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Westminster Daily News Sep 16, 1912

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VOLUME 7, NUMB'i* ��
i m ti,
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C., MONUaY  MoIRNINl}, SEPTEMBER Id, 1912.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
LARGER MARKETS
lAURIER'S THEME
Denies Bourassa's Statement
Regarding Secret Agreement With Admiralty.
Lemieux Says Battle    of Tariff   Will
Have to Be Fought Over
Again.
IHE OLD BRIGADE
IS MAKING READY
Former   Sailors   and   Soldiers   Have
Jolly Time In United Service
Club.
VISIT OLD SERVANT
NOW IN WESTMINSTER
Montreal, Sept. 15.���"We want a
larger market, and that market Is the
United States," was tbe text preached
yesterday by Sir Wilfrid Laurier and
Hon. Rodoiphe Lemieux, who with
their friends from Montreal and elsewhere to the number of several thous
and, held a demonstration at St. Clet,
ln the county of Soulanges.
Reciprocity was in the air, while
the devices were "down with the
trusts, and larger markets."
Conservatives  Responsible.
Sir Wilfrid told his hearers that
Canada had 250,000,000 bushels of
grain to export, and as the time
would come when England could not
take this surplus a market must be
found elsewhere. Ills government had
offered a market, but the present
rulers of Canada were responsible for
the people's refusal and must find a
substitute, which he intimated was to
the south of us.
Sir Wilfrid made an absolute denia1
to the statement made by Mr. Bour
assa to the efTect that he had signed
a seen t agreement with the Imperial authorities as to the disposition
of the Canadian fleet in time of war
He had been ln conference with the
foreign office and no agreement wai
signed that had not been openly sub
mitted to parliament. The old loader
spoke cf a change in, the leadership,
although he said that each time he
had suggested retirement hls friends
had Insisted that the old man wa?
wanted at the head of the party. Ht
had, however, reached au age when
the future was uncertain, yet he felt
that he cov.ld still successfully def;'
his political opponents.
The Naval Policy.
As to the uavul policy of thfe present so ver ii ment. thu Liberal leader
declined to pronounce "himself befbf?
the prime minister had made known
his policy. Then Sir Wilfrid said he
would judge the matter on its merits
Hon. Rodoiphe I.emieux, who becomes more and more Sir Wilfrid'.}
first lieutenant, was bold in his affirmation thut tlie battle of the tariff
will have to be fought over again,
saying:
Down with Trusts.
"The vote of September 21 last wa.<
not a vote against the fiscal policy of
the Laurier government, but a vote of
prejudice and passion which wlll no*
be repealed."
Canada, he said, wants wider markets for her farm products, whilj
such , devices as "down with th I
trusts" and "give us a wider market"
floated to the breeze.
Mr. J. O. Mousseau, H. L. A. for
Soulanges, the organizer of the demonstration on Saturday, said reciprocity ls the one question which responds to the interests of tht Canadian people, lt Is in the hearts of
the masses and is feared by the manufacturers and the capitalists.
SIXTY INJURED IN
BELFAST BATTLE
Flag Waving Causes Crowd at Football Match to Take Sides���
Folice Powerless.
From the spirit of old diehard and
voung volunteer alike, displayed at
the United Service club on Saturday
evening, Westminster will not be behind any of her sister cities In responding to the Invitation 'extended
to all former aervlce men to parade
in honor of His Royal Highness the
Governor Oeneral
The meeting was' called for the
purpose or deciding what should be
done on September 21, and in order to
ascertain ln some measure how many
men could be expected on parade.
The arrangements arrived at were
that all of the half hundred present
"hould meet at the United 8ervlce
club at 10 o'clock on Saturday morning next, bringing with them all who
were unable to attend that evening.
The fall In will be on Library square,
when the old brigade, each arm cf
the service in separate array and ln
charge of Its senior commissioned
officer, will march to Albert Crescent.
This order stands subject to the
approval of the royal reception committee and should it be modified due
notice will appear In the dally press.
The gathering was for from being
of the dry as dust order, business and
pleasure in song and recitation, with
appropriate trimmings, being adtnir-
ablv regulated by the club's president,
Judge Bole.
One of the most Interesting of all
the men there was Mr. Samuel
Archer, of Sapperton, a greybeard
whose life is coterminous with that of
the Royal Citv. He was prevailed upon to make his maiden Bpeech and
told of his coming to British Columbia with the Royal Engineers, fifty-
two years ago.
Mr. A. G. Terry convubed his a"di-
eace with a cockney recitation, while
Lieutenant Northcote-Johnsou and
Sergeant Major Wheeler sang of tha
sea and the senior service.
It is to be noted that tha invitation
to parade evtends to all who have
v.orn the British uniform on land or
sea. Men wlll parade in their ordinary clothes, those who have decorations wearing them, but the turn ont
ta by uo meana -United to man who
havo seeh actual war service. Badges
will be supplied and in view of the
fant that some two hundred British
Ind-an native soldiers are eypected to
pprade it is hoped that Westminster
w'll turn out her service men in largo
numbers. ���
MISSION WORK HAS
ACHIEVED RESULTS
The Transformation of Uganda
Korea���150 Millions Walt Gospel
Tidings.
and
BelfaBt, Ire., Sept. 15.���A fierce
fight waB waged In the Celtic Park
football grounds yesterday, In which
sixty persons were severely Injured,
two of them being tn a critical condition. Five of the Injured are suffering from shot wounds.
The fight took place at half-time In
a game In the league series between
the Belfast Celtic team and a team representing Llnfleld. The LlnfleldJ
were leading by a score of one to
nothing. Some Celtic supporters unfurled a green and. white flag and
started to parade. Llnfleld partisans
displayed a Union Jack. Immediately
stones, bricks and clinkers were
'hurled.
The police were powerless. The opposing mobs, thousands strong, surged toward the playing fleld, where a,
regular battle wa? fougljt ln full view
of the grandstand. The report of a revolver caused a lull and many left
the grounds, but the stone-throwing
was soon resumed, both inside and
outside the grounds'.   "
More revolver shots-were fired, but
police reinforcements arrived and separated the mob.
"Today," said Mr. D. M. Rose, B.A.,
of Toronto, preaching at the
Cathedral, "many think that missionary endeavor te wasted or at best but
half successful. Two thousand years
have passed since the Master told
His disciples toVgo forth among the
nations and still only one-third of
the human race has heard the Gospel
tidings."
There are today, said Mr. Rose,
some 160 million people outside the
pale of Christianity. He cited that in
Japan, the first bishop of which country was soon to be consecrated, three-
quarters of the fleld was untouched.
Regarding the work that had been
done and which bore out the words of
hie text from the parable of the mus
tard tree, he told of the missions in
Uganda and In Korea. Uganda, around
which country as Stanley said an epic
poem might be written, In 1875 the
land was In heathendom, now there
are 74 native clergy and the church
Is self-supporting and ts Invading the
mission fields around lt.
The same wns true ot Korea, where
there are now 200,000 Christians anJ
where the gospel has re��jlutlonlzed
the whole land eince 1887. There
were "rice Christians" there, he said,
meaning natives who professed belief for material gain, and, he added,
"there are rice Christians at homo."
The great changes ln China,    Mr.
Rose thought, presaged much good to^
the churcht for many of the reform*
leaders were Christians.
The growth of the mustard seed
was slow, even so the kingdom of
God grew steadily, but It was the duty
of every man to help with money,
time or life to further the spread ot
Christianity.
Linemen. Walk Out.
Moose Jaw, Sask., Sopt. 15.���Contending that their wages are not regularly paid and that they are nearly a
month overdue, the Saskatchewan
government telephone linemen employed In Moose Jaw, nine In number,
walked out on Saturday night and
now consider themselves on strike.
�����������������������������������������������
TORNADO SPREADS   .
DESTRUCTION WIDE
S'^seuoe. N. T., Sept., 16.���
Northern Onondaga county was
swept by a tornado late this
afternoon. Two persons were
kM��d nn��l scores Inlured,
three fataltv. Many buildings
were demolistPd. A strep*, car
at Long Branch was carried
1Q0 feet.
Duke and Duchess of Sutherland Here
on Saturday Seeing Cir>htc���
Appreciation.
Preceding H. R. H. the Duke of
Connaught, by eeven days, New West
minster was visited on Saturday afternoon by the Duke and Duchess of
Sutherland, together witb their son
and daughter, Lord Alistair and Lady
Rosemary Leveson Gower. With th.;
party was also Colonel A. D. David
son of the Canadian Northern Rail
way.
While In the city only about two
hours, the party was taken to all the
chief points of Interest and also in
spected the residential portion of the
city where a clear view of the Fraser
and the surrounding country could be
obtained. They travelled over from
Vancouver in automobiles and after
viewing the city made an inspection
of the Fraser Mills. This was their
first visit to New Westminster, and
knowing the ctiy and district as he
does, Colonel Davidson did not fail
to show them the Important features
cf  lt.
While over here the Duke and
Duchess made special pains to find
Mr. J. G. Lemon, messenger at the
Bank of Montreal, who was for over
twenty years in the service of this
well known family. Mr. Lemon left
England about twelve montha ago
with his family for B. C. and is now
located on Agnes street. Two of hls
sons, who are now on the Vancouver
police force, were formerly In the
Life Guards, In which regiment Lord
Alistair still holds a commission.
Speaking to Mr. Lemon, the Duke
and Duchess stated they were Impressed with the beautiful surround
ings this city enjoys, the wonderful
opportunities that are knocking at its
door. Of Western Canada His Grace
said: "N'o one can estimate the resources cf this country without personally making an Inspection of them.
The growth of this province is enor
mous, and even since SeptemLfr oi
!ast year, when I was in Vancouver
there are changes innumerable."
According to Mr. Lemon, the Duk?
asked specially fcr Mayor l.ee. inquir
ng whether the chief magistrate had
returned from London.
While tn the c'ty tbe party visit*!
the Bank of Montreal, and by Mr.
Phipps. the accountant, were shown
the huge safe wliich was wrecked just
a year ago yesterday, the news of
vhich reached the Duke while he was
staying In Vancouver.      )
Of' a quiet unassuming nature, the
Duke of Sutherland does not show
any signs of being one of the largest
landowners in the world. At the present time he is interested in a large
scheme of Iand settlement embracing
all Canada, and also in a large tract
of land near Brooks, Alberta, which
he is cutting up into small farms
which wlll be sold on easy terms to
farmers In the old country who will
he brought out to Canada. He has
several large estates In England and
onlv last year decided to give up his
palatial home at Treutham Hall, Staffordshire, on account of the pollution
of the River Trent.
The Duchess of Sutherland ls
known throughout the world as per
haps the most beautiful woman whi
ever graced English Rociety. Her en-.
tertalnlng at Stafford house has lone
been famous ��s is also her interest in
charitable Institutions. Her daughter
I.ady Leveson Gower, ls also exceedingly pretty. '
The Duke will rmbably be In th��
West again early next spring, and
after his visit on Saturday, lt Is
very probable that he will visit New
Westminster for a greater length of
time. The Duchess and Lady Leveson
Gower left for Seattle on Saturday
night, while the other members of
the party left for the East last evening, from Vancouver.
R. N. W. M. P. ROUND UP
"SCOTTY" AND "CURLEY"
Lethbrldge. Alta., Sept. 15���W. D.
Whitney, ono of tlie old timers here
and known as "Curley," was arrested
on the charge of receiving at his
ranch two stolven calves said to be
the property of Blood Indians, appeared beforo Inspector West, of thc
mounted pollce, Saturday for a hearing, and at the close ot which lata
that evening was remanded for trial,
his bond being fixed at 12000,* which
he promptly furnished.
Whitney Is alleged to have rece've*
the calves on August 24 and to have
kept the same at hls farm without advertising the fact. A man named
"Scotty" Murray was arrested on the
theft, and from the evidence gathered
It Is alleged that Whitney secured the
property from Murray.
G. T.   P.   HEADS NORTH
Reported Purchase of White. Pass and
Yukon  Railwav.
Juneau, Alaska, Sept. 17.���H Ib reported here that tho White Pass and
Yukon raUway which has operated between Skagway. Alaska. Wb'te Pass
and Yukon territory, 14 miles ha��
beet- sold to the Grand Trunk railway
system, and the actual transfer will
take pis co January 1, 1013.
The deal Is said to have been
negotiated bv W. B. Close, cf Chicago,
who is now In the nftrth. The Grand
Trunk Paeiflo haa always declared lt��
purpose to build a branch from tbe
Transcontinental main line north to
GOVERNOR GENERAL
ARRIVES AT LAGGAN
'SWAM FRASER IN       f BRISK flGHIING
Will Present Silver Cup for Revolver
Shooting to R. N. W. M. P.���
Among the Lakes.
Laggan, Alta., 8ept. 16.���The Dover
nor General's truln arrived here rrom
Banff yesterday evening. Before
leaving Banff Their Royal Highnesses
said good-bye to Inspector Duffus, of
the R. N. W. M. P., who accompanied
the party from Calgary and was with
tbem daily in their rides at Banff.
The duke will present a silver cup
for revolver shooting to be competed
for annually by the mounted pollce.
His Royal Highness is looking for
ward to his visit to the headquarter.;
of the force, when the royal party is
in Regina next month.
On arriving here yesterday the
party entered the waiting carriages
for the four mile drive to Lake Louis*
and on their arrival there gave an unbounded expression to their delight
in the loveliness of the place.
In the afternoon the party drove to
Moraine lake, taking tea things with
them. Princess Patricia devoted an
hour there to her easel. Today again
the weather was perfect and th"
party Vode up to the Lakes in th--
Clouds, Lake Laggan, Mirror lake and
then to the Victoria Glacier, and haa
luncheon at the edge of Lake Louise.
Later in the day they were out or.
the lake In boats.
Tomorrow morning the royal train
wlll continue it3 journey westward.
EIGHTEEN MINUTES
FIGURES THAT TELL
THEIR OWN STORY
Westminster   Third   Among Western
Manufacturing Cities���Better
Wajes���More Workers.
George Lavery Performs Feat��� Yount
Arthur Le Brun Also Swims
Across.
Swimming the mighty Praser in the
short space of eighteen minutes, was
the feat performed by George Laver.,
yesterday afternoon.
Ever since the patient at the asy
lum took the notion of swimming th.
river unattended and also withou
permission from the authorities, th
eyes of several of the long-dlstanc
experts have been turned to duplica
ting the trick in which time was to b
a feature. Everything was arranged
yesterday afternoon and Lavery took
the plunge from Moults wharf o;
Front street about 3.30 o'clock fol
lowed by the launch Adrienne and al
so a row boat.
Keeping a good length he arrived
on the opposite shore near the tan
nery In eighteen minutes. But ro.
the fact that hc intended to makf
the return journey, Lavery would pro
bably would have made even faster
time. He found the water a little
too cold however and on the advice
of his trainer, Dick Jack, he rested
on  his laurels.
Several hundred spectators lined
the waterfront watching the swimmer nose his way through the current and a few minutes later they
were privileged to witness a second
swimmer take the water near the piling on the Surrey side adjoining the
bridge.
This was Arthur LeBrun, a French-
Canadian, seventeen years old,' and
while his time did not compare with
Lavery's still the youngster made the
distance to the Eighth street wharf in
twenty-three minutes. Following the
feata of the two youthful aquatic
artists, all kinds of challenges are
flying around and it is probable that
a race will be pulled off ln the near
future before the water in the river
jets any colder.
ON MEXICAN UHt
Federals Take Town-Rebeb.
Capture American Gold
Mining Camp.
Jnlted Statea Troops Report Capture
of Father of Rebel Leader
Orczco.
According lo statistics compiled b;-
Mr.  K.  .Myers, secretary  of the  Pro
greaslve  association.     New   Westmlnater ranks  third  amongst  the  manu
factJVIng Cities of Western    Cattada
This is indeed  very gratifying information when it is   taken   into   consideration that many    of   the   Cities
with which comparisons   have    been
made exceed the Royal City iu population by many thousands.
Winnipeg, according to the comparisons, is tlie first city in the West with
177 establishments, Vancouver is second with 130 and this city third with
64 industries. In the Westminster
concerns 1S00 white hands are employed and 580 Orientals. The total
pay roll is $2,100,000 and the output
$7,000,000. The figures do not include the Fraser Mills.
The statistics provide another
source cf self-cougratulation for Westminster people. It has been found
that 13 per cent, of the population
here are employed In local Industries,
whereas in Vancouver but S'-i, n.
Victoria 4 1-5. and in Calgary 3>i per
cent, are employed. The wages, too
In Westminster are far greater per
man that In the Terminal City.
Where.the local workman receives
on the average about $80 per month,
the Vancouver worker only receives
$38. Therefore It would seem that
Westminster is to a far greater extent more self-supporting that her
sister towns and that her workmen
are more prosperous and much better
paid.'
INDIFFERENCE THE
��ll OF IHE MES
Women  Compose Two-thirds of
Churches' Congregation
the
"Man
liness of Jesus."
Uie Mexican border town opposTt-
Presidio, Texas, was taken by federal
troops after brisk fighting at day.
break, according to advices received.
at Fort Bliss by Oeneral E. Z. Steever
commanding the department of TexasL
General Steever also received a report from army officers at Presldla
Texas, opposite OJlnaga, Mexico, that
Colonel Pascual Orozco, sr., father of
the rebel leader, was captured yesterday and la beld by United Statea
troops at Presidio, together with General P. O. Orozco.
Whether General Pascual Orozoc.
Jr.', the rebel commander-in-chief, wa*-
flghting in OJlnaga or escaped oyev
the international line into the United
Statea ia not known.
Routing  Rebele.
Federal forces numbering 350 under
command of Colonel Manuel    Land:*
entered OJlnaga proper, driving    th*
rebels before them.
The rebels took refuge in San Francisco, a suburb to the south and away
from the American side of the line,
and at laat reports fighting continued.
Reports of the number of rebels defending OJlnaga vary to a large degree. Colonel P. G. Orozco, who was
reported captured, ls not related to
the rebel leader.
Attack El Tigre.
Douglas. Ariz., Sept. 15���Inez Salazar and his rebel  band  captured  Er
Tigre,   the   American   gold   mining
camp, twice attacked by him yester
day forenoon at 11 o'clock,    fta    the
fighting  before the defenders of tho
camp  were defeated seven    federal.-*
were killed    and a dozen    wounded.
Only one American waa wounded. He
1 was Gilbert McNeill, tout bts wound U
I not serious aa a bullet went through
bis foot "TT...,���.. 7T?*j-
The rebel loss could not be learned..
Only meager details of the taking of
the town were received and the newa
did not come until tonight.
Took $10,000 Loot.
Telephone communication was re
stored long enough to inform the officials here that the town had been
taken and that no Americans had
been killed or seriously hurt. Rebels
looted the store of the company, taking about $10,000 worth of goods, and:
the main body started ln tne direction of Nacozar, a small band being
left In tbe camp.   The valuable plant
not
"Now when they saw the boldness
of Peter and John they took knowledge that he had been with Jesus."
These lines from Acts 4. verse 13,
were the text, ot Rev. C. E. Wincott.
of St. Paul's Reformed Episcopal
church, in an inspiring sermon on the
"Manliness of Jesus" last night. of the Rl Tigre   company    was
"To those who believe in God and mo|ested. Federal reinforcements for
n the importance of putting our lives the ra Tigre gar,,*,,, were at a polnt
Into right relationship with Him and < twelve ^ |eg trom the ^^p, ���,�����,
His truth there Is no more powerful  hollr, -^.^^ the capture of the towo^
RAILWAY AGENTS
WILL VISIT (ITY
��� ���������������������������������������������| White llorso and Dawson.
Inspect Fraser Mills and Industries In
City���Novel Feature at
Luncheon.
Arrangements for the entertainment of the party of ���railway agents
of the United States and Canada who
will reach the city at 10 o'clock on
Wednesday morning have been practically completed, With the program
so far prepared the visitors will be
kept on the move from the minute
thev arrive at the B. C. Electric depot
until they are safely on their journey
to the Terminal City.
The Itinerary of the strangers lu
oi.'des flrst a visit to the Columbia
Cold' storage plant and then an inspection of the Schaake Machine
works'. This <s expected, to take up
the'r time until noon, when they will
be the guests of the city fathers, the
Progressive association. Trades and
Labor connc'l and the local agents at
q Joint luncheon to be held ln . thn
din'ng room bf the new Premier hotel.
The program for the afternoon In-
".Itidpaa trio In n special car provided
bv the B. C. Blep.trc to the Fraser
MIIR On arrival they wlll be conducted on a f>ur of inspection around
the tig plant by manager Rogers.
Tbe luncheon premises to be a
novelty of Its kind. In that everything
on tbe menu will be grown in the
Fraser valley, a, happy idea originating with the Progressive association.
fact than that of the estrangement or
the manhood of our country from re
liglon." stated Mr. Wincott, adding
that. "Two-thirds of tbe congregations
of our churches are composed of
women."
' The preacher went ovi to say fh**
he did not think this illustrated any
widespread hostility to the church on
the part of men, but the simple rea
son was that they were Indifferent.
but they rever arrived.
May Revolt Today.
Douglas, Ariz.,    Sept.  15.���Interact
here ln tbe Mexican situation on the
border centred today in    the    widespread threats of the rebel leaders to >
kill Americans In Sonora    tomorrow;-.
which la the Mexican    independence ������
Day, and tbe report that a new revolt
against   the   Madero   administration
was to be launched.
Men do not realize sufficiently that      In consequence of the Intense feel-
!,..,,��� ,.,���..,    nr..    ������a the   ideal   ,ng ,,ong y,e border nearl>. alI of th��
the   same  American towns on or near the International line bave prohibited celebra-
Christlan life ls oue and
thing.
"The average yonng man of today
resents being called pious as much
as he would being thought mean and
sbabbv. Perhaps one of the reasons
for thla misconception is the taot that
we have too many unmanly Christians, but, however, the followers of
Christ mav have wronged and represented Him, there ls no unmanly
Christ and the aim of Christian religion ls to make a man like Christ."
Rev. Mr. Wincott went on to speak
of Christ's moral courage. Hla steadfastness of purpose, His strength
united wtth the most delicate refine
ment and perfection of sympathy.
"All Christ bade us bo He wlll heln
ns be," he said In conclusion. "In
this respect Ho differs from all other
teachers. IDs own power He shares
with His followers: the sb'dlp?
source of strength Is strength tn
God."
PREDICT FAVORABLE
WEATHER FOR FRUIT
a ,., , .H
Nelson, B.C., Sept. 15.���Throughout
West Kootenay the weather has been
all that could be desired during the
past week' and old timers are predict
lng that It wll) continue for at least
a month, having commenced with a
change of the moon.
Fruit and other crops are being har
vested rapidly, the warm sun tending
to ripen and give a splendid color to
tho apples, plums and other tree fruit.
I. W. W. Leader Arrested.
Boston, Mass,. Sept. 15.���Wlll'am
D. Haywood, of Denver, general
organizer of the Industrial Wcrkers of
th World, was arrested here today
on a cap'as warrant Issned as the result of the Indictment charging him
with conspiracy In connection wltb
the strike of textile workers tn Lawrence last winter. He was released
On $1000 bond.
tlon of the day.
TIMBER CRUISER
HAS TOUGH TRIP
Hiked Thirty-five Miles to Golden onv
Crutches���Cut Feet Chopping
Wood.
r^
Golden, B.C., 8ept. 15���After traveling 36 miles to the railway on Improvised crutches and a peg leg. V. O.
Eastland, of Calgary, a timber cruiser,
reached Golden starving and in an ���*-
hauated condition.
He waa working at Howes Pant, SS
mllea north of Moberly, when he not
with a' painful accident. While chopping wood to build his lire hla axe
glanced and entered hla right foot at
the Instep. Unable to obtain aid, *****
traveled for s short distance toward*
the railway on an Improvised crutch.,
but finding this course lmpo���Ibte
through tho thlok brush he made the
rest of the Journey on a peg leg despite a grant loss of blood.
Eastland will leave for Calgary tonight having received medical treatment hare.
Record Mlle Trot.'
Moose Jaw. Sask.. Sept. 15.���At tho ���
matinee raoee   held   here   Saturday.
Alcvfras (8:03Vi), owned by John FL'
Taylor, of Moose Jaw, and driven hr
Russ McOlrra. also bt this city, traveled the Cutest unassisted mlle   ever
paced hy a pacing mare In Canada.'
over a half mile track, her ciine boding 1:06. PAO��TWO
WESTMINSTER DAILY NEWS
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1912.
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Classified Advertising
RATE8.
��� One cent per word for day. ���
��� Four   centa   per   word   per ���
��� week. ���
��� No   advertisement   accepted ���
��� for less than 25c. ���
��� Birth,   death   and   marriage ���
��� notices 50c per Insertion. ���
FOR SALE
$13 TO $16 PER ACRE SECURES
you a fine 40 acre farm in B. C.
Only $50 cash, balance $10 to $15
per mouth. Soil 'two feet deep. Call
or write for our free booklet and
map. National Finance Co., Ltd.
521 Columbia street.
WANTED���MISCELLANEOUS.
IVANTED���OIRL FOR OENERAL
housework. One to go home at night
Apply 516 4th Street.
"WANTED���BOARDERS. APPLY TO
Box 106 Daily News office.
WANTED���BY SCOTCH GIRL, A
situation as general servant. Goo.
cook.   Box 103, News Office.
"WANTED���YOUNG MAN WANTS
evening employment. Correspondence, shorthand, typing and bookkeeping. Moderate terms. Box 104
News office.
WANTED���A STRONG BOY. PIG
neer Dye Works, Second street.
Phone 430.
"WANTED���FOUR OR FIVE FURN-
ished rooms; would prefer a small
furnished house. Address Box 101
News office.
WANTED���MARRIED COUPLE RE-
quire two comfortable furnished
rooms: old country family pre*
ferred. Apply room 2, B. C. E. R.
depot.   Phone 401.
WANTED���AN    IRONER.
City steam laundry.
ROYAL
WANTED���ROOMERS AND BOARD-
ers.   36 Hastings street.
SMILING  SUCCESS AWAITS    YOU
at Fort  Fraser, B. C.    A  letter tc
the secretary of tlie Fort Fraser De
velopment  Club  will put    you    !n
touch   with   information   that    will
surprise you whether you be an investor  or  settler���you    owe    it to
yourself to write today.    It will only cost you a red stamp and    may
mean a  brighter future    for    you.
Write right  now.    Ask  for sample i
copy  of   Fort   Fraser   News.    Fort I
Fraser   Development   Club,   W.   A. I
Matheson,     Secretary,     Vancouver J
office, 102 Winch Building.
FOR SALE���NEW SEVEN ROOM
House; full cement block basement,
with furnace, laundry tubs and toilet. Bath and toilet separate on second flooor; large airy sleeping
rooms, with large closet; handy to
car and school. Built for home,
but owner wishes to leave city, so
must sell. Inquire at 1032 Seventh
avenue, Phone R 847.
FOR SALE���CHEAP, LOT 70x120
with eight roomed house on 7th.
avenue; small fruit trees, bearing.
Apply  Box 108,  this  office.
FOR SALE���ONE LOT, 66x122, ON
new Vancouver-Westminster car-
line, 5c fare. All cleared.' Owner
leaving country. Apply to H. C.
Brackman, 658 Granville street,
Suite 10, Vancouver.
WHY PAY RENT���$250 CASH AND
$20 per month, including interest,
buys an up-to-date five roomed modern bungalow near Sixth avenue
school. Price $2500. See owner,
39 Sixth avenue, corner Colborne
street.
FOR SALE���EIGHT LOTS, ABOUT
lMs acres with 686 foot road frontage, splendid location, close to new
school and tram. Owner, P. O.
Box 977; New Westminster.
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 and some chickens.
Apply Owner, on lot 28 Eighth
avenue, East Burnaby, between
Second and Fourth street, one and
one-half blocks from car.
������'OR SALE���A BELL PIANO, AL
most new.   4CS Fifth stieet.
NA-DRU-CO
LAXATIVES
are entirely different from
others both in their composition and their effect���complete
evacuation without purging or
discomfort.
25c. a box at your druggist's.
N��TIOH��l DMUa AND CHEMICAL CO.
OF CANADA, LIMITCO.
165
LOST.
*SS*mS>*m
LOST ���JUMPED OFF AN OUT
bound Westminster car, last Thurs
day (5th.) afternoon, dark brown
Cocker Spaniel dog, wearing collar,
named "Sport". Reward if returned to 271b Clarke Drive, Vancouver
aril
CITY    OF    NEW    WESTMINSTER.
Tenders for Dredge.
Sealed tenders will be received by
A. O. Powell, Harbor Engineer for the
City of New Westminster, B. C, at
his office in room 22, 26 Lorne Btreet,
until 12 o'clock noon, of Tuesday,
Oct. 8, 1912, for a ladder dredge having a capacity of 250 cubic yards per
hour and excavating to a depth of 25
feet Further particulars upon application.
PUBLIC NOTICE
City Car Service.
From 6 o'clock this evening and until further notice the City car service
will be operated as follows:
Cars will leave Columbia street at
the usual hours and run to the corner
of First street and Park Row only.
Cars will leave 8th atreet at the usual hours and run to the corner of
4th avenue and First street.
The portion of track on First street
and 3rd. avenue is closed during reconstruction.
A. W. GRAY,
Acting Mayor.
Sept. 10th, 1912.
BRITISH VIEW ON
PREMIER McBRlDE
^OR SALE���CHEAP, IN GOOD OR-
der, a fo'ir burner gas plate, with
oven complete. Apply 210 Agnoe
street, pity.
OH SALE���SMALL HOUSE, SHEDS,
coop nnd chickens, 21 fi tilt trees
rull bearing; lot 5, 50x132 feet, garden and vegetables; Ninth avenue,
Burnaby, between Second and
Fourth streets. Price $1350: very
easy terms.    Apply on premises.
FOR SALF -CHEAP FOK IMMRD1-
ate   sale,   si -   roomed   house,   Wock
from city car.   A. L. N��� News office.
Interview Which Sir Richard  Denies
Causes Comment on Oversea
Statemen's Knowledge.
London, Sept. 15.���Sir Richard McBride's utterances giving the British
Columbia view of the naval question
is the subject of comment In the last
evening papers.
The Pall Mall Gazette, referring to
proper protection of the West Coast
by a competent fleet which Premier
McBride speaks of, says:
"We should be the last to deny the
importance of adequately defending
Canada and Imperial interests on the
Paciflc, but to attempt to safeguard
the Empire there by separate squadrons based on Sydney and Vancouver
would be an Instance of that fatal division of power which always makes
for disaster in the history ot war.
This  does   not   mean   that   there
should  be  no strategical distribution
which should be based on definite and
unified conception of the work It has
to do and be so arranged as to admi
mutual    support.     Premier   McBridi
should realize that British concentra
tion in  the  North  Sea  best defend
Eastern, and a fortiori, Western Can
ada against the German menace.    I;
he will apply the same principle   t
the    defence    cf    British    Columbia
against the Asiatic danger he will sei
that similar concentration   in water
possibly remote from the actual coas
is the true strategical line to   follow
There is abundant evidence In h-
remarks of his zeal for imperial unit:
and readiness for co-operation wltl
the rest of the Empire, but his view,
as expressed illustrate the dange'
that exists In the patriotic desire o
all' the Dominions being brought t
naught by the unfamiliarity of thei'
statesmen with the root principles o!
naval warfare."
The above cablp anpenrs fon-i<W
on an interview with Premier Mclirid--
published by an Eastern paper, which
he has since described as not setting
forth his views accurately.
NOTICE!
TO RENT.
FOR    RENT���DOUBLE    BEDROMM,
near library.    701 Agnes street.
BOOMS TO RENT���MODERN AND
Central, corner J^ife and Gloucester
Btreet, off Royal avenue.'
WHY PAY RENT���I WILL BUY A
lot and bulld on it to suit you. You
own your own home and pay for it
just like rent. All communications
confidential. Apply Box 105, this
office.
TO    RENT   ���  TWO     FURNISHED
rooms, 407 Royal avenue.
FOR RENT���NEWLY FURNISHED
eight roomed modern house. Will
give lease. Apply 415 Twelfth
street between 1 and 3 p.m.
/OR SALE���STISEL MALLEABLE
ranges ou easy term1?: $1.00 down.
$1.00 per wnek. Canada Range Co..
Market Square.
TENDERS
TO RENT���A SUITE OF NICELY
furnished housekeeping rooms, 37
Agnes street, phone L 638.
FOR       RENT   ���   HOUSEKEEPING
Rooms. 828  Royal Avenue.
TO     RENT���FURNISHED     HOUSE-
keeping rooms.    224 Seventh street
FOR RENT���LARGE, AIRY, WELL
..lighted room, 30x30 feet, ln Hard-
irrnn block, suitable for office or
workroom or may easily be divided
*o make a two or three room apart-
nutt suite. For terms apply West-
autostcr Dally News.
TO RENT���FURNISHED HOUSE-
keeplnt. rooms, hot and cold 'vater.
Apply room 9, Knights of Pythias
hall, corner Eightb Btreet and Agnes
street.
TO RENT���LARGE AIRY FRONT
bedroom, furnished. Terms reasonable.    720 Agnes street.
TO RENT���FURNISHED BOARDING
house.    Address Box 765 City.
FOR RENT���LARGE FRONT ROOM
suitable for two gentlemen or light
housekeeping. Apply 213 Seventh
atreet.
TENDERS WANTED FOR FREIGHT
SHED.
(Labor Only.)
Tenders for the building of a
freight shed on the Fader Wharf, New
Westminster, G. C, wlll be received
up to Tuesday, the 17th day of September, 1912. Plans and specifications may be seen nt the architect's
office, Mr. E. J. Boughen, 26 Westmln
ater Trust Building, New Westmln
���ater.
Sealed tenders marked "Tender" to
be addressed to the II. C. Transport
Company,  Ltd., at above address.
The lowest or any tender not necessarily  accepted.
E. J. FADER, Manager.
.September 10th, 1912.
Tenders are required for the erection and completion of a seven storey
Reinforced Concrete Warehouse Addition for T. J. Trapp & Co., Ltd., on
Columbia and Front streets, Ne..
Westminster. The successful contractor will be required to furnish a bone1
to the exteut of 25 pei cent, on amount
of contract, and also to guarantee to
complete the whole, of the work ir
a given time as specified under a pen
alty clause.
Plans and speoTcations ma> be obtained from t'-e ""iH^rstgnsd on deposit of $10, which sum will be re-
fundod on receipt cf safe return of
same.
Sealed tenders will be received by
the architects up to 11 a. m. Saturday,  21st  of September,  1912.
The proprietor does not bind himself to accept the lowest or any tender received.
GARDINER & MERGER
Architects.
New Westminster.
INVESTORS' INVESTMENT CO.
IDEAL BUILDING SITE In heart of
city, size 60x148, one block from
car. Fruit trees and stable. Price
$3000 on eaBy terms.    C
SHOE AND HARNESS BUSINESS
for sale���excellent turnover. Rapidly growing agricultural centro. Including three Main street lots. Stora
and dwelling. $4200.00 buys tho
property and good will for tin bus-
ness. Stock on valuation. This la
a money maker. Terms to suit purchaser.    Good reason for selling.
OKANAGAN ORCHARD For City property���We have a five-acre orchard
in full bearing, with house and outbuildings. Splendid place for poul
try. Owner will either sell or trade
for city property.   Price $4500.
FOUR CHOICE ACRES on Lopez Island. All fenced with small house.
Finest climate. Double boat sei-
vice daily between Victoria and Belllngham.   Price $750.00 cash.
CHOICE CORNER LOT on Fourth
avenue, 65x110. $3500; one-third
cash; 6, 12 and 18 months'.
HOUSE AT EDMOND3, Two blocks
from car. Lot 66x114, partly cleared. Dairy stable for several animals.
Price $1550. Cash $300. Easy term i>
for balance.   A.
ORCHARD AND CHICKEN RANCH
In East Burnaby. Large lot planted
In apples, plums and pears. Price
$1350.    $500  cash.    D.
A CORNER LOT ON DO'JSLAS
Street, Burnaby, 47x116 to lans.
$1200.   $300 cash, $10 per month.   .1
INVESTORS'  INVESTMENT CO.
Real  Estate and  Insurance.
Notary  Public.
Curtli  Block, Ne*  Westminster,  B.C.
Telephone 295. P. O. Box 777.
His Honor the Lieutenant-Governor
has received a despatcli from the Military Secretary to His Royal Highness
the Duke of Connaught, Governor-
General of Canada, setting forth the
program of the tour of His Royal
Highness in British Columbia during
September and October next. The
following plac;e.s will be visited:
Kamloops���8 p. m. to 6:15 p. m. on
the 17th September.
Vancouver��� 3 p. m. on the 18th
September to evening of 20th.
New Westminster���On 21st September.
Prince Rupert���11 a. m. on 23rd
September to evening of 25th (Includ-
ng a possible visit to Hazelton).
Nanaimo���11 a. m. to 1 p. m., on thf
27th September.
Victoria���Evening of 27th Septem
ber to 3rd October.
Vernon���Morning of 4th October tr
11 a. m. on same day.
Penticton���4 p. m. on 4th October
to 5 p. m. on 5th.
Robson via Arrowhead���7 p. m. to
1 p. m. on 6th October.
Nelson���Morning of 7th October til'
noon on same day.
Kootenay Landing���6 p. m. on 7th.
leaving early next day.
Provincial Secretary's Office, Victoria
5th July, 1912.
GRAVE SITUATION
IN MEXICO CITY
Mob   Kisses  Madero and  Cheers  De
posed Leader Diaz���Tumult
lr, Parliament.
T. D. COLDICUTT
Exclusive sale of 9 lots, 52x164.
with 20 foot lane in the rear, on
Newcome Road and Thirteenth Ave.,
East Burnaby. Price $550; $50 dow\i
balance $15 per month.
Fonr and a half acres in Surrey,
10 miles from New Westminster and
1 mile from Sullivan station, B.C.E.R.
Price $900; $100 down and balanee
$10 per month.
T. D. COLDICUTT
Coldicutt Block, Fourth Avenue
Phone 719. East Burnaby, B.C.
and Sixth  Street.
Andrew Clausen
Expert repairing of American, Englls.
and Swiss
WATCHES
All  Work  Guaranteed.
341 Front 8treet      N'"V City Market
Fall Suits
for Ladies and Men
GALVIN
THE TAILOR
46   Lorne   Street,   New  Westminster.
WESTMINSTER DAILY NEWS
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISMENTS
BHihG   QUICK   RESULTS
Mexico City, Sept. 15.���Despite the
precautions taken by the pclice, the
iltuation here tonight is tense in view
jf the anniversary celebration tomor
-ow night of Mexican independence
i'hough the Zapatistas who threaten
?A to enter the capital tomorrow, an
far away, it is feared that rartlzam
.vill start riots.
Barred from the Chamber cf Depu
��� ies by order of President Madero.be
:ause of the noisy demonstration, lr
which he and his political adherent:
vere hissed and derided and the nam��
if D'az was frantically cheered, hun
'ireds of residents marched throug",
the streets today shouting d'sapprova
"f the now executive, and "Vivas" for
their exiled ruler. ,
Mounted pollce were ready to dia
perse the mob, and the entrances to
the chamber where the deputies were
in executive session were heavil)
guarded.
The s'tuatlon Is almost identlca'
with that immediately preceding the
fail of Diaz, with the exception thai
'h'fts have been made In the cast of
characters. The disorders today had
as a basis the same discission���Unseating of doubtful members of the
chamber���as vesterdav. when the gallery hissed Madero and shouted the
praises of Diaz. They were precipitated by the rejection of Francisco
Pasquel Garcia, leader of thc Catholic
wing, whose election was unquestlon
ed.
A deputy denounced him, saving ne
reason for his rejection was required
other than that he was a Catholic
The fervid oratory and scenpt of dls
order on the floor were emulated bv
Hie galleries. One deputv fancying
himself insulted drew a pistol to flre
when he was sehed bv a neighbor and
overpowered. Another denutv, Peilr'-
De Los Ban^s, rtflolared  justice  an<*
i" -���*    '-"-""hi    r*"   c"fouril''^
��� m,   ..���-,���..-i  i.,...,,..   p.,a  tv>at   more
Mo.rl   ��� r- H   **n-n   tr*   he   Shod   if  neCGS-
sarv to senttre |"at'no���
An f"-;ani-eil 1 tit Io snvn marched
^������t of t'ip r��m"itirr vlthont the form-
nllty ef pri'irrifiPMt and Wt the
ehamber without a quorum, When the
house WftJ reconvened. Inte th's nfter
noon, the doors were closed to all but
members.
SAYS   U.��.   e.'iDirMc   rryitT
HAS ADJUDGED TOLL CAt���
S"'t FrnncHco. Sent. 15.���Taking
for hls 'iubjoct thc Panama Canal, Mr.
W. R. Wheeler, manager of the traffic bureau ef the Chamber of Commerce of this elty, addressed tho
Commonwealth Club of San Francisco
yesterday, and in the course of his
remarks referred to tho British contention retarding the question of tolls.
Mi-. Wheeler quoted a decision ofthe
U. S. Supreme Court to show that the
..rant'uS of a no-toll privilege to American shipB in tho coastwise trade
was not in violation of the Hay-
Piinnriefoti Treaty.
The opinion was written bv Justice
White, nov.- Chief .fustic. The ease
had to do with a Texas law. exempt-
inir frorr> pilotage charges American
vessels In the OOnjtwIse trade. Thr��
owner of a nrltlKh vessel extended
''iat this Ptftttltfl eaa In vitiation of
the Br'tlsh-Amarioan trentv, and
cii'ni'ns. for British vessels the aamu
treatment as American vessels ln all
American porta.
Only Results Count
The one thing abovo all else that you want to know
about thc range you buy is this���that it will cook and
broil and bake with absolute satisfaction.
Other features of a range, such as convenience,
economy and appearance, are, of course also indispensable, but the prime necessity in a range is results in
cooking. Thc Gurney-Oxford gives results���not now
and then, but always.
Every Gurney-Oxford is a source of continual satisfaction to its owner. Day after day, year after year, it
enables her to produce pastry, bread, roasts that
contribute to the pleasure of housekeeping. That is
why the Gurney-Oxford finds its strongest support
among those who have had actual and intimate experience with it You too will number your Gurney-
Oxford among your best friends.
T. J. TRAPP & CO.
NEW WESTMINSTER
<5��
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER
CEMETERY   STREET   IMPROVEMENT.
Schedule showing the real property Immediately benefited and the proportion in which the assessment ts made on per foot frontage:
Re-Sub- Feet Annual
Name of Owner. division Subd.   Lot.     Blk. Front Payment.
A. F. & A. Masons         NVi     NVi    17.       23 115.98 $20.95
Fisher William   (Est.)            S\2 115.98 20.95
The  Lord  Bishop of  N.   W.
Church of  England                       Spt   19            i 334.58 t     I
Watson, Robert                        1     194.20                  50.00 U.u l
Col. Land & Investment Co..                   N.Pt    ��G                      60.70 10.96
Wade, C. H. Stuart                     13         4-                      53.10 9.59
DeBeck, Clarence H                    12         4>                     66.00 11.91
Cralg,   Geo                    19   S.PtS                     51.80 9.35
Padmore, F. W                   N.Pt   N.PL5 198.53 35.85
Presby, Amy B.  ... >                    17         6                       50.00 9.04
1096.67      $198.0(1
Notice is hereby given that the Corporation of tbe City of New Westminster intends to pass a Local Improvement Assessment By-law assessing
the properties in the schedule above mentioned Ae sums of money annuall/
for thirty years set opposite each lot, and a Court of Revision for the trial of
complaints and appeals nnB,""t the n sessment so proposed to be made will
be held on Wednesday, the 9th day of Oct., 1912, commencing at 10 o'clock
n the forenoon, at the Counctl Chamber, In the City Hall, New Westminster, British Columbia, and any notice of appeal from such Intended assessment must be served upon the Cleric of the Municipal Council at least
eight days prior to such Court of Revision.
W. A. DUNCAN, City Clerk.
City Hall, Sept. 14th, 1912.
Date cf first  publication September 16th, 1912.
FOR CHOICE
FISH
OYSTERS
CHICKENS
LAMB
BEEF
MUTTON
GO TO
P. BURNS' MARKET
FOR THE HIGHEST QUALITY MEATS
I
CORPORATION   OF  BURNABY.
Notice ls hereby given that the
Statutory Meeting of the Board of
Licensed Commissioners will bo held
at the Municipal Hall, Wednesday,
September llth, Inst., at 10 o'clock In
the forenoon,
(Signed)   ARTHUR 0.  MOORE,
Clerk to the Commissioners.
EdinondH, B.C., August ::i)th, 1912.
NOTICE.
City of New Westminster.
Personal applications for police constables for the City of New Westminster wlll bo received not later than
Sept. 16th. Applicants who 'nro not
total abstainers and up to the require-
ments as to size, age, height uud experience, need not apply.
Apply te:
O. T.  BRADSHAW,
Chief of Polios ���a-Stata.
1   ��� ���"���
������~��'����M��3��������J��.r-.-;����iW������*fyi
*^ i wn.iia^i,mm^m
**m*****ap*aSmm*mm--.
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1912.
WESTMINSTER DAILY NEWS
PAGE THRU!
ROUND THE MESS TABLE
BY THE  MARTIAN.
That a fitting reception ba accorded Hls Royal HighueaS the Governor-
General, seems to be the one source
of Interest, the one engrossing topic
of conversation in military cycles at
present. In Vancouver, a review of all
the militia and the naval and mllitarv
associations is to be held at Brockton Point. Thl3 will include the presentation of colors to the 72nd Highlanders of Canada, an interesting
ceremony, since it is the flrst of its
kind to take place cn the coast. The
older regiment being rifles do not
have colors, the 104th apparently do
not desire any, therefore, it falls to
thelot of the younger regiment to be
the flrst, and to receive them from
the hands of the first soldier In the
land and the direct representative of
the King's Most Excellent Majesty.
One point I have seen several
times in the press, and heard quoted
by people who should have known
better, Is tbat His Royal Highness Is
to bereceive with a "Royal Salute,"
the band playing eight bars of the National Anthem. Pray try It over on
your piano and note the effect. Of
course it should be six bars only.,
I am glad to hear that, as far as
concerns New Westminster, the ex-
service men are going to turn out in
force. They are parading at their
Darters in the Hardman Block (abovt
the Daily News office) at 10 a. m.. ant'.
will march from thence to the Crescent, where they wlll form up to
await the arrival of His Royal High
ness. All men who have worn Hit
Majesty's uniform are requested to at
tend, and it is hoped that the mustei
will he a large one. Those who possess decorations are 'asked- to wear
them. A large contingent of veterans
of the Indian native army Is also to
appear.
tor that Is rostcuaible for the miraculous growth in power that she has
had In recent years. From childhood
j the Japanese are taught that the well-
| being of their state, visually represented by the person of their ruler,
ts the one thing that all consldera
tions of self, all affection for others,
must be made subservient to. lt is
an example that might well be followed by pot/ers whose modernity is
of an earlier date. The strength of
the discipline or the whole population
of the land of the Rising Sun ls a
thing to be marveled at, and was exemplified In'many ways during her
late war with Russia. Fidelity to the
state and self-sacrifice In the interests of one's native land are principles that should be everlastingly Ingrained in the minds of every child.
The United Service Club had a very
jolly tmprompt smoking concert on
Saturday night after the holding of a
meeting called for the purpose of
making arrangement for next 8atur-
lay's parade. Many good turns wer*
rendered, and not a few new members were enrolled.
The fund for the stranded cadeti
which Is being raised by public subscription has not grown very rapidly,
and the Dominion Government ha3
come to the rescue and t\i cabled
the sum of two thousand dollars direct to Australia, the Provincial Government has promised half tha'
amount as soon as the city of Vancouver shall have raised an equal
sum. I should think It extremely
probable that Mr.Davey will have to
do the "Oliver Twist" act before
bringing his show safely home to
these shorea.
lAPAN'S EMPEROR
IS EAID TO REST
Pinal C:enes in Imperial Mausoleum-
Farmers Bear Funeral  Palanquin
���Creat  Procession.
BRITAIN OBJECTS TO
NEW CHINESE LOAN
Sun Yat Sen Takes Editors into Con-
fidence���Will  Explain   Railway
Policy to People.
Peking, Sept. IE.���The British Min
ister to China, Sir John N. Jordon
made the representation to the Chinese Government today that Great
Britain does not view with favor the
new loan of fifty million dollars nego
tiated in London by the Chinese minister and a representative of an independent bank.
Hwang Hslng and Chen Chi Mel
two southern leaders, who are visiting Peking, in an Interview today said
.tbey Intended to support President
Yuan Shi Kal, whom they consider to
be the only man capable of establishing the Chinese Republic on a
flrm footing. Thus Yuan Shi Kal's
last and most bitter enemies have
been won over.
As a result of criticisms In tbe Chinese press, Dr. Sun Yat Sen, received
today the editors of the leading news
papers and explained to them his rail
way projects, which include the pur
chase of all existing Chinese lines
Tbe former provisional premier intends shortly to make^ht tour ot
China, during which he will explain
to the people that foreign capital is
essential to the success of the railroad scheme.
Later Dr. Sun will proceed abroad
with a view to directly approaching
foreign capitalists.
"GYP" AND "LOUIE"
ARE GATHERED IN
Were Living with Wives in Brooklyn
���Chance Conversation Fcrmed
Only Clues.
DRY GOODS
FURNITURE
LEESLIMITED
"We Furnish Your Home Complete.'
FURNITURE
DRY GOODS
The people in England must be feeling very proud, and in consideration
of the disturbed state .of the political
arena, not a little relieved, that Col.
Sam Hughes has expressed himself
as being satisfied witli the British
Army. lie says jt Is tlie best in the
world, which is stale news to every
Briton, many of whom have seen
otlier armies, and are In a position to
judge. The only trouble is thnt two
hundred and fifty thousand men. however good they may be, would bi
uite lust if they Inadvertently got
mixed  up ylth   four  millions.
Another rf our pollllcbns, thc
gnat Jn- Mit tin. is here also, tell'ng
us how l.e intends to manage Imperial
affnirc he tells i s thai there is
nothing In the German war scire, ancl
that the people at home are agitating
themselves unnecessarily over It. Oh.
Joseph, so yc-i deem that even your
world-wide ei perience . of International polltlcsi gained in the space of
two or three short years, entitles yo,i
to a place amongst the prophets, but
remember you are In your own country new. and that Is not supposed to
be healthy for prophets. We remember your own political coat (of manv
colors) too well not to take your pf-
fervcsci.ee with the usual "grano
palis." Prexuinably the Teuton is
laying down Dreadnoughts for the ey-
press Durpose of running week-end
excursions to Heligoland. Is that what
you wouid would have us believe?
Kioto, Japan, Sept. 15.���The body
cf the late Emperor Mutsuhito was
placed last night in the Imperial mausoleum at Monoyama, an imperial es
tate about five miles from Kioto. Mutsuhito had been exceedingly fond of
tho surrounding scenery and had expressed the desire that this should be
his last resting place. .
Great crowds gathered along the New York. Sept. 15.-���"Gyp the
read to Monoyama. The roadway to Blood" and "Lefty Louie" the missing
the imperial tomb, was hung with gunmen indicted as two of the actual
crepe draped In white panels. A | slayers of Herman Rosenthal, the
double line of soldiers and sailors I gambler, were found by the police to-
flanked the route, which, cutting | night living with their wives in a
through famous tea fields had been flat in Brooklyn. They were arrested
built up to a height cf sixty feet in ! by Deputy Pollce Commissioner
some places and terminated in a court j Dougherty and a squad of detectives
of honor about two miles square In ' and locked up. They will be arraiga-
front of the shrine.    On the sides of  eden Monday.
the road had been placed arc lamps ! The two men had been occupying
and braziers, tlie lights of which were the flat since Aug. 15, and were alone
visible fnr many miles. j until  last  Tuesday,  when  they  were
On arrival at Monoyama the casket! Joined by their wives, through whom
wa3  removed    frcm    the  train    audi clews to their whereabouts were   ob-
placed on a  funeral  palanqtHn.   This \ tainpd by the police,
was borne by 1'JO farmers of Yase vil- j    The four were seated at tea when
lage   In   grey   hemp   costumes.       Ap-   Dougherty   nnd   hla   men   buret   opea
preaching the burial hall, th��. paneled I the door of their apartment and with
dcor3 were thrown open, reveai'.ng a  revolvers drawn ordered them to hold'
stand on which the casket was placed.' up their hands.    Neither of the men
Trine-) Fushimi.  couBin   cf the   lata'showed resistance.
Emperor, and Prince Kan-in. the rep-,    "Drop your guns.    You've got us,"
iescnt:'.tive   of   Emperor    Yoshohlto.  said "Gyp the Blood." calmly,
and   the   princess   representing   the    ' "Give us a little time to get dress
c'her members of the Imperial family, Ud,    will    you?" said   "Lefty,"    with
entered   and took up    tht ir allotted  equal composure,
places,  while  the officials assembled i    With    the   arrest    of    "Gyp"   and
to  the right and  left.    A black cur-  "Lefty," whose real names are Harry
tain  waa dropped over the doorway.  Horowitz and Louis Rosensweig, the
Tlie top of the ;.nlanqnin was remov-  seven men accused cf killing Rosen-
ed and the cisUet placed on a carrier,  thai, of which'  Police Lieut. Charle3
which bore it to the tomb, all on the   Becker i3 the alleged instigator, are
plateau bowing to the ground In final  now in custody,
reverence. ���    Today's capture was the fruit of an
Prior to the Interment a great pro- unbroken surveillance cf the wives
cession was formed in which the local  and relatives of the two men.   This
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5��
The act of Ceneral Count Nogl and
hls wife In committing hari-harl at
the funeral of their late master, the
Emperor of Japan, goes to show how
Intense is the feeling of fidelity to
the Crown In tliat country. Without
any doubt that spirit Is the one fac-
.authorities participated. .Ml imple-
I ments of war and ritualistic orrta-
i ments were carr'ed behind the casket.
Immediately following the palanquin
chamberlains carried on a low table
a pair of Imperial sandal s covered
with white damask silk. This is an
aniccnt custom, for in olden times a
boy attendant always followed the
imperial palanquin carrying a pair pf
sandals. Amid prayers and tlie chanting of dirges the procession moved tc
the burial hall.
surveillance was maintained by sijtty
detectives working in relays who kept
Deputy Commissioner Dougherty in
touch with what they did and where
they went. The final clew followed
the piecing together of conversations
overheard by detectives. The flrst
conversation was: "They are not
lcnesoine because they can see a
moving picture show from t'>e'r bick
windows." Another conversation gave *
the  information   that    there,  was  a
laundry in the house where the miss
ing men lived, which was named as I
the "New Brighton," "The Bright" or
the "Brighton Hand Laundry." A
third conversation supplied the fact
that the neighborhood "was full of
foreigners." It then became Commissioner Dougherty's task to discover a
hand laundry- in close proximity to a
moving picture show ui a vicinity inhabited by foreigners of the nationalities named. The possible name of the
laundry was obtained less than t��vo
days ago. and the commissioner discovered there were half a dozen
| laundries cf similar names iu New
York City and many more in other
cities.
"When we found a laundry with a j
moving picture show by, thero we-" |
no foreigners in the neighborhood,"
��aid Mr. Dougherty tonight. "When
we found a laundry with the foreigners in the neighborhood, there was
no moving picture show."
Early today Detectives Meyer and
<"as3asso discovered in Brooklyn the
"New Brighton Hand Laundry" and
ldte in the afternoon were rewarded
by seeing "Gyp the Blood's" wife
leave the building and do an errant
at a store.   The arrests followed.
BOILERS  Riveted Steel Pipes       TANKS
BURN OIL
VULCAN IRON WORKS, LTD.
P. O.  BOX 442
TELEPHONE  324
Brunette Saw Mills Company, Ltd.
New Westminster, B. C.
Are well stocked up with all kinds and grades of
LUMBER  FOR   HOUSE  BUILDING
A^sprcfally large stock of l,;ii Its, Shingles and
No. 2.Common Boards <��� nd Dimensions.	
Now ia the time to build for aale or rent while price* are low
The Bank of Vancouver
A general banking business transacted, drafts and letters of credit
sold payable in all parts of the world. Savings bank department at
all branches.
��� SPECIAL ATTENTION PAID TO ���
BANKING BY MAIL
New Westminster Branch, Cor. 8th and Columbia Streets
P, 6. WILSON, Manager.
I
W. R. OILLEY, Phons 188. Q. I. QILLEY, Phon* 2��1.
Phones, Office IB and 1S.
Gilley Bros. Ltd.
COLUMBIA STREET WEST.
Wholesale and Retail Betters In Coal
CEMENT, LIME. SEWER PIPE, DRAIN TILE, CRUSHED ROCK
WASHED ORAVEL ANO CLEAN SAND, PRESSED BRICK AND
FIRE BRICK. Si
j
Let us flgure wtth you on
your lumber requirements. We
carry a complete stock of lumber, an^ lumber products at our
Sapperton yard.
POLLARD'S JUVENILE OPERA COMPANY IN "SERGEANT BRUE" AT THE OPERA ��OUSE��TONIGHT.
1 '   ";   ' '      .
BRITISH CANADIAN LUMBER CO., LTD.
TELEPHONE 404.
Mills at Vancouver, New Westminster and  Crescent Valley. B. C.
.4 TBm..     t-araJh.
WESTMINSTER DAILY NEWS
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1912.
WESTMINSTER HU HE
���    --j,        mt**   ���
Published every morning except
Sunday by The National Printing and
Publishing Co., Ltd., at tbeir office,
S.1 McKenzie Street, New Weatminater, B. C.
ROBERT H. BEST, Manager.
TELEPH0NE8:
Business Office   999
Editorial Office  991
SUBSCRIPTION  RATES.
By carrier $4 per year, $1 tor three
months, or 40c per month.
By mail $3 per year, or 25c per
nonth.
nr*
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1912.
LEND A HAND.
From the recent meeting ot the
Progressive association it is gleaned
that the business men of Westminster
are not supporting that body as much
as Is desirable ln the best Interests
of the community.    We believe that
Canada long before Lincoln's proclamation. struck the shackles from the
sjave. There are no doubt men and
women . still living in Ontario wbo
lieli ed to operate the "underground
railway," and In that humanitarian
work for escaped slaves took great
risks. Is it true that the desire to
help in freeing a captive race that
sent thousands of ' young Canadians
into the Union armies has been succeeded bf active dislike?
The Globe does not believe this to
be the case, yet in the London Chronicle we find so great an authority on
racial questions as Sir Harry Johnston saying:
"The first of the two factors I havo
mentioned���the existence of 1,640,000
negroes and negroids in British Tropical America as against only 125,000
whites���acts alternately as an incentive and an obstacle to federation.
The representatives of this overwhelming proportion "of colored people would���If they" were consulted���
effectually veto any closer connection
with the Dominion of Canada. It Is a
serious thing, but Canadians are less
liked by the colored   people   of the
KILLED FATHER AND
LATER SHOOTS SON
McNeill, who captured the Long Cup,
which was offered for the best all-
round swimmer competing in several
stated events.
McNeill obtained 70 points, Allen,
of Vancouver Y.M.C.A. coming second
with 68, while an Eburne Boy, Lawrence, took third place with 64. In
the other events Vancouver took the
majority.
Perhaps the most exciting event on
the programme was the relay race
between New Westminster, Vancouver and Victoria. Three men from
each place entered and each swimmer
making two laps before being replac ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
ed by his partner, made the water In I Amarlllo, Texas, Sept. 15.���Al G.
the tank literally boll, Vancouver | Boyce, Jr., was shot and killed here
got first In this, the Capital City com-1 this afternoon by J. B. Sneed, with
Ing second with New Westminster I whose wife Boyce eloped to Canada
third.     , j last fall.     Sneed is shortly to   stand
Vancouver also won the water polo trial for the murder of Boyce's father
match by four goals to one against shot at Forth Worth, Jan. 13, as a re
Victoria, This was the first match | ault of the elopement of the son
ever pt-Jled off lrf the city and excited j Sneed shot today. The presence ol
much  Interest among  those  present, I Sneed in this city was not known un-
The races took up about two hours | til after the shooting.    Boyce return
Released Under Bond   from    MurCer
Charge, Sneed Seeks Out His
Wife's Companion.
and a half, after which Mrs. T. J.
Trapp, wife of the president of the
Westminster    association,    presented
West Indies than persons from the the cup and medals to the winners,
United States, and this is partly due ' Speeches were made by the managers
to the Canadians sharing to the full' 0f the Victoria and Vancouver teams
���when out or Canada���the "Amerl- as to the hospitality accorded them
can'' feeling against the black man, 11��� the Royal City, winding up with
and being perhaps a little more arrog-. three hearty cheers for those who
ant   towards  them   In   their  dealings  )la(j the gala in charge.
the majority ot them are members of | j��gn "ireTtiie   United   States   people, | "fhe "tollowing  Is  a  list  of events
the association, but subscriptions,
while welcomed in any organization,
are not all that ls needed. A personal
interest must be taken In the actual
work If success is to be won.
Looking back on the comparatively
short life of this association one can
but marvel at the enormous amount
tl work that has been done an 1
which is in hand. We do not refer
merely   to  publicity  work, of  which
there has been a considerable meas-j o����w*da��ca~ to lie States of the At
tire, but to constructive   work   also.
The aims of the association may be
summed up ln tlie phrase "Work for
Westminster," and the policy thus far
who Qf late have begun to make a
more favorable Impression on the
colored folk of Porto Rico, Cuba and
Hispanlola. H	
"When the intelligent and educated I couver. Time .15 2-5. '��� ���
natives of the British West Indies or junior hundred yards champion
Honduras seek for a future outside ship���1, It. Orey, Victoria; 2. H
these lands they nearly always drift | Sproule,  Y.M.C.A..   Vancouver;   3,  E
ard  winners:
Fifty yard3, junior championship
final���1, tf. Sproule. Y.M.C.A., Vancouver;  2. E. McNair, Y.M.C.A., Van-
to the United Sthtes; and British-
born West Indians or Hondurans ot
color are actually employed at the
present day in the diplomatic and
consular services of the United
States, as well as In many position.!
McNalr.    Time 1.27.
Senior fifty yards���1, W. T. M. Bar
rett,   Y.M.C.A.,   Vancouver;   2,  R.   H.
Allen,  Vancouver;   3, H.  Boggs,  Vic
toria.    Time 31 2-5.
Second heat���1, J. Thorn. Victoria:
S. Warn, Vancouver; 8, G. Caydzlen
lantic seaboard and the Gulf of Mex-|New Westminster.   Time 1.30.
ico.  People from  England, unlike the |    Tll)rtl  heat���1,  L.  Smith.  Y.M.C.A.
Canadians,  almost  invariably  got  on   Vancouver:   2,  C.   Biggs, New   West-
well with  the colored  population  In ' minster.   Time 30 2-5
the West Indies, including Cuba."       |    Final���1. Barrett: 2. Lee Smith;  3
_   ,    Twice in the course of a few sen.  Thom.    Time 31 2-5.
in good shape and then    advertising  fences Sir Harry says that Canadians |    Relay race���Won by Vancouver Y.
do not like the negro and that he doe3 . m.C.A.   against   Victoria    and     New
not like us.   It would have been inter-  Westminster, Victoria   being   second
eating to learn something of the evi-  and New Westminster third
this conclu-
lias been that cf first getting things |
those good things so that people may
take advantage of them.
Judging from the monthly reports
much has already been achieved. Committees have enquired into condition.,
which called for improvement, valuable statistics have been compiled.
and, at the present time, the problem
of settling the Eraser valley Is among
the many matters engaging the attention of earnest workers in the organization. Further publicity measures
are also being planned.
This being so we feel sure thai
��very member of the association, and
particularly those who have a standing in the city as Its business men
and merchants, should come together
and in addition to helping out the
funds should give also of their advicp
expertencia "and time to furthering
the work or the Progressive association.
donee on which he hasr.3
sion. There have been occasional
mutterings at Canadian colleges to
which young colored men from the
West Indies have come for higher
education, and now and again West
Indian colored clerks have found It
difficult to obtain work In Canadian
offices. We should be greatly surprised, however, to learn that the38
Isolated   incidents represent  a   flvf.l|
Water polo���Vancouver Y M.C.A
defeated a combination of Victoria
by four goals to one.
ed to the city only   recently.      The
shooting occurred within a block   ot
the  business district of the city  on
the principal street, and shortly after
the shooting Sneed surrendered to the
local authorities, giving up an   auto
matic shotgun and two automatic re
vol vers.   Bystanders, hearing the flrs;
shot turned to see a man. apparently
a  tramp^wlth    a  heavy  growth   of
beard  ana  wearing overalls,  advanc
Ing to the centre of the street, firing
on his victim  with a shotgun.      Ap
I proximawly a score of buckshot took
' effect ln  Boyce's side.    Sneed would
j give out no statement   tonight.      He-
, waived hearing and further develop
I ments await action of the grand jury.
which reconvenes Monday.
The disappearance of Mrs. Sneed
from a Fort Worth sanitarium las!
fall was followed a month later b\
her detention, with Boyce. in Winni
peg, Man. Mutual friends brought
about a reconciliation between the
banker and his wife, and Boyce wa;
released from custody ufter tin
couple had returned to Forth Worth
Boyce, Sr., was shot and killed ii
tlie lobby of a Fort Worth hotel. Jan
13 last, because of remarks ho Is a!
leged to have made. Sneed was triei
for the killing, but the jury was un
able to agree, and pending a second
trial, which is set for Nov. 12, he wa:
released under bond.
BASEBALL.
habit of thought.    There is no enthu-
s'asnv in this country for closer Vinton
between the Dominion aiul the West
Indies! not because cf racial antagonism, but because Canadians feel that
for many a year their utmost energies
wlll   be  required   to   conquer   nat.ire
and make an orderly and enlightened
civilization    In    the   vast   region    ai
ready comprised within tho Dominion
of Canada.    Sir Harry Johnston does
C��^i%*iijij Injustice when he tells the   Meek;    Thompson,
world they" are  arrogant  toward   the   wiial'ng.
, black  and  do   rot   get on  well  with
him.���Toronto  World.
Northwestern Learue.
(Sunday Games.)
At Seattle��� R.H.E.
Victoria     0   3   4
Seattle    5   8   4
Batteries:      Kaufman    ar:d    Meek;
Maikle and Whaling.
Second same��� R. H. E.
Victoria     9 11    3
Seattle       ...  7 12    4
Batteries:     Wilson,  McCreery    anil
Schneider     and
B. C. Hunters Return.
Golden Gate, Sect. 15.���Hon. W. J
Bowser. Attorney-General cf Hritisl
Columbia; Messrs. Bryan Will'arrs
o'.iief nrovinc'al game warden, and II
II. Watson. M. P. P. left here fot
Vancouver this morning after a most
enjoyable and successful hunting tri]
spent in the upper Columbia Valltv
In company with Mr. H. O, Parson, o'
Golden. The party visited the S'n
clair Hot Springs and inspected thr
Windermere end of the Banff-Winder
mere Road, at present under con
struction.
$500 Cash
CHINA    AND   THIBET.
It is '.die for China to resent the
proposal of Great Britain for the future government of Thibet. That
mysterious region never waB more
closely related to Cblna than was
Corea, whloh bas lately been taken
over so completely by Japan. In thc
early days of insular ignorance and
pride, China claimed ascendency over
every adjacent country, but was
usually satisfied with a nominal admission of suzerainty and an annual
tribute. As a matter of fact, Corea
was self-governing and had its own '
emperor before it fell into tbe hands
of Japan.    Thibet likewise bas been
WHAT    BRITAIN    SACRIFICED.
Among the* leading American newspapers that have denounced congress
for passing the Panama Canal Bill Is
the New York Globe, which points out
that under the Clayton-Bulwer Treaty,
whicli was superseded by the Hay-
Pauncefote Treaty, Great Britain surrendered Important rights in order to
avoid trouble at Panama. Up to 1850,
when the Clayton-Bulwer Treaty was
entered Into, Britain had certain
rights, including some sort of title to
a part of the east coast of Nicaragua.
On several occasions there was talk
of Britain building a canal througn
Nicaragua, a project that the United
States dreaded.    By the Clayton-Bui
At Portland- R. H. E.
rcrtland    10 15    3
Spokane     3 15    0
Batteries; Agnew and Harris; Gordon, Toner, Cadreau, Hartley and
DeVogt.
Second game (8 innings)��� R.H.E
Portland   7 13    1
Spokane   7 13   4
Called to allow team catch train.
Batteries: Girot, Dotv, Callahar
!>"d Harris; Kraft, Hartley and Ost
dlek.
At Tacoma��� R. H. E.
Vancouver  3   7   3
Tacoma  4   8    2
Batteries: Willis and Sepulveda;
Concannon and Lalonge.
Buys a
    Modern
Seven Room House on
Corner Lot on Edmonds
Road,   Price $3700.
RUTLEDGE- SAUNDERS
BROKERAGE CO.
Room 6, Trapp Block Phone 70<
Miss Cave-Brownc-Cive
L. R. A.  M.;  A. R. C. M.
American League.
  At Detroit��� R. H. E. j Ing,  Theory,
.virtually,    independent     under     lta I ZZ^SZZZTZZtmtm' J^ni".'^" w! Washington   6 14   2
-Grand   Llama,  and any assertion   of  ���J '���%*%* ? ZZ "rt n,        Detrolt     3   6   *
effective sovereignty over it by China  SSKSKSSJ^+SASSS^    The      Ca,led ln the eighth; ^rkness.
build any. canal on the isthmus.   The |    Batteries:    Johnbon and Williams;
United Statea also agreed not to build ; Troy   wil]ett    Jen8en   and   0n8low
any canal as a national enterprise, or ' Kercher
toaeek or exercise exclusive control |    At gt. Louis	
through the dispatch of a military expedition would be a new thing, which
other Interested powers might or
might not sanction at their discretion.
Great Britain could eaaily have
seized Thibet on the occasion of tho
expedition under Colonel Younghus-
band, but had no desire to do so.
Even now she would be content with
the maintenance of the status quo.
Thibet Ib now regarded as an independent state, Its government largely
guided by British advice. It Is desirable that this state of thing)
ahould continue, since Britain needs a
buffer state to the north of India like
Thibet, similar to Afghanistan in tho
northwest. To permit the assertion
of Chinese sovereignty in that quarter would bo not only to lose the
benefit  of such a  buffer state, under
R.H.E
^^^^^^^^^     4  11    1
Time passed, and some fifteen years j gt   LoUjB 5   7   2
in  any  canal   that   might   be  built. I goaton
or so ago the desire on the part of
the United: States Government to bulld
a canal became very strong. But by
the treaty she had agreed not to
build except with Britain's consent.
Some politicians urged that she
should renounce the Clayton-Rulwer
Treaty and thus relieve herself of the
necessity of securing Britain's permission, lt was pointed out, however,
that If this treaty were denounced
there would be a restoration of the
status quo, and that Britain's claims
In Nicaragua would once more come
into force.
This would leave Britain with equal
Van    Dvke    and
Baumgardner and
what amounts practically to a British j H ^" t^b.'.mi'a'canai'o'f'her*'own'Tn
protectorate, but it would mean toi
���.���ration of nn aet of aggression on the
part of China, whicli oven Chineso
emperors never attempted, and wbich
wonld be counter to the will of Uw
Thibetan people.
Another consideration is the disposition of Russia to encroach iu
Mongolia. Russia might very properly be allowed to take over that part.
nil Mongolia naturally connected with
Siberia, and separated by a desert
from the section affiliated with China.
The time Is ripe for an amicable conference between Great Britain, Russia and Japan, for a careful and well-
balanced delimitation of their respective snhere3 of Influence.���Hamilton
Spectator.
CANADA AND THE WE8T INDIES
Do Canadians as a people dislike
the negro? Are they arrogant in their
attitude toward him? The talk of
closer political and commercial relations between the Dominion and the
Hritish West Indies has led to a general discussion as to the point of
view of the average Canadian toward
his colored brother and of the negro
toward the Canadian. The relations
of the people north of the lakes to
the black during slavery days were
those of benefactor and debtor. Eor
a. refuge from oppression, for personal
and political liberty, thousands of negroes were indebted to the people of!
Nicaragua, and so finally the Hav-
Pauncetote Treaty was negotiated,
giving consent to the building of the
canal by the L'nited States on the understanding that it should be an international highway and that the
ships of all nations should pass
through it on equal terms. Great
Britain made possible the building of
the Panama Canal.���Toronto Mall and
Empire.
SWIMMING [VENTS
A GREAT SUCCESS
Water Polo and Aquatic Races Draw
Large Attendance at Y.M.C.A.
���Victoria Stars.
Unbounded success attended the
first swimming gala held in the local
Y. M. C. A. which took placa on Sat-
irday evening. The galleries were
irowdod with interested spectator:!.
\ fair sprinkling coming over from
Victoria, while the Vancouver Y.M.C.
\. had a good representation. The
ihlcf'event went to a Victoria man, J.
Batteries:    Hall,
Nunarr.aker, Cady;      	
Alexander.
Second game (8 Innings)��� R.H.E
Boston      2    5    n
St. Louis    1   7   n
Batteries:    Wood and Cady; Hamll
ton and Stephens.
At. Chicago��� R. H. E
Chicago     4    7    0
New York     2 10    0
Batteries:    Cieotto and Kuhn; Caldwell and Sweeney.
��� ������������������������������������.������*
a ���
a            BRITISH    FOOTBALL.           A
��� ���
PPPPPPPPPPPPPPPO
London.   Se-t.   IV���Thn    follow'n"
aro   the   rniyilts   of   Iea?"e    football
games played vesterdav ufternoon:
First   Division.
Blackburn    Rovers,    0;   Tottenham
Hotsprr. J,
Rrndfnrd Citv.  2:   I Ivornoel,  0.
c**r.i*.<*-i, 4:   c^offirM  United.  2.
Everton. 4:' N~>fts Cnrptv. n.
Manchester City. 0;  /Won V'lln   0.
Oldham Athletic, 1; Newcastle Unl
Teacher  of   Pianoforte,   Violin,  Sing
Harmony,  Counterpoint
and  Musical   Form.
TERM BEGINS SEPT. 2nd
51
���APPLY���
Dufferin  Street Phone  R411
Two Bargains
WE   HAVE   FOR   QUICK   SALE
66 foot lot, cleared, on Kemp street
near corner of Mary avenue.
50 foot lot on Fifteenth avenue ad
Joining car line.
EASY   TERMS.
WARNER, BANGS I CO.
PHONE  1024.
Co'dicolt Blk.   Eatt Burnaby
Wednesday,   3;    Middles-
led. 0.
Sheffield
bro.  1, ^^^^^^^^^^^^^
Si'iiderlaid. 0; Derbv Countv, 2.
West   Rr����wn>.((;h   Albion,   1;    Man-
dlioqte'- TTrHp'T   2.
Worl���tch Arsenal, 1;   Bolton Wanderers, 2 .
Second   Plvi'lon.
B'"~ l-rtvi"!,    0;      Wolverhampton
Wn^,dorerti. 0.
Rlpeknne!    2;   Bl'"".   1.
P-lqlrd   f'tv.   Jj    |,plj.pqtor   p>S8e,   0.
^'apton OHp*t  ?��� rtt-r"ley, 0.
G10880T). f"   Hull  C'tv   3.
Ori'"';
hv TiavfYi, 2: FnlbP-i
1.
T'rrl.i.
���Mfiel
'' T.own, 2: Bt~
-Ifot-d. f>
Wot tir
Coi'Ptv.
"'iiani
1,
Forest,   2;    Stockport
t 've'}
K"d.  1*.
n   Cl
ty,   0;    Preston
North
Leeds
Cily,
2; Barnslny, 0.
THE
Queensborough
REALTY CO.
LARGEST LIST OF
WA1ERFR0NTAGE
ACPEAGE end TOTS
FOR SALE
Nice new five room Bungalow, witb all modern conveniences, full
sized oement basement, piped for furnace. Thia house Is beautifully
situated in the West End and close to the car.
PRICE $2800; J/3 Cash and the Balance to Arrange
For   Further   Particulars   Apply to
Wm. McAdam
REAL E8TATE AND INSURANCE.
P. O. Box 874.   Phone 498. Room 1 Westminster Trutt Block.
A Business Education Is The
Surest Path To Success
FALL TERM OPENS SEPT 3rd WITH MANY
ENTHUSIASTIC YOUNG PEOPLE
Why You Should Learn Bookkeeping.
Lack of a thorough knowledge of bookkeeping and accounting
ls the cause of many young people not being advanced to better
positions. The bookkeeper In any business stands ln the same
position as the engineer on a locomotive���one controls the pen and
keeps records���the other controls the throttle and makes records.
Our aim is to give the students a clear understanding of the principles of bookkeeping and all business transactions. We lay tbe
foundation so essential for a successful business career.
Why You Should Learn Shorthand.
A thorough and practical knowledge of shorthand offers unlimited opportunities, as the stenographer is In closest touch with the
heads of business firms. The opportunities for advancement are
unexcelled. Ours is a practical working nysteru recognized by all
leading   business  concerns.
WHAT SCHOOL ?
Manv enthusiastic ex-students will say. by all means attend the
COLUMBIAN COLLEGE���t>V.f ansa tliey get better results and come
in contact with many wlde-aw. ke-young-working-pooplc.
COLUMBIAN COLLEGE
CANADIAN WESTERN LUMBER CO., Ltd.
"THE FRASER RIVER MILLS"
LUMBER,   LATH   AND   SHINGLES
Get our prices on wood: four foot slabs, dry or green;  16 Inch mill-
wood and dry planer ends.
Fraser Mills, B. C.
Telephone 890
1
Chilliwack Exhibition
SEPT. 18, 19, 20, 1912.
Special Reduced Rate from New
Westminster and Intermediate
Points to Chilliwack
Tickets available for Return passage until September 21st.
Trains leave Depot, Columbia Street, at 9.30,  1.20, 6.10.
BRITISH COLUMBIA ELECTklC RAILWAY COMPANY.
TRANSPORTATION  DEPARTMENT.
MONEY
TO   LOAN
WE HAVE MONEY TO LOAN
ON IMPROVED PROPERTY
No. 1,2���Two and one-half acres on Austin road, close to North road,
Price $2400; $800 cash, balance 6, 12 and 18 months.
No. 455���Eight roomed house, cement block, basement, furnace, all
complete, in west end, close to car, between Fifth and Sixth avenue.
$5000;  $1000 cash.    Terms for balance.
No. 365���Five roomed house, bath and toilet, east end. $2800, $250
cash, balance $25 per month.
No. 192���One lot on London street, size 49.6x130, $1000; one-quarter
cash, balance 6, 12 and 18 months.
No. 30���One lot on Eighth avenue, 50x120. frlce $930; one-quarter
cash, balance 6, 12 and IS months.
ThePeoplesTrttsiCa.fr
451 Columbia Street
���>i
Baa* ���   -     ..���..,
���   ...
.*...,!.. ..����������� Vam-^r-^m+r*- I'll     111?TtlMIl,.
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1912.
WESTMINSTER DAILY NEWS
���PAOt tm
LAST GAME IS WIN
FOR SALMON BELLIES
Round Dozen of Series Goes to West-
minster���Vancouver's Burst
Petered Out.
With an adverse score of 4-3 staring them ln the face ln the second
quarter, the champion Salmon Bellies
took a brace and romped home with
their eleventh victory of the season,
Saturday afternoon, and at the same
time brought the B. C. Lacrosse
League season of 1912 to a close.
Nine goals to four was the final
score, but this does not indicate the
play by any means, for the Vancouvers were playing a steady game in
the field and It was only by the wonderful combination work of the Westminster home that loop-holes were
successfully . found In the Green
Shirta'  net by  the Royal  marksmen.
There have been faster and perhaps more exciting games played during the past season, but the lacrosse
fans who attended Saturday's battle
had no kick coming at the brand of
stick-handling put up by both teams.
The players, apparently, with the
exception of lon, heeded tbe remarks
i f Joe l.ally, for there was an absence
of rotiph play, lon tried to mar the
proceedings and was benched on
three different occasions, once for
slashing ClIfT Spring on the nose. The
other penalties handed out by Kavan-
aneh were of a minor character and
onl.v deserved the five-minute rest
that the players obtained.
The Game Begins.
It seemed like old times to see l.ally stalk out on the Queen's Park oval
and address the players in the centre j
of the  field.    He asked them  to foh I
get pest grudges and differences andj
flay  the  game as  lt should  be played.    "New   Westminster has ��� won  the
MUltO Cup and that tlipy have won it
on their merits   Is   acknowledged   by
both   Vancouver  and   New   Westmln
aur supporters,    (jo to it. boys,   and
l^t the lam game of the season be a I
Clean one in every respect no matter!
who wins."
Oo to It tbey did. and tho F.oyals 1
ot one*- took thu lead. !
Or.nnpy Spring apparently figured;
that his record of hrad'ng the scor I
Ing table for the past three srason.i ]
wm not gcod enough for 1912 without]
a couple more goals tack��d ou. and
the Title home flayer put his t"ir" |
ahead with a c'.ose-ln shot after three]
minutea rf plav. Bac't. they came j
itnA Hess had the mori'flentlon or see I
lng another go bv him by the same |
Spring. Hyland then broke In thej
score sheets and whipped a fast one ]
past Hess. Three goals to the good i
when the gong sounded.
Second   Quarter.
A  different tale  Hd  to bo tcld  of I
the second period, whicb was all Van-'
couver.      McDougall opened the   pot ���
with a'fast one followed bv a second
by Bones Allen.   Harry Godfrey creot
un the field and took a chanee  which
notched number three.     Allen  again
waa in the limelight by slamming a |
i ���>�� qh.it through the bunch for the'
fourth tally. I
Tbat was all the opposition got, for
the Red Shirts   took   notice   of the
score-board and pulled together better, j
Third  Quarter.
It was left to Bill Turnbull, who
made his first appearance after a rest
of three games, to break Into the
scoring. Bill has obtained publicity ,
on previous occasions for his specialized hook shots when close In, and.
despite the careful checking of Godfrey, the big fellow pulled off a
heai'lv. thne tying the score. From
the face off. the ball was worked towards the Vancouver net, and with
Rill again close in, he duplicated his
trick a minute later.
It was New Westminster this quarter and   George   Rennle   and   Cliff
SDrim? took a band ln the scoring, the
former getting by with a brace.
Fourth   Quarter.
The last quarter was evenly contested and but one lone tally was recorded. This, however, waa brought
abort by some combination work In
which pratlcally every Royal home
pia ver and several of the defence
Held took part in.
It showed up the work of the Salmon Bellies In buzzing around the net
and with lightning rapidity the ball
was pissed to and fro untll H. Gifford saw h'.B chance. He made good.
This was his flrst goal of the season,
and after seeing hla partners on tbo
deferc�� fleld secure some tallies, it
was onlv fitting that he, too, should
secure one himself. That ended the
scoring.
As for the players on the Minto
Cup tesm. every man nlayed hla part
to perfection. Bun Clark waa stopping them at all anglei. Howard was
too clever for McGregor while tho
Test of the boys were well up to the
mark. The teams and list of mortalities follow.
The line-up:
New Westminster���Goal, Clarke;
rclnt, Howard; cover point, T. Glf-
t>"-A: f'rst Aete*e*T, T. Rennle; second
Aet'or.o, G. Rennie: third defence, H.
O'lTordipen^e, Fefeppy; Third home,
v/, Tirnbull; second home, C. Spring;
first home, fi, Turnbull; outside, G.
Spring; Inside, H. Hyland.
Vanoouver���Goal. Hasa; point, Cum-
r^ins; cover rolnt, Cameron; first defence,    Pickering;     second   defence,
Ion; thlrddefence, Godfrey; centre,
West; third home, Murray; second
home, Allen; flrst home, Phelan; out-
Bide, McDougall;  inside, McGregor.
Referee���Jim Kavanaugh.
Timekeepers���M. J. Knight, New
Westminster; Frank Patrick, Vancouver.
Penalty Timekeepers���E. Savage,
New Westminster; C. Young, Vancouver.
Goal Umpires���Roy Pearson, New
Westminster; Slbby Nicholls, Vancouver.
Goal Summary.
First Quarter-
Westminster���G. Spring    B:3d
Westminster���G. Spring    5:45
Westminster���Hyland       5:15
Second Quarter-
Vancouver���McDougall      4:01
Vancouver���Allen     5:00
Vancouver���Godfrey        9:10
Vancouver���Allen     0:13
Third Quarter-
Westminster���W. Turnbull   2:0)
Westminster���W. Turnbull   1:01
Westminster��� O. Pennle    6:20
Westminster���C. Spring     5:30
Westminster���G. Rennle    1:00
Fourth Quarter���
Westminster���H. GlfTord   11:00
Penalties.
First Quarter���None.
Second Quarter���
Vancouver���Ion       5:00
Vancouver���Cameron        5:00
Third Quarter-
Vancouver���Ion       5:00
Westminster���I.. Turnbull     5:00
Westminster���H. Gifford    5:00
Fourth Quarter���
Westminster���T. Gifford     5:00
Vancouver���Ion    ,  5:00
Westminster���W.  Turnbull    5:00
Standing of Clube.
���Goals-
Trams��� W.   L.   F.   A.
Westminster    12      4    78    58
Vancouver     4   12   58   78
MANN CUP I ARCH
Winnipeg  Team  Hopelessly  Outclassed���28 Gcals to 5.
Lacrosse fans in Vancouver are
'"Bt now trying to discover whether
the amateur game staged at P.ecrea
'.ion park on Saturday afternoon did
*itiii to the game or not. It is a
difficult question to answer for the
five thousand spectators who attended
will think twice before going to see
another Buch farcical game when a
total i,l  -.'���". goalB were scored.
Any ambitions the C. N. R. lacrosse
team from Winnipeg had of winning
the Mann cup were sha.tered ln the
first few minutes of play, and after
that the V. A. C. bunch piled up a
:otal of 28 goals to Winnipeg's 5.
This was to have bee'n tlie fir3t
game of a Ser'es. but lt Is doubtful
whether the stickhandlers from the
Middle West will delav their depar
ture until next Thursday after their
showing on Saturday. After this ter
rlble slaughter, after being heraldel
as one of the fastest teams operating
on the prairies, the story now goes
around ln Vaucouver that the C. N. R.
aggregation only i.layed four games
this season.   Deliver ua please.
BLAINE'S NARROW WIN
Gain Decision Over Fraaer Mills by
One  Run.
Blaine, Wash.. Sept. 15.���In one of
the best see-saw battles that haa
graced the local diamond, the White
Sox just managed to win out from
the Fraser Mills nine this afternoon
bv one run. the final score being 8-7.
They bad to extend themselves, however, and at the end of the ninth
both teama were even with seven
runs each.
Christianson. a New Westminster
player, who assists the Blaine team
every week, broke In the batting at
this stage, and getting on second with
a muff, the next batter brought him
in. Horne and Follman were the battery tor the Fraser Mills nine, and
with even luck in the fleld the atar
twlrler of New Westminster would
have won bis game. The whole town
turned out en masse to witness th?
contest.
RUGGER SEASON OPENS
SPORTSMEN!
Your attention Is drawn to the fact  that  we have  the  largest variety of shooting accessories ln the city.
Sterllngworth   Dble.   Bbl.   Hammerless  Shotguns, each $35.00
L.  C.  Smith   Shotguns,   each  $32.50
Parker  8hotgune,  each ;   $50.00
Pump Guns, all makes, each    ..   .'.".. $2b!<>0
DOMINION, U.M.C. and WINCHESTER Loaded Shells ln all loads
from 75c to $1.25 per box.
COME UP Sixth Street and see  our  display.    It  will   Interest^ you.
IVI. J. KNIGHT & CO., Ltd.
55 SIXTH STREET. PHONE 237.
HARRY TIDY, Manager.
MON,, SEPT. 16
��  TUES., SEPT. 17
Pollard's Australian
Juvenile Opera Co.
Tonight First Time Here.
DAPHNE POLLARD and TEDDY
McNAMARA in
** Sergeant Brue "
TUESDAY NIGHT
Gilbert and Sullivan's Famous Opera
" The Mikado "
PRICES���$1.00, 75c, 50c, 25c.
Seats on Sale at Tidy, the Florist's.
OKANAGAN VALLEY RANCHES
* ,. aY*6 have a number of ranches for sale ln the famous Okanagan
Valley near the towna of Kelowna, Penticton. Summerland and
Peachland, varying in size from 6 acres to 2,045 acres.
The Okanagan Valley Is known everywhere as the flnest fruit
country In British Columbia. ��nd the land Is being rapidly taken up
by settlers.
Prices range from $40.00 to $1,000.00 an acre on easy terme.
FULL PARTICULARS UPON   APPLICATION.
WESTMINSTER TRUST, LIMITED
J. J. JONE8, Managing Director,  .
Head Office: 28 Lome Street, New Weatminater.
Lindsay Bottling Works
NEW WESTMINSTER
Manufacturers  of CIDER8, MINERAL    WATER,    Etc.   Special
Brand of GINGER BEER and GINGER  ALE.
Importers of BRITISH  NONALCOHOLIC    WINES    and   CARBONIC ACID GAS.
Sole Agents for Westminster    Territory    of    GRAPINE,    "The
Health  Drink.
COUNTRY  ORDERS  SOLICITED.
MOST MODERN FACTORY ON PACIFIC HIGHWAY
���������������������������������������������������
��� ���
��� BOWLING. ���
��� ���
.PPPPPPPPPappppa
1 he following is the schedule of
games to be bowled at the From
street alleys this weefe:
Tonight���Piptlns (Captain 'Peterson) vs. Stopums (Captain P. Knight).
Tueaday���W. J, Sloan und Ii. S.
Walsh va. J. C. and A. B. Chamberlin
Wednesday���R. Ji. Corbett's inter
olty team vs. Shamrocks, ot Vancou
ver.
Thuraday���Pippins vs. Popums.
The Royals will roll theT first intercity league match against the Van
Uecars at the latter's alleys on Wednesday night.
B. Sherman again annexed the high
score prize last week In spite cf his
flve p'n hand'eap. He chalked up 257
pins last Monday. His handicap will
be ten pins this week.
The Sloan-Walsh vs. J. C. and A. B.
Chamberlin match game to be rolled
on Tuesday night has been much discussed among the bowlers during tbe
rast week, and it Is probable that the
proprietors of the alley will closo
Aov-n nil the allevs except those to
be used for tbe match, to leave plenty
of room for spectators.
EtfWoN
THEATRE
PEOPLE'S TRUST NINE
WILL WIN CHAMPIONSHIP
Weatmlnster Lose Practice Game
With Vaneouver Y.M.C.A.
Although the Westmlnater rugby
team lost out hi Its first trial���a prac
tice game against the Vancouver V.
M.C.A.���the showing made was sufficient to Justify the opinion expressed
by many old followers of the game
who were present that the team will
80 far. .  ...
The Vancouver boys were mucb r t-
ter than their opponents and had the
advantage of knowing each other's
play. Several of the Royala promised
much better things, Lloyd at baek
saving his team again and aga'n.
The final score was six points to
three, the .visitors notching two t,rl��B
In the latter half after a hard fight.
The rough ground was entirely ��n-
t'tted for rugbv and a majorltv of the
playera received minor Injuries from
this cause. Srroule of the Y.M.C.A.
caine down.hsrd In tho flp��t five minutes of play and dlalobated hla ahoul-
der
Practice wlll be held every, evening thla week trom 4.30 p.m. to dnak
in readiness for 8at<irdav'B match with
the Crnsadera in the flrat match of
the Miller Cup Beries.
One more win for the People's
Trust baseball team and tbe championship of the Lower Mainland
league will be theirs. A double
header waa played on Moody square
Saturday with the Tigers, of Vancouver, the visiters taking the short end
In both events.
Rassman pitched for tbe People's
Trust company In both games, holding the visitors dowu to flve hlta.
The flrat ended 8t3, the second being
7-1, Only two more games are to ba
played and the local boys are ln high
hopes of hanging on to flrat place.
DUKE MAY FACE OFF
AT KAMLOOPS CENTENNIAL
Although Sandy Gray hung up his
stick last season, lacrosse to him
still has Its attractions. According to
the Armstrong Advertiser "Sandy" ls
scheduled to referee the game be
tv een Armstrong and Kamloops on
Thursday of this week during the
centennial
The Duke of Connaught will prob-
r.bly face off the ball.
fapperton Downs 104th.
The City Soccer League waa opened on Sapperton Park on Saturday
afternoon when the Sanpertons.
champions of ,the league in 1911-12, de
feated the eleven from the 104th Regiment. The regimental boya put up
a great flgbt however agalnat the
leadera and are due to make a ahow-
Sp In the league table. The final
���core waa 4-2.
Today and
Tomorrow
THE FILM EVENT OF
THE YEAR
Martin Chuzzlewit
The story of "Martin Chuzzlewit",
one of Dlcken's masterpieces, is
known all over the civilised world.
This photo-play of it is particularly
well-timed for exhibition during the
year of his centenary.
The films were received by the
English press and publlc with the
greatest enthusiasm. Here are some
brief extracts from English papers:
"The pages of Dlcken's novel are
literally brought to life."
"It gives a clear and vivid rendering of Dickens' favorite story."
"The acting ia superb, the makeup and production are unequalled,
while the photography la flawleaa."    j
"The atory ia told vividly and com-j
pletely." !
^������^���^ n i
"Tke Best In Tke West"
New Westminster, B. C.
PROVINCIAL flON
QUEENS PARK
OCT. 1, 2, 3, 4 and 5, 1912
$60,000 IN PRIZES AND ATTRACTIONS $60,000
��� ''
Largest and Best Agricultural, Horticultural and
Floricultural Exhibition in Western Canada.
2nd. ANNUAL HORSE SHOW
SPECIAL PRIZES FOR   HORSES, CATTLE, SHEEP, SWINE  AND
POULTRY.
HIGH CLASS ATTRACTIONS, WORLD'S CHAMPIONSHIP LACROSSE, PROVINCIAL CHAMPIONSHIP ATHLETIC EVENTS,
SCOTTISH GAMES AND AN ABUNDANCE OF FIRST CLASS
MUSIC.
I
T. J. TRAPP
PRESIDENT.
D. E. MACKENZIE
MANAGER-SECRETARY
Box 311 New Westmlnater, B. C.
i     1
Hassam Paving Co., of B. C, Limited
Layers of Hassam Compressed Concrete (Patented)
ENGINEERING CONTRACTORS
ESTIMATES mnti DESIGNS fURNISHED
Soccer Meeting Tomorrow.
A mectliiT of the Cltv Soccer league
w'll be held on Tuesday evening at
| the office of H. Ryall.   All delegates
, are requested to attend.
CITY THEATRE
D. BRAY, Manager.
PROGRAM KOR TODAY.
TRAGIC IDYLL
Patbe
s   THE VINTAGE
Pathe
ANIMATED WEEKLY
Thrilling boat fire, turpentine boat
bursts Into flamea at London docks.
YOUNG "WILD WEST
Washing out gold���Neator.
THE ACTRESS PULLS THE ���THING
Comedy���Eclair
THE FLIRT
The human toy���Rex Grand
The Popular Shoe Store
Open Evenings Till 9 O'clock
641 Front Street
OUT OF THE HIGH RENTAL DISTRICT
CHEAPER THAN OTHER FIRM'S SALE PRICES.
The Rainy Weather will soon be
here; get our WATER-PROOF
BOOTS, then you've nothing to
fear*
Sole agenta for Weatminater for the famous K Boots.   Depot for
Leckie'a Boots and Ahren'a School Shoee.
A  $20,000 Stock to Select Prom
E
FISHING TACKLE      GUNS AND AMMUNITION
OSCAR SWANSON
������mssss****m*****m*ms*m**aa****m**********a**aa*m*sa**m*ms**m*s*ms****
DEALER IN ALL KINDS OF
SPORTING GOODS
I'lii 'I     ii     ii ii i .i' ii  hi   ..
GUN and LOCKSMITH
13 BEGBIE STREET
NEW WESTMINSTER
���J "J    ','���,-
��*ms*s**mp*. �����'��
, ^
"
r  page tax.
WESTMINSTER DAILY NEWS
MONDAY, SEPTEM3ER 13, 1912.
An
Expensive
Find
An American Is Captured by
an Italian Bandit
By WALTER WA1NROW
Some twenty years ago Reginald De
Witt a young American, after being
graduated from college went to Italy
for a brief trip before settling down to
a profession.
A 1 iouiau young lady, Elena, daughter of Signor Ferrari, a prominent
citizen aud member of the Italian parliament captured tbe heart of tbe
American, and be proposed for ber
band. Her heart be already possessed
Considerable time elapsed before be
conld Induce ber father to give ber to
him, for bis fortune was not more than
120.000. and be had no Income ex<��pt
what he derived from tbls source. In-
deed. It wns nol till tie received a subordinate appointment In the Rlt'baeo-
logical corps of the Itullnu government
that Signor Ferrari consented to the
marriage.
Soon after bis betrothal Ve Wltt was
directed to take charge of tlie exenvs-
tions being prosecuted nt Ponipell
While thus engHged be beard of some
graves that had own discovered far
back In tbe hills hnek of Vesuvius that
bad reuinlned undisturbed for many
centuries. Sueh places of sepulture
ere n trensure l(i the nrcluipiiioglst. for
men nnve always (.eeii prone to Imry
with Mielr dead such articles us they
hnve hi-eti iicriiwtcmicj iti use in life
I>e Will determined In g'.�� tilone to the
gmves nud trust to luck to tind those
iii'in nt band to nsslsi hlm In opening
thein But when lie rent-bed ihem, he
Inn disappointed in linilliig laborers, he
borrowed tools from a pen sunt woman
and set about tbe work himself.
Removing the top earth from one of
tbe graves, be uncovered a headstone,
and this be raised witb a crowbar. In
a stone coffin Iny a skeleton, on tbe
arms of which were antique bracelets,
while scattered about were a stone
lamp, articles ot toilet and dishes of
food. De Wltt was nbout to remove
these archaeological treasures wben he
beard u voice behind blm say:
"Good morning, signor. You seem to
be pleased wltb what you bure found
on my domain."
De Witt turned and snw a man covering him wltb a rifle.
"But," continued the newcomer,
"these antiques are expensive. Vou
can't expect to pet wbut bus heen sealed up for 2.500 years for nothing "
"\ will pny you a fair price for thes*
articles.    What do you iisUV"
"In the first place, signor, I know you
and whnt you bare with which to pny
Friends   of   mine   In   Rome   lmve   in
formed me that you hnve satisfied Sl
gnur  Ferrari thnt you |H>ssess 100,00(1
francs In American bonds, These bonds
nro deposited with Bnrnote Bros., hankers,   In   Rome,     in   payment   fur  these
ni'ticii-s of which you hnve proposed to
rob me I shnll require Ihese securities
turned Into gold.   Vou wlll send fin the
gold,  and  I  will  permit   von to deport
with these relics of h past nge."
"And If I leuve your treasures?"
"The tuirgntn Is already mnde."
"Suppose I refuse to complete It?"
"lu  that t-nse It Is quite likely Hun
some   urcbnoologlst   several   centuries
hence   will  open   that   grave nml   rind
yonr bones In It."
De Wltt understood Mil* perfectU.   It
meant either hi* fort une ot dentil.
"Are you Oluviiiiui Kiciulouiiu?"
"I am "
Giovanni lilenilonnn wns at thnt time
the terror of the environs of Nit pies
A threat from hlm to kill If a ransom
were not forthcoming was always iimdc
good He Witt saw HI once that this
misfortune would not only deprive him
qf his little estate. Put his love. Hf
did not yield at once. Indeed, lie told
tiie tmlidll thai lie wiih in doubt
whether fo accept dentil or assent tn
his demands Kicnilotinn took him tn
one of Hume care dwellings fnrnieil Ity
an Inchmitre In the rock and partly
made by hands jh:it were probably
used hy some pensnni centuries ago
There he succeeded in convincing his
captive thnt lie must either die or
furreiirtei tils fortune lie Witt wrote
ti noie to Ins hniiker to turn the property into gold nnd send ii by ths
lienrer The inessencer wns h grape
grower who lived In the rlcinlly
A week pnssed. when (lie messenger
returned with the money. The author
liles did not dare lo hnve the police
track hlm for reiir the enptlve would
be killed, itlendonna look Ihe trens
nre nnd. blindfolding his prisoner, put
film on a horse nnd traveled with hlm
for the greater part of h day: then, the
hnndllge being removed. Ihey stood on
the heights buck of Sorrento.
"Adieu. Signor De Wltt." snld (Ilea
don OU "I would ndvlse you to reliirn
to Ainericn, ninUe ntiolher fortune nud
bring It to Italy. They say money 1*
made very rnpldly In your country,
nnd I shall doubtless in n few yenrs hi
selling you some more archaeological
treasures "
So saying, he turned his hnek on the
American nnd led his toi lowers lu the
| direction ot Amnill.
Pe Wltt stood for nwhlle looking out
on  an  entrancing  scene   before  him.
Directly betieilth wns Sorrento perched
on the  cliff,   the  waters  of  the  nny
��*nrllng  In  on  the strip of  bench ot
agnlnst   the   stretch   Of   rocks   nt   Its
imse.     The   waters   today   were  deep
*en preen, frum which protruded tint
rolcnnlc rocks Ciipr! and fw-bln. while
r'-ninvurd  and  iv tbe east  towered
Vesuvius, emitting smoke from Ita
apex. Hnd It not been for the probable loss of the girl-he loved be would
not have deplored being robbed of
his fortune, for his wus an liitellee-
! tuul temperament lie carried, roiled
In paper, tbe articles he hud taken
from from tbe grave he had opened,
and tbis was some solace. Rlcadounti
had persisted In regarding the mutter
as a sale nnd had bunded him the trln
kets just before leaving blm.
The neighborhood wus familiar to
De Wltt. und. descending a steep declivity to bis left, be struck a rond thnt
wound around down into Sorrento.
From tbere he proceeded northward
to Naples and took a train for Rome.
Having comrounirated with Signor
Ferrari, he wns Informed tbat lf be
bad uotbing to settle ou bis daugbter
ihe marriage could uot be permitted.
Elena wrote blm a tearful letter, resigning him, for Italian girls sre
brought up with tbe understanding
that marriage for tbem Is to be ar
ranged by tbeir parents.
A yenr pnssed, duiing wbicb De Wltt
and bis Italian love pined for each other. Signor Ferrari arranged several
matches fur hls daughter, but sbe
would not give her consent to any of
tbem, and he whs loath to force her Into
a marriage against ber wlll.
One day De Wltt wus walking on the
Via Nationule, one of tbe most crowded streets In Home, wben be met a
man whom by a single feature be recognized Instantly. Giovanni Rleadon-
na had nn eye especially fitted for terrifying hi* captors. De Wltt bad look-
ed Into It and been convinced that
without the surrender of bis fortune
be must die. Without tbls feature he
would never bare recognized the bandit, for Rlcadonnu wns dressed ln the
costume of an ordinary Italian gentleman. '
Rlcadonna. on seeing De Wltt looking
at him. knew thut he wn* recognized
Throwing all the vengefulness that he
could call up Into hls expression, lie In
dlcnted to De Witt that If he Informed
upon him he would kill blm Hut it
was no easy matter under the circnm
stances to frighten the man whom he
had robbed of Ills love. The Via Nn
tionale was a very different place from
the lonely mountains bordering on the
bay of Naples. De Witt turned and
followed bis captor,
Iticadouna went on down the street
till be came to Trujnn's column without turning to look behind him Al
thnt point De Wilt snw a couple of the
cura lil tiieii coming toward hlm nud.
attracting their attention, pointed to
Itlcudonna. A moment later a hnnd
was clapped on each one of the hat)
dlt's shoulders. He turned, ready to
spring upon Ills enemies; but. seeing
that he wus about to resist Ihem. they
pinioned his urnis. and he wus power
less. ���
"lle Is Giovanni Rlrndonna. the ban
dii." said Pe Wltt
The vlllulu gave De Wltt another of
hls terrifying looks, hut li wns of no
avail lie was lunrled away und lodged in prison. \
lie Witt, Imping to recover some pan
of his lost fortune, went to lbe Jail to
see the captive.
'���Signor lUeildonna." he snld. "I have
a proposition to make you. Wheihet
I can do my purl in It depends upon
the wlll ofthe Iialiii'n government. As
to your doing yours, that depends upon
whether you have spent the money
with which I purchased my life If
not It Is possible that you muy nuw
purchase your life with It."
"It remains Intact where I placed it."
said the robber
"And you wlll give It for your life?"
The Imndlt considered for a few moments, then said lliat oil a promise of
the government to spare Ills life be
would tell where the money was con
ceuled
Pe Wltt mnde an application to the
government to tie authorized to carry
out llie .agreement, lull was refused np
the ground that the roblier should nr
longer terrorize Ihe Italian people Di
Wltt, seeing the Justice of this, did noi
press the matter, and lilctidonna suf
fercd dentil, bill before he was exe
cuied he attempted to bribe his Juliet
to permit him to escap* by the prom
ise nf hurled treasure The Jailer Iti
sisted on kith Whig the locution of thf
funds, und ttlciidonnit, catching at ��
straw, told lilm Hint 11 was hidden
hncl; of Sorrento
The fuller, either liecniise he was In
corruptible or heciiuse he did imi tmxl
Itlciidoiina. took no uction lu the mal
ter, hilt .lifter the bandit's ili-iil Ii tola
He Wltt about II Pe Wltl nf once in
ferred that the Hiding place was nent
where he ha,! heen left by Itl.adoniui
it'll (Jie heights bttt'k of SoiTeiilo Willi
out much hope of finding It. he tie
tcniilned to mnke n thorough scntvl-
of the region In i| ileal loll
Had the money heen hurled In tin
ground with nothing to mark the spin
II search for II would hnve been futile
As It wns. lis tllldlllg was more easy
HillII woltjd tune heen supposed Not
Hll eighth of ii mile from where I it
Wilt stood when his eyes were un
oaiidaged wns a culvert, ihrongt
which a small motltitiilli stream Mower
under tlle rond He Wltl explored Hit
��� ulvert. nnd near the upper end he tti)
tlced two rocks that appeared to him
fallen together. Itetuoving one oi
Ihem. he cume to a small opening
I'ulling away earth and small stones
lhe aperture became larger, nnr
Iliroilgh It the explorer pnssed Into ar
exonvntlnn In or under n rock thai
formed a room. In the room, ninon*
other things, wns tin Iron box filler
wilh gold and silver pieces
There wns more thun enough to re
store Pe Witt's loss, hut he took noth
Ing nway. notifying the pollce. Simt
he hnd mnde the discovery the govern
ment pnld hlm the 1(10,000 francs ht
bad lost and kept the balance fnr res
Itiri'itluti fo those to whom It belonged
Pe Wltt renewed Ids proposal foi
Elena's hand and was accepted.
Humor and
Philosophy
���By 9VMCAJII IP. SMITH
PERT PARAGRAPHS.
rpBQ minds of some persons ore like
a child's savings bank���any currency goes Into them, but tbe most
persistent shaking fails to extract anything therefrom.
When one's self respect gets an un
expected Jolt nothing but a montb of
bard work teems to be able to adjust
it again.
Foolishness baa so many disguises
that It frequently passes for wisdom.
Kind Providence seems to bave ere
ated a certain sort of people to cushion
tbe shock produced by tbose ot ibe dy-
namlc sort.
The mo*t natural and vivid thing
about a young person Is bis foolishness.
It I* too bad ihat eome of tbe most
attractive ot our friends expect us to
lire ou tbeir good Intentions.
Macnamara'i  Story.
Mr. T. J. Macnamara, the Canadian
who is Parliamentary Secretary to the
British Admiralty, spent his early
manhood as a teacher in the board
schools, and as a result he is possessed of a budget nf humorous stories
anent the difficulties that are met with
when endeavoring to develop youthful minds.
One relates to a young and enthusiastic teacher who was trying his utmost to convey his idea of pity to hit
class. Said the teacher: "Now, supposing a man was working on a river,
and suddenly fell into the water. Hia
wife, hearing his screams, and knowing full well his peril, rushed immediately to the bank. Why did she rusb
to the bank?"
There was a dramatic pause.
Then a small voice piped out:
"Please, sir���to draw his insurance
money."
Rash  Economy,
rt hon .'iiI>m>ii mined bin tisc* unto
The ��>r><ii[ii�� wh��r* libi tho trout
tla ���uui. "I lm iHMt uf llvuia talla
fu.i tn)' ion of JuuliL
rt�� ii have cheap nuii, tur who on b*��t
Thle icul MUOUOIII)
tViivii nutt iu> iiwii (air hnnd* 1 catcb
A  u.eul-iM' u.aj i>w Llitaa'!'
Mid Jpbmin  libiitil with much cuclch;
I.ellK isuiili III* Mllukllia reel,
lir I'U.lrcl Unee HiumJem from the stream
Ami ill ma h.�� b<iedly cruel,
An,I home he tuied Willi team::.*; fare.
And,  wilh it smile t'.uU*.
,tr Hut hint duw it vilili writing pad
And vu.l luy 1,*lien etrulglit-
'Twelve dnlJitm for my railroad  fare;
The elce;>��-r nifl  llie live;
The lio'.el mil Ld>�� ihuiy btrutuht;
Tip*  brvrti���lllmi   ulivrl ���
MrulH nn lhe dltu-r i-<mt  me elx" ���
Heie Jutjson aliucK Uir grbtind,
r'or I, �� "cheap tUh" nad llguretl up
'I'lirre aiMy-tMu a puund!
���I'euver Republican.
Every Woman
. Ib Interested and should know
, about llie wonderful
Marvel w^"lnB spwi
Douche
Ask yonr drnetrist
It.   If he cannot supply
tbe  MAUViiL, accept no
oiher, bnt send stump for Hlc
trued book�����osM.   It Riven	
particular* and directions invnlnable
to ladles. WINDSOR SUr PL V CO.,VVInd��or, Ont
General Ageuu, for Canada.
SYNOPSIS   OF   COAL   MIXING
GULATIONS
COAL MININO rights of the Dominion in Manitoba, Saskatchewan ami
Alberta, tho Yukon Ti rritory, tht
Northwest Territories and In a por
tion of the province of Britisli Columbia, may be leased ;or a term ol twen
ty-one years at an annual rental o,l
$1 au acre. Not more than 2,680 acres
will be leased to one applicant.
Application ror a lease musl i>f
mado by the applicant in person t.<
Hie Asent or Sub-Agent of the districi
In which the rights applied for an
jiltuated.
In surveyed territory tho land mus;
be described by BOCtlOUS, or legfU s ,h
divisions of sections, und iu in lUfvey
ed territory the tract tippled [or sha!
be staked out by t'.ie applicant- hlm
self.
Kach application must be aCOOtn
panied by a fee of $"> which will b<
refunded If tlie right.-* applied for ar'
not available, but not otherwise, A
royalty shall be paid on tiie merchant
able output of the mine at tlie rata
of five cents  per ton.
The person operating tlie mine shall
furnish the Agent with sworn return?
accounting for the full quantity of
merchantable coal mined and pay the
royalty thereon. If the coal minim;
rights are not being operated such returns should be furnished at least
once a year.
The lease will Include the coal mining rights only, but llie leases will be
permitted to purchase whatever avail
able surface rights may be considered
necessary for the working cf tlie mine
at the rate of $1(1 an aore,
Kor full Information application
should be made to tlie Secretary of
tho Department of tiie Interior, Otla
wa, or to any Agent or Sub-Agent (f
Dominion Lands. j
W*. W. CORY.        |
Deputy Minister of the interior.
N. I).- ITtiaiitlierhel publication of
this advertisement v ill not be paid
for.
LAND   REGISTRY   ACT.
Ue Lot 5, City Block 13, City of
New Westminster.
A Certlflcate of Indefeasible Title to
the above property will be issued to
Edward B. Wetenhail, on the 16th day
of October, 1912, unless in the meantime   a   valid   objection   thereto    be
made to me in writing by a person or
persons claiming an  estate or interest therein, or in any part thereof.
C. S. KEITH.
District Registrar of Titles.
Land Registry Office, New Westminster, B.   C, 12th   September, 1912.
The person or persons having in
their custody or possesion the following Title Deeds relating to the said
property are requested to deli var th,?
same to the undersigned.
See list annexed.
C. S. KEITH.
District Registrar.
New Westminster, B. C.
1. 27th July, 1860, the Crown tr
William Driscoll Gossett, Grant to fee
of Lot a.
2. 1st March, 1878, William Dris
ioll Gossett to Ella Lowe, Conveyance
��� n tee ot said Lot.
3. 2nd August, 1SS2, Ella Lowe, by
her Attorney-in-fact, William Moresbj
to John Hendry and David McNalr
Conveyance in fee of snld Lot.
4. lst November, 1887, John Hen-
Jry and David McNalr to Ezra Rankin, Conveyance in fee of said Lot.
6. 14th September, 1888, Frank I...
'tin to Frank L. Rankin, Conveyance
in fee, (inter alia), of said Lot.
6. 14th September, 188, Frank L.
Rankin, by his Attorney-in-fact. Ezra
Rankin, to Edwin Rand, Conveyance
iu fee (inter alia), of said Lot.
7. 23rd October, 1888, Edwin Rand
to Wesley Peck, Conveyance in fee of
Southwest half of said Lot.
8. 27th October, 188, Wesley Peck
to William Kent, mortgage in fee of
Southwest half of said Lot.
9. llth March. 1895, Wesley Peck
to Ezra Rankin, Conveyance in fee of
said Southwest half of said Lot.
10. 15th April, 1896, Ezra Rankin
Frank L. Rankin, Conveyance in fee
of said Southwest half of said Lot,
subject to Mortgage registered in
Charge Book, Vol. 8, Fol. 518, No.
2222B.
11. 27th May, 1893, William Kent
to Frank L. Rankin, conveyance in te.r*.
ment and transfer of Mortgage debt
���ind premises secured.
12. 15th April. 1896. Frank L. Ran-
'tin, by his Attorney-in-fact Ezra Ran-
cin. to Noah E. Rankin, Conveyance
n fee of said Southwest half of said
Lot.
13. 24th December, 1896, Noah E.
Rankin to Martha Elizabeth Turnbull.
Conveyance in fee of said Southwest
lalf of said Lot.
14. 29th October, 1888, Edwin
Rand to William C. Coatham, Conveyance in fee of tlie Easterly quarter cf
;aid Lot.
15. 4tli June, 1889, William C.
Coatjiain to Thomas Crosby, Convey-
mce in fee cf said Easterly quarter
if snid Lot.
id. 29th May. 1891, Thomas Crosby, by h's Attorney-in-fact, Alexander
Peers, to Arthur K. Rand, Convey-
���inco In feo of said Easterly quarter
of said l.ot.
17. 12th February, 1892. Arthur E.
Rand to .Inhn Andrew Forin and Au-
inv Morrison. Conveyance In fee of
said Easterly quarter of said Lot.
IS. 21st Marcli. 1892, Aulay Morri
son to John Andrew Forin, after reciting rs therein recited, grant and
release In fee of an undivided one-
half of sa'd Easterly quarter of said
Let.
19. 2flth August, 1895, John Andrew Fcrin to Fred W. Howay und
Robie L. field. Conveyance in fee of
said  Easterly quarter of said  Lot.
20. 31st July, 1904. Fred W. lloway
and Rcbie L. Reid to Joseph Hetherington Howes, Conveyance in fee of
said Easterly quarter of said Lot.
BUSINESS  DIRECTORY
PUBLIC STENOGRAPHER.
Specifications, agreements of sale,
deeds, business letters, etc; clrculai
work specialist. All work strl :t!y confidential. M. Broten, Room 6, Merchant Bank Bldg.    Phone 715.
FRATERNAL.'
LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE, NO
854���Meets In K. of P. Hall, Eighth
and Agnes streets, second and
fourth Wednesdays, at 8 o'clock.
Club rooms over Sinclair's Shoe
Store, Columbia stieet. Visiting P.
A. P.'s welcome. F. C. Cook, Die
tator; J. J. Randolph, Vice-Dictator; H. L. Christie, Secietary.
I. O. O. F. AMITY LODGE NO. 17���
The regular meeting of Amity lodgf
No. 27,1. O. O. F., Is held every MOn
day night at 8 o'clock in Odd Fel
lows hall, corner Carnarvon ant
Eighth street. Visiting brother-
cordially Invited. C. B. Bryson, N.
G.; R. A. Merrithew, V. G.; W. C.
Coatham, P.O., recording secretary;
H. W. Sangster, financial secretary.
PROFESSIONAL
ADAM SMITH JOHNSTON, Barrister-
at-Law, Solicitor, Etc. 552 Columbia
street, New Westminster, B.C. Telephone 1070. Cable address "Johnston." Code, Western Union. Offices,
Rooms 6 and 7 Ellis block.
J, STILWELL CLUTE, barrister-at
law, solicitor, etc; corner Columbii
and McKenzie streeta. New Weet
minster, B. C. P. O. Box 112. Tele
phone 710.
J. P. HAMPTON BOLE, BAHRI8TER,
solicitor and notary. 610 Columbia
Btreet.   Over C. P. R. Telegraph.
McQUARRlE, MARTIN & CASSADY,
Barristers and Solicitors. Rooms 7
and 8, Guichon block. New Westminster. George E. Martin, W. G.
McQuarrie and George L. Cassady.
WHITESIDE & EDMONDS���Barrts
ters and Solicitors, Westm.nstei
Trust block, Columbia street, New
Westminster, B.C. Cable address
"Whiteside," Western Union. P.O
Drawer 200. Telephone 69. W. J.
Whiteside. H. L. Edmonds.
AUDITOR AND ACCOUNTANT.
JOHN GIIAiU.M, AUDITOR AND Accountant. P. O. Hox 7X4. Phone 1066.
fl J. A. BURNETT. AUDITOR AND
Accountant. Tel. H 128. Room
Truiii, block.
BOARD OF TRADE���NEW WEST
minster Board of Trade meets in the
board room, City Hall, as follows
Third Friday of each month; quar
terly meeting on tlie Clid Friday o'
February. May. August and Novem
her at S p.m. Annual meetings on
the third Friday of Fehruary. New
members may be proposed nnd
elected at any monthly or quarterly
meeting. S. H. Stuart Wade, secro
tary.
Gardiner & Mercer
M. S. A.
ARCHITECTS
WESTMINSTER     TRUST     BLOCK.
Phone  651. Box  772.
OWNER will consider
Highest Cash Offer for
the following property
in bulk:
Subdivisions ��9 and 90,  Lot
3, Suburban Block 14.
Act Quickly.   Address :
BOX 190, DAILY NEWS OfFICF
��
D. McAulay
ARCHITECT
Tel. 761. Cor. fith and Columbl,
Sole agent for
Hire's Root  Beer
Mineral Waters,    Aerated Water*
Munur.tctume u,
I. HENLEY
NEW   WESTMINSTER.  B.  C.
'��l��nhant   M   "J   Office:   Orlm-aa*   %
EDMONDS
t
P. BURINS & CO.
TELEPHONE L
Second Hand Store
J. G. SMITH.
Buy and *ell new and    second    hand
30oda of all kinds.   Tools especially.
10 V<In ns Street. l'hone 1009
The
Royal Bank of Canada
Capital   paid  up.
Reserve	
...$6,200,000
....7.200,000
Tbe Bank haa over 200
branches, extending ln Canada
from the Atlantic to the Pacuic.
In Cuba throughout the Island;
also in Potto Rico, Bahamas.
Barbados, - Jamaica, Trinidad,
New York and London,, Eng.
Drafts issued without delay
on all the'principal towns and
cities ln tbe \sorId. These ex-
celent connections afford every
banking facility.
New Weetmlneter Branch,
Lawford  Richardson, Mgr.
Bank of Montreal
ESTABLISHED 1817.
CAPITAL (Paid-Up)
RESERVE   	
..$18,000,000.09
..$16,000,000.00
Branches throughout Canada ano
Newfoundland, anc In London, England, New fork, Chicago and Spokane,.
C.B.A., and Mexico City. A general.
banking business transacted. Let��
ters of Credit Issued, available wltb-
correspondents In all parts of tka
world.
Savings Bank D��p art meat���Deposit*
receded In sums of fl and upward,
and Interest allows 1 at t par cent, par
annum (preseat ntte).
Total  Asiets over $186,000,000 00
NEW WESTMINSTER BRANCH,
0. D. BRYMNER. Manager.
WE WANT YOUR ORDER
CASH IF YOU CAN.
CREDIT IF YOU CANT.
We have no hot air to peddle.
Just legitimate tailoring.
J. N. AITCHIS0N
MERCHANT TAILOR
38 Begbie Street
J. Newsome & Sons
Painters, Paperhangers
and Decorators
Estimates Glvsn.
2'*  Sixth  Avenue. Phone  56?"
N��W WESTMINSTER : B.C.
CANADIAN PACIfIC
RAILWAY CO.
Stampede at Calgary
Only a few  more dates In September to make your visit eaot at a ro
duced fare.
Three trains daily, Tourist, Vlninp,
Cars.
Toronto Express	
Imperial Limited	
Soo Express ..
I      "  "
���. S.^'l' a.m.
��� ��� 'VM p.m.
��� 2.45 p.m.
ED. GOULET, Asent
n. ..  .���  m. New Westmlnstei
Or H. W. Brodie, O.P.A..  Vancouver
CANADIAN PACIFIC
0. C. Coast Service
RfHABlE ROUSE MOVERS
All  <rorh guaranteed.    Estimates
furnished free.
H. GOSSE, Manager.
903   Dublin  Street. Phone 984. !
Subscribers
WE   HAVE
LOTS
ON
Lulu Eslartd
Rising Sun Realty Co'y
Phone 868. Room 4 Trap? Block
who do not receive The News before
8 a.m. Bhould
TELEPHONE 999
and make complaint. Only In this way
may an efficient delivery be maintained.
VANCOUVER-VICTORIASEATTLE
'      8ERVICE.
Leaves Vaneouver for Victoria 10
a. in., 2 p. in. and 11:45.
Leaves Vancouver for Seattle 1*
a.  in. and 11 p. m
Leaves Vancouver for Nanaimo 10*
a. m. and 6:3u p, m.
Leaves Vancouver fur Prince Rupert and Northern Points 10 p. in.
Wednesdays,
NORTHERN   BOATS   FOR   PRINCE:
RUPERT.
Loaves   Vancouver   every WeJnea.-
day at 10 p.m,
Chilliwack Service
Leaves Westminster 8 a.m. Monday,
Wednesday and Fiiday.
Leaves Chilliwack 7 a.m. Tuesday,.
Thuruday and Saturday.
4 ED. OOULET,
Agent, New Westminster.
H.  W. BRODIE,
O. P   A.. Vancouver
Phone R672. 619 Hamilton St
D. McELROY
Chimney Sweeping,
Eavetrough, Cleaning,
Sewer Connecting,
Cesspools. Septic Tanks, Etc.
FALL SUITINGS
ENGLISH    WORSTED, SCOTCH
TWEED,   IRISH   SER6E, etc.,   Just
Arrived.    Perfect  Fit and Wcrkman-
shlip Guaranteed.
Hee Chung I	
KM      l     *. T  ���!        [and SHOW CARDS
Merchant lailor   | -phone 1123
701 Front Street BROWN Trapp Block
EXHIBITION SIGNS v-~V
'���I^I^IM^     !���    Inl^fc^     ^r^A^.
Vis v-^%*,.
-a* ��
/
p        i^*-*t^*a
���^^"P^*H(B^^^^^^P'^^R^PW||pBp*��%1
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1912.
WESTMINSTER DAILY NEWS
PAGE EEVBN.
IN OUR HALL OF FAME
AN ACADIA . AJTH03E3S.
JTHE COUNTRY BORN PREDOMIN.
ATE IN DR. MORGAN'S BOOK.
[Those From Small Towne end Farms
Make 62.2 Per Cent, of Canada's
Celebrities���The System of Classification Admits Only 33 Families
In a Total of 6,900 Persons���Some
of the Characteristic! of the Great.
Grace M-Le-jd Rc;��rs Makes a Specialty of Canadian Folk Lore.
Many hearts, vexed to pra^ervc to
tlm Canada of ours its golden 'wealth
ol unreclaimed tradition, sighed as
people sigh for "a light untimely
snuffed." when Grace McI^eod Rogers,
its saviour in Nova Scotia, put aside
her highly successful literary enterprises for the, to tier, dearer ilutios
and joys domestic, savs The Canadian
Courier. Those hearts, however, are
about to be comforted, for now her
four splendid boys are "out of arms,"
as she pu'.s it���the eldest, a Irishman,
carried off tiiis year Acadia Callage's
trophy for essay writing���Mrs. Rogers' facile pen has been  re-assumed.
Canadian folk lore is Mrs. lingers'
field, particularly in its Nova Scotian
PROLIFIC FSENCK-OANADIANS.
Tt has long heen regarded almost as j
axiomatic that a country's greatest j
men come from the rural districts |
rather than lrom the cities. In t'ie I
popular estimates lhe farm ond Ihe ]
���country  villaue  have, been  the  nurs-
cries i*\ a stronger race ol beings, both I from the Land of Evangeline," appear
mental Iv aud physically, than the ed when Mrg_ Rogers was Grace Dean
���confined areas of cities. To what ex- | McLeod. It won immediate recogni-
tent this is actually the case in fact j ypn> both here and across the waters,
is another question, which if it were a�� a nstive product of rare beauty by
studied out as an  independent piece | virtue of both its matter and author-
features.   Her  tirst  volume,
Population   Doubles   Every  25  Yeara
and There Are Few Poor People.
While France is at a standstill in
the matter of increase of population,
th i French-Canadians are being pointed out as world leaders. They have
not only contributed most generou-dy
to peopling the provinces of Canada,
but have sent 1,200,000 souls into the
New England States. In 1754 tne last
census under French regi.ne was taken, the French at that time numbering
65,000. Guiltless of any race-suiciJe
tendencies this number has doubled
every twenty-five years, so that now
the French-Canadians number 3,300,-
000.
In 1890 the Government of the province of Quebec passed a law g'anting
a piece  of  land to every  head of a
vould involve the in- ;
labyrinth  of -lillicul- '
��.l research work
vestigutor  in  a
Thanks, however, to the tireless
labors of Dr. Henry J. Morgan of
Ottawa, it is possible to arrive at a
fairly accurate e-timate of the relative situation in Canada. Dr. Morgan
has just completed the compilation
of a new edition ol "Canadian Men
and Women ol the Time." in which
lie luis gathered together information
about some 0.000 pefAbns who may lie
regarded as the leading people of the
Dominion in all walks of Iff a*. From
this mass of biographical data it is no
very nrduous task to work out somo
interesting ]>ereeiitages, which will
throw light on the proportionate
Handing of city and country in tha
production of Canada's foremost citi-
���xens, says W. A. Craiek in a clevpr
analysis which appeared recently in
The Ti ronto Globe.
Combining t'ie figures for the nine
Canadian Provinces, tlie standing is
this:
Per  Cent.
City-born   l.oa-i     aiA
Tcwil and country-born 3,2~'i      62:2
The  remainder  of  the  6,000  people
listed in the volume are made up nf
those  who  were  born  i>  the   Hritish
Isles,     Newfoundland,     the     United
States, Europe, etc.   It 'tay be interesting   to   note   that 057   came   from
England, .".31 from Scotland, IM from
Ireland. '.Mil  from  the  United  States, I
and  35   Iroui   Krance.     Almost  every |
���country in Europe, beside! Australia,
India,   S'utli   Africa.  South   America
the  Kast and  \\>-t  Indies, and   New I
Zealand, is represented in the list.
The distribution nl the C.tXlO leading Canadians is likewise a matter of
interest. I'ossihly the most significant '
feature in tracing out where all the j
people havo migrated and where they '
now dwell is the way in which an
many have drifted to llie Western provinces. It has already been noted that
only a paltry 44 are native-horn west-
eernacsa To-day Tin leadiuu Canadian'
Teside we*t of the great lakes. The
-effect of this movement is mo. t
ticeable in Ontario and the Maritime
Provinces. The list shows 2.800 born
in Ontario; 1.0IG horn in tlu< Maritime
Provinces, hut only 606 resident then'.
The exodus t> the United ��tafcr* i<
|also significant, 'llie number "f |*o.
pie of note livinw in Canada who wero
liorn in the United State* is 'i',1) wher-.
as the nunilier of Canadian-horn to t-
ship; its tales being incorporated into the School Readers of three countries. Canada, New England, and Old
Scotia,��nnd widely used also as supplementary reading.
Later   productions   were   published
from time to time in the best periodicals ol Canada and the United Sta'es.
These were written  usually upon re-1
quest and were characterised alway* J
by the reality of subject, the delicacy i
01   diction,   and   the   high   pervading ,
spirit wliich marked that initial series!
of province tales.    Love ol the  Has-
Been, a  faculty   for  research,  and   a]
genius  for  adapting  her  language U> |
her theme, account for Mrs. Rogers'!
achievement.    And the lapse of years
lias served only as a mellower of these
powers, to judge from latest examples
of her work.
Hut for more than "pennish" reasons might tins authoress lie proud.
She is the daughter of the late A. J.
"Stories j family that could boast of 12 or more
' children. This grant was later changed to a cash premium. Until 1CQ5 a
total of 5,144 families received the premium. Of this number 150 families
had 14 to 18 living children; in some
cases where one or the other of the
parents was married twice, the number of living children ranged from 18
to 27.
The'very large families abound in
the rural districts. It is these families
that have turned the forests into
farms; it is the labor of these (amities
that has increased the values of the
lands. It is the children coming from
these big families tliat have gone to
settle new regions, to help develop
other lands and to enrich new communities.
No country in the world has a
stronger, healthier, handsomer population of mothers. A French-Canadian
woman has no physical superior in the
world. Even in the country districts
where they work hard, the percentage
of not only physically strong but ol
attractive womanhood is very large.
The French Canadians have few millionaires among them, but there are a
lew.    On  the other hand, they  have
NOTICE.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
pursuant to Section 150 of the Land
Registry Act I Intend at tbe expiration of Thirty (30) daya from tbe
date hereof to cancel the registration
of a certain agreement dated the 28th
day of November, 1910, made between Harry J. Morrison, of Vancouver, B. C, as Vendor and William F.
Moncrleff as Vendee, ln which said
agreement the said Vendor agreed to
sell to the said Vendee Lot Five (5)
in the Subdivision of District Lot
Three hundred and fifty-eight (358),
New Westminster District, according
to a plan deposited ln the Land Registry Office at New Westminster, B.
c-
And I do order that publication of
this notice as number 1729, for one
month in the daily news-paper published In New Westminster shall be
good  and  sufficient- aervlce.
Dated at New  Westminster, B. C.
thla 7th day of September, A. D. 1912.
C.  S.  KEITH,
Dlatrict Registrar.
McLeod,   distinguished    as    b-rri-terj no p,Kir.   The poor even in the great
and author, and is also the niece of
E, lt. Mci.eod. the well-known litterateur. Her ancestry includes the Warrens and Hopkins of Mayflower fame
and the Dunvegan McLeods of Skye.
The Nova Scotia Historical Society
claims her as a member���a distinction
| she is the first woman eligible to enjoy. Also, in company with Miss Marshall Saunders���whose story ahout her
pet goats lately  appeared  in  print���
the received last June at the hands of
city of Montreal are not French-Canadians. Everyone makes a living and
a comfortable living. The large families do not tend to make the people
poor; to the contrary, they nre a dis-
tin t advantage on the farms.
LAND   REGISTRY   ACT.
Re the North half of subdivision
10 of Lot 93, Group 1, in the District
of New' Westminster.
Whereas proof of the loss of Title
Number 8458A, issued in the name of
Catherine Frances Wise haa been filed in tbis office.
Notice ls bereby given that I ahall,
at the expiration of one month from
the date of the first publication hereof, in a daily newspaper published ln
the city of New Westminster, issue a
duplicate of the Bald certificate, unless tn the meantime valid objection
be made to me in writing.
C. S. KEITH,
District Registrar of Titles.
Land Registry Office, New Westminster, B. C, September 9th, 1912.
NEW    WESTMINSTER    MAIL
19:30���Sapperton and Fraser
Mills    (dally      except
Sunday)    14:16
9:26���Coquitlam  (dally    except
Sunday) 7:45
12:00���Central Park, McKay and
Edmonds (dally except
Sunday)       , 11.16
10:00���Ladner, Port Gulchon,
Weatham Ialand, Bun
Villa  14:30
13:00���Eaat Burnaby (daily except Sunday)   13:00
10:00���Timberland (Tueaday and
Friday)   18:30
10:00���Annieville   and   Sunbury
(dally except Sunday).14:30
16 :*6��� Vancouver, Plper'e Siding via G. ��N. R.
(dally except Sunday)..14:21
11:20���Cloverdale and Port Kells
via G. N.  R.   (dally except Sunday) 14:01
T: SO���United Statea via O. N. R.
(dally ercent Sunday)      9.41
11:20���Rand,   Majuba   Hill   via
B. C. E. R. (Monday
Wednesday and Friday        9:00
20:40���Chilliwack via B. C. E. R.
(dally except. Snnday) .17:90
11:20���Chilliwack, Milner, ML
hsbsssm, Aldergrove, Otter, Shortreed, Surrey
Centre.Cloverdale.Lang-
ley Prairie. Murray vllle,
Strawberry Hill, South
Westmlnater, Clover
Valley, Coghlan, Sardis, Sperling Station,
Dennison Station, Brad-
ner,    Bellerose, via B.
C. E. R. (dally except
Sunday)    9:00
11:20���Clayton (Tueaday, Thursday. Friday and Sat-
day       14:0f
11:20���Abbotsford, Huntingdon,
via B. C. E. R. (dally
except Sunday) 17:90
20:40���Cloverdale   via   B.C.E.R.
(dally except Sunday).17:30
2:00���Fraser   Arm     and     Alta
Vista and Oakalla ....23:00
LANO   REGISTRY   ACT.
Re a part (100 feet by 100 feet) of a
portion (elx acrea more or leaa) of the
fractional aouthweat quarter of Section 29, Township 20 ln the-district.
Whereaa proof of the loss of certificate of Title Number 16442A, Issued
in the name of John Barker, haa been
flled in thla office.
Title Number 15442A, Issued ln the
name of John Barker, has been flled in
this office.
Notice la hereby given that I shall,
at the expiration of one month from
the date of the first publication hereof, in a dally newspaper published in
the City of New Westminster, issue a
duplicate of the said certificate, unless In the meantime valid objection
be made to me in writing.
C. S. KEITH,
District Registrar of fitlee.
Land Registry Office, New Weatminater, B. C, Aug. IS, 1912.
L.O.O.M.
LABOR BUREAU
Male help skilled or otherwise supplied free of charge. Apply Secretary.
613 Columbia St. Phone 281.
ma^m**********a**ip*******i*S!P**m*M**aBim**
vnlval:
10:60���Vancouver via G.
Westminster
Transfer Co.
Office Phone 185.     Barn Phone 137
Begbie Street
Baggage Delivered Promptly to
any part of the dty.
Light and Heavy Hauling
OFFICI���TPAtS DWOI
CITY OF NEW Wt8TMIN8TER. B.C,
A Strong Canadian.
Thrre nre many "Fighting Mayors'
Inliilities who hav taken up Iheir resi
Wenee south ��f the line is !)H7.
1*. may be asked ipiw: Who are
[these G.900 leading Canadians, and
what do they An} The lareest individual class in Ur. Morgan's list embraces clergymen and ministers i.f t a
jrnspel, who total 1,137. Next to them
in importance are the men oi business, a comprehensive clan*, including
ii great many >��oniniercial end tinnii-
<<'ial callings; these number 1.1.18. Of
lawyers there are %4: ol educationist',
���744; doctors come tn 660, und civil
M-rvants ol one sort or another to t6ft;
"there are 377 journalists, and o less
than 290 people who call themselves
authors; civil and mining engineers
���are 204 in number, and railroad men,
���202; of judges in the list theie are n
he found 855. Beside* these, tliere are
106 musicians, 133 bankers. 45 archi- i
teds. 41 actors, 113 artists and 19
���dentists, while it i�� significant that j
���only 30 farmers have been.able to
break into this gallery of feme.
There are many other dir��,f,!<-~- in
which an investigator might i -osecnte
���entertaining journevs of discovery.
'lhe regiment of 0.900 people ol .in-1
portance lined up thus in dres�� parade
in the pages of the big red bonk affords many amusing disclosures ol
human interest. To pick out the oddities, to make sport ol' the eccentricities, would be one way n| wlillnm
away an hour or two. Or one iniifbt
traverse the pages and read tha various pithy press coinni"nts which have
lie i appended to certain ol the biographic*, taking what amusement one
-could from these stray expression* of
opinion.
Of Laurier. that uttm-Tory new
-paper. The Montreal Uasette, is <|U<1-
<-d as saying: "In some ways he has
no rival in public life"; while The
Toronto Telegram, likewise a Conservative sheet, admits that ha U a
"'clear-headed, able man." The H"ii.
W. 8- Fielding is pronounced "a*
lionest as the summer day m long,"
.and again a* being "nimble, bustling,
[chirpy and without any air'." The
Hon. Geo. Jv Foster Is quoted as tow-
above all ither* as tho fife-
throughout the Dominion. But on-" of
the most determined of his kind wa.
Acadia College  the  honorary  decree.; g; ^"JjdW^^ mgg*
M.A     But while she fondlyi cherishes   Can(uiian  cllll)     H(l  ,      H h    d ',
her   family   traditions,   instanced   by, wh���t ,.��� l)elif.vH ���.������ ri ,,,   and
h'   Lrif!"? when,she B��V* her fObto*  rrni:y won for hims ,f ������ v.ct       Mr
craph,    Tlie scarf is my McLeod tar-; EvHngt   |)V   mean,    of   his    fi(rh,inL,
tan-I   must   a,ways   wear   it   about' sn;rit   WR: th��� msa ,vh(1 t������ntlH() ���,���
me";  and  while  she'delights  in  her   T'Tnnto Canadian   Club.    Th"   Cann-
varied  honors  as  In  the  symbols  of | (ii:]n   C;ul)   n,rv���mPnt   dut s   Imck   to
her countrymen'* goodwill, modesty ul   i>c mb-r,   I9i2.   when   Independent
j the sincerest type is the crown bl tins] attempt*  were made  l*a establish  na
I woman's w<.inan-natu e.    "I  am only; tional eh;b�� in Montreal. Toronto snr!
la   woman,"    somewhere    she   write.-.. | Hamilton.    The   frst-   two   orraniz:'-
I "not even the much-abused 'new  wo-1 (inns    wer-   not    long-ll/ d. njt'-^n?''
t man' bristling witli Academic honors, I "Th�� ('nnad:Hn  National  Leariv." of
I member of societies  legion, and bur-   Montreal,  did excels-'   an   influ^nc -
| dened  with   suffrage,  and  school   bill   for  (om1    time.    The  Canarlim  Clul>
and tariff,  but a simple-minded, old-! of llRmiltori*wns more puccesstiil. ani
I (aahioned one, believing in love, and) wss th' leading national oreanllfiHior
home, and 'the untrodden ways'." in Ontario for some years.   When Mr
 \ F.viins.   one   of   the   founders   of   tli
.,..,���. I Humi'ton  Canadian    Club,   came   t ���
An Intereitlnj Theory. TTonto.   he   advocate!   th-  founding
That the increased efficiency, due to' nf a similar club. He called a *me*t
flimatic conditions, of the transplant- ins at the Rns��in Hous". now lived Critisher will soon make Canada p-inc�� O or-je. hut found opinion di-
the centre point of the British Empin j vid"d. N-tional s-ntiment' was not
is the statement with which Prof, stmnix. Undaunted, he planned "
Willis Moore, chief of the U. S. wea-1 dinner ut which the whole matt r
th;r bureau, has startled Londoner* would l>�� discuss d. Evn th��n h*
recently. | fou"d croakers.   N"V'rthele��s, "Fig^t
Prof. Moore declares it can be scien- ing" Evans persisted and a eommit-
tiflca'.ly demonstrated that the clime** te�� drew up a constitution and a lis'
of the  North   American  continent  is | of officer*, who were pr?s��nt at
..a.   -I^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^M    '8,Pr
producing a race which in mental end) gathering.    During  Its fir=t y?ar I*1
physical  energy  promise* to be  dis-i Cub  was  addressed  by  the  late  Si^
tinctly  more efficient  than  any   past
nation  of the  Northern  Aryan  race.
He bases his theory on the fact thai
the northwest winds of Canada, blowing with great velocity from an ex-J
trerae altitude of vast electrical po-*
tentiality. release more oznne in tin?
proper state for human breathing than
in any otlier place in the world. The
climate  ol  Canada differ*  lrom  th*
Oliyr Mowat, Sir Gilbert P��rker. anr"
others,    and    the   tf>��urer's   r��nort
showed a balance cf 87!cents.���Toron
to Star Weekly.
' A 23 Heur*' Speech.
hi'l was pending in th1* T.��ffisl*-
A ^^ ^^  ^^
nire   of British Columbia, which.   ��f
pasa-d.   would   drive   many   (���������tier?
 ���^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^_, from   their   lands.    The   I,e��!��latur<��
marine climates of Europe in the fact! was within a day and  a half nf its
that most of the wind* originate ovei, final adjournment, and the vote was
about to be taken.
At this juncture Mr. De Cosmos, n
member,  rose to address   the   body.
It was ten o'clock' in th" mornin"
and the members   thought   he wonV
finish in an hour or two.   Next morn
ing. when the *i)n flooded   the   ba'
with the light of day. the orhtor wh
still, without.faltering, pouring f"rt��
hi* torr:nt of   word*.    As the   cloc' '
struck twelve, the limit prescribed b>
law for the session  arriv vl. and the
Legislature stood at'journed sine die.
The brave De Cosmos stopped i��'
tV middle ol a *ent��nce and fi'
fi'inting in his seut. II���> had spoken,
standing on his leet. for tw.nty-siv
hours! Hia eyea were blesred anr'
r��d. and hi* lips werj craeked an<l
running blood. He wss nearly deud,
but he had prevented the bill Irom
becoming law, Vnd had saved th
settler*",the1r home*.
Improving Ontarla Cattle.
The  Hon. J.  8.  Duff. Minister of
Agriculture for the  Province of On-
u o����u��u,  ..a ���,< .... ������..���.���._ .   tario ha* announced that the Provin-
m Stockholm in 1910 there was an at- ���' eial Department of Agriculture has
tendance of 850, and it is expected proposed to expend 312,500 in de-
that this number will be exceeded in spaiching a commissioner to Great
Canada next year.   , I Britain in  order to  purohas* cattle
Geologists from every quarter of the  adapted for both milking and beefing
globe   will   attend  the   concress   and   purposes.   He said the people ol On
land areas and that they carry oxytren
which is readily transmuted into nsonc
by electricity, whereas the marine
winds of the British Isles and the
European continent are lackipg in the
mean* fnr releasing 'this virile element. Consequently the Canadian
weather expert maintain* that the
Canadian can no more' control that
nervous energy which is the marvel
of Europe than he can stop his own
breathing.
Geologist* Coming.
The twelfth session M the International Geological Congress, held in
Ottawa. Canada, during 1013. Thii
is the first time this country has been
honored with thi*, important meeting!
and the lol lowing details in advanci
will >be ol interest to our reader*:
Since the first ineeting of the con-
gre*; in Paris in 1878, meeting* have
been held in Italy, Germany, England, the United States of America,
Switzerland, Russia, Austria, Mexic i
and Sweden.  At the last congress he!.I
for many it will be their first visit tc
Canada. They will include profe��sou
from the leading universities and ipin-
Scrrv.eoTt^".um.bodvi ing  schools   ��ftem  of  the  v.riou,
<TIOHt    VOIIWI �����*�������   ar..**.mm,   (     _ ,.���..���. ���,Arl.       nm.al rat,* ia Ik I        ttllTVAV*       Mild
loves him when he sit* down." Th*
Hon. J, .1. Koy.l* pronounced hy an
admirer to lie "one of tiu whitest nl
public men," while Senator Frost is
[described by The Toronto Telegram.
a .political opponent, to be "out! i f
the squarest men in Parliament."
The Hon. \V. J. Hanna is presented
��s "a man with a big heart and a
brainy head"; ard of tlie Hon. Admit
fleck It Is said: "A man who ran rid*
Niagara Falls deserve* a tap on lhe
*houlder from the ,Kinir." Cul. lien-
���drle earns this eu.ogium Irnni Premier Whitney. "His praise is in a.l
the ehurebea."
Sir Thomas Shaughnessy i* spoken
���of as the "King of Uailway [:*���*.*���
<dw)U'
Government geological aurveys and
mining departments, and geologist)
and mining engineers in private prac*
������ice..
Gelt Klng'a Prlt*.
Another happy couple has qualified
(or tha King's three guineas. Triplet*,
two gir'.a anil a boy, have been born tc
Mrs. John Montague of Earlacourt,
Toronto. Ali concerned are doing weiL
What is most remarkable about thi
occurrence is that thi* is the third
time Enrlsccurt has been blessed it
thi* way within the space ol a CoupUj
Eiirlscourt
tario had been specializing rather over
much along two line* with regard to
live stock. Those who wanted milch
cows were prone to go in for Hm-
steins, and those wbo wanted beef
raised Durham*. Mr. Duff said thai
he believed the introduction of a ��p��-
eiea of milking Durham* wou'.d de-
velop in the province a tendency to
raiaa general purpose* cattle.
A Bad Journey.
A 10.000-mile journey was undertaken by Mr. Henry Cross, of Exton,
Rutland. Eng.. for ths purpose of
taking horae the body ot hia son. who
died at Calgary, Alberta, Canada.
Closing,
     N.  R.
 23:0<
11:45���Burnaby Lake   and   Vancouver via B. C. E. R... 7:45
16:45���Vancouver   via   G. N. R.
(daily except Sunday).14:20
f:40���Vanconver via B. C. B. R.
(dally except Sunday). 11:1E
.2:00���Vancouver via. B. C. E. R.
(dally except Sunday) .16:0<
i8:0O���Vancouver via B. C. E. R.
(dally except Sunday).2v:3(
10:00���Port Mann  (daily except
Sunday)   9:45
0:30���ttarnston lalanda arrives
Tueaday, Thuraday and
Saturday, and leavea
Monday,       Wednesday
and  Friday    14:00
f: 40���Victoria via  B. C. E.  R.
(dally except Sunday).U.I?
iO:60���Victoria via O.  N.  R.
(daily except Sunday) .20:30
11:20���Tynehead   (Tuesday   and
Friday!               I4<P
18:00���Edmonds and Central
Park (daily except Sunday)    *.   ...16:00
6:15���Crescent, Whin Roik aad
Blaine idaily except
Sunday)  9:4!
18:10���Ahbotsford Upper Sumas,
Matsqui, Huntingdon,
etc. (dally exoept Sunday)  23:00
���6:16���Hall'a Pralrle, Warn Rldae
and Hazlemere (daily
except Sunday) 9:45
6:15���United States via O. N. R.
(dally exeunt 8unday)..l<:0c
9:26���All points east and Europe (dally)    7:46
22:10���All polnta eaat and Europe (dally) 14:16
9:26���Sapperton and Fraaer
Mills dally exeept
Sunday)    7:46
No Rush for Gold Cains.
Bince   the   Ottawa   branch  of
the
fOR RENT
Large Front Room in Hard-
man Block, 30 x 30 feet; is
well lighted.
Suitable for office, workroom
living rooms.
or
APPLY TO
Westminster Daily km
ol month*. EurlioouH is a tuburk" T.T,""*"," ���"'?"*��" "',���
chieHy mudu up ol EuglUb immi' ^'l ^'n* b?��?nL th" ��0,����8* of gold
grant*. about $1,000,000 has been turned out.
The demand is not particularly large.
Service Men Attention!
MEMBERS QF
UNITED SERVICE CLUB and NATIONAL
RESERVE
All men in the city and district who
have served in any capacity in any
of His Majesty's forces, are invited
by the Royal Reception Committee
to parade and welcome H. R. H. the
Duke.of Connaught.
*��� ' Ma '*
Saturday, Sept. 21st, at 10 a.m.
UNITED MftVICE  CLUB ROOMS, OVER DAILY NEWS OFFICE, (OPPOSITE CARNEGIE LIBRARY)    '     .,
I
��� ;,:.:���:
1
1
i* row kioht
WESTMINSTER DAILY NEWS
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 191Z,
i
Westminster Modern
Business School
NIGHT SESSION STARTS
MONDAY, SEPT. 16.
LET US FIT YOU FOR SOME
THING BETTER. MAKE A START
NOW BY ENROLLING IN OUR
NIGHT SCHOOL. IT WILL MEAN
A GENERAL "BRUSHING UP,"
GAINING A KNOWLEDGE OK
PRACTICAL TWENTIETH CENTURY BUSINESS METHODS.
The
Modem Business School
A. L. BOUCK
Principal and Manager.
610 Columbia St. Phone 853
Fraser Hotel (, Alt
IS NOW OPEN
Meals at all hours. We serve
the best the market supplies
11 BEGBIE Street
TAKING CHANCES WITH THE
FATES. YOUR LIVE STOCK
COULD BE ANNIHILATED BY A
FLASH OF LIGHTENING WITHOUT
ANY WARNING TO YOU. WHY NOT
INSURE YOUR HORSES AGAINST
DEATH? COME IN AND TALK IT
OVER WITH ME.
Alfred W. McLeod,
&fj
INSURANCE
&&,
657 Columbia St.,
Phone   62. New   Westminster.
Long
Ei
venings
Long evenings are coming on, in
consequence you will spend more
time reading. Let'us help you enjoy
your reading by fitting' you up with
glasses. We can supply the very best
lenses made at half the price that
some others charge. Whatever you
do den't buy from any but reputable
dealers. Beware of the transient���he
will do you sure. We guarantee every
sale we make lo your satisfaction.
50 cents up.
Curtis Dim Store
For
PHOTO  GOOD8
SPECTACLES
SEEDS
Phone 43;  L. D. 71:  Res. 72.
New     Westminster.     B     C.
TO   REMOVE  THAT
Holidiy Complexion
USE
Seely's Invisable
Peroxide Cream
MUIR'S DRUG STORE
Four (loots East "of'Bank of
Montreal.
New Westminster, B. C
For ali calls after 6 p.m. ring 991.
The telephones of the Westminster
Dally News now are:
Editorial Office 991
Business Office  999
The Strand hotel at Queensborougii
lias been opened for business.
Rve bread���like your mother ub-"'
to make. Eighth Street Bakery, Tele-
phone R 281. **
The new Hotel Dunsmuir on Eighth
street, with its 68 bedrooms is now
open.
The Women's Auxiliary of the Holy
Trinity cathedral will hold a concert
and social gathering in St. George's
hall at 8:30 ou Thursday evening
next.
Miss Minerva A. Smith, Graduate
of Music, has opened her studio at
13th avenue and 6th street. Telephone R735. ���*
At a meeting of the Y. M. C. A. Educational club on Friday night it was
iecided to reorganize last year's
.nen's debating club. A meeting will
he held for this purpose on October
11.
Phone L184 and reserve your seats
for the comic opera "Sergeant Brue"
it the opera house this evening.   *���
An excellent crowd turned ou to
tear the Sunday band concert at
Queens park yesterday. The Westminster city band went through a fine
program ln the usual admirable style
and many words of praise were heard
among the listeners with regard to
the music. ���
H. P. Vidal & Co. have moved their
offices to No. 7 Sixth street, and
warehouse to 10th street, in the Kell>
Douglas building. **
Mr. Arthur Decker, who was recent
ly appointed hoys' secretary at the Y.
M. C. A., arrived in the city from
Tacoma on Saturday. He assumes his
new position this morning.
The fortieth annual exhibition of
the Chilliwack Agricultural society
will begin today and end on the 21st.
The officials of the society expect thr
fair to be one of the most successful
?ver held as an unusually large number of flne exhibits will be shown.
At the regular monthly meeting ot
ihe W. C. T.'U. to be held in the; par
ors of the Qreens Avenue Methodist
church this afternoon reports on thi
provincial convention held at Vancou
ver recently will be read. A fill at
'endanee of members is requested a
'he gathering.
Don't fail to see the Australian
Juvenile Pollards at the opera houai
this evening. Prices frcm U5c to
jl.00. "
Property owners are reminded tha-
a rebate of 10 per cent. i3 allowed cn
payment of land or building tax ur
to and including Sept. 16th inst. After that date no rebate is allowed
J. J. Mackay, City Treasurer.        **
Rev. Randall C. Phillips, field sec
-etary cf outdoor evangelism in Ireland, will deliver an illustrated lee
t.ure on outdoor evangelism in Irish
fairs aifd market places in the Queen.s
Avenue Methodist church, on Friday
evening, at 8 o'clock. No charge will
be made fcr admission, but a collection will be made in'the interests ol
the work of Mr. Phillips.
The annual outing of the children
of the Providence orphanage will take
ilace at English bay on Tuesday after
noon. Automobiles have been placed
���it the disposal of the Sisters by mem
bers of the Westminster Automobile
dub. and these will leave New West
minster at 1 o'clock. This even', was
scheduled to take place a few week'
igo. but inclement feather necessitated jts postponement.
Habitues of the gilded rail apparent
ly took a recess on Saturday n'gh'
for only two offenders were corralled
by the. officers of the law and lodged
in the j village coop. ' One of the twr
is a Chinaman named Wong, who had
.itayed too long with the flask and
was incapable. This is sa;d to be r
rare occurrence���an oriental beinq; ar
rested for drunkenness���and Wone
was in a penitert mood yesterday af
er his orgy of the night before.
The Pollard Juvenile Opera company, who will put on "Sergean1
Hrue" tonight, and "Tlie Mikado" to
morrow evening at tlie opera house
���irrlvedin town last evening from
Nanaimo. where thev have been playing for thfl last three nights to
oacked houses.
manager, the rapid progress of the
territory surrounding New Westminster has been so great as to necessitate the move. People who wish to
have their houses and businesses c v
nected with the electric current will '
now be able to take the matter up !
with an official in this city Instead of
having either to write or to go personally to Vaucouver.
.lust who thd appointee will be is
not yet known, but it is probable that
lie will be situated in one of th,?
offices of the Columbia street depot
before many days are past.
OBITUARY.
PICTON���The funeral took place ou
Saturday of Albert George Picton, fiv?
months old son of Mr. and Mrs. P'c
ton, of Coquitlam, who "died on Friday. Interment was made in the
Church of England cemetery, Rev.
Canon d'Easum officiating.
PENNY���The funeral of the late
Frederick Penny will take place this
afternoon at 3 o'clock from Center &
Manna's parlors to the Catholic cemetery. Rev., Father O'Boyle wlll officiate.
JAMIESON���The, death occurred In
the city on September-13 of Robert
Jamieson, an Indian, aged 33 years.
The deceased belonged to 34 Mile
House, Cariboo country, and has been
about four months in the city.
FORD���The death took place ln the
ctty on Friday last of Rasmus Ford,
aged 32 years, and a native of Norway. Ford was a laborer and previous to coming to Westminster he resided ln Vancouver.
JARNBERG���The funeral of the
late Mrs. Ida Jarnberg, who died In
the city on Wednesday, September 11.
will take place this afternoon from
the undertaking parlors of Murchie &
Son. The deceased was 53 years of
���ge and a native of Sweden. She wai
formerly a resident of - Sandon and
had lived in Westminster for seven
vears. Burial will take place in the
Eighth street cemetery.
WESTMINSTER OPERA HOUSE.
Those very clever and entertaining
young Australians, known as tlie Pollard's Juvenile Opera company, are
once more back iu Canada after an
extensive tour of Australia and New
Zealand, with all the vitality which
travel and success gives. They will
renew their acquaintance with the
Westminster public, with whom tho
Juveniles became favorites some j
years ago. The frisky young people
with all their humor and good voices!
will be heard at the opera house
when they will begin an engagement
commencing tonight with the musioai
comedy success "Sergeant Brue,"
presented for the first time in this
city.
HOTEL FRASER
EGHTY ROOMS
NEW AND MODERN
The most comfortable rooms ln the
city; hot and cold water and steam
radiator in each.
Finest wines and spirits dispensed
at the bar, and first claas cafe run In
connection.
THOS. WITHYMAN, Prop.
Phone   186.
Corner Front and Begbie Streets.
Lucas Drops Dead.
Missoula, Mont., Sept. 15.���Pres'.
dent W. H. Lucas, of the Union Asso
ciation of Professional Baseball club.4,
dropped dead at his residence in tM*
city today.
EDISON THEATRE
Charles Dickens himself wrote to
a personal friend that "Martin t'huz
zlewlt" outranked, In his own estimation, anything he had previously done,
and ardent students of Dickens frequently declare that In his novel the
master's hand has created some of
his best drawn characters. Pecksniff
has become symbolical of puritanical
hypocrisy, with his thread-bare platitudes and his sham humanitarian
philosophy. Mark Tapley's name has
become a part of the language.
The Edison Theatre has been fortunate ln securing the three Edison
films depicting the novel, which have
created quite a sensation on the other
s'de of the Atlantic, where Dickens'
admirers are both very numerous and
very critical. The reception these
pie*ures of the famous novel has
been accorded la a guarantee of Its
excellence. On Monday and Tuesday
the EdiBon Theatre id sure to draw
capacit> houses to se" thl; presentation of Dickens' characters in photoplay.
on the Banjo, Zither Banjo,
Mandolin, Mandola, Mando-
Cello and Guitar.
WLLawrence
I^eave Instruments for tuning or repairing at J. H. Todd's Music House,
419 Columbia Street.   Tel. 694.
JM.
HABIT
jThe Daily Use of ourj
CREAM OF WITCH HAZEL
���no other habit will render
the skin so smooth, allay irritation, remove blackheads, pirn-
"-pies, freckles and sunburn ai
quickly. It ls purely made and
possesses wonderful medicinal
properties. Use it daily, it's a
good habit.
Price 25c and SOc.
RYALLS
Druggist and Optician
PHONE 57
Westminster Trust Block
JMJpF
The trim looking sea-going tug
Dreadful, owner by the Fraser Mills
came up river yesterday and docked
luring the afternoon at the B. C. E.
R. wharf. She has been laid up for
���eiairs to her propeller In North
Vancouver. This is her second appearance up the river since being
brought around the Horn from Eng
land, and lohngers along the waterfront evinced much interest in the
new craft.
She left, about 7 o'ciOc't for the
mills, where she w'll probably tow
down boom sticks for Comox or else
take tlie ivy D from Port Mann.
Pavs for Meddlitui.
Oakland. Sept. 15.���Fred Michael, a
13-year-old school boy, held a brass
rifle cartridge over a burning candle
tonight, and was perhaps fatally injured by the explosion. Three of his
fingers were torn off, his right eye
put out and his left injured, and his
face badly cut by pieces of the cartridge.
* *
���������������������e
��� ��� ��� ��� ���
���
CADYZIEN   SIGNS
UP  FOR  ROVERS
HOTEL DUNSMUIR
This New Residential Hotel
IS NOW OPEN
Heated by steam throughout. Hot
and ccld watei: and Telephone in
every room.
Cafe and dining room in connection
second to none in the city.
The best accommodation In New
Westminster.
Everything Modern and Up-To-Date
SPECIAL    RATES   BY    WEEK
OR   MONTH.
SPROULE BROS., Prop?.
8th S'.reet New Westminster.
One  minute  from   B.C.E.  and  C.P.R.
Stations.
tim
HENRY SCHAAKE, Manager.
R. J. EYVELL, Secretary.
THE SCHAAKE MACHINE WORKS
HEAPS ENGINEERING CO. Ltd.
MANUFACTURERS OF
Modern Saw  Mill  Machinery
JOHNSON SHINGLE MACHINE8
PETERMAN   LATH   MILL   MACHINERY.
YALE AND COW1E GASOLINE ENGINES
CANNING  AND CAN-MAKING MACHINERY,
JOBBING WORK OF ALL CLASSES PROMPTLY EXECUTED.
New Westminster, B. C.
E. H. BUCKUN,
Pres. and Oenl. Mgr.
N. BEARDSLEE,
Vice-President.
W. F. H. BUCKLIN.
8*o. aid Traaa.
SMALL-BUCKLIN
LUMBER COMPANY, Ltd.
MANUFACTURES ALL KINDS OF FIR, CEDAR AND SPRUCE.
, Phones No. 7 and 877.
_i_
���
a
���
���
���
���
���������������������������������������������
Manager Grant. of the
Rovers, announced that George
Cadyzlen, the we'l known soccer player and swimmer, has
signed for the Rovers. Grant
is also dickering with two
other well known p!?.vera who
have made a name for themselves in district football, so
that the local team in the Vancouver and Distrii leasji'e will
surely be a strong one this season.
BEST POTATOES
75c Per Sack, 100 Ik
Delivered Free in Burnaby, City or Sapperton
W. HATT-COOK
' "THE   POTATO   KINS."
527   Frcnt  S'.reet Phone  550
There are Several Reasons
WHY YOUR TICKETS SHOULD
READ VIA THE
GRAND TRUNK DOUBLE TRACK ROUTE
Improved tourist cars in service between Chicago, Montreal, Roston
and Chicago, Niagara Falls, Buffalo. They are upholstered in
Black leather, with comfortable cushions. Small detachable tables
for "writing and luncheons. Isles thickly carpeted. Electric lighted and
electric fans. Enclosed smoking room for gentlemen and two separata
rooms for ladies, all having wash basins, plate glass mirrors, Iced
drinking water, soap, towels, combs, brushes, etc. The bedding consists of linen, blankets, pillows and hair mattresses. These cars are
thoroughly cleaned by compressed air. ��
Through tickets supplied with choice of routes and liberal stopovers. Will be glad to call at your house or office and arrange
itineraries.
All Trans-Atlantic Lines Represented.
���H. O. SMITH. C. P. & T. A. W. E. DUPEROW. O. A. P. U.
Phone Seymour 7100.     VANCOUVER. B.C.     527 Granville Street.
SIX  ITALIANS ARE
COMMITTED  FOR TRIAL
Edmonds, Sept. 15���The six Italians
who were arrested on Tuesday last
V Sergeant Lyne In North Burnaby
for complicity with the looting of a
tool box owned bv the municipality
were committed for trial by Magis
trate Walker. One of them, named
\"lek Bell, was committed on two
charges, for stealing tools and also
'or the theft of a Bilver watch from
a residence in North Burnaby.
The hearing yesterday consumed
several hours time on account of the
necessity of using an Interpreter.
Chief Parkinson conducted the prosecution.
RESIDENCE LOTS
NEW B. C. E. R. OFFICIAL
Coming Here to Attend to District
Light and Power.
Another addition Is to be mado
within the next few days to the list,
of officials of tlie B. C. E. R. tn New
Westminster. This will be a lor-il
light and power superintendent who
will arrange all matters connected
with the sale of light and power In
the municipalities near New Westminster and in the Fraser valley.
According to Mr. Purvis, interurban
THESE ARE ALL CHOICE RESI-
dence lots ln good locations, and
good Investments at the prices they
cau be bought for now. Suitable
terms can be arranged.
NO. 900���FOURTH STREET, 50x132
to lane. Price $775.00; one-quarter
cash.
NO. 1327���SEVENTH AVENUE, 50x
120 to lane; cleared and fenced.
$1,050; one-third cash.
NO. 1233���FIFTH 8TREET, TWO
lots, 50x132 each to lane. Price
$1050 each; one-third cash.
NO. 1280��� PRINCESS STREET NEAR
Second Street; 48x132; $1,000; one-
third cash.
NO. 1195 ��� 8EVENTH AVENUE,
near Fourth Street, two choice lots,
cleared; $1,275.00 each; one-third
cash.
NO. 1316��� DUBLIN 8TREET, NEAR
Twelfth street, on upper Bide; good
view lot; cleared; 50x120 to lane.
Price $1550.; one-third cash.
NO. 1288���FIFTH 8TREET, NEAR
Sixth avenue, 50x132; cleared and
graded; $2,000; one-third cash.
NO. 969���5 LOTS ON TURNBULL
street, 50x110; cheapest good lots in
the city. Price $500 each; one-fifth
cash.
DOUBLE    CORNER,    TENTH    AND i
Edinburg street; cleared and ready >
to build on.   Price $3200; one-third
casb.
NO. 957���DOUBLE     CORNER      ON
Fourth avenue, street on three sides.
$5,300; one-third casb.
NO. 1143��� WI8E ROAD, FACING
south, 67x114 to lane| cleared and
In orchard. Price for a few days
only, $1,100; one-third cash.
Houses To Rent
IMMEDIATE   POSSESSION
SIXTH ROOM COTTAGE on Hartco Strest,    Modern    conveniences.
$25.00 per month.
FOUR  ROOM COTTAGE, 3rd. avenue,  Burnaby,  Modern  conveniences.    $20.03 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.    $1000 per month.
4   WHITE, SMILES & CO.
628 and 743 Columbia Street, Phone 85., New Westminster, B. C.
WATCH FOBS
We have now in stock the largest assortment of Watch Fobs ever exhibited in New
Westminster.   Examination invited.
CHAMBERLIN $&*
Official Time Inapeotor for C. P. R, and B. C. Electric Halfway.
F. J. HART & CO., LTD.
ESTABLISHED 1891.
We write Fire, Life, Accident,  Employers' Liability,   Automobile
and Marine Insurance.
ELECTRIC
Irons, Cookers
and Heaters
ELECTRICAL  WIRING A  SPECIALTY
WEBER & QAY
Phone 656 63 Sixth Street
*
i I : '..

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