mter to P^ Mogy
,,   Mc��p  Street.  New   Westmln-  aWra��a^||^gS&t��tt
upon money orders Issued In Canada, j ball rolling,
while $1,272.85:1  was paid  In  Canada!     It is understood
upon    money orders    Issued In    the
United Kingdom.
�����ter, n C.
R0B3 SUTHERLAND, Manager.
TELEPHONES:
���Business Office .'.  9"
editorial Office .:  991
SUBSCrIItION RATES.
By carrier $4 per year, $1 for three
months, or 40c per month.
By mniilfi*|l>!rj year,   or   25c   per
month. *t *���*
THE BALKAN PERIL.
Montenegro may appear to be light
lng a lone hand against the Ottoman
force��.,TM&iBfif*Ofmlng very credit
ably���but the present war newa ap
pears to be only too certainly the forerunner of events which by comparison
will make it look trivial, and which
may result in the shaking of the
world, including ourselves.
Servia, Roumania and Bulgaria havo
not yet declared actual war, but there
appears to be Sts doubt that they will
that the matter
will come up for discussion at the
next meeting of the board of trade.
The Progressive association has already Interested itself by appointing
a special committee upon the matter.
ONE SISTER IS KILLED,
OTHER HURT IN CMASH
WESTMINSTER OPERA HOUSE
The next time that Miss Marjorie
Cortland plays behind the footlights
In New Westminster she will be remembered as the charming miss who
took the part of Zole Hardy In "Baby
Mine." The farce, comedy or what
ever one might call it, was heralde>;
as screamingly funny, and anyone
who witnessed Its presentment on
Saturday night will agree that 11
is something at whicli everybody had
to laugh.
Founded upon a simple newspaper
story of the manner In wnich Chicago
husbands are imposed upon by    thc
Portland. Ore., Oct. 13.���Mlss Alice
Holmes, aged 21, Is dead, with her
neck broken; Ueruiator, lierOva..Uol
juea, was seriously, iurt, and.. QLeorgs
*\ Brlce. an attorney, with whom thfey
were taking an automobile'��� ride'. Is
severely bruised as the result of tho
overturning of their machine on the
St. Helens road, two mllea below
Llnnton. vesterdav.
Mrs. H. B. McCabe, a slater of the
Misses Holmes, was but slightly
bruised. Brlce-was attempting to
avoid striking a fractious cow which
stood In the road when the accident
occurred. The automobile plunged
down a 40-foot embankment. Miss
Holmes was Instantly killed. Help
was soon at hand, and the injured
persons were brought into Portland
this evening.
fight.   We hari evidence of the   de-
termination/^f She Greeks in our own  adoptlon of other   peopie'fl   babies by
city, while Jt ia.certaln that the trio  their wives, the plot evolves a serieB
of nations Is merely marking time until their   mobilizing   ls   further   advanced. ���������%"% !j';
Whatever' may be the outcome   of
the struggle, victory or defeat for tho
Turks���w��o, by the way, are some of
the finest (an$ most    war-toughened
.soldiery ini^iirope, the    intervention
of the great powers appears to be   inevitable.   Already Austria ls mobilizing part of^her army, while her rival,
Russia, froirt.all reports, is not behind
band in tiiis direction. The mobilizing
of troops on a war footing is always a
dangerous sign, and Is too often the j
precursor   of   war.   Behind   Austria'
elands Hie potver of Germany, while]
recent diplomatic events have shown
the friendly relations between Great'
Britain, France, and Russia.
Now, If ever Is Italy's chance to
gain her ends in peaceful settlement
or to fcnfch her,' Turkish foe, witli
whom she lia'3 been contending for
the past year. If this nearly forgotten
war shoii^.-boptiiiue, the Dardanelles
is likely to prove the most interesting and fateful spot upon the world's
surface, transcending even the Panama's claim^Mhftt of the battleground
cf thc world's series upon our attention.
lumbia.are on the right track, f i.��
Here jrou have vast areas of land aa
fruitful as any upon which the auu
shines which are today not only unbilled but whose possibilities are un-
a��? ��.ttt^d ind that Mricultura In
time will be the basis of your Drov-
nce s greatest wealth. 1 am convinced
that you are pursuing an investigation which if followed to lta proper
conclusion will rank, notwithstanding
your province's splendid achievements
ln the past, with the most far-reaching
you have yet undertaken, in iu addition to your material wealth and prosperity. You are Increasing the present restricted agricultural areas not
ten-fold, but a hundredfold���and 1
wish you ever success.'"
JaiuiJCaxftrBrowiifcCaye
Teacher efl^efirA.^ l/ft^ln, 6Ha
lng. Theory, Harmony, Counterpoint
and Musical Perm. *
TERM BEGINS SEFT. 2nd.
���APPLY���
SI Dufferin Street Phone R411
POSTAL  TRAFFIC   WITH   BRITAIN
The following item from the London Times of recent date should ho
noted by our government:
"Messrs.  Cartwright and Goodwin--write  from    Kidderminster:
'We ieel  sure that   few of your
readers have any   conception   of
the     difficulties     that     Kngiish
houses meet with in carrying on
a postal Trade with Canada.   In
1910 we had a valuable parcel of
bulbs stolen   in the  post; it was
traced as far  as   Winnipeg,   but
has never since been heard of, although we   held a   certificate of
posting   and the postoffice   made
���every effort to find it.   No letters
or parcels can   be registered   for
transmission to   Canada, so   that
the General Postoffice refused to
maM ���**��� ��� any  compensation   for
the.-stoat -  To riake matters'still
worte^aiither our local postoffice
nor ou r bankers   il.loyds  Bank)
will cash Canadian postal orders,
and we enclose one ia   Canadian
postal note for   90   cents)   herewith   for  your   inspection, which
has just been refused by both. If
the Postmaster-General wishes to
encourage    trade    between    this
���   country and Canada, surely, it is
tinxe that he  removed, as  far as
possible, such disabilities.'"
This shows that something remains
to be done to make the mails as ef
ficient a medium of communication
between people in the United Kingdom aud people in Canada as they are
%etween parties, both of whom are
witblnMhe oue country or the other.
If a lelter or parcei is sent by mail
from one person In the United Kingdom to another person there lta safe
transportation and delivery arc pm,:
lically assured by registration, The
same'is true as to parcel and letter
7j��twl between parties in Canada. It
'is desirable that the registration arrangements to be so extended as to
cover mail matter passing between the
United Kingdom and Canada. There
should also be an arrangement for
the castling of our postal notes in the
United Kingdom. These are matters
It' ought to be possible to provide for
by negotiation. In the first eight
months of the current calendar year
Canada received 114,000 immigrants
from tbe.United Kingdom. That is to
say,' ferttiBh people are coming to
this'country and making their home3
here at the rate of nearly 15,000 persons per month. This immigration
calls for the improving of all media
cf British connection. The British
people living in Canada should have
the freest and largest means of mall
communication with their relatives
and friends in the Mother Country.
Arrangements have been made for
the payment at certain Canadian
ppstoftices of postal orderB that are
issued in the United Kingdom. A ro-
���dprrwal arrangement should be made
In the United Kingdom in behalf of
postal notes issued by this country.
Tl?itfSh Pdstofflce   money orders  are
of situations which were funny to the
extreme.
Marjorie Cortland played her part
as the kittenish wife to perfection
and she held the audience convulsed
throughout the three acts by tha
methods used to extricate herself and
her friend, Jimmy Bliss, from severa'
tight situations. The company, a
small one, was well up to the mark
and tlie fair sized house certainly en
joyed itself to the limit.
SHEEHAN    ENGLISH    OPERA    CO.
The Sheehan English Opera Com
pany, which comes to the New We3t
minster Opera House on Friday, Oct.
18, is bigger and better than eve
this year. Starting from a modest bs
ginning several years ago. it has beei
gradually bull: up into the fine organ
ization that is now representing thi
masterpieces of operatic literature t:
the English-speaking people in thi
language they speak and understand
It has been recognized that flne sol
voices are not the only rtij'iiienien
of a great oneratifc comnany.
^nd so. while a long list of pre-eminent vocal stars adorn the Sheehai-
roster, much attention has also been
paid to the equally important features
of chorus and orchestra. A trained
chorus of sixty is carried with the
company, and its inspiring rendition
of the fine ensembles that mark most!
great operas is a telling feature ot
Sheehan productions. Of equal import
anee is the orchestra. It has been
found impossible to depend OH local
musicians who aro net far.i:l:?.r with
the entire scores of opera ar.d hav"
too little time for rehearsal to give r
smcoth i.erfcrr.!ar-ce.
Accordingly Mr. Sheehan signed
Mrs. Emily Grey, famous harpist from
Covent Garden. London. England:
Miss Sibley Remus, violinist virtuoso
Paris Opera Comlque, ar.d a special
grand opera orchestra under the direction of William Glover, England's
foremost conductor, for this tour.
They are in fact highly expensive, but
they are de?med essential to good
productions, and the generous appreciation of the public has endorsed the
policy adopted.
The Sheehan organization will present "JI Trovato-?" at the New Westminster Opera House on Friday evening, Oct. 18.
AGRICULTURE BASIS
Of fUTURE WEALTH
Cariboo Lands,   Hitherto   Considered
Arid, Are of Enormous Value���
Dry Farming Advocated.
TWO SPECIALS
Three acres within three minutes ot
3. C. E. R. interurban line. Cleared
ind on open road. $7500, cash $2500
Balance to arrange.
Five acres in Delta. Close to Q. N
R. $1��0 per acre. $200 cash. Bai
ance two years.
RUTLEDGE- SAUNDERS
BROKERAGE CO.
Room 0, Trapp Block Phone 702
Victoria, Oct. 13.���Hon. \V. R, Ross'
has just returned from a trip to th.)
interior on which he was accompanied
by Professor W. J. Elliott. Superinten
dent of the Department of Resources
of the C. P. R��� and the latter gentle
man will in a short time make a re
ort to the government on the arid
and semi-arid regions of the province
���suitable for agricultural purposes. Mr
loss says:
"I am convinced that we have in
this province a large area of agricul
ural lands wliich have hitherto been
considered of little or no value from
an agricultural point of view. My ln
.'ormation is that without impingini:
n anyway on the timber lands of the
province there are thousands of acrei
of vacant crown lands cleared and
partially cleared by nature, lying
'.long the Cariboo road etendinv
������asterly to the Clearwater and
Thompson rivers, including Horsefly
Lake and Canim Lake districts and I
r> tending westerly to the/, Frase1 j
:ivfer, well into what is known .a<
Chilcotin district. 1 believe the sani"
conditions prevail In the souther;, j
?art of the province, and that many
if the areas in this latter section
| which are now considered arid will j
yield results of incalculable value to
tbe province.
"Without In anyway dis^iragin^ th"1
splendid achievements  of our   irriga I
llonists you may write me down as an |
enthusiast over the possihilit es of dr'."
land  farming as applied to nur arid
and senl- arid land-*.   .Mr  KiUotffc re-'
nort will not be at hand for aome little time but in a   general way I am
aware  what its  purport  will   be.      I
���imnse to place the resul'- I. fore tha
Minister   cf Agriculture for   further
consideration, and for sueii additional
action a3 he deems advisable.
"Before I parted with Mr. Elliott a*.
Ashcroft he said to me:
'"I believe you people of Britisli Co-.
FINE. HOME
Nine roomed house on two lots, 60j
150 each; all under cultivation; 150
feet from car.
$5000; Easy Terms
Five lots under cultivation adjoin-
ng car line.   50x150.
Only $8(10
WARNER, BANGS & CO.
PHONE 1024.
Coldicott Blk.   East Burnaby
EDISON THEATRE.
"The Money Kings," a photo-play
which deals with the financial situa
tlon as regards world's peace, is being
played at the Edison theatre for the
first two days or this week. This ls
said to be one of the finest reels of
its kind that has ever been shown in
New Westminster, and the standard
set by the management of this popu
lar theatre siiould be well worthy o'
patronage.
The story deals with an American
one of the dashing, intrepid kind
whicii refuses to shirk at anyth'ng
under the sun. He goes to Th?
Haetic. the haven of peace of the
civilized world, and maintains an at.
tltude towards general peace which
all the delegates aeree to. The stop'
kings of the United Slates see'ng the
danger, if peace is orce settled upon
nlan to e::|. ri-iine this young n>an'--
���\r*rk and scene after scene Is (Tush
ed on the crnvas load'ng up to th**
���'**���**> v hen thev o-.i|.'-ivnr to ��rr;i-
ihe>> coun de grace, but are fil'W h;
a pretty girl who comes tn tho rescue
Tbe other Iter's r.n the, progxrin'
ire well UP *'> tho f >re and Includ'
���he Pathe Weekly Oi ettp. S;iec'u'
double nmt'rees �� 111 he sho'*-" bol^
this afterncon and Tuesday afternoon
ROYAL THEATRE.
The big feature at the Roya! theatre today will be Arthur Trout, better
known in the theatrical world as the
Human Flsh. Mr. Trout certainly
lives up to bis name because he can
swim like a fish. He performs somi-
wonderful stunts under water such as
juggling, eating and picking up over
fifty coins In his mouth, which hh
managpr throws In the tank. His tank
Is glass and It is well illuminated and
the sl'^htest movement can be seen
very plainly from any   part   of   tha
tho->trn.
This act is sure to pack the house
at ervstv performance and the management of the Royal is considered
verv fortunate in securing this big
drawing card. Tliere will be two
other prominent features on the program and the management absolutely
guarantees the show to be flrst clas3
from start to linish.
THE
Queensborough
REALTY CO.
LARGEST UST OF
WATERFRONTAGE ���
ACREAGE and LOTS
Westminster Opera House
HARRY TIDY, MANAGER
Friday,Oct. 18
THE MOST BRILLIANT MUSICAL   EVENT
OF THE SEASON
SHEEHAN  Englkh Opera
Company
IN  VERDI'S  DELIGHTFULLY  PRETTY OPERA
"ll  TROVATORE"
With the most br.lliant array cf American and English stars ever heard in
En .lish.
CO    TRAINED    CHORUS  VOICES���20    PPECIAL    CIMND   O.^ERA
ORCHESTRA.
Seat sale opens Monday morning at Tidy, the    Florist's.    Prices:    Boxes
$2.50, $2.00, $1.00 and 50c.
The Next Attraction
"The Chocolate Soldier"
Thursday, October 24
PRICES:  LOWER FLOOR $200.    MAIL  ORDERS,   WITH CHEQUES,   BEING  RECEIVED NOW.
FOR SALE
Nice new five room Bungalow, with all modern conveniences, full
sized cement basement, piped for furnace. Thia houae ls beautifully
situated in the West End and close to the car.
PRICE $2800; l/3 Cash and the Balance to Arrange
For   Further   Particulars   Apply to
Wm. McAdam
P. O. Box 874.
REAL E8TATE ANO INSURANCE.
Phone 498.
-���  mil   liifrlii
STOCK REDUCING SALE
mmmmmmmmmmmiaaam^m^^miB^^ammmmBsmBmssssmw
Of Made Exactly to Your
Measure Hand-Tailored
Suits and Overcoats
For Ladies and Men
For a limited time Galvln, the tailor, will accept orders for
Ladles' and Men's Suits and Overcoats for the fall and winter wear
at prices that will reduce a very heavy stock of the latest fabrics.
We Invite all ladles and men of Westminster and vicinity to earnestly consider this opportunity to obtala a suit or overcoat that will
be admired by themselves and their friends, and at a price ridiculously lower than the mark of worth.
Mr. Galvln personally cuts and fits every suit and overcoat and
his regular customers appreciate this U3 a fact of correctness.
As an example of the exceptional values to be obtained note tho
following:
Is the stock reducing sale price of Ladies' Fancy Tweed
and Worsted Suitings, including new Zibillne and diagonal weaves; Just tbe suit to save your good blue.
$30
Indies ! If for any reason you have uot been able to obtain just what you have been looking for In a handsome
Tweed or Worsted Costume. Inspect our offerings at
stock reducing Bale price
$38
$40
Is the stock reduc ng sale price for best Men's Suiting!
(suit length), notwithstanding we are paying a first clas*
union bill���Union   Label on every garment.
Our new "TRY ON" Suits, made up in the latest fancy
stripe and diagonal weaves, finished to your order;
stock reducing sale price
$28
Mr. Galvin feels confident that tills STOCK REDUCTION SALE
wlll not ouly accomplish the ol Ject that Its name implies, but will
also win for him a vastly increased patronage for the future, which
Is an even more desirable atta nment.
GALVIN
Ladies' and Men's Tailor
Graduate of Naw York School of Cutting.
63 LORNE CTR5ET. NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C.
Call and get a neat vest pocket memorandum book���something
new���FREE.
BOILERS ��lv��tPid gtcej Pipes
BURN OIL
TANKS
VULCAN IRON WORKS, LTD.
P. O.  BOX 442
TELEPHONE   324
nn
"PLUMS
The "jilums" of life are for tli.* people who know how to pick
them and wln.'re to pick thein. You have heard of Penticton. Richard McBride knows It, and this is what he says of it: "Penticton ever
to tho fore."   Where do the "plums" come In?
Peniiclon In the literal souse cannot help growing them bocausa
of its sunny dry clline und fertile soil. It Is rich In its orchards and
rlclier in Its possibilities. Probably you were at the Exhibition last
week and saw exactly what can bo grown in this PIncton. Such apples. Have a look In the window of the Peoples Trust Co. and aee
the display. It will tell yen at a plance better than we can In writing. Uut it ia to the possibilities cf the town we want to draw your
attention. It Is the centre of the Okanagon fruit growing district. It
Is prosperous even nov/ with th.} water transportation on Lake Okanagon but with the railway now belns built the city will grow by uaps
and bounds.
Your plums can bn picked now by securing some of the cheap
buys in city lots whoch are to be had today. Prices are-low today.
Isn't this the time to buy. City lots right in the heart of It are to be
had today from $200 to $500 per lot.   Terms easy.
AC-NTO WANTED.
THE PENTICTON TOWNSITE CO.
451 Columbia Street
New Westminster ��#*��������).
MONDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1012.
WESTMINSTER 1>AXLY HBWa
XVrfT���.
ORTS MEN!
RED SOX CONFIDENT
OF WINNING SEftlfS
VH-aa:!*!*.  cr *  ,U 4-   -'-,
MS
SHOWING FINE FORM.
���
May
Save
Wood   Till   Later
Giants Are "Last Ditchers" to
a Man.
Boston, Oct. 13.���The Red Sox, lacking only one victory in the series with
tbe New York Giants to become th?
world's baseball champions of 1912,
were a happy lot tonight when they
left for New York.
With three victories to the Giants'
one so far, they expressed confidence
as to the outcome of tbe game tomorrow.
Just before boarding tbe train
Manager Stahl said:
"The boys feel pretty sure of the
result and everything seems in our
favor. Of course we expect to win to- j
'morrow's game, but if we should happen to lose, we still have two more
.games In which to secure the fourth
victory."
Inquiry among the players developed nothing to indicate who would be
the Boston pitcher tomorrow. Opinion was about evenly divided as to
whether Joe Wood, who has won both
his games, would* be selected. Those
who thought it would not be Wood
picked Ray Collins, the left hander, or
,. I!uul; O'Brien, and said they thought
* Wood would be saved to pitch Tuesday, if necessary.
In Giants' Camp.
New York, Oct. 13.���In preparation
Rowing Club Completely Outclass the
Westminster Rugby Team.
The rugby club Is still struggling 16
tl!M��y* Of ltff-Bdeersity stPA' thft atsSte
^i^poWs !& nil^demonHf^s how
much they pave yet to learn, but the/
have the consolation of.knowing tha'
the Kofflng.,cluh, playlnfcJln the form
which distinguished  them  on  Satur
day, will defeat    by   a   comfortable
score pretty nearly any   other   club
team in British Columbia.   As a matter of fact tha oarsmen were playing
with the system, speed and strength
which three seasons ago enabled them
to run up 80 points against the Crusaders, who were even then a power-1
ful side,   and    even    bigger    score
against the Firemen, who at that tlm'
were affording the   otber   clubs   the
same opportunity for scoring that the
Westminster club Is now doing.
One has only to call to mind the
present leading position of the Flre
men to believe that New Westminster
with the right spirit and the right
support, wlll be worthy antagonist-
of their more experienced rivals. Thf.'
Oarsmen are not even In second place
in the first round of tbe competition
but before it is completed they will
likely be on top if they can reproduce
the game of Saturday. It was not
that Westminster were so fearfully
poor, but the Oarsmen played a re
murkably effective passing game, and
with the speed to carry lt through, lt
is no wonder that they so often
baffled the defence.
It was the strongest team they have
yet fielded and with Roberts nearing
the form that made him the best
centre ln British Columbia three sea
sons ago, the three-quarter line ls
one that will give a lot of trouble to
Its antagonists.   The forwards passed
Your attention Is drawn to the fact that we have the largest variety of shooting accessories in tbe city.
Sterling worth   Dble.   Bbl.   Hammcrless Shotguns,  each. $35.00
L.   C.  Smith   Shotguns,   each $32.50
Parker  Shotguns,  each    $50.00
Pump Guns, all makes, each      .$28.00
DOMINION, U.M.C. and WINCHESTER Loaded Shells lo all loads
from 75c to $1.25 per box.
COME UP Sixth Sireet and ses 6ur display.    It  will  interest you.
Columbia Street
Ppoperty ,
Near Leopold place,
lot 65x132 feet with
a splendid 9-roomed
house in good repair. This is future
business property I
and will rapidly In- I
crease In value. j
For
55 SIXTH STREET
HAS PRAISE; FOR
==
SALMON BELLIES
RANGERS BEAT.CELTIC FOR
THE GLASGOW CUP
1
Lulu lslanfl
Waterfrontage
We can deliver 10#
acres with 350 feet
of waterfrontage on
the North Arm, just
-opposite city limits
on main read connecting with Ewen I
avenue. f
further particulars apply
160 acres, 25 acres
cleared, with good
buildings,���, Including
a 7-roomed house,
fully ' tarnished; a
complete equipment
of farm implement!
goe^^ith .the property.
to
M.J.KNIGHT&CO,Ud. || WBIMINSIfR 1MBT, (MED
RS   1IVTU    OTOrET
J. J. JONES, Managing Director.    '.��,*
Head Offlee: 28 Lorne 8treet,   New Westminster.
***^*aaB**aaaaaaBamm      ***aaa***a*M**m***BaaaaaBB
Don Cameron's Bright Thoughts
Professionalism���Tends to Better  Morals.
on
2L#&J!? hn^rTfJ���   iiiS'llke three-quarters too and with every
worlds  series   honors  from   slipping  .   .    ,_ _������,    ���.���J_ ��.    u���i�� ..���i-���a
ones and for all out of their hands  body ,n *real shaPe the half tra,ned
and Into the clutches of the triumphant Hed Sox, the New York GlanU
made the most of their opportunity to
rest today.
While the National league champions recognize fully the disadvantageous position they occupy with tho
series: standing three to one in favo.-
of Boston, which needs one game
more to win the championship, not a |
man ct the Giants would admit tonight that he had lost hope. On th"
contrary all were bubbling over wltt
"last ditch" sentiment. John ,T. McGraw, manager of tlie te-\m, ccunt3 on
bia men to show in this crls's the
fighting form thev displayed severa
tinyjs Ja the league season when their
rivals fcr pennant honors had tbem
forced into the corner.
BANKERS OUTPOINT
SAPPERTON ELEVTN
By One Goal���City Scrapes Home by
Similar Margin���Moose Coming on.
The best football that the city
I league has succeeded in producing
��� this year was seen at Sapperton on
Saturday when tha bank clerks' team,
captained by Herbert Stacey, won
from the fast Sapperton team by three
goals to two. The bankers playe-l
the most cousistent game throughout
and were entitled to their victory.,- j
Their team was very well balanced.
The- Sapperton team, while possessing
some flrst class players, had a few
weak spots tbat rendered the work ot
the rest of the team fruitless on most
of the occasions when there waB . an
opportunity to score.
For the winners, Stacey and Shildrick on the back division, and Murray cn tbe forward line, played flne
football, while Speedie, the little left
wing of the Sapperton outfit, astonished the field by his excellent work.
A feature of the day was the bankers' uniform, lt was the most alarm-
In e; riot of color aeen ln Canada since
the Calftary stampede.
The City soccer team had a hard
nut to crack on Saturday afternoon
when the Moose aggregation was encountered. The game was of a dlng-
d ne character, the City finally win-
n;ng out by a lone tally. The fraternal organization showed great Improvement and frcm their play on Saturday
shotld give the other teams In tho
league a hard tussle for the championship.
City Soccer League Standing.
P.   W.   Y.   Pts.
Barkers  2     2     0     4
Sapperton 3     2     1     4
Clty 3     2     1
Moose 2     0     2
Tfi4th Regiment  1,0     1
Uurnaby 10     1
Westminster boys could not cope wltb
all the attacks initiated as a resul*
of a scrum being vastly outweighed.
The accurate goal kicking cf Lew
Thomas, also by the. way one of the
best bookers In the province, helped
to swell the total of the victors.
Next week the Native Sons are to
be played and as they also are a nei'
organization the Rcval citizens should
make up their minds to start with i>
win over them. The locol team car
hardlv expect to hold down such
powerful opponents as the Crusaders
Oarsmen and Firemen, but ought tf
be able to put up a eame on a par
with that of tbe Highlanders and the
Vatlve Sons, who are new teams like
themselves.
The players however, should get
down to condition instead of talkin?
about it, and must certainly have
scrum practice.
JUNIOR  SOCCER.
St. Louis College and Royal City High
School Win Matches.
The soccer team of St. Louis college triumphed over the Lord Kelvlr.
school on Saturday morning shutting
out the latter while scoring five clea.-
goals themselves.
A more closely contested game was
that of Sapperton school vs. Roya1
City High school, in which the lattei
nosed out with the lone goal scored
The junior games are exciting n.>
little Interest among tbe d'flfereni
schools of the city and no team U ���
liable to have a run away race.
It Is not very often that a Vancouver lacrosse player can be nailed to
an Interview as to the merits of the
Salmon Bellies, but tbe following, obtained by the Winnipeg Tribune from
Don Cameron, may be of little interest to lacrosse fans In this city. Cameron also speaks on tbe professional
game of today, and while his argument may be questioned ln several
points, the fact ramlus that there is
some truth to it.   Here Is the dope:
Don Cameron, Cornwall lacrosse
player, takes the view that professionalism is stamping out many of the
detracting influences of sport.
"There is scope for argument as to
whether rough play on the field Is bong eliminated," says the veteran, "but
in the general moral habits of players there Ib a vast improvement.
"Managers won't stand for intemperate habits nowadays. In lacrosse
they are willing to pay good money
for clever and reliable players, but unless the men keep themselves in condition they will soon be cruising
about for another job.
"Professionalism, however dark it
appears to some, has helped many a
disciple to a better moral condition,
flayers have come to realize that they
oust take care of themselves during
the 'playing season, with the result
that the big majority cont:nue along
the straight and narrow path after
the schedule is completed.
"Loose habits are becoming a thing
of the past in Canadian athletics. Lacrosse players and hockev players of
today In professional circles are steering clear of the lurid lights and the
wet goods emporiums. They've been
taught that physical cord tion is a I
running mate cf character and they're
playing the combination In a manner
which would open the eyes of the an-
ti-rirofessional crowd. Amateurs generally take their cue from professionals, so that there is bound to be
better morals all down the line."
Don has great admiration for the
New Westminster lacrosse team. Having played all season with Vancouver
against the Salmon Bellies he has had
many opportunities to studv their
methods. Don has come to the con-
elusion that the New Westminster
world champion lacrosse team is absolutely flawless and that unless something totally unexpected happens it
will be years before the Minto cup is
plucked from British Columbia.
"The Salmon Belfes have every
trick In lacrosse up their sleeve," said
Don. "and right now they look Invln-
c'ble. Their running passing, one of
the features of their play, wlll never
be excelled,"
City League Meeting.
A special meeting of the City Soccer
league ts called for Tuesday evening
st Ryall's store.    All members    and
delegates are requested to be present.
�����������������������������������������������
!��� BRITISH   FOOTBALL. ���
���������������������������������������������
���'  League Games. .        .   ..   ���
..  London, Oct. 13.��� Le/jue  football I
��� " ��� ! games played yesterday afternoon re-'
St. Andrews Go Down. | suited as follows:
The Royal Cltv  High school  team I    First DIvision-JBlackburn Rovers.2;
in the Junior Alliance furnished onvjAston Villa, 2; Bradford City, 0; Old-
of the surprises of the day when the
defeated St. Andrews on the Powei'
���street grounds. The game was closely contested all the way through, bin
thq Westminster boys appear to have
got into their stride and stand a goo-'
chance of repeating their trick of las'
season when they headed the league
Burnaby Loses Hockey.
Central Park. Oct. 13.���The Br'.tls'i
Isles hockey team defeated the Burna
by stick artists on Saturday afternoon
to the tune of 3-1. The poor passln?
and too Individual efforts of several
of the Burnaby forward* was respon
s'ble to a large measure for their defeat.
BARRIEAU DRAW:
THE DISTRICT LEAGUE
Hibern
Thistles Defeat Celtics   6 1;
lans Fail to Oiore.
Two games wore played in the Vancouver and, District league on Satur-1 a <*r*\*v efter *h<* flftee-ith.
With Kid Ssaler After Fifteen Rounds
at Edmonton.
Edmonton,   Oct. 13.���After   flfteer
rounds of hard fighting, the match be
tween Ernie Barrieau, the Vancouver
4 | boy, and Kid Snaler went to a draw
0 j Three thousand flght fans witnessed
0  the battle, which .Was one ot   the bes*
ever seen here.
Barrieau had the better of the argu
rnpnt up to twelve rmir.ds. aft?r which
Scaler came back and In the thirteenth chased the Vancouver artist Bl'
round the ring.
Peferee Woody iWrtf' the contest
The two
day, the Thistles'scoring an easy wtn
rver the Celtics, while Westham Island, the new organisation, managed
t" defeat the Hibernians to the tune
of 4-0.
The defeat of the Celtics'was per-
ln.is t'-o biggest surprise of the day.
tv�� rustles running away with six
goals to their opponents one. At no
stage of the game were the losers ln
tbe limelight. The Rovers had a lay
rff. lint wlll attain take the fleld next
will meet again In November.   This
was Barrio-iii's flrst appearance a*   a
professional.
������War^sha Triumphant.
Stanford Unlversltv, Cal.. Oct. 13.���
The touring Australian' rugby   team,
the Waratah*. defeated Stanford unl
versltv on the latter's campus yester- wpolw'ch  \
dav afternoon, wipultn; out    In    the' Sunderland
last ten minutes of play.   Open plav, Notts County
, _ , featured the Antipodeans performance  Sheffield Tlnlt a
Saturday oat the Moody paty grounds, and they had tha better of. the SitSM* JWtenhafc H. '.'.'.'.T
ham Athletic. 0; Derby County, 2;
Manchester United, 1; Manchester
City, 0; Newcastle United .1; Shef
field Wednesday, 1; Liverpool, 0; Sunderland, 4; Middlesborough, 0; Tottenham Hotspur, 1; Notts County, 3;
West Bromwlch Albion, 3: Sheffield
United 1; Woolwich Arsenal, 0; Chelsea, 1.
Second Division���Birmingham, t;
Burnley, 0; Blackpool. 0; Barnsley, 1;
Bristol City, 1; Hull City, 1; Bury, 1;
Wolverhampton Wanderers. 0; Fulham, 3; Bradford, 1; Grlmsbv Town,
2; Leicester Fosse, 0; Huddersfleld
Town, 1; Preston North End, 1: Notts
Forest, 3; Glossop, 2; Lincoln City, 1;
Clapton Orient, 1; Leeds City 2;
Uockport County, 1.
Southern League���Queen's Park
Mansers, 1; Millwall Athletic 1;
Stoke. 1; Brentford, 0; GUllngbnm. 0;
Swindon Town, 0; Northampton, 1;
Bristol Rovers,-1; Southampton, 1;
West Ham United. 3r Crystal Palace
3; Coventry City, 0; Reading, 2; EM��:
ter City, 2: Plymouth Argyle. 1:
Brighton and Hove Albion, 0; Norwich City, 0: Portsmouth, 0.
Flrat  Division.
P.    W. Dr. I.. Pta.
Aston Villa    9     5     1     3     18
Blackburn R 9     4     1     4 -   13
Sheffield Wed'. ....7 6 1 1 11
Manchester City ..7     4     1     2     in
Bolton Wand 8     B     3     0     in
Nowcastle U ��     4     2     2     10
Everton   ...8     4     2     2       9
Oldham A 7     2     1     5       9
W. B. Albion .1 .4     2     1       H
Perbv Countv ....T'   4     i     1       9
Manchester U 7     2     8     3       7
Chelsea     ..'.��     8     *i     1       7
Liverpool        8     3     R     0       6
Bradford Olty  ....6     2     2     2       8
Mldrtle^horo       7    ,1     8     3       .6
.8     1     4     8       B
.8    .1     6     2       4
..7161    a
0     4     2       9
o   t   a    *
lasgow, Oct. 13.���Before a crowd
of one hundred thousand people her--*
yesterday Glasgow Rangers won the
Glasgow Cup, beating Celtic by three
goals to one. When the whistle blew
for the kick-off thousand* were still
outside the gates, several being Injured In the crush. A cracking pace
was set throughout the game and was
maintained until the finish.
Entry Forms Arrive.
The Westminster Dally News sport
ing editor   is . in   receipt   of   entry
forms    fcr   the   Canadian   amateur
swimming   championships   of   1912.
which will be held In Victoria on Oc
tober 19, and alio entry forms for the
sixth-annual Gold Seal road race for
the championship of B. C. to be pulled
off   in   Vancouver   on Thanksgiving
Day, Monday, October 28.   Both these
events are under sanction of the B
C. A. A. U. and any amateur swim
mer and runner may obtain the necessary blanks by calling at this office.
MISCELLANEOUS.
PITMAN'S SHORTHAND TAUGHT
by certified lady teacher. Proficiency guaranteed. Terma moderate.
Box 122 News office.
THEATRE
F. L. KERR, Manager.
.   ��d,l   I
������'.' tlno
��� i-.. . ���
��� ���.' ���. j,
It
Special   Feature
IN THREE REEL&
CITY THEATRE
D. BRAY, Manager.
Entirely New
Program for
Today and
Tomorrow.
AL. W. GILL18  manager.
OCTOBER  14, 15, 18.
ARTHUR
7R0UTT
The Human Fish'
IN HIS
Marvellous
Performance
Uader Water
IN   A   CRYSTAL   TANK
CONSISTING OF EATING,
DRINKING, JUGGLING,
SLEEPING, OR A REPRODUCTION OF A PERSON
WHILE DROWNING.
Mr. Trout has the record
of    champion    underwater
swimmer of the world.
N.B.���Record Four Minutes.
"The Money Kings"
Or a Mission c f Diplomacy
How Universal Peace was declared and the unprincipled schemes of
greed and avarice to prevent lt were defeated by a quick-witted
young girl and a daring aviator in his hydroaeroplane.
Wall Street Outwitted and Beaten
at Its Own Game
��� ��� in
THE DOVE OF PEACE TRIUMPHS. THE VULTURES DESPOILED.
A Modern Drama of Powerful Plot
Vitagraph Featuring MR. JOHN BUNNY
"An Eventful Elopement"
Full cf surprises and laughable developments. Two pairs of youft^
elopers. A smart detective gets the wrong couple. All the eloper*
get married and everybody laughs.
Vitagraph Featuring MISS JULIA GORDON
M A Bunch of Violets"
Blooms and blossoms with t weetest sentiments, cheers and graces
the heart and brings it new life, love and hope. '
MAX &
CAMERON
Australian V.nfflKft^,
. Novelty Artist*.
WALTER
PERRY
That  Somewhat  Different
Burnt Cork Comedian.
Monday and Tuesday Afternoons
A Double Program
Extra Films at Matinee.
EDISON INDUSTRY FILM
Spring Log Driving in Maine
BIOGRAPH
"FRIENDS"
na ������-'������ h
I laut
A tale of the West where a chrp of the hand mean* gomething.
Pathe British Animated Gazette
WEEKLY NEWS FROM LONDON. .
CANADIAN WESTERN LUMBER CO., Ltd.
"THE FRASER RIVER M1LU*
LUMBER,   LATH   AND   SHINGLES
1 ���       ���  ���. '
Get our prices on wood: four foot slabs, dry or green; lt kstit Millwood and dry planer ends.
Fraser Mill*, B. C
TelcviHweOTO
NEW MOTION PICTURES
OENERAL ADMISSION ^Os
RESERVED SKATS 20a, SSo
PB*
i at ifi
The Bank of Vancouver
*�� 'ft wit.
A general banking business transacted, draft* aad tattaka oTWedit
���Old payable in all part* of the world. Savings Mak dapHUuft at
all branches. ���     * *'   -'*       ������ '������-���'
��� SPECIAL ATTENTION PABT TO ���
BANKING B^jMijt
Wa^a*^^^
\
Naw W**tmra*ter Branch, Cor. 9& and Cohmbia Stoa+ta->
/ O. D. WILSON, Meimasr.     ..���,���;-'        ,$? m
-tmitaaXUUrtaa*
f     PAQl SIX.
WESTMINSTEB DAILX  *}��WS
MONDAY, OITCI^K  K,   13 i
GIANT CATARACTS
Victoria Falls the Greatest of the
Mighty Torrents
NIAGARA RANKS ONLY THIRD.
Old folks who need something
of the kind, find
NA-DRU-CO
LAXATIVES
at your druc��lst'at f-r*i,,
V
The Falls ef the Iguassu Riv* Hold
Sscond Place, snd These Three Ars
In a Claas by Themitlvts��� Their
Electrio Power (Possibilities.
At one time waterfalls In large rivers were1'Interesting only because of
jtbelr eCealc beauty, and their very existence was deplored because tbey obstructed   navigation.     But   man   has
���7 found a way to harness these mighty
power producers aud ioda,v they are of
the greatest value to tbe commercial
world  because the millions of water
borse power can be changed Iuto electricity  and  transmitted  for hundreds
of miles to be used aa.a rell.-ihit> ��ub-
stttute for our vnnlxbtnif rual supply.'
When   It   ts  reiuemherfd   tb.it   two
cubic   feet   of   water,   weighing   Li.">
pounds, by fulling a dlxtance "f only
six feet will produce one Siitse power
Of  energy,  tl   Is  easy   to  comprehend
tbat   millions   and   millions   of  purse
power nre wanted erpry minute hy the
torrents of water tumbling met \V*aS
Bra, the Victoria fulls and the IghasMU
river mid inauy lesser falls ihrniifrlmiif-
the world.   This falling water Is guided
by   steel "and   coinrete   penstock*   io
powerful  water turbines which  whirl
great electric geni-niiors    Tla- current
produced "in ilrfs way is enslly trans-
mifliil for hTindi��i1�� nf mites over sinnll
roppcr  wires  id um cities ami towns
where it   Is usi-l  I ->. tin ill  tin- rnllrtmd
trHt*i�� io drive tlie prejft inaniifaettiring   piauts  nnd  In  ;,.ie  Us   llghl   and
lte.lt.
7 oval as ��"<��� a" "re to mir rvuntry
xte wti-i admit thai ei-cn llie uiU'My
torrent nf Slay ara ranks only third in
Bize ��lien compared lo the waterfalls
of the world The largest nf the earth'*
waterfalls, the Victoria falls of the
Zambesi rlvi��r In Rhodesia, are .ISii
feet high and more than a mile wide,
nnd were discovered hy Livingstone In
IS.".1) Tin- water power of these.full*
Is estimated to lie fully itri.fXlp.OnO
horse power, two and one-half ^iroee
tbnt of Iguassu mid live times tbut of
(Niagara.
South America imssosses n waterfall
whicb exceeds Niagara both in width
and In height and I* actually the second largest waterfall In the world.
This little known waterfall Is that ot
the Iguassu river, tributary of the Parana, nnd. like .Vlagara. is situated at
the boundary  of  tvo states, each of
������Hull Iraf st4 ChinltiH Ce. if Cimii. IWtU.
THE TftAVEL HABIT.
Condition! Today Very Different From
s      Those of a Century Ago.
If we will pause and thlul; n hat It Ik
tbat most distinguishes (lieWorld civilization of tbls year (lUl-'i froni. suy.
the civilization of 1812. we will prob-,
ii M.v work out.to tlm conclusion tbut tt
Is  ihe accelerated mobility of human j
Wild.    A  century; rff��. liu in n n   beluga j
"weie for the most part fixtures    Very
few   of  them   traveled   twenty   mile*j
awny  from the smoke of their natal
place  chimneys.     Even   Ulysses,   the1
mighty wanderer of tbe Homeric |ie-
rlod.  proba bly did not  move over a
range as big as the state of Pennsylvania.
During this year itfllSi there Wlll be
more than l.UOO.tXH) American* who
will cwver more ground space within a
rfxty auy period than flyers trumped
over Infill ihe year* he ��y<is awny from
M&tinftfcH. IfclW   Tu* hundred ami   tsMtSTTTto^*^Tu��
fifty   thousand   Americans   wlll  cmnt 0hant Bank Bldg     �����.---.->
the  Atlantic nnd  explore every  nook 1	
and corner of KuropK ANM( luHUun j
from the west will come lo the eastern '
seaside and mountain r-'sorts,
LAND   REGISTRY   ACT.
Re Lot 6. City Block 13, City tri
New WestminsUr.
A Certificate Cf Indefeasible Title t.
the aftove property will be issued w
Edward B. Wetenhall, on the lfith da.,
of October, 1912. unless in the meantime a valid ebjection thereto be
made to me in writing by a person or
persons claimiag an estate or inter
 .   a* ���
BUSINESS  DIRECTORY
PUBLIC STENOGRAPHER.
I Specifications, agreements of rt��le, j,n��w Westminste)-. B.
deeds. Uusuess letters, etc: circular | 1. 27th July, 9S66,
worl sp*ci*lfrt.   All][wark atri:tly.jcoa- | William Driscoll Xlcxa
flj��iil~i *��*       ���* ���
Phone 716
FRATERNAL.
A hull-'
dred  llioiisaiid  from the east  will  sre
the   Voseiulle  rftlfl   several   thousand*'
will travel up Into Alaska.
A hundred years ago the travel bablt
wms confined to the-very few. Now
i:uro|ie nml Xorth America nre spider
ivclilicd wilh railroads, jmhitiiil steam-
hoats rush a eras* every oceitti nnd plow
tip rtul down nil the river* o>4lie earth,
nnd traveling nmnnil the world I* u^w . Lc-Cf. O. t
rn iilTair of less difficulty than a trip
OK    MOOS&  NO
LOIfAL  ORDKR^^^^^^^^^^
Sit*���*M*.*** m K.-pl P. Hail, Kigbu
UUQ      .-aphaat* ��L. l��lb. jt.l'M      ..111
fourth   Weau��rbG��y'b,  at     t>  o'clock
cab  ,ooi*.��    o.er   .jSiiu-lan _>  j>in>'
*5��0-'-'-    t'O     ta**.S      '   *******        ������'-���Ity-
A. P.'s welcome. J. J. Randolph, Dc
tator;  15. A. Bremm, Vice-Dictator;
J. H. Price, Secretary. T*tiw\
 C. S. KBPTH.-.
District Registrar of Titles
Land Registry Olfltse. New Westmin
ster, B.   C, 12th   September, 1912.
The person or persons having in
their oustody er possesion the follow-
, Ing Title Deeds relating to the sad
'��� property are requested to deliver th>
' save to the undersigned.
;    See Ust annexed.
C. S. KBITH.
******f^^^^^^B:   District Registrar.
^^^^^^..... th* Crowh   te
William Drlscoll ^Gossett, Grant In fee
. ef Lot 5.
1    2.   let  March. U*78.  William  Dris
coll Gossett to Ellla Lewe, Conveyance
la (ee of said Lot.
3. 2nd August, 1882, Ella Lowe, h
her Attorney-in-fact. William Moresby
to John Hendry and   David   McNair
Cob rey ance in fee of said Lot.  '
4. lst November, 1387, John Her
dry and David McNair to Ezra Rankin, Conveyance ln fee oX said Let.
���     14th September,  18$8, Frank L
to V.ostoti a hundred years ago. Even
a lmiidre.iV yesr* niro l|tey were accustomed to say thnt travel broaden* a
umii-diversifie* hi* Ideas. If tbat were
so a century ngo it I* tit course true
today, only now we should say that
travel broaden* men aud women. It
diversities their ideas. ��� Baltimore
American.
AMITY LODGE NO. 17-
'" Th* regular meejilng of Amity lodge
I No. 27.1. O. O: K��� ft, held eeri Mon
day nig kit at 8 o'clock In Odd Ke.
lows, ball, corner Carnarvon anc
Right h street. Visiting brptherr
cordially invited. C. B. Bryson. N
O.; R. A. Merritbew. V. G.;'W. *}.
Coatham, P.G., recording aecretary:
H. W. Sangster, financial aecretary.
C.
OUR  WIRELESS  SYSTEM.
Ths Navy Department Plant to Make
It Circle ths World.
Tlie most extensive system of wireless stations in tlie world is ji'iiiiticil
by the l'nited State* navy department.
Two oceans uud a continent will be J.
embraced   within   the   range   of   tills
j chain      NmvhI   vessel*,   whether   neat
the  African coast  or In  t'hinese  wa-
I Iers. will be under direct control from
Washington by aerial communication
Tlie lirst station i* uow in course of
I erection at  Arlington.  Va.. ncross iin?
]  I'otomac from Washington    The oilier
I stations will lie built al the  Panama
canal zone. San l-'ranclsco, Cal.: I'ettrl
t harbor. Hawaii: Tutuila island, in tlie
I Sainoas: (lunin aud Luzon. Philippine
islands.
Eai h of these stations Is to have a
PROFESSIONAL
ADAM SMITH JOHNSTON, Barrister
at-Law, Solicitor, Etc. 552 Columbia
street, New Westminster, B.C. Tele
phone 1070. Cable address "John
ston." Code, Western Union. Offices.
Rooms 6 and 7 Ellis block.
STILWEfcL CLUTE, barristerst
law, aolicltor, etc; corner Columbl
and McKenzie streets. Now West
minster, B. C. P. O. Box 112. Tel<
phono 710.
. ,  . ......    ,m.        . . ���   -endiii'.' radios of nt least Il.tKK) miles.
which owns half of It   The tota  water l  .,    ..,,..    , ... . ,. ,   ,. ���       .., ,   ,
 M .^_ , *____���_ M_���    _,, L ,   m.m !  Hear Admiral  Hutch  I. Cone, chief of
the bureau nf steam engineering, expects tlie sending radius wlll prove to
he considerably more. Imt lie insists
on conservatism |��� making predictions.
At   even   tlie   minimum  estimate  of
power of the Igunssu fall, which Is 213
feet high and nearly two miles wide.
Is estimated a* about M.OOO.tKKl horse
power. This Is approximately equal to
the aggregate water power of all Scandinavia, wblcb Is rich In waterfalls, or
iabout ten times the total water power j
'of (iermuny. j
Tbere Is  no other  waterfall In the |
world   which  Is nt' all comparable lu '
greatness   wltb  the  Zambesi.  Iguassu
or  the   Niagara.    Asia,  notwithstanding   its  colossal   mountain   ranges.   Is
comparatively poor In large waterfalls,
IWlllCJ) are found  most abundantly  Id
Africa  and  North  America.    The largest African streuins especially are In
terrnpirtJiiy many fall* of considerable '
height.    The  Kongo bus several  bigh I
falls wlilcU owing to the great volume |
of the river, about slxteeu times that I
of  the  Nile,   may   be counted  among I
the  most  Important sources of water
power on eurth     The Stanley falls. In I
tbe middle reach of the river, consist
of  seven  successive  fall*,   of  a   total
height of Ht4 feel and a width of nearly 4.000 feet anjliutlet Jin exceedingly
rich source of |>ower which probably
will soon be exploited.
Still more important I* the totnl water power which, the Kongo develops Iii
the   non navigable   *ectlon   extending
from Its mouth to Stanley pool    Here
the river, confined In a channel onl.v a
few  bundled  yards  wide mid  with a
depth   of   water   of   nearly   SKKi   feet.
Cows with a velocity of forty-eight feet
o second, so that at every |*>lnt of the
stream iifi.000 to :-tti.imhi cubic meters or j
nbout 1.000.000 cubic feet of water nre
hurled   along   with   Irresistible   force. !
vtille thirty two rapids and waterfalls |
lower ttie level of the stream by ttt.1i !
feet in n stretch of 170 miles.
The lower Nile. In  Kgypt, |HiH*e**e*
a series of rapid*, the celebrated cilia   I
racts nf the Nile, but no waterfnll In
the  strict  senRe of  the  word.    True.
waterfalls  occur  on   the   upper  Nile,
the  most   beautiful  of   th"m  at  the I
point   where   the   stream   Issues  from
Lake   Victoria   Nynor.a.     This   Rlpon
lull is only a few yard* In height, but I
the volume of water Is so grent thnt I
It presents a magnificent R[iectaole.
Comparatively few person* know
which is the highest waterfall In Eu-
rot*. The most voluminous of European wnlerfnlls. strictly so railed, are
the Ithlne fulls. ��t Schnfliinusen. but
the highest nie the Rjnken falls of the
Jinnn-Elf river. In the Norwegian
province of Telenmrkeu. The principal fall Is 800 feet bigh. and the totnl
height of the two chief falls witb the
Intervening rapids amounts to 1.837
feet, while tbe average flow of water
Is fifty cubic meters, or 1,700 cubic
feet u second. Tbe RJaken falls, with
their total energy of 2.10.000 horse
power, have been cooverted to Industrial uses.-Electrlc News.
j  Admiral  Cone,   however, each  station
will be able to exchange messages
with tlie next adjoining station, thu*
completing the chain of transmission
between east and west.���Klectric News.
Leipzig and Wagner.
Leipzig,  the city   In  wllich   Wagnoi
was boni. treated hlm shamefully till
toward  the end of his long life     Hi*
operas   were  ciuell.v   mall ren I oil.   and
when  he gave < oiicerls there the  hall
remained   empty.     Vn   .May  --.   lill.'l.
the s.iuie lily  will celebiale the  Wag
ner <eiiN'iiary   by   laying  lhe  corner-,
slone of a grand monument lo lie chiseled  by  .Max  Klinger.    The music  fol I
tiie occasion  will  be celebrated at llie
��� Irwamlhans   iwhicli   lor   deeaile*   ta
booed his worksi b.v a special  Wagner
concert  under the illreiilou of Anhui
NiKisili.     The  Sliultllientor   will   con
tribute  to  Hie'celebration  a   cycle  of
Wagner's operas and music dramas under Hie leadership of Otto l.ohse.-Argonaut.
I. P. HAMPTON BOLE, BARRISTER
solicitor and notary, fiio Columbie
street.   Over C. P. R. Telegraph.
McQUARRlE, MARTIN & CASSADY.
Barristers and Solicitors. Rooms 7
and 8, Guichon block, New Westminster. Gebrge E. Martin, W. G.
McQuarrie ana George L. cassady
V'HITESIUE & KDMONl)S--RtiiT^
ters ' ��nd Solicitors, Westin.nste
Trust block, Columbia, street New
Westminster, B.C. table nddresi
'Whiteside," Western I'nion. P.O
Drawer 200. Telephone 88. W. J
Whiteside. H. L. Edmonds.
AUDITOR   AND  ACCOUNIAM
j    \.   HCUNETl
��� '���i-minmht       Tel
Trsnn hlock
A U Lit TO H   AN!
K   IZh       KoOU
BOARD   OK   TRADE���NEW  iWlOS't
minster Board of Trade meets In th.
board  room,  (liy   Hall,  ns  follows
Third Friday of each month;  quar
terly meeting on the iMrd Priday o'
February, May, A ugust and November at 8 p.m     Annual meetings oi.
the third Friday of February.   New
members   may    be   proposed    and
c      ed at any miintVy or qiiartefh
r.    ling.   S. H. Stuart Wade, secretary.
kia to Frank L. Rankin,   Conveyance
hi fee, (inter alia), ef said Lot
.<> 14th September.  188. Frank 'Is,
Rankla, by his Attorney-in-fact. Ezra
Rankin,  to Bdwi�� Jtaaij.  Conveyaacc
la fee (inter alft), ef Mlt Lot.
7. 23rd-Octeker. 1888, Edwiu Rand
to Wesley Peck, Ceaveyanoe la fee of
Southwest half ef aald Let.
8, 27th October, 188, Wesley Peel',
to William Kent, mortgage In fee of
Southwest half ef eaid Lot.
���'9. llth March, 1S9S. Wesley Pec\
to Ezra Rankla. Conveyance in fee of
said Southwest half of said Lot.
19. 15th April. 189S, Ezra Rankin
Frank L. Rankin, Conveyance in fe'
of said Southwest half of said Lot.
subject to Mortgage registered iu
Charge Book, Vol. 8, Fol. 818, No.
2222B.
11. 27th May, 1893, Wllliim Kent
to Frank Ii, Rankin, conveyance in fe<
ment and transfer of Mortgage deb*,
and premises secured.
12. 15th April. 1896. Frank L. Ran
kin, by his Attorney-in-fact Ezra Rankin, to Noah E. Rankin. Conveyance
In fee of said Southwest half of said
Lot.
1��. 24th December, 1896. Noah E
Rankin to Martha Elizabeth Turnbull
Conveyance in fee of said Southwest
half of said Lot.
14. 29th October. 1888. Edwin
Rand to William C. Coatham. Conveyance in fee of the Easterly quarter of
said Lot.
15. 4th June. 1889, William C.
Coatham to Thomas Crcsbv, Conveyance In fee of said Easterly quarter
of said Ix>t.
16. 2!Uh May. 1891. Thomas Cros
b.v, by his Attorney-in-fact. Alexander
Peers, to Arthur E. Rand. Convey
ance In fee of said Easterly quarter
of said Lot.
17. 12th February, 1R92. Arthur E
Hand to John Andrew Forin and Aulay Morrison, Conveyance In fee of
said Easterly quarter of said Lot.
18. 21st March, 1892. Aulay Morri j
son  to John Andrew  Forin, after re I
citing as  therein  recited, grant   and
release  in   fee of an  und'vidcd   one
half of said Easterly quarter of said
(.ot.
19. 26th August. ]S!i5, Jchn An
drew Forin to Kred W. Howay am
Robie L. Reid, Conveyance in fee of
said Easterly quarter of sa'd Lot,
20. 31M July, 1904. Fred W. Howaj
and Robie L. Reid to Joseph Hetherington Bowes, Conveyance in fee o'
said Easterly quarter of said Lot.
LAND F.E3ISTRY   ACT.
Re Lot 18, Block 1. Northwest quar
ter cf Section 51, HaaUags Townsite,
Suburban Lands.
Whereas proof cf loss of Certificate
of Title No. 4134..E, Issued iu the
name of John Travers, covering the
above property, has been filed' in this
ii.'ce, notice la hertby given that 1
shall at the expiration ot one month
from date of the first publication her��
of issue a duplicate of sa'd Certificate
unless ln the meantime valid objeo
tlon be made to me In writing.
Dated  at thV-Jaod ^Registry   Off ce
Vancouver, this 1st day of October.'
1912.
ARTHUR G. SMITH.     |
District Registrar i
Andiiew Clausen
Export repairing o' American, Englisi
The
Royal Bank of Canada
Capital paid up $11,500,000
R'.-scrvo    112,500,000
The Bank has 350 branches,
extending in Canada from the
Atlantic to the Pacific, in Cuba
throughout the i.iand; alao in
New Foundland, Porto Rico, Bahamas, liarbadoo, Jamaica, i'rtn
idad, Dominican Republic, Ne.v
\oiit aud  LoiHlo:.,  lituj.
Drafts Issued without delay
on all the principal towns and
cities in the world. These ex-
celent connections afford every
banking facility.
New Westminster Branch,
Lawford Richardson, M(jr.
and Swiss
WATCHES
All  Work  Guarantee*
Ml Front Street
N-
 tClty Market
       "'������    ]      ��� ^=
Stove -Wood
A '^hone R1140
W. RICH-    ���
Teaming and General Dray lng Contracting, furniture Moving,  ���
Excavating.
Gardiner & Mercer
M. S. A.
ARCHITECTS
TRUST
Baak of Montreal
ESTABLISHED 1*17.
CAPITAL (Paid-Up) ..
RtSEflV-E	
.$16,000,000.09
.$13,000,000.00
Branches throognout Canada and
Newfoundland, sac In Lo��doaJ Eng
aad, Lew fork  Ch'ago and Snekan*
ago and Spokane
'.B.A., aod Mexico City.    A  general
making    business    transacted     Latere of Credit Issue*    available
orrespondonts la    all
rorld.
     with
Parts of   tke
Savings Raok t>��r��*tmeai���Deposlto
���cel-ed In .sums of fl and upward.
SOftataraSt allows 1 ��t I por neou por
nnum   (present  r��t��),   -/"        '   ���
Total   Assets ov*r  $186,000,000.60
NEW  WESTMINSTER BRANCH,
O  D. BRYMNER. Manager
WESTMINSTER
Phone  651.
BLOCK.
Box 772.
D. McAulay
Tel. 761.
ARCHITECT
Cor. 6th and Columbia
Phone R672. 619 Hamilton St
D. McELROY
Chimney Sweeping,
Eavetrough Cleaning,
Sewer Connecting,
Cesspools. 8ept|e Tanks, Etc.
Second Hand Store
J. G. SMITH.
Buy and sell new and    second    hand
Tools especially.
Phone 1009
WE WANT YOUR ORDER
CASH IF YOU CAN.
CREDIT IF YOU CANT.
Wo havo no bot air to peddle.
Just legitimste tailoring.
J. N. AITCH1S0N
MERCHANT TAILOR
58 Begbie Street
J. Newsome & Sons
Painters, Paperhanger*
and Decorators
Estimates Given.
!*.��  Sixth  Avenue.
���J��W WESTMINSTER
goods ol all kinds.
<W Mclnnes StreeL
Phone 567
B.C
HARBOUR
CITY   ELECTRIC
PANY, l TD.
COM
Westminster
Transfer Co.
Mflcs  Phone  185.      Barn  Phone  137
Bsgblo StreeL
Bagpaee Delivered Promptly to
any part of the city.
Light aad Heavy Hading
i* ��m5>���ti�� ' ��.���    ��� r ���
".(TV OF NEW WESTMINSTER. BC
Weallh of Nsw York.
AceorrtlliK tn tlle (Inures priv����n In thf
tax Imidis fur Wyi'i, rcul (-stale In  Ni-w
| Vork i-ily Is assessed at .fT.L"J.*>.47 l.titKl.
I'.sllinatiliK the realty wliirh is exempt
I froni  taxation nt V'-'.rilHl.tHHi. Hie  value
j Iif all real eslate In  the five iHiriMtythx
i !l|i|irn\liiiiites   the   lllllllxittK   IlL'iire   nf
(jtUHKl.tHKl.tNIII-tfil   tliiiiisand   iiilllliins
] ef  dollars   siiiiiewhi'.t   of   an   ndvam-i-
I  froni   the  condition   of   things   nil   III.-
llU.V   when   l'eler   Mlnnlt   hoii-'llt   tla
now   richest   of  a'l   the   boroughs,   uld
Manhattan,   for   some   JL'."   wict'i   or
knives, balchcts. powiler and hnll and
rlllKed, Ktreaki'd inal striped ciillioes.
New York Ainerhan.
A Gem In Silver.
The   i-rnwti   |lr1tl'*e   and   prlliresx   of
Prussia,  who  have been  ni:irrieil  now
for seven years, are about  lo receive
lhe trpildllijf present toward  which a
III lltl I ier sf Prussian cities coiitribuled
It   Is mii  Immense silver citlidnlitlirillll
mid table oriiaiiient  four feet hiuli     It
lias taken seven .veal's lo make and Is
j said In lie llie finest nrt piece In silver
that has been mnde lu n century.    A
j lui'ite number of tlKiires ornament tbe
j piece, and tlie names of tlie cities ure
I engraved on two large sliver elephant*
und two obelisks.
SYNOPSIS   OF   COAL   MNING   RE
a. *J LA. i .V^.NO.
One may dominate moral aufferlnga
���hly by labor. Study saves from dls-
counipemenL-Abrantea
All the way to heaven Is heaven.���
Farrur. **-*
Nsw Stail Has Forty-eight Stars.
The house of represeotutlves is to
hare a new great seal. Tbe old senl
wus adopted In INliO. Tbe old seal
bears twenty-four stars. Tbe new one
will have forty-eight The score snd
four which make the difference spell
the nation's growth since the time
when statesmen wore beaver hats and
tight trousers, came to congress In
stagecoaches nnd didn't have to make
speeches nbout the right to draw 2<J
cents a mile for traveling expenses.-.
New Vork Sun.  ���.	
COAL MINING rights of the Domi:
ian In Manitoba, Saskatchewan at
Alberta, the Yukon Tenitory, tli
Northwest Territtrios and in a poi
tion of the provir.t o. British Colum
bia, may be leased tor a term of tweii
ty-one years at an annual reptal o
$1 an acre. Not more than 2.560 acre
will be leased to one applicant.
Application for a lease muiit bt
made by the applicant iu person tL
the Agent or Sub-Agent of tbe districi
In which the rights applied for an
situated.
In surveyed territory the land must
be described by sections, or legal sub
divisions of sections, and in unsurvey-
ed territory tl.e tract applied for shal
I- htaivcu utu tv   ine applicant    nm.
elf.
Kach  application   must  be    accom
panled by a fee of $5 which  will bi
refunded if the rights applied for an
not available, but not otherwise,    fi
royalty shall he paid on the merchant
able output of the mine at  the rati
il   tivo ueuta  per  tun.
The person operating the mine shal
iirnlsli the Agent with sworn return
Mounting for the full quantity o
lerchaiitable coal mined and pay th'
oyalty thereon. If the coal mlnin.
iRhts are not beini? operjtod such rf
'urns should be furnished at least
mce a year.
The lease will Include the coal nvn
ing rights only, but the leasee will b(
lermltted to purchase whatever avail
able surface rights may be considered
necessary for the working of the mine
at the rate of $10 an acre.
For full Information application
should be made to the Secretary of
the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-Agent of
Dominion Lands.
W. W. CORY.
Deputy Minister of the Interior.
N. B.���Unauthorized publication of
this advertisement will not be paid
for.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN tha'
It is the intention of the Harbour C'tv
Electric Company. Limited, after one
month from the 25th Inst, to make application to the Registrar cf Joint
Stock Companies for his approval ol
the change cf the Company's name
from the Harbour City Electric Com
pany. Limited, to The Harbor City
Electric Company, Limited.
Dated the 20th   day  of-September.
A. D., 1912.
Director, E. J. C. SHAW,
ADAM S. JOHNSTON,
Solicitor for the Complny.
NOTICE!
NOTICE is hereby given  that pur
suant lo Section 115 of the Land Reg
Istry .   .t, I Intend at   the   expiration
of 30 days from the date   hero f   t<
cancel  the registration   of a   certain
Agreement of Sale dated   Nov.  29th
1910, made between William F. Mon-
crleff   (whose    name    Is    sometimes
spelled  "Moncrelft')   as   Vendor,  and
Mrs. Jane A. Vater  (wife   of   Albert
Vater) as Vendee, and on   November
29th,  1910, a   certain   Agreement   of
Sale   made   between    the     aforesaid
Jane A. Vater, as Vendor and Thoma-
Davls  Morgan as   Vendee,  In   which
said    Agreement   the     said    Vendor
agreed to sell to the said Vendee Lot
flve (5) In subdivision of District Lot
Three Hundred and firty-e'ght   (358)
New Westminster  District, according
to a rlan of t,ame   deposited   In   tb
Land  Registry office at the   City f
New Westminsler, 13. C. which appi
cation was made hy John  Iluchanat.
whose address was 810  Hastings St. |
Vanoouver.  B. C��� as np;ent   for sale1
Vendor and Vendee.
AND I do order publication of this
Notice for one month in the diib
newspaper published at New West
minster, B. C, shall be gocd and Buf
ficient service.
DATED  at  NEV/  WESTMINSTER
tbls twenty-third  day  of  September.
1912.
To���
WILLIAM F. MONCRIEFF,
WILLIAM F. MONCREIFF,
JANE A. VATER,
THOMAS DAVIS MORGAN,
JOHN BUCHANAN.
i C. 8. KEITH,
,. ,'."*\.,. jaa      Dlatrict Registrar.
EDMONDS
Meat JWarket
P. BURNS & CO.
TELEPHONE L 883
�� CANADIAN PACIFIC
_ RAILWAY CO.
Three Through
Trains Daily
With Tourist, Pulman,
Observation Cars.
Dining and
Toronto Express ..
imperial Limited ....
Soo Espress	
��� ��� ��� 2.45 p.m.
Or H.  W.
ED. GOULET, Agent
New  Weoimiijster
Brndle, G P.A.. Vancouver
CANADIAN PALiFIC
B.C, Coast Service
WE   HAVE
LOTS
VANCOUVER-VICTORIA-3EATTUE
I SERVICE.
Leaves  Vancouver   for  Victoria   IS
la. m��� 2 p. m. and 11:4 5.
for   Seattle    10
ON
Lulu Island
Rising Sun Realty Co'y
Phone 868.
Room 4 Traoo Block
Sole agent for
Hire's Root Beer
Mineral Wa(w,   Ar a't d Wifer
Manufactured by
i. HENLEY
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C.
relephone H 11��  Office: Frlnceea St
FALL SUITINGS
ENGLISH    WOR8TEO, 8COTCH
TWEED,   IRISH   SERGE, etc.,   Just
Arrived.    Perfect Fit and Workman-
ihlip Guaranteed.
Hee Chung
Merchant Tailor
701 Front Street   .
[     Leaves  Vancouver
a. in. and 11  il m
Leeve.i Vancouver for Nar.aitno 10
a. m. and 6:30 p. in.
Leaves Vancouver for Prince Rupert and Northern Points 10 p. m.
Wednesdays.
NORTHERN   BOATS   FOR   PRINCE
RUPERT.
Leaves   Vancouver   every Wedues-
lay at 10 p.m.
Chilliwack Service
Leaves Westminster 8 a.m. Monday,
Wednesday and Friday.
Leaves Chilliwack 7 a.m. Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday.
j ED. OOULET,
Axent, New Weatminater.
H.  W.  BRODIE,
Of   A. Vancouver
RELIABLE HOUSE MOVERS
All  work guaranteed.    Estimates
furnished free.
H. G08SE, Manager.
903 Dublin 8treet Phone 984.
L.O.O.M.
LABOR BUREAU
Male help skilled or otherwise supplied free of charge. Apply Secretary,
013 Columbia St   , Phone 281. MONDAY, OCTOBER  14, 1912.
vrr.rTi.ni'ZTEr. rAn.? :-.-
**s
fhC- ���et-a-tt     -*
SCENE   FROM   "IL  TROVATORE,"   0 iEEHAN   ENGLISH  OPERA   COM 'ANY, AT THE OPERA HOUSE FRIDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 18.
TRAVELOGUES
Now being sung in the latest Broadway success
"The Man from Cooks"
REFRAIN. Tempo il Ruben.
s=^r-!>--J-=i=3
New Amsterdam Theatre, New York
Lyric by HENRY BLOSSOM
Andante.
Music by RAYMOND HUBBELL
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Copyright, MCMXB, by T. B. HARMS * FRAHCIS, DAY ft HUHTBR, Hew York
iA JUghts Reserved International Copyright Secured
Used by panduioa, MURRAY MUSIC CO.* Now York Up* *f*
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^    WESTMINSTER DAILY NEWS
MONDAY, OCTOBER  14, 1912.
Westminster Modern1
Business School
Tate
Route to
A aoclal tea will he held by thn
Lady Maccabees at the residence ot
Mrs. Nels Nelson on Thursday tftter-
noon. A cordial invitation to attend
Is extended to all members and thetr
friends.
There are many routes by which
young m^n und young women may go,
but all do not lead to the desired
place.     '"'
WE OFFER THE ONE THAT IS
PRACTICAL AND DIRECT.
P.S.���Don't forget about our Nigit
fichdol.       8EEO:
The
Modern Business School
A. L. BOUCK
Principal and Manager.
610 Columbia St. Phone 853
The telephones of the Westminster
Dally News now are: .
Editorial Office 991
Business Office  999
For all calls after 6 a.m. ring 991.
The Jury for the fall assizes wlll be
drawn,at the court house at 10 o'cIock
this rfiorning.
The ladles of the Eastern Star lodga
will hold an afternoon tea at tho
home of Mrs. Bradshaw, (17 Lorns
Btreet, this afternoon.
About forty members of the Knighta
of Columbus attended St Peter's
ehureh in a body yesterday morning,
Saturday lost being Columbus Day.
yard.
���*
The       fICC
Fraser Hotel y^fW |
IS NOW OPEN
i* it .'*. ��� *
Meals at all hours. We serve
the best tlie market supplies
11 BEGBIE Street
HOTEL FRASER
EJQHTY ROOMS
NEW AND MODERN
The most tjomfortab'le rooms in th��
city;   bet und cold  water and  steun,
radiator in each.
Finest win^s and spirits dispenaec
at the bar, and flrst class cafe run tt
connection.
THOS. WITHYMAN, Prop.
1 Phone  188.
Corner Front and Begbie Streets.
MACDONALD RESULT
IS FOR GOVERNMENT
This New Residential Hotel
IS.JNOW OPEN
Heated by steam throughout. Hot
and cold., water ap^ Telephone in
every rbottl , '���   <
Cafe and dining room in connection
second to none iu the city.
The hest ^pcommodation ln New
Westminster.'
Everything Modem and Up-To-Date
SPECIAL   RATES   BY    WEEK
OR  MONTH.
SPRQU^E BROS., Props.
New Westminster,
trom  B.C.E.  and  C.P.R.
.   Stations.
8th  Street .
mlnub
"Y,
One
=nr*=
T
mm
to trade, with, us, when you remember
that we fix- uo to your satisfaction
every reasonable complaint. Anything
you art from us not as represented or
as it should be we are only too pleased to make it right. For example, we
replace - any unsatisfactory Tooth
Brush for nothing, and this rule applies to^, every article in the store. Our
stock is the largest in the city���well
kept and up fo date in every particular. Try us for Drugs, Spectacles,
Photy Goods, Seeds, Safety Razors,
$1.00 to $12.50, sundries.
:
Curtis Drug Store
For
PHOTO GOODS
SPECTACLE8
SEEDS
Phone 43:  L. D. 71:
Naw    Weatmlnatar.
Res.  72.
B    C.
OUR COUGH  MIXTURE
Syrup of White
Pine With Tar
has made   a   name   for   Itself.
Never failing to give quick relief when the throat and lungs
are troubled.
Recommended, guaranteed and
sold by
Mi^ DRUG STORE
Four.doors East of Bank of
Montreal.
New Westminster, B. C.
Edmonds    wood    and   coal
Phone R 1111, W. A. McDonald.
A special meeting of the wardens
and members of the congregation of
St. Alban's church. Edmonds,'Is called for'Wednesday at 8 o'clock.
The harvest festival supper will be
held In the parish hall of St. Barnabas
Anglican church, 436 Tenth street, tomorrow evening at 6 o'clock.
Until further notice we caanat receive orders for eoal.���Gilley Bros. ������
A meeting of the Local Council of
Women will be held In the banquet
hall of the Odd Fellow's building
Eighth street, at 2:30 this afternoon.
Under the auspices of the New
Westminster -. Croquet and Bowling
club a card party will be given on Fri-
day evening, October 23, In St.
George's hall.
Mr. Alfred John Brine, of this c'ty
has been officially gazetted deputy
registrar of births, deaths and mar-
Hastes for the county of New West
minster.
A. Hardman. the cake man. Get
S,ood bread. Eighth street Bakery
Telephone  281. **
The United Service club has removed from its quarters In the Hard-
man block to a more central location,
and is now comfortably housed in
room 20 B. C. E. R. building.
Miss Minerva A. Smith, Graduate
of Music, has opened her studio at
13th avenue aad 6th street. Telephone R735. ���*
Thc cement blocks and lumber for
a garage for the police patrol aro
already on the ground and work will
be started on the structure during
Hiis week. The small building will be
erected in the rear of the city hall
adjoining the police station.
Mr. Parry O'Neil was the guest of
Mr. and Mrs. Tyler, Brunette house
Sapperton, from Saturday to Monday
Mr. O'Ni'il sppnt tlie spring aud sum
mer ��s engineer to the B. ('. Packers'
establishment on the Skeena river
vh' re they had a most lucrative season.
The reserve seat sale for the production here next Thursday evening
! by the Sheehan English Opera company, of "11 Trovatore," opens at Tidy,
the florist's store, this morning. After
the mail orders have been attended
to, the sale will be open to the general public.
The Presbytery of Westminster
will Hold a special meeting in St.
Andrews church, Vancouver, on
Thursday. October 17, lor the purpose of dehling with two calls, one
from    North     Lonsdale,  to  Mr.  Van
Minister, student of Westminster Hall.
and the otlier    from    Kerrisdale,    to
Hev. A. A.  Patterson, of the Presby
iery of Macleod.
The Columbian college calendar for
the seasons 1912 and 1913. just recently published, is a compact taste
fully illustrated little voume. In addition to some very interesting informa tion regarding the classes nnd so
forth It contains a brief history of the
institution. The pictures which are
from photographs by E. J. Cave-
Brown-Cave depicts scenes of the co1
lege and its surroundings and als)
some interior views of the buildings
Special harvest festival service-)
were held nt St. Unrnabas., St. Mary's
and St. Alban's churches yesterday
All the edifices were beautifully decorated for the occasion. The liev. H.
Beacham, of Vancouver, preached a'
'���>e pvenine service in St. Barnabas
church, while Hev. Frank I'laskett oc
Otipled his own pulpit in St. Marys
ts rl'd Rev. David Dunlop at St. Al-
ban'3.
Everything is now in readiness for
the winter's activities at the Youn?
.Men's Christian association. The
schedule for the gymnasium classes
has been drawn up and with several
classes smarting tcnight the ball will
be set rolling. No lack of enthusiasm
has been evinced hy the members and
'��� is *hp aim of all to make this season the most successful in the annals
ol the local institution.
Another Hindu melee took plac
early yesterday morning in the vicin
j ity of the Small & Bucklin mills, and
an a result four of the dusky natives'
of Indian climes are resting in thr
city coop. Oue of the Hindus was
being badly mauled by tlie other three
when the police arrived on the seen.?
and they were all taken to thc lock-
I up In the patrol.    The services of   a
I doctor were requlstioned to attenil
the injuries to one of the men.   They
I will   appear   before   Magistrate   Ed-
. monds this morning.
i The value of the police patrol wan
demonstrated on Saturday night when
after a man named Timothy Stacey
had reported the theft of a setter dog.
said to be worth $75, Chief of Police
Bradshaw and Detective Burrows in
the auto, overhauled two men while
crossing the Fraser river bridge and
found them to be in possession of the
dog. The men were driving in a rig
and hail from the Surrey side of th��*
river. They will liave a hearing this
morning before Magistrate Edmonds.
Majority   Between    Eight   and   Nine
Hundred���Conservatives Jubilant
Regarding Reciprocity.
Winnipeg, Oct 13.���By a decisive
majority, which will run between
eight and nine hundred, the electors
of Macdonald yesterday returned the
government candidate, Mr. Alex. Morrison, over Mr. R. L. Richardson, who
ran on an Independent Liberal and
Grain Growers' ticket, ln which he put
reciprocity and an increased British
preference to the front A few outlying polls are not likely to be heard
from tonight, but the totals of these
are small and not likely to change the
result. The entire vote cast is heavy,
and wlfl rpn close to 6000, as against
5761 cast In the last general election,
when Mr. Staples, Conservative, had a
majority of 161. The vacancy waa
caused by Mr. Staple's appointment to
the Dominion Grain commission.
Chdservative supporters acclaim
the victory as the last nail to the coffin of reciprocity. Liberals make
charges Of Impersonation, pluggtog
and bribery. The by-election excitfen
een Interest throughout Canada, being regarded as something of a test 61
���h�� rer-irrocltv sentiment in Manitoba,
though the riding has a large urban
element, snd several cabinet and ex-
erthinei ministers were engaged in the
campaign on one or the other side.
^ OBITUARY. I
HARRIS���The funeral took place at
Langley on Saturday of Henry
Frederick Harris, tiged 73 years, who
passed away %t the family residence
at Port Langley last Wednesday. Mr.
Harris was a pioneer of the district
and was for a time a member of Lang-,
ley municipal councll. Interment took *
place ln Fort Langlt^ cemetery, Rev.
A. Dunn, of Westminster, officiating.
��� DOD���The death occurred    yesterday of Lui Dod, a Chinaman aged 22
years.    The remains are at Murchie
&  Son's parlors, but will be shipped I
to China as soon as arrangements can;
be made where they will be laid   to |
rest among those of hts forefathers'
ln    accordance    with    the    ancient
Chinese custom.
HEAPS   BYLAW.
Will Be Passed Upon Finally at Next
Councll   Meeting.
With the exception of a tew minor
details the agreement between the
city and the Heaps Engineering Company for the lease of certain land on
Lulu Island for the establishment of
its works has been practically completed. The papers are at present in
the hands of the city solicitors for
final adjustment.
A few of the provisions therein
needed very careful consideration by
the council in order that the city's interests might be properly protected
without unduly hampering such an
important industry, it is Btated.
The agreement will come up for
reading at the meeting of the citv
council on Monday evening when i'
will be passed upon finally.
Maay Good Positions
are open to young men and young
ladles ln the field of "Wireless" or
Commercial telegraphy. The passage
of a federal law effective October 1,
compelling all sea going vessels to be
equipped with wireless instruments)
Md manned by two competent operators, haa created a great demand tor
young men in the wireless service.
The Morse Telegraph Company, of
Seattle, Wash., operatea under direct
supervision of wireless officials and
places all .graduates in positions, ll
will pay you to write for full particulars.
The proprietors of the Palace of
Sweets, Olympia Oyster and Fish Co.,
and the Maple Leaf cafe, all reserves
of the Grecian army, have been
ordered home at once, and wish to
sell their businesses at a reasonable
figure. An excellent trade is being
done at all the places.
Splendid opportunity for man with
moderate capital. Apply without delay at
Palace of Sweets
407 Columbia Street.
WESTMINSTER   MEN
RE-ELECTED
ARE
TO   OFFICE
Winnipeg, Oct. 13.���Officers for the
coming year were elected at the convention of the Canadian Highway Association as  follows:     President. Mr.
W. J.  Kerr,  New    Westminster,    reelected; vice-president. Mr. F. E. Mutton,  Toronto;    secretary,  Mr.    P,   W.
Lucie.   New    Westminster;   treasurer.
Mr. T. E. Baxter;  vice-president lone
from  each   province),  BritiBh Columbia. Mr. A. E. Todd. Victoria:  Yukon
Mr. George Black; Alberta, .Mr. James
McGeorge,   Edmonton; Saskatchewan,
Mr. George'Thompson, Indian  Head;
Manitoba,  Mayor  Fleming,   Brandon;
Ontario,  Mr.   W. J. Tretheway;   Que
bee. Mr. O. A. Simard, Montreal; New
Brunswick,  Mr.   VV,  A.  Anderson,  St.
j John.
Those for Nova Scotia and Prince
I Edward Island will be selected at a
! later date by the executive committee.
fi deputation from the associat'oi:
will go to Ottawa to endeavor to secure financial aid from Premier Bor
den for the proposed transcontinental
highway..,
Tlie building of a road from Win
nlpeg to the head of the lake3 wa-
dlscussed but no nctioi vis taken
The convention will adjourn tomorrow. I
JHL
JHL
HABIT
The Daily Use of our
CREAM OF WITCH HAZEL
���no other habit will render
the skin so smooth, allay Irritation, remove blackheads, pimples, freckles and sunburn as
quickly. It Is purely made and
possesses wonderful medicinal
properties. Use it daily, It's a
good habit
Price 25c and SOc.
RYALL'S
Druggist and Optician
PHONE 57
Westminster Trust Block
HENRY SCHAAKE, Manager.
R. J. EYVELL, Secretary.
THE SCHAAKE MACHINE WORKS
HEAPS ENGINEERING CO. Ltd.
MANUFACTURERS OF
Modern Saw  Mill  Machinery
Johnson  Shingle   Machines
and Lath Mill Machinery
YALE   AND    COWKE   GASOLINE    ENGINES
CANNING   AND CAN-MAKING MACHINERY,
JOBBING WORK OF ALL CLA88E8 PROMPTLY EXECUTED.
INew Westminster, B. C.
Bracelet  vvatches
 .. . **���*.', 	
Special Gold Filled Bracelet Watch $9.00
SEE WINDOW
CHAMBERLIN
Official Tims Inspector for C. P. R. and B. C. Electric Railway.
THE       <
JCWCLCR
BOOK NOW
FOR THE
CHRISTMAS SAILINGS
TO THE OLD COUNTRY
and Get Choice Accommodation
ALL TRANS-ATLANTIC  LINE8 REPRESENTED.
CHOICE OF ROUTES TO THE SEABOARD.
LOWEST RATES OBTAINABLE.
A small deposit secures best accommodation available.
H. G. SMITH, C   P. & T. A. W. E. DUPEROW, O. A. P. D.
Phone Seymour 7100.      VANCOUVER. B.C.     527 Grsnvllls Street.
Builders
Contractors
l^t us flgure with you on
your lumber requirements. We
carry a complete stock of lumber, and lumber products at our
Sapperton yard.
BRITISH CANADIAN LUMBER CO., LTD.
TELEPHONE 904.
Mills at Vancouver, New Westminster  and  Crescent   Valley,   B.   C.
INTERURBAN TRAMS
FOR VANCOUVER.
(Via Central  Tark)  at  5 and 5:45
a.m. and every 16 minutes thereafter
Until a p.m., with half hourly servltf /
until 11 p.m., last car at 12 midnight./
Sundays���at  6. 7, 7:30. 8    and    8:80
a.m., regular service thereafter.
iVia Burnaby) at 5:45, 6:45 and 8
a.m,, with hourly service until 10 p m.
and late car at 11:30 p.m. Sundays���
Flrsl car at 8 a.m.
(Via North Arm and Eburne) at 7
a.m., with hourly service until ll p.m.
Sundays���Pit st car at 8 a.m., regular
service thereafter.
WEEK END
EXCURSION.
Reduced rates are offered
cer (he Fraser Valley line
for week end trlpg covering
all point* on the division.
Tickets for these special excursions are ott sale Saturday and Sunday, good to return on Monday,
MAKe!   YOUR   PLANS   TO
TAKS  THIS   ENJtfVARLE
TRI?.
BRITISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY.
FRA8ER VALLEY LINE.
Por Chilliwack and way points at
9:30 a.m., 1:2*1 aud 6:lu p.m. Fur
Huntingdon and way points 4:05 p.m.
These Are All in Good Locations
and Are Good Investments at the
Prices they can be Bought for Now
1359���FIFTH STREET near Eighth
avenue; 50x132 to lane; a good buy
at $1,000; one-third caeh.
1195���SEVENTH AVENUE near 4th
atreet; two lots; upper side; 50x130
all cleared and graded; price $1275
each.
1397���63 FOOT LOT corner of Sixth
avenue and Ash street; price $400u
on easy terma.
1393���KNOX STREET, SAPPERTON.
66 foot lot in goud location; Just of.
Columbia sireet; price $1200 on
easy termB.
1398���5  LOTS ON  TWELFTH  AVE.,
near Sixth atreet car line; 50x150
cach; some are cleared; street Is
graded; price $2000 on good termu.
IMMEDIATE POSSESSION
SIXTH ROOM COTTAGE on Hartco Street,    Modern   conveniences.
$25.00 per month.
FOUR ROOM COTTAGE, 3rd. avenue,  Burnaby, Modern  conveniences.   $20.00 per month.
EIGHT ROOM HOUSE on Hamilton   street,   Modern   conveniences.
$30.00 per month.
FIVE ROOM HOUSE on Tenth avenue.   $18.00 per month.
THREE ROOM HOUSE on 13th. street.   $10.00 per month.
WHITE, SMILES & CO.
628 and 746 Columbia Street, Phone 85., New Westminster, B. C.
F. I. HART & CO., LTD.
E8TABLI8HED 1891.
We write  Fire) Life, Accident,  Employers' Liability,    Automobile
and Marino Insurance.
ELECTRICAL  FIXTURES,
Shades, Reading Lamps, etc
WEBER & DAY
Phone 656 63 Sixth Street

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