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The New Westminster News Oct 24, 1913

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 i
News Classified Ada
Have proven their worth by tbe
results   they   produce.     They   IIII
large   or   amall   wanta   at   small
coet
VOLUME 8, NUMBER 193.
Mm&
The Wsathtr.
New Westminster and the Lower
Mainland: Light to moderate winds;
I partly fair, cloudy    with occasional
I showers.
NFW WESTMIN8TER,  B.C.,  FRIDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 24, 1913.
PRICK FIVE CENTS
LARGE Wt
NEW WESIMINSTER HEADQUARTERS
lirain Growers' Grain Company, of Winnipeg, Purchase
Elevator and Business of the Grain Growers' B. C.
Agency���Choose This City as Logical Point for Pacific
Coast Outlet After Inspecting Sites in Vancouver.
The drain Growers' Grain company |
of Winnipeg,  the largest cooperative ;
company   ln  Canada, and  the  biggest j
handlers   of   Canadian   grain,   having
decided to organize In British Colum i
bla. havc purchased the elevator and I
buslnPBH of the Grain Growers' II. C.
Agency   In   Westminster,     heretofore
owned and operated by local men. The
new   company  will   make   New   West-
minster  their  headquarters   for  their
D. C. operations.   C. B  McAllister will .
continue  to manage the business fori
tbem
The above Important announcement !
was made to The News yesterday by
Mr.  McAllister of the New Westmins-j
ter llrm, which will be of Interc-st to]
the  citizens   who  bave   become   thor-
OUghly   imbued   with   the    strategical
position of the Uoyal City, In its fight
for  recognition  In  the  way  of being
the grain outlet for thc prairie grain
crop.
The announcement follows the visit *
or T. I). Swift, the Calgary reprenen-
tatlve of the Winnipeg concern, who
after looking over tho facilities ofl
Vancouver and the Kraser river as an
outlet for the western grain, decided
that New WestmliiHter wag the mom
logical point v. hire it can be handled
with dispatch and economy Mr.
Swift lefl  for the east yeBterday after
completing the purohaae of the local
plant and business
Just what plans the company have
mm*mssi^m\rm-^^e-^m^m^^mns*ess^*mm*m-^mn^***
TORNADO SWEEPS
SOUTH LOUISIANA
DO NOT WANT
ANY INTERFERENCE
WHITE   WOMAN,   HER   BABY   AND
SEVEN NEGROES LOSE LIVES
���SCORES INJURED.
for expansion have as yet lo be given
out, but the fact that It ls the largest
co-operative company operating ln
Canada emphasizes tho suggestion
that the present plant which they
have Just taken over, Is but a mere
Item to what Is expected.
This deal Is the third important announcement made during the past six
weeks of grain and flour companies
making New \Vestmluster their head-
quarters for this province. These are
the Vancouver Milling and Grain company, which Is now located in this
city! This company has arranged for
wharfage accommodation with the city
council, obtaining the use of the old
C.  P.  Kf, wharf.
There Is also the million dollar
firm composed of Port William, Winnipeg and Minneapolis capitalists who
have definitely decided that the Pitt
river Is the most logical point on the
Pacific coast for the erection of grain
elevators for handling the export
trade.
All of these announcements are expected   to  Impress     the    government
more and  more of the Importance of ��" the I At*?, Sharks," must serve Bix
months in lall for usury'
The supreme court so decided today
In denying his appeal from conviction
New Orleans, La., Oct. St.���A while
woman aud her baby and seven negroes lost their lives and 36 persons
were slightly Injured In a tornado
which swept over Southern Louisiana
at dawn today. Cane crops were
razed, dwellings and fences demolished and other damage done on plantations southwest  of this ctty.
Near Thlbodeaux, La��� Mrs. Vallx
Borne and her two months old baby
and  two  negroes   were  killed.
��� 'ulting a clean path 50U feet wide,
the tornado swept through the Riling-
ton plantation at Luliia, La., demolishing the negro quarters, killing five
negroes and maiming several others,
inciudlne a white woman and man.
Mexican   Situation   Keeps
American Legislature in
Session.
PRESIDENT WILSON
BECOMES RETICENT
RESCUED EROM
NIAGARA RAPIDS
Small Launch Nearly Pulled
Under in Whirlpool Below Falls.
"KING OF LOAN SHARKS"
MUST 8ERVE SIX MONTH3
New Tori., Oct. 23.���Daniel H. Tolinan, known to many cities In the
United States  aad Canada as "King
State.
the Kraser river and will be an Incentive for additional appropriations for
harbr.r work, not only at the mouth of
thf Kraser and Pitt rivers, but at on Octoher 9 of having violated the
New Westminster, the central and law in charging a bonus of 15 tor a
business   point  of   the   whole   of   the  HO loan for three montha.    Although
navigable portion of the river.
ama
RE-ELECT Of EICERS
EOR THIRD TIME
(AUED ON FOR
SPEECH IN THEATRE
, he may appeal to the courl of appeals
the court decided that pending the
outcome ot such an appeal he must be
sent to jail.
100,000 HEAD OF CATTLE
SHIPPED TO UNITED 8TATES
Crisis   Slowly   Approaching���Criticise
Action of Britain���United States
to Aet Alone.
Washlngon, Oct 23.���An atmosphere of gravity and sombre silence
enveloped the -Mexican situation here
tonight, not only with regsrd to the
dissatisfaction of the United States at
Great Britain's attitude, but as to the
critical Btate of affairs In Mexico City
as the election of Oct. 26 draws near.
There were no tangible developments
but an incident of the day which official Washington Interpreted ominously wns President Wilson's refusal
to discuss Mexico, or any phase of
the problem, when he met the Washington correspondents in the usual
semi-weekly conference. The president heretofore always had discussed
Informally and unofficially matters of
International consequence, giving the
general status of affairs. Today he
asked  to be excused
Secretary Bryan Bhowed equal reticence. The inclusion drawn generally was that a crisis was slowly approaching; that the arrival of General
Kelix Diaz appeared to complicate Internal affairs iu Mexico, and that!
stern measures by the Washington
government would not be surprising. |
Kor the first time In the talk of
recess and adjournment of congress,
the Mexican situation was injected In
as a reason for keeping the national
legislature in session and In administration circles lt was admitted that it
was not the currency problem alone
which made tt advisable for members
HEROIC FEAT OF
CANADIAN SWIMMER
Was Making Scene for Moving Picture
Film���Driftwood Clogged the
Propellor.
Niagara Kails. NY., Oct. 23.���Peter
W. Langeard, was rescued tonight after having been four hours in the
grasp of the whirlpool below Niagara
Kails in a small motor boat.
Langeard made the trip through the
whirlpool rapids from the Maid of the
Mist landing on the Canadian side to
furnish a subject for a moving picture
film. The trip had been made several
tlmeB before without mishap. Langeard navigated the rapids safely, but
when he swung into the whirlpool
driftwood clogged the propellor of his
boat and he was powerless to bring
the craft out of the vortex.
For nearly three hours he endeavored to clear the propellor by leaning
over the stern of the boat. The prow
of the little craft was sucked down
into the whirling waters and the stern
was lifted high ln the air. To the
hundreds that lined the shores at dusk
It seemed that Langeard muBt lose his
life. When darkness closed In over
the gorge, headlights were taken from
trolley cars along the Canadian Bide
and in their elare the crowds watched
Lsngeard's fight for life.
. Shortlv before 8 o'clock Fred Preston of Niagara Falls, Ont.. volunteered
FIRE AND GAS SLOWLY
SUFFOCATING ENTOMBED
MINERS WHILE WORK OF
RESCUERS PROCEEDS
resorted thai * -22* mZ,% '�� n��" I M*auwhiIe the men called from other
ixaaTtVu**I J. tt.1 a? ^��dlM h,ve work and from the "'Kht ahlfts con-
No ether h-A^n SU? C'T """������ ����>������� -*���* "niggle against the oh-
cNu0��d,thTrb,,:��rn.mk,.n.erJ,hdi.V:dbrnfl ** 8UUCtl��n8 Wh'Ch *��* * ">���'<">>'��
rescued taken out today.
23
blockade.
Killed at Ones.
That most of the miners were killed
Dawson, N. M., Oct. 23.���Two hun-'at onc* ^ ti*e explosion ls evident by
Ured and forty-seven miners are be-|tlle attitude in which they have been
lieved to be dead tonight beneath tons Ifoull<1. One man, unidentified, waa
of fallen earth, timber, coal and rocks *found leaning against a wall, with
In the cuts and rooms of Stag Canon 'boli* arml elevated to    his   face   aa
mine No. 2 of the Stag Canon Fuel
company here. Hundreds of miners,
working In shifts of 15 each, are slowly forcing tbelr way through the
roonia and entries, fighting against
dangers of gaa and a flre which today
started In aa adjoining mine and
which tonight threatens to reach the
space in which   the   entombed   men
though he were striving to ward off a
sudden and unexpected blow. Another
was found, standing erect, with hla
pick still in hls band Just as he had
struck his last blow into the coat.
The interior of tbe mine presents a
most gruesome spectacle.
The rescuers, as they proceeded,
stopped  only  to  determine  that  ths
were trapped.   Only 23 men have been 'men tbey found were dead, lay them
taken  from the mine alive.    At 6:25'[ a-sltle and make note of the entry   at
o'clock tonight the first miner to be
rescued alive within 12 hours, was
taken from the main entry. He was
found unconscious near a mule which
earlier in the evening bad been found
alive. The man was two milea within
the mine. Fourteen dead, 23 rescued,
made up the total of the day's work
of recovery.
The finding of the live mule In the
mine late today encouraged officials in
charge of the rescue work to hope
that some live miners perhaps are still
which they were found.
Two hours is the limit of time a
rescue shift Is permitted to remain
within the mine and aa happens occasionally when they have overstayed
the time allotment, another shift la
sent to find out what has happened to
them. Men conducting the rescue
work are In constant fear that harm
will befall the men who are risking;
their lives to save any man who yet
lives within the mine. Most Jealously
Mr. Roberts and his assistants guard
Ottawa. Oct. 23- In the vicinity of
100.0UO head of cattle have been ship-1 ^uy'^Waahlotton.'
_ rtmmmA. ,n _���._. !.��.___��� ��...���. Without Britain.
located more than -4000 feet in the|th,elr helmet men. who are none too
mine. Henry P. McShane, son of Mrs. | many. When a man emerges from the
E. P. McShane, of New York City, (black cavern of death and doffs hla
widow of a former heavy stockholder helmet, if hia face has become a bit
in the mine, is among the known Paaty, or if hia hand is a trifle shaky,
dead. McShane, who waa but 19|ne iB hurried away to the emergency
years of age, had come to the mine I hospital for heroic treatment, and
In which his father's estate still held after an hour is permitted to Join the
an Interest ln order to I -urn mining crew again.
from practical experience. Slow Burning Fire.
Fans Rendered Useless I    Added to the horror of the situation
J. C. Itoberts, chief of the " United ii8_,the b1ow boning flre which started
this morning in the abandoned work-
to Bwlm out with a life line attached I SlateB mlne reBCue work ,_ thift *,.
to his waist.    Langeard, by this time ffiVKwd'THS and took charae I ln�� ��f mine No- 3' and "bich. so tar
exhausted, lay still In the bottom ��' 7J " ���    work     Mr   Roberts [**   ***e   rescuers   have   ben   able    to
Half way out Preston's life line be- l? te" whal caused the explosion, but
that it was of such violence as   to
ped from Canada to the United Btates
Dewdney  Conservatives in
Annual   Convention  at
Port Coquitlam.
Announcement Made tbat Work Will
-Start This Winter on New Pitt
River Bridge.
during this year,  mostly during    the,     u became apparent ln well Inform-
SUier Rcundly Cheered by Company  pa(,t three months, states Bradstreet s  P(1 quarters that Great  Britain's tall-
bulletin, jure  io   repudiate  the  action  of  Sir
Large consignment* have gone from ; i.jonel   Carden,   British    minister    to
accessible  parts of  mine No.  2,
came  .ntansled   In  driftwood   and   he:l���  ,l  ��s  <��   B'>��'"1  vioiencn aa    io;ve7 P,art >" wh[ch it is feared
.w^Vmpe",tdVnretJ���WtrBhoarned & "KJ him loBS of h2?< for the re8Cue' B2L��[\-_-WmWM*?*"
the  second  attempt he  reached  the *s-*** ot ***t more vjaltoan. \neea ���*"���_?_"' tlle aeOT1��.
side of the boat.    He was afraid to     ,n the mine at the time of the explosion were 2S4 miners, and that  the
the
the
had
and Audience���Attacks Charlea
Murphy.
tt.    Amid
Abernethy.
New Vork, Oct
events Bub-seijuent to his Impeach
ment ub governor,*, William Sulrer, In
an open air speech tonight to voters
In the Sixth assembly district, where
he   Is   the   Progressive   candidate   fnr
tho assembly, ssld:
"The appeal to the high court of
public opinion from the packed court
of   Impeachment   is   resulting   in   an
.Toronto and Montreal and direct from j Mexico, who presented bis credentials
country points each week since the 'immediately after Hueria proclaimed
passing of tbe Tnderwood tariff bill at *h|�� dictatorship, had caused Washing-
Washington, wblch admitted live stock jton officials to feel that they no long-
Analyzing tne free |ntQ (h(j $*&*** statea. !er could depend upon the belp of Eng-
I'rlcrs of beef cattle have advanced jland In solving the Mexican problem
about one dollar per hundred-weight land henceforth the United States will
here  since  the  bill  passed and    two j go forward single-handed. If necessary
reached the
as afraid to
climb Into the little craft, which was
half filled with water. Clinging to the
side of the craft he called out to the
r��8rners on shore to pull. The boat
finally was manoeuvred out of the
a-mernr wine and slowly drawn to
shore
dollars Blnce October, 1912.
Port     Cof|iiltlam,     Oct
much BDthMtastt. -ttobert
<f  Pert   Moody;  John A. t'atherwood, i verdict
t f  Mission, and James Mara, of l'ort '     Sulzer said he had  read that Chas.
Hen Break* Record.
Portland.   Ore.,   Oct.   23.���With   20
days yet to go before completing her
full year of laying, hen 0-521, at the
Oregon Agricultural college, Corvallls.
overwhelming reversal of the Murphy'today broke thc world's record by lay-
ing her 2,85th egg.    The previous re-
Coqultlam, president, vice-president
nnd secretary-treasurer, respectively,
of the Dewdney Conservative association, were re-elected to the same
���offices lor the t^hird consecutive time
at tbe annual convention of that
organisation held In this cltv today. , , .,
Last    year's    honorary    presidents ,'*��� w"en he threw me ou   of the gov-
F. Murphy now "bitterly repents his
! failure to order the high court of impeachment to disable me from holding
, public office."
"The chief had grown so used to
getting away with his Jobs thst he
| never dreamed that he would be balk
were also chosen for the ensuing
year. These are: Premier Borden,
Sir Richard Mcllrlde. .1. I). Tavlor.
M.P. nnd W. J. Manson, M P.P. The
same course wus adopted with respect
to the executive Which is constituted
ax follows: George Nicholls, Agassis;
E. Hush, Mission; K. W. Beckett.
Msple Itidge; Ralph Ilooth. Maillardville;  George Alders n, Burqultlam.
Optimism as to the future and enthusiasm as to the past were the keynotes of the convention which was ex-
ceptxnally  well attended despite the
Inclenv nt weather. The main business
before the assembly -was that of electing new officers,   which   tbrnod   out
very  simple indeed, and the passing
of measures for the perfecting of the
organization.   The convention opened
ai 11 o'clock   In   the   morning wtth
speeches of welcome ��from the officers
of  the  local  association.    This was
followed   by  the  examination of' the
-credentials of the delegates and later
atlll with a brilliant speech on Conservative effort In the Dewdney district by W. J. Manson, M.P.P.   Bhortly
after noon the assembly adjourned for
luncheon.   This latter proved a thor-
oughly  enjoyable affair and it    was
brightened by a number   ot   complimentary toasts. The afternoon session
consisted mainly of transacting general  business snd  passing measures
for the perfecting of the orgsnlzation.
Nsw Bridge.
During the course of hls address W.
. J. Manson announced that work   on
tha piers of the new government general   traffic  bridge  across  the    Pitt
river would bo started this winter,
and expressed the hope that the structure would be completed ln 18 months'
time.   He spoke at length on what the
government was doing along the line
cf providing good roads In the Dewdney district and asked the old well
settled districts to remember the demands of the undeveloped   localities
when making requasta for   Improvements.   These, he said, were paying
taxes Just as well as the old localities and for that reason deserved their
legal ahare of the government's appropriations to the riding.   ���    ���
Delegates from all parts of the rid-
tag attended tha convention. Those
from the dlstrtoti in   this   nelgbbor-
(Contlnued on Pag* Bight.)
ernnrahip. lie Is mortified to learn
ithat while hc had me lynched like a
! horse thief and the mob left me for
.dead, there Is still breath enough in
my  body to flght corrupt bosstsm.
"Mr. Murphy now ls talking about
having me Indicted on the evidence
which Presiding Judge Cullen refused
to consider. They do not dare submit my case beforo a fair Jury, lf I
could get a chance like that I would
hall It with delight."
Sulzer attended a theatre tonight
before his automobile speech-making
and was recognized as be sat In a box
beside Mrs. Sulzer. Th audience
called for a speech. At the end of
the first act, after the curtain had
descended, It went up agsln sudenty
and the entire company faoed the former governor and applauded him. Sulzer made a brief speech, attacking
Charles F. Murphy. He received another demonstration In front of the
theatre as he was leaving.
cord of 2S2 eggs for a full year, was
completed only recently, alao by an
Agricultural college hen.
WANT PORTION Of
CHINESE HEAD TAX
UNCIE SAM MUST
COME TO TIME
Canada Wlll Withdraw from Flaherles
Agreement If Americana do Not
Live up to It
Ottawa, Oct. 23.���Canada Is making
the final effort to have the Washington authorities ratify the flaherles
agreement entered Into between tbe
Dominion and the United States. Proi
Prince, commissioner of Dominion
fisheries, will leave for Waahlngton In
this connection' next week and Hon.
J. D. Hasan will Interview the American authorities on tha same subject
In December.
Falling a prompt answer In the
matter by the United Statea government following these conferences Canada will withdraw altogether -from the
treaty.
This -question has been hanging flre
tor more than two years, owing to the
Inability of tho Washington authorities to reach tome definite conclusion in regard to lt.
Other Provinces Envious of Source of
Revenue In Britiah. Columbia-
Question for Premiers.
Ottawa. Oct. 23.���lt la stated here
that one of the questions which wlll
be discussed next week at the Inter-
provincial conference of premiers will
be the matter ot disposal of tha money
collected by the Dominion In Chinese
head tax, the bulk of which ls now
reaped by British Columbia. Regarding the matter the Ottawa Cltlten tonights says:
"In connection wtth the insistent
claim of British Colombia in respect
of federal subsidies, tt ta pointed out
that the province haa an exceptional
source of revenue hy reason of Itt
geographical situation. Laat year It
got a million dollars from head taxes
Imposed by the Dominion government
on Chinese Immigrants. The tax lt
$500, and half of this goea to tha Dominion - and half to the province of
entry, lt so happens that all, or prac*
tlcally all the Chinese land at Victoria
or Vancouver. Tbe Dominion collects
the tax and remits half of tt to Ute
nmvlnce. Brltlth Colombia tecuret
this revenue regardless of whether
the Chinese ttay ther* or go to other
provinces to reside.
"The matter may possibly be a tub-
iect for discussion tt tha forthcoming
lnter-provlnclal conference, at there Is
the anpearance of Irregularity about
the situation. It la suggested that
the province of destination, rather
that thst of entry should be the governing factor.
ln a firm and aggressive policy.
Many officials believe the Washington government wlll soon assert it3tlf
in a manner that will pe tantamount
to a notice to Europe generally that
interference In Mexico by foreign
powers Is not desired by this country.
The attitude of some of the administration officials, hitherto strong advocates of a policy of moral suasion,
was decidedly pessimistic today.
Though officials do not discuss the
BrltiRh attitude ln any way, persons
close to the administration say the policy of Oreat Britain has created an
embarrassing situation here witb an
ever Increasing tension. It Ib not likely that Ambassador Page and the British cabinet will discuss Mexico until
after the election of Oct. 26, as Sir
Edward Orey was reported aB Intimating that he would not bind his government to any policy until after the
elections.
Interference Unwelcome.
There Is a confident feeling ln official circles that whatever pronouncement President Wilson will make after the elections wtll be an emphatic
reiteration that the United States will
stanr by Its policy ot dealing only with
"ovr-nirents founded on law and or-
der tnd thrc Is a likelihood that he
wir ao a step farther and assert an
Int'-itlcn rf seeing that constitutional
govern mer t Is maintained on this
hemisphere despite any foreign Influence, i
The Wishlngton administration considers that ihe Huerta government
was toppling, that natural resentment
waa being manifested throughout
Mexico aftar the arrest of the members of the Mexican congress, when,
at the critical moment, the presentation by Sir Lionel Carden ot hit credentials unreputed by Oreat Britain,
haa the effect of morally supporting
the Huerta regime.
Secretary Bryan's only comment on
the Mexican situation was to th* effect that representations had been
made to persuade the federal authorities In Mexico to give the captured
Madero faction a fair trial. While
Oeneral Felix Dlas by no meana. ia
regarded with favor by the admlnlatratlon here, it wu apparent that
American offlclalt would look with
displeasure on any harm befalling him
or any other candidate In the coming
elections.
SCHOONER   POLAR   BEAR   IS
CAUGHT   IN   NORTHERN   ICE
Seattle, Oct. 23���On Aug. 28 three
small boats, manned by Eskimo traders, arrived at Point Barrow, from tbe
eastward and reported that near Flax-
man   island,   half way   between   Her-|
schel  Island  and  Point  Barrow,  they
fell In with Capt. Louis Lane's gasoline scihooner Polar   Bear,    carrying
Ebrn S. Draper. Jr., of Massachusetts
and  sportsmen  and  moving    picture
men, and the trading schooners North
Star and Anna Olga.
The vessels reported all well and
said they had supplies enough to carry
them through the winter. They still
wished to get to Point Barrow, however. A lead opened in the Ice and
the Eskimo boats entered the gap and
proceeded west. The Polar Bear attempted to follow but the lead was
too narrow. The Eskimos arrived at
Point Barrow three days before Capt.
John Backland left for Ketzbue.
OVER FORTY DROWN
BT SWEDEN WRECK
STEAMER WESTKUSTEN RUNS ON
REEF IN HEAVY GALE���SOLI-     .
TARY SURVIVOR.
France Registers Protest
Paris, Oct, 23.���The French minister to Mexico was instructed today
to protest energetically against the
augmentation of 50 per cent, tn the
duties on foreign products imposed by
the Mexican government
STRIKERS ATTACK
CALUMET DEPUTIES
SEVEERAL     OFFICERS     BEATEN
ANO  BTABBEO���MANY  ARRESTS FOLLOW.
Children Burned to Death.
Saskatoon. Bask.. Oot 23���While
Mrs. Daniels, a colored woman, waa
absent trom her home in North,BaUl��-
ford thla afternoon *tor h few Atnutes.
her two children, aged three and four,
were burned to death. Tlie baby carriage In which thev ween Fleming waa
taken out hy the firemen In flames. It
It thought the children went burned
In thetr sleep as they were huddled
in each other's arma when taken out
ot the house.
STATE DEPARTMENT
ISSUES WARNING
Vera Crux, Oct. 23.���The American
state department by wny ot Vera Cms,
ha* instructed Consul Clarence A.
Miller at Tampico, to aay to tbe local
authorities that the United 8tatet
woulij regard with displeasure a��y accident to Rvirttto and Daniel Madero,
who are being taken aa prisoner! to
the capital.
Tbe Maderot were arrested Mount-
ly at Monterey and are charged with
complicity In a plot to turn that alty
over to the revolutionists. It la bt-
lieved they ��n being tranafwrad ta
tba capital by way of Tamplofc
death list will reach so great a figure
is attributed to tbe fact that the great
fans  which  kept  tbe  air  circulating
within the mine, were rendered use-,
less by the force of    URr'SipTdtl&n;
permitting poisonous gaaet to permeat
every recess of the mine.    Not until
four hours after the explosion  were
the fans repaired.
Mr.    Roberts    stated    tonight    that
many of the dead yet In tbe mine un
doubtedly   suffocated.     Some   of   tbe
[rescuers declared it their belief that
a party of the entombed miners had
reached a room and bad sealed lt In
time to keep the gas from overcoming I    Hernosand. Sweden.    Oct. 23.���The
them. | steamer Westkusten. which left V
Dr. S. P. Morris, representative of jin the Gulf of Bothnia, yesterday
this district of the American Red afternoon in a gale, ran on a reef a
Cross society, reached here at noon few hours later and 44 persons were
and at once made preparations In the drowned. A single survivor was pick-
name of the organization to relieve ed up by tbe steamer Carl von Linne
tlffe families of the victims of the ex-. and landed here tonight
plosiou. |    The crew succeeded in launching a
Appeared Impossible. jboat, but the steamer sank in a few
The explosion at the mine with Its j minutes. The boat was swamped,
attendant appalling death list has!Several of the crew clung to the rig-
made an awful impression upon this ging, but wtth one exception, all sue-
town. The mine waa supposed to be | combed to the cold and exposure dur-
one ot the model mines in the United; \ lng the night
States and that aueh a disaster could 	
Calumet Mh*., Oct IS.���Outbreaka
of lawlessness throughout the copper
strike dlttrict today, kept a Urge tores
ot deputies ud Uie mounted troops
busy. Activities of tha striken la tke
Calumet district and at tha Qalaey
mine were ��Defined to attache on the
deputise. In whieh a number of strikers suffered broken bends ud eeveral offlcera were beaten aad stabbed.
Muy arrests were aude in the tTe-
wennaw district, the tttuation ttfll being oertoua A feeling of unrest prs.
valla tonight aad mere trouble tt u-
tldpeted.
the court of Justice Jaokaon In Otl*
met tbls afternoon, when lt strikers
arrested ss a reeett et ditturbenoea
tbla morning were betas ���-**-*- -***
court tar their pteamlury heering a*
various ohaffte.  S-Mktre te the bell-
*****Xf     W*t****.x**W**9*a     atWw    ^^^^W*0^W     W*s**m        WSr
tempted to Mock tt* piage-geway. The
officers ��m compelled to drew shtbe
aad beet tfcotr way thtoegfc. A tone
crowd tethered ia tree* ot the belld-
ia�� end **Het sell wu seat to art*
tary hoaftpMitoro. A troe�� of cavalry
i^________g____l_______ sa****, *x*k**f*hT**m-**% |ki afc_rafl_t ^___�� ___! Mitttf
'*^*^^Wts*W^*ts\W*'^W*W *%^atra*tWntW*Wm m^|W,tw^M^w^ 'W**r.. ,WM WnWWJ*W/^t*w*'
totheouoloata tf tto   ***** ����|a**j **
befall the men within It had been considered impossible. Only two days before the tragedy State Mine Inspector
Riddow had examined the property
and pronounced it in excellent condition. In telling ot the explosion, Mr.
Roberts, ot the government bureau,
aaid:
It waa the impossible that happened. Juat another eaae ot the unloaded
gun which discharged. What caused
the explosion ls a mystery which
never may be solved.
"The exploalon occurred at 3 o'clock
Wednesday afternoon when all of the
day shift were within the mine. Two
miners were nt the "high line" or
main entry, when the explosion caught
them ud were buried under the debris at the mine opening. One of tbem
eeeaeed, tbe other wes buried under
the tram, where hie body waa recovered a tew hours Inter. Theae were the
only men ot the'day -shift wbo were
not In the mine.
Like e VeieeM.
Those wbo caw the explosion tm It
waa like a volcano ia eruption, flret
oame the roar, then the noise of tto
greet explosion. Iaatutty from the
two lateral entries Issued flashes ef
flame followed by donee ctoeds of
heavy black moke.
Oeneral Manager fMI. Otriu. la
tka office aear mlu Mo. t. rsellaed
what bad happened tmeeed-aMy. Re
summoned tke mea (M�� ttreo ot the
other mlase hy aMaaaaf a aUae alru
whloh wore Mocked hr tauet teflon
rack aad tlafhor.  Mi aad ether mine
officiate
which
Added, to tha Lltt
Waahlngton. Oct 23. ��� Senator*
Borah, of Idaho, and Cummins, ot
Lowa, were added today to the lilt of
members of congress who are to
speak for the Republican party ln the
Maryland, New Jersey and Massachusetts state campaigns within tho
next ten daya.
��FOLLOWS.
FAST TREATMENT
Student tti Mrs. Hamuri
Treats Man Who l*******-*-
Steroi 49 Dsys.
FeMewod laetrwetleae
WeW i**tf**Wa\w*wj w*\n
Seattle, Oct U.~*rc��
U___h   _tsl^______a '* sa - *x**w***a****st**A\a****ta*
wae gttu a tuivsuoa
cater*, diet ta tha eity
day, hartag Boaw without __
* w^h_m*^a*i ~^m__n__- 'y^^B^^lr
*-***9\-*\\y***��   III   VTW,
mSBSt- -
_____Sfr ^^^^ij^^^' *^R __?x ^^^^
SSKSrSg
W_k  _____________M 'tt^_l__ J___h a************ mmaWMmsm
*��� ^���^r^^.*'^' *m *\**\*wwf imf^**-1-*.
Owa^feOte ***\**tnttxt^m*a ***D
ibeerahlerS^^-
_'-'____���- tisaiiaaa.- ���*��������* ������ ������   .
t *��� O^M IfQ i
t^vSTiriisuM/i.
,^i.'fr*f��*j^��J,1i
_vs PAOI TWO
TK NEW WESTMIN STEtt NEWS.
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1��1J.
" An ***m***ni*st mnrnlng paper Aavotet to Is* inter *sts of New Waafmiatter ond
ttt* fraser Valltii. I'ubluSed every mornlnp exempt Bunday bv the .rational PrtnHap
��nd PubUthin. Oompany, Limitatt, et S3 UeKtntie Street. New West minster, Brills*
tfshimlrls. ROBB SUTHERLAND. Managing Dlrertor.
All communicoHons ���Hosld ke addreaied to The Nev Westminster News, and not
ge tadiviAaol m*mbers of th* staff.   Cheques, drafts, and monev orders should be made
to The National Printing snd Putli-Map Cnmpani/, J.imit-d.
TELEPHONES���llu*ln**s Offtce and Jfanaper, ttt I Editorial Rooms tall depart-
���>. Ml.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES���By carrier, 14 per year. It for Ifcree montfts, 40o per
���Ik    By mail, ti ver vear, lbe per montk.
ADVERTISING RATES on application.^
FRIDAY  MORNING,  OCTOBER 24,  1913.
ELECTIONS COMING ON.
It's not too soon for the people of Westminster to begin figuring on city council possibilities for next year.
The longer the time taken to consider the matter, the safer
will be the choice finally made and the growing importance of this city is, with every succeeding year, placing
increased responsibility on its representatives. Therefore
It behoves the ratepayers to start early their search for
council material, fully convinced of the certainty that
what is done and what policies are inaugurated in 1914
will have enormous bearing on the future progress and
prosperity of this fresh water port.
It is the truth, though unfortunately so, 'that many a
good man will not stand for election to the council because
he feels that he cannot afford the time from his private
business to devote to civic affairs. Such an argument
hardly sounds reasonable. It is like an individual with a
business of his own refusing to take any interest in a joint
stock company in which he also has money invested. If
the city isn't a joint stock company composed of the ratepayers, what is it?
The larger a man's business in a city, the greater his
responsibility for the administration of civic affairs and
the more urgent the need for him to take particular care
to see that his business interests are not jeopardized by
incompetency at the city hall. Every setback the city as a
whole experiences, every foward impetus given the entire
community is a help to the separate units in that community.
Just at this stage of the came it is the strong men
who are needed to direct the affairs of New Westminster.
men whose interests in this city are heavy enough and
valuable enough to make it imperative that they do their
level best for the old town. The man who has in him the
stuff to make a good alderman or a capable mayor and
who offers as his excuse for declining the position the
statement that he cannot afford to give the time to work
at the city hall is wrong. He cannot afford NOT to give
his time, and a lot of it, particularly in the next two years
or so.
A Vancouver alderman thinks it is about time to "wallop the B. C. Electric nn the snout." He may be right at
that, but the thing is to find the critter's snout.
A Calgary milkman has gone to England to claim his
share of a two million dollar estate. If he was a good milkman and didn't let sky juice wander into his lacteal stock
in trade, here's hoping the claiming's good.
CANADA WEATHERS
FINANCIAL CRISIS
A.  W. Smithers Tells  Londoners    of
Prosperity In Dominion���Shed s
Few Speculators.
I-ondon, Oct. 28.���A. W. Smithers,
presiding at the (Irand Trunk meeting today, referred to his Canadian
lour and snid the spirit of courage
and hopefulness for which Canadians
were famous had been rewarded by a
record harvest. Canada might be
satislieil and proud at the magnillcent
way iu which ahe stood the straiu of
the world's monetary crisis. She had
shed some real estate speculators and
a few over-eapltaliced companies, but
hud  maintained her high position.
l'.ngllshineu should note thut the
essential prosperity of Canada was re-
fl-eoted In the national revenue. The
government had been enabled to spend
enormous suma on the National Transcontinental railway and also on harbor works and other improvements
without adding much to the debt. Few
governments in tbe world were In a
more  satisfactory  condltioin.
The Immense world demand for capital would cause a slowing down of
Canadian development, but as capital
again accumulated. Canada would
readily get what she needed. He saw
nothing but continued prosperity for
the Dominion.
Shareholders had complained nt the
amount of (irand Tnlnk money poured
into the Canada-Atlantic road, which,
nevertheless, was still called a "farm
track." Mr. Smithers replied that
When the (Iraml Trunk Pacific wa3
completed the Canada-Atlantic would
lose ita character of a local line and
be a most Important connecting link.
Hc announced the intention of the
board to ask parliament to incorporate
the Canada-Atlantic with the Grand
Trunk proper in order to make It
ready for traffic when the Qrand
Trunk  I'acilic openoil.
WOMEN   WILL   RESEMBLE
INVERTED  ELONGATED  PEARS
London, Oct. 23.���The fall costumes
and dresses for women hy Kuropean
style makers will cause those who
obey orders to resemble Inverted
elongated pears. Coats and gowns
will fit tightly at the ankles anil very
loosely at the shoulders, an immense
muff will be carried to add to the
broadening effect of the upper portion
of the correct costume anil a large fur
boa will encircle the neck and drape
the shoulders gracefully.
The smart hat will bo close ruling
In the crown, with a rather large brim,
simply trimmed with a large single
feather, plaeed to suit the wearers'
fancy, and will be accompanied hy a
fur-trimmed veil of generous proportions.
Indoor frocks will be unusually elab-
orat Tliey will display the newest
thing in trains, a coil of material resembling a huge silken cat's tall encircling the wearer's feet. No single
material will I.e sufficient for the
milking of this gown.    Several fabrics
NO POLICE TO
PROTECT CITIZENS
Such It Condition Reported from Victoria���Man Attaulted Lies Unattended for Hours.
i Victoria, Oct. 23.���Another Instance
of the danger whlch-'exlsts on the old
reserve owing to Its lack of being policed, since the Increase in the force
was not made, was afforded hy the as-
Bnult made on Alexander Staples, Roderick streot, late on Saturday afternoon.
Staples was going across the reserve
about 5 o'clock when two meu jumped
out on him from some bushes about
fifty yards from the railway trestle,
one of them striking hlm on the head,
and causing hlm to slip. They kicked
him severely as he lay on the ground,
and one of the blows fractured his left
leg Just above the ankle, lie remained In a semi-conscious condition for
some time, and when he recovered sufficiently to try to walk on he found
that he was unable to do so.
His cries for help were unheard for
some time, and it was 8 o'clock before
a passerby heard him anil went to his
assistance.     From   his   statement   to
VALUE DECREASES
EOR BUSINESS
Court   of   Revision   at   Toronto   Cutt
Down Assessments on King
Street Lots.
Toronto, Oct. tt. Keeling that for
the transaction of business the district
ban deteriorated instead of Improving,
the court of revision has reduced the
assessments ou a number of properties
on the south side of King street, between Church street and St. Lawrence
market, ln every Instance, however,
tho new valuation Is higher than (300
a foot, last year's figure. The action
of the court was as follows:
Vo. 107 King atreet east, occupied by
Gallagher & Co., assessed last year at
$300, reduced from $700 to ��4.r>0 a foot;
109 King street, occupied by A. O.
Husband, reduced from $uoo to $460;
121 and 155, held by VV. A. Thompson,
reduced from $525 to $;175; Itt and
135, also leased by Mr. Thompson, reduced from $5404 to $350; 123, leased
by the John Herring estate, reduced
the police he must huve lain for three I from $500 lo $350; 125, occupied by D.
hours without being seen or heard by l Plke & Co roduMa from *m t0 fgSOj
anyone after his assallnntB had fled.  ,,.,       .  ,���. .   .  ,     ,,     .,*
He was taken In the police ambulance U7 and 189' occupied by the Steele-
to the Hoyal Jubilee hospital, where I Brlggs Co., reduced from $500 to $860;
his   Injuries   were   attended   to. j 141 to 151, occupied by J. A. Simmers.
Staples  is  unable to give any rea-  Limited, reduced from $600 to $350.
son for the attack made upon him, and
he was unable to give any description
of the men.    The police, however, are
engaged on the case and may be able
to make an arrest or two in connection  with  it.    Although  th.re nre no
men available, all being taken up with I
duty in other parts of the city, an oc- j
casional patrol of the reserve Is made.
Beyond   rounding   up   a   vagrant   now !
and again this is of little service.
The R. Harris Co. secured a. reduction of $200 In the valuation of $1,000
a foot on Its property at "1 and 73
King streel east and a reduction of $25
a focjt in the assessment of (360 a foot
on its Colborne Btreet frontage. The
court confirmed the assessment of $600
:\ foot on the King street frontage of
John  CattO & Co.'s  store, but struck
FOR SALE OR LEASE
ROYAL  CAFE
Lease Extremely Moderate.   For
further particulars apply
Dominion Trust  Company
606 Columbia Street C. S. Keith, Manager
WHY BUY FOREIGN CEMENT
-when you ean get at good, or better, manufactured tn B. C, Tit.: tha
the celebrated "VANCOU\ Kit" Brand, guaranteed to paat Standard
Specifications of American and Canadian Engineers' Aaaoclation.
We would alao oall attention to our Vitrified Bewer Pipe from
4-ln. to Mln. in diameter. Tbls is also made In thlt ProTinoa and ***
contlder tupertor to any Imported article.
We alto carry a stock of Crushed Hock, Washed Oravsl, Band.
Lime, Plaater. eta
See ut beforo ordering elsewhere.
GILLEY BROS.. LIMITED
Phonet IS and 1*.
902 Columbia Street W.
business directory Ranlf of Montreal
MUSIC.
MRS.   C.   C    rtHIIKR.   TEACHER   OP
pianoforte. luiniu.iiy tnd MiiKim*.' Pupils suooesstuly prepared for examination in l< A M and It. c. M Por tornu
apply 608 Third svenue,
TRAIN TEARS ALONG
WITH CAR AFIRE
KSTABI.IHHKD 1817.
ICAPITAL (Pald-Up) ... ,$ie.000,000.0��
RESERVE   $16,000,000.0��
���tranches throughout Canada and
Newfoundland, and In London, Eng
land. New York, Chicago and 3pokan��
U.S.A., and  Mexico City.    A general
. ��� : banking buslneaa transacted.   Letter*
SINGING AND VOICE PRODUCTION | of  Credit   Issued,  available with  cor
t**~m~~*~���*~* '���~w~ i respondents In all parts of the world. '
$26 a foot off the assessment of $400 | maiiiiaiikt t^f(Sg?V%njf��Sfeb5f     Savings Dank Department-Deposit*
Principal   of   the  Glasgow   College  ..f  received In sums of $1 tnd upwar#
Music., nnd Professor Otpssland 11   ��t. f.f, alld interest allowed at 1 per cenL h*r
MISS ELLA
Pianoforte;
minster.
IIAIU.Y, TEACHER OF
I.I Keery st . New west.
a foot on I li !���
Iborne street frontage
C.
P.   R.   Express   Rushes  for  Water1
Tank   With  Coach   Blazing
Like a  Torch.
Toronto. Oct. 23.���With the roof of
lone of the 08W compartment ears enveloped in flames, the Canadian I'o.-i-
fie Railway New York express train
No. 7C6 made a record run from Han:
ilton to Port Credit yesterday before
It could stop al a station with .i sui
fieent supply of water to extinguish
the fire.
Shortly  after  the express  had  left i
Hamilton     the    fire    was  discovered
blazing  between   the ceiling and   the
root   At the time tlie coach was filled
wltb passengers, and when the flames
Na-Dru-Co Laxatives
are different in that they
do not Rripc, purge nor
cause nausea, nor does
continued use lessen tlieir
effectiveness. You can
always depend on them.
25c. a t.v >x at your
Druggist's,    1 r
tbe Qlaagow Athenaeum, t>. km to Intl-
niiiit' that sh*. will scoepl 0 few pupils
In Hliiurlnx nml voloe production. Kn-
tensive repertoire of hlRti class songp
|.'m* terms, call er write to 1101 Hamilton strei t
AUDITOR   AND   ACCOUNTANT.
II.   J.   A.    BURNETT,    AUDITOR      AND
Accountant   Tel. it. nv Um.ni _. Bart
Illock.
I  Smith W. J  Oroves
AUDITORS! AND ACCOUNTANTS.
Wnrk   undertaksn    in    city    anl   ouletdi
, ..Ints.   ill I-l'i   Weatmlnater  Trust   Bids
Pl.'.ne  1(4.     P.  O.   Bos  ��07.
annum (present rata).
Total Assets over 1181.000,000.00.
NEW WESTMINSTER BRANCH,
G. D. URYMNEIl. Manager.
ASeattle man ran for several blocks with a would-be
robber's knife sticking in his back. Finally the would-be
victim outran the knife and arrived at the police station
With the pig-sticker hopelessly in the rear.
The United States government has negroes high up
in the civil service, but the Protestant Episcopal church
draws the line at negro bishops. Which is right and which
is wrong?
That was a careless thug who pointed a gun at a Maple
Ridge policeman the other day. He should have known
that that's the way perfectly good cops sometimes get
hurt.
With the labor men and the Progressive association
working together, it will take a candidate fullv able to
uddenly burst Into view they made
of various harmonizing shades must a rush to the rear entrance. Although
go into tlie construction of the lash-;the train was rushing at a speed of
ionahle frock. The brighter the colors lover sixty miles an hour the crew siu-
iised the more fashionable the crea- ceeded In clearing put the coach With-
tlon. I ont any person  being Injured, and  in
������ removing   the   baggage   without   dam-
SULZER'S COUNSEL PERFORM age.
DUTIES  FREE OF CHARGR       l'ort Credit is not a regular stop for
���  the Canadian   I'acilic trains, but as a
Albany. N. y��� Oct. 23.���Unless a larS(' water tank is installed lhere for
special bill is introduced in the legls-jt'lp ,lse of !'������'��� Grand Trunk Pacific
lature for the payment of the fees (1r railway engines the conductor decided
William Sulzer's counsel, they prob ;t0 rua'1 t0 '^at Place and use the wat-
ably will not receive a cent for their Ier B"I��P1>' to extinguish the flre. Be-
work.   Not will they take the lnltltpl'0re tha station waa reached, however,
HEE CHUNG
MERCHANT TAILOR
New Imported Kail Sui* 1 gs now on
display, See them. Per: ct 'it and
workmanship guaranteed. Prices fron.
tlS.no up.   701 Kront Street.
CANADIAN PACIFIC
C. COAST SS. SERVICE
NTKIt.N Vl'IONAI, 8TKAM   AND OPKR- ,
atlng   Engineers,   immii  r.43.   meets  In
I..1I101    Temple   every   llrBl      nntl     thin!
Thursday Of llie moot!.. If   Mrl.inntl.lln. I
president    W,  C.  Baundern,    secretary
P. O. Box r,;s.
FALL GOODS.
Call and inspect our fall
lines and new rail styles and
place your order now.
J. P. GALVIN
Ladies' and Men's Tailor.
401   Columbia   SU
'.I.W WESTMINSTER I.OIXJE NO I
n. A P. O. of Elks ot the D. of C. meet
the rirst and third Thursday at I p. m.
K. of P. flail. KtahUi etreet. A Weill
Gray, Exalted Ruler; P. II. Smith, 8eo
retary.
. O. O M.. NO. 814.���MEET8 ON
first, aei-nnd, third and fourth Wwlnea
��� lay In each nouth nt 8 p. ni.
In the Mix.se floine. ll. J. I^-itmy
dictator: 1*'. E. Jones, secretary
Headquarters of lodge In Bee House
Oorner of fourth nnd Carnarvon streets
CAMUIA .
Pacific
tive in having such a bill introduced,
.lodge li. C'ady Herrick said today.
"We shall not ask the state to pay
us," he said.   "Nor do we expect any
pay from Mr. Sillier. He has not paid I81"'"'
us  anything,   and   we   shall   tict    ask
him for :: cent."
tlle   entire   roof
become a Japanese citizen, Kllis
wanted in Boston for the alleged ab
ductlon of hls daughter and tor con
tempt of court.
From Vancouver fer Victoria.
10:00 a.m , Daily
...        .   .,    i   2:00   p.m Dally
was  Ignited  and  theUj.Jj   J, m >���  i
flames   streamed   behind   the  burning! _       '.  I any
coach for some feet as the train dash-1      ,AFr0,n Van*=o"ver for Seattle.
ed   towards   its   destination    at    full ,J": '*' a,n   Dally
11:00 a.m Dally
The  train  crew  formed   fhemseltes I       From  Vancouver for  Nanaimo.
Into a bucket brigade.-and, although    8..__.   P__n__ Dally
everv facility was exerted In fighting 1     Nanalmo, Union  Bay and Comox.
the flames. It was some time after the*  9:00 a.m Wednesday and Friday
train pulled In that the blaze was ex-! Vancouver, Union  Bay,  Powell  River.
  Kvery Saturday
For  Prince  Rupert  and  Alaska.
t. O. O. F AMITT l-OlX-B NO. 17���Th'
riKi.tar meeting of Amity loritc. No
it. I. O. O. F., la held evrry Monde'
night nt n o'clock In Odd FfJIowe' Hall
oorner Carnarvon and Eighth utreeti
v'tsltlni? brethern cordially InvltwJ
R. A. Merrlthew. NO.: II vv. Banister,
V. C). : IV. C. Coelhe.n. P. (1, r.corr
Ins secretary: 3. W. m.k-i*.....,ii. financial ��M-ert'Uiry.
CANADIAN PACIHC
W RAILWAY CO.
Cominenclng  Oct.   26.    Change    of
time table, as follows.
|V'rt a.m.���for Toronto, Kamloops I-o-
1 :���_:. p.m.   For 8t.  Paul.
5-5  p.m.    For  Agassi?
;>i:lo p.m.���For Imperial Limited, Mon
i       tieal, etc.
For rates, reservations   and    other
particulars apply to
IS. (JOUI.ET, Agent.
New Westminster
II. W. BUDDIE, O. P. A.. Vancouver.
FUNERAL    DIRECTORS.
W. E. FAI.E8���Pioneer Filnnral Dlrecto
nnd Eeii'iiltner. SI2-111 A(n��a etrnet
f.ppoBh- Carnejrte Library.
Would  Become Jananese.
,���u!'^0;07',f:'" V''"h" E"1!^bU!l!leM tingulsbed. The entire roof of UwliT�� a n,
manager of the Japanese Advertiser. ,���ach wag praeUcany burned away/' 4 ""'
arrested here on October 13 on a re- an(1 th(. interior was completely ruln-
qulsltlon from the American wnbassa-ed by walf.r and gmoke. The cause
dor for alleged perjury, Issued an ap- of the fire is umiown, but It Is be-
peai today from prison asking Japan lieved hy the crew that a defective
not lo deliver hlm to the United lamp ignited the celling above, and
M'|''     ;:I*'*  *t;.i :;���  '! ,'���  he desired lo   that   the   fire   gradually   ate   its   way
along the space between It and the
roof. The blaze was fanned by the
train spedtng to the station and spread
over the train.
8, BOWKI.L (HlICCBBSim TO CEN
ter * Henna, Ltd.1���Funeral director,
and smbalmera Parlors 406 Columhli
street.   New  Weatmlnster.    Phone til
11:00 p.m Kvery Sa:urday
Prince Rupert, Granby Bay and Skeena
River Points.
11:00 p.m. > Wednesdays
For Gulf lEland Points.
7:00 a.n . Tuesdays for Victoria.   Call
Ing at points in the Quit Islands.
ED.   IJOIJI.BT.  Agent,   Niw   WeattnltMter
H.   W.  BttOniR. O.  P.   A.. Vsnoouver.
produce the goods to get into next year's council,
what?
Eh,
Foolish questions: Are the All-blacks niggers? Who
manicures the finger of scorn ? Did the Gas bylaw pass?
Would it hurt the city council to make an announcement
about the harbor commission? Is the man who steals a
look at a sihouette gown guilty of theft? Are all lunatics
kept in asylums and all crooks in prison?
A scientist who has spent the past two years in Alaska
has discovered from experience there a sure way to kill
mosquitoes. All you have to do to wipe out these pests
is to have an active volcano working in your neighborhood. When the rain falls on the ashes from the smoking mountain a poison is formed thsi wipes out all the
skeeters and their families.   Simple, isn't it.   Yes it is not.
Spokane,   Oct.   28.���Learning   thai
County   Superintendent of   Charltlei
K.-ddlng. because he Is administrator
of widows' pensions In this county, is
well acquainted with the eligible
widows of tlie city, a bachelor of
flnrk.', Idaho, lias written Mr. Redding
asking for assistance in finding a wir..
The letter fellows:
1 see by the Spokane papers where
you are pensions officer of several of
whJcS refers to tte "dishonest opera- Hartford  railroad:   After alo'ng 7i I SStoSSS" m^onV 1 US VcxX
lions of the >flnanclajly powertul   as a bate that part of the order of business j give nie the address cf a nice little
which read "to approve the acts nnd  widow,   I am ::'.. years old, weight lur,
recommendations   of    the    board   of "'"' '  fl'1'1   "*    '   w'��uld   prefer  blacK
directors." was stricken out.   Tl.e an- ^L '"  ^'"'."m^T , .""   ",'",'    """
.,.,,,, , ,   . child or no child  atiuil  ��� neel  dresser
protection to    minority    stockholders nual report and changes in Ihe bylaws and grasful     I am  artel tired of the
making directors more definitely | were adopted and a board of directors boarding and roomlng-bowes.   There
American Mining Congress.
Philadelphia, Oct. -2.���-A resolution
offered by Sidney Normnn, of Bpo-
kane, Wash., was adopted at this alter.
��� noon's session of the American Mining-Congress  convention In  this city  ers of the New Vork, New Haven
Would Not Approve Acts.
New   Haven,  Conn..   Oct.   22.���-Commendation of the acts of the hoard Of
directors was opposed vigorously   at
the annual meeting of the stockhold.
und
REV. GENTLEMAN ABANDON"
THE  PULPIT  FOR STAnH
New Haven. Conn., Oct. 'i'i Itev,
Alexander Irvine, win. Is appearing at
the Hijou theatre In the leading pari
of a   vaudeville  skit  written  l.y    him
and entitled "Tha Parish of St. Jude,"
was asked yesterday If be had abandoned   the   pulpit.     He   replied:     "Ab;
Bolutely and forever. I am preaching
the same message on the stage thai
for ten years I haye preached In ilu-
pulpit, but tbe church no longer wants
to hear that message, Perhaps lhe
time will come when the stage will no
longer want my message. Then I will
go, Ood knows where, to preach.
"Three years ago I gave up the pulpit, my last preaching being done at
the Church cf Ascension on Fifth
avenue, New York."
SINGLE  YOUNG  MAN  LOQKG
FOR GRACEFUL WIDOW
���great menace to the mining industry.
Through this resolution, the congress
vent on record as favoring the pus
���wage of state laws that  will  provide
by
responsible for their welfare and con- chosen including William Rockefeller. Is nothing in Ihis canton but old mar-
���UtU-lng infraction of such laws a President Hadley, of Yale, and Howard rled w.mln Yeoti are aroun' a rood
felony, punishable by Imprisonment.      Elliott. !'cal and mite now of one"
GRAND ENTERTAINMENT
Under thc Auspices of the
New    Westminster
Conservative Association
... IN ...
ST. GEORGE'S HALL
FRIDAY, OCT. 24th, AT 8 P.M.
Some of the best talent in the city has been engaged for this performance. The playlet, "Area
Belle," will be produced under the direction of Mr.
J. R. Wilson.
COL. J. D. TAYLOR, M.P.
Will be Present and Deliver an Adress.
Ladies Cordially Invited
Come and Bring Your Friends.   There is no Charge.
BOARD  OF  TRADE.
BOAftr. OF TRADE)���NKW WESTMIN
���lir Board of Trade meeta In tba boarf
rotsn. City flail, as follows:  Third Frl
dny of 1-1.11 month; quarterly meotlni I t-rrm of twanty-ono" yeara at
on ttie third Frl<lay_ of February, Mny     .... - .
COAL MININO Hshts of ths
In   Manitoba.  Hukatcbewan snd
tba Yukon Territory, the North!
rit.irl.'B nnd tn a portion of ths Pro-
of initial. Columbia, may be li
nual   meetings on  the  thiol  Krlday o'
February.   C.   H.   Btuart   Wade,
tary.
PUBLIC   STENOGRAPHER.
BPDOIFIOATIONS, AORKEMENTS or
Bale. Daada, Bualneaa lrf.tl��rH. etc.; circular work irpeclnllat. All work Mrlctlj
conOilentlal. H. Itarry, r.x.m 418 Weal
mlnater Truat Blk.    Phone 702.
! rental of II an acre. Not more .
i acrea will be leaaed to ona applloant.
Application  for ���  leaae u.uit Im
by the mitillcnnt In p.-nwn to the Af**
i.r Sub-AK.nt of the dlatrlct In whl(__TU_��
.  rlKhte applied for are altuated.
In aurveved territory the land muat ha
deacrlbed l.y aectlona. or legal aub-dlrt-
�� una or lectins end In un.urv.red Mt-
; ritory tha tract applied for aball ha
naked out br tlle applicant hlmadfT
hai-h applloatlun muat be aocompM-Uj
>y a fee of 15 wlilch wlll be nfu��M0
PROFESSIONAL.
ihn  righta applied for are "net"
but   not  ntherwlae.    A  royalty jteli  be
paid oh  the  imrchantaMe output of tk*
mine r.t the rat* or five oenta per toa.
Ihe   i��raon   operating   the  ming
fi.rr.lah   the   Agent .with   ���wtrnT
COUBOtlLI). GRANT A MrCOI.I,. BAR
rlntera, Snllettora, eta 40 Ixirne Street
New Weatmlnater. O. K. Corbould, K
C.    J. R. Grant.    A. R. MeColl.
..-counting for the full quantity of	
chanftble coal mined and pay Uia ******
ally thereon, If the ooal mining rlgSt*
nre nut ���.|nK operated aur.h return. ibS-Vf
be  furnished at leaat once a year.
The leaae will include (he otal nkta
righta   only,   hut   the   leaae.  wlll   be  fat*
ADAM SMIFJI JOHNSTON. IIAHHIH
tew-it-law. solicitor, etc Telephom
I0TJ. Cable addraaa "Johnston'
Code, "Weatern ttnlon." Office*, Rllli
Block, bit Columbia street. New Weat
mlnater, B. C.
��� mltted  to   imrrha
whatever   arallabl*
WHrrBSIDB, EDMONDS A WHITE
aide **. Barrlatera and Solicitors, Weat
mlnater Truat Blk., Columbia atreet
NeV Weatmlnater, B. C. Cable addreai
"Whltealde," Woatern Union. P. O
Drawer 200. Telephone II W. .1
Whltealde, K. C; If. I.. Bdmonda, r
Whltealde.
J. 8TILWBIX. CI-UTB. Hnrrlster-nt law
solicitor, etc.; corner Columbia am
McKensle streets. New Weatmmatei
B. C.   P. O. Bog 111.    Telephone   71t
J. P. HAMPTON Ilrtl.K, BARHIHTHB.
Bolicitor nnd Notary. Offices liar
block, 28 l_orne street. New Westmin
ster, B. C.
McUIIAItltm, MARTIN A OA88AD1
Barristers and HoilcRors. ��U5 to lit
Weatmlnster Truat Block. O. K. Mar
tin, W, U. McQuarrie and George L
Cuasady.
aurfnee righta  mar  be considered'_
rn'tl  ni'tV."   *"""2*   **   **   OtlSS   At   Ik*
rute of Ho an acre.
For full Information application rtltmlB
tie mode tn the Becretary of the Vtiaatt*
ment of the Interior. Ottawa, or WWur
Agent or Hub-Agent of Dominion lAxmSL
W W OuRx
Deputy Minister of tka Into
... -. publication of this*,
advertlaement will not he paid for.
N. B ��� Unauthorised
Westminster
Transfer Co*
Off kg Phong IBS.     Barn Phgng Uf
������OM* Blrggt.
Subscribe for
The Daily News
l��MKM�� Dgjllrtr-tMl Promptly to
*hj psrt ot th* eltj.
Light and Heavy Hauling
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER. IC,
P.O. Box 84 Dally News Bid*.
J. T. BURNETT'S PRINT SHOP
JOB   PRINTING
or sll kinds.
Prleeg right.   Bgtlsfsctlon |ugrante��A
SB MeKgiulg SL
\
SYNOP8I8  OP  COAL MININO  BS-
UUI.ATIONB.
1- FRIDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1913.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE THREE
BETTER SETTLERS
ARE COMING NOW
Some Wonderful Ideas About Canada
���Undesirable Remittance Men
Not 80 Plentiful.
better than they did In tho old country, others wlll have forged ahead Beyond all expectations, according -to
their character. Many who are not
"totting there" In the old land blame
it on the country Instead of themselves, hut they goon realize their
misiake and buckle down to hard work
In Canada, or else bo 'back.
"Remittance Men" Decrease.
More lh;,n one man In business for
himself in Montreal Btarted his career
at this very bottom as a penniless lm-
mrlgrant. and It In this typo of man
who produces the best citizens, for he
rarely returns to his own country, ex
Montreal, Oct. 28.- Montreal Is to ,:l'Pt on u visit,
day tiie great clearing house for im- There are other types of Immigrant,
migrants coming Into Canadu, and It fortunately growing less In number
Is tliere that onu can best study tlie every >���< ar tho "remittance" man of
quality of human bings who uro be- tradition and fact, and the drinking
lng added 10 tho Canadian nation, Thel"1"" The Inclination In Kngland when
settlers no longer comn prepared to 1;1 voung man koch wrong either men
tight the Indian and the grizzly hear, l!lll> or morally, Is to Hcnd him "to
Imt lhey ure desperately ready to gol""' colonies" more with the Idea of
wh. re they Imagine that thev will lie setting rid of him than of benefitting
cut off from civilization for good and,1'1"1 '" a"V way.
all. '    Some of them, the sons or rich nar-
A well known figure In Immigration (*"lB' lir<* K|v"�� u" allowance of ��100 or
circles ..ven tells the slory of one old ' 'n','r" " '""nth, the Idea helng that It
lady carefully nursing a basket ofj*"1 '"' " """r'p pittance thai they will
chickens, and no fancy bread at that. <**** to supplement by hard work.   In
mosl cases thn hundred Is blown In
two days after It In received, and thc
recipient ekes out. a precarious exlst-
"nce till lhe next "letter from home"
Is due. living on hls friends or taking
up some Job  In  the  meantime.
This type Is fortunately growing
rarer as people learn more abont Canada, and most of those who come to
our Shores "make good" though, perchance, they must rough It a bit at
flrst.
The tame gentleman statud that on
ono occasion he was asked by a large
and beefy looking navvy where the
nearest, "worktts" was: the seeker after wisdom wiib Informed that It wub
an Institution that did not flourish In
thl�� country, whereat he scratched hls
bead and exclaimed, "where the
am I milng lo put the miBsus till I get
a Job 7"
Look In Vain for a "Pub."
Many, too, are the Inquirers for the
nearest "pub," and should lt be after
seven o'clock of a Saturday, there are
some bluer   disappointments   amoug
thc male passengers.   Most of the new
arrivals   "go   west.'     'following     the,
strange   Instinct   that   has   been   Im- j
planted In Canadians themselves, and!
Montreal  never hoars of them  again,1
unless It  be when they pass through
the lown on their way home after a;
prosperous i|ear's work.
What clnss comes ont?    A treinen
���Ious proportion come from the manu-'
fa.tiirlf    centres, the steen shouldered
little  clerk,  the  pale fac. .1   mechanic, I
���with  his tired  wife and  fretful  Children.   Canada has room for all these, |
as will as for the more robust coun w.nn., flat -ji a. _��� i-.�����.~-.
try lad, who will help bring lu those . ^rn0"- Oct. 23,-At an informal
precious harvests of the west, lt Is Jotat """';l"�� <�� the Vernon city coun-
Interesting to look Into the homes of 'II unit the directors of the Vernon
some of these people some little time , Jubilee hospital, it was finally decld-
ufter they have settled down, and see ed that the city should take over the
how far their enterprise has carrii d hospital, assuming all Its assets, which
them. total in excess of $70,000, and assume
Some of them will have done little (also Ita liabilities, which are about |7,-
VERNON TO TAKE
OVER HOSPITAL
000. The hospital also has book debts
owing to it of almost $10,000.
The first step, an agreement between the hospital directors and the
city councll for the transfer of the Institution will be followed by the submission of a money by-law to the ratepayers to authorize the raising of the
$7,000 necessary lo pay off the debts.
When the transfer Is completed the
hospital, which Is now managed by a
hoard of eighteen members, wlll be
governed by a commission of twelve,
Including twa members of the city
council, two appointees of the provln-
.-ial government an.l eight other members, who will have three-year terms
and will be appointed by the city
council.
If the voters approve the necessary
money by-la* the transfer wlll be
made  before the  first   of thc  year
The Vernon Oirls' club has leased
a hulldlng at Seventh and Schubert
streets, which will be made Into a permanent clubhouse and women's hotel
for working women and grlls who do
not have homes of their own In the
town.
City Proposes to Back Institution���Hotel to Open for Working
Women.
Twelve Thousand Miles From Ceylon
'yet every package of "SALADA" TEA sold in
Canada has the flavor, strength, and fragrance
of the tea as it leaves the plantation in Ceylon.
This is because
VAG THROWS FIT AND
ENDS COURT SESSION
Hamilton, Oct. 23 -Just at the mo-
tneni when Constable Meyers Btepped
Into the witness stand to testify
against him at police court this morning, (ieorge Mulholland,. 145 Ilebecca
street, emitted a shriek and then fell
heavily to the floor of the dock In an
epileptic fit. Deputy f'hlef Whatley
and Constable* Chamberlain and
Smythe hurried to the dock and employed first aid methods, but It was
some minutes before Mulholland returned to consciousms- and then he
was so weak that he had to be carried
from the court room. Magistrate Jelfs
Immediately ordered court adjourned.
Yesterday afternoon Mulholland, William t'owe and Agnes Murtin, 145 Rebecca street, were taken Into custory
by Constable Meyers on a charge of
vagrancy. The officer found them
bunking ln a shady nook on the mountain side, and he gathered them 'neath
Ills sheltering wing. The trio will
make another bow to the court on
Monday, providing that Mulholland's
condition warrants him being brought
up from the Jail.
BLIND  PIQGER  BLAMES
IT ON HIS WIFE
II
"SALADA
is sealed in lead packages���air-tight and moisture-
proof���thus preserving its delectable deliciousness
BLACK, 6HEEN mr MIXED *��
Port Hope, Ont., Oct. 23.���Chief of
Police (lummerson and Constable
Royce raided a house near the foot of
John Rtreet and found a "blind pig" In
full operation. The proprietor is a
Russian, and in the police court told
the magistrate through an Interpreter
that his wife sold the beer and that a
'inuntlty had been obtained to celebrate ��� Russian holiday.
The magistrate said it made no difference who sold the liquor, as long
is It was sold on the premises, and
fined the Russian, whose name is
Wi'.syl Hrybynlchi. $100 and costs, or
three months In t'obnurg Jail. The fine
was paid.
NOW
COMES
THE FINISH
Only a few days more and the greatest of alUsales
will end. On the first of the month we will close our
doors forever. During the balance of our time in
business we will stop at nothing in regard to cutting
prices. No reasonable prices will be refused. Come
and look arc und, and buy now for Christmas as it is
only a*few weeks ahead.
H. T. LACELLE
Sales Manager
AU Christmas  NoveltieB at HALF  PRICE
Children's School Dresses of all colors; vaiueB
to $5.00;  cut to    95��.
Women's   House   and   Street   Dresses;   vaiueB
to 16.00; cut to  S1.25
Children's Silk Socks; values    to    75c;     cut
10  40*.
Babies'   Hand   Knitted   Booties;     all    colors;
regular $1.60; cut to  55*.
Infants'   Pure  Wool   Vests;   values    to    75c;
cul t0    30C.
Babies'  White  DreSBEs;   values  to  $3.50;   cut
10 65e.
Leather Soles, pure wool lines;  regular 45c;
cut to 206.
All kinds of Women's Hosiery, Including wooIb
and Cashmere  HALF PRICE
Pure Wool Toques and Capes;   regular price
$1.50;  cut to  65*.
Chlldren'8 Warm CoatB;  made of all popular
cloths   ...HALF PRICE
All Children's HatB and CapB...HALF PRICE
Children's  Underskirts;   values  to $1.50;   cut
to OS*.
Perrin's  Kid Gloves in  all  colors and  sizes;
regular to $1.75; cut to  85c.
Ladies' Long Kid Gloves;  values to $3.50; cut
����  'S1.75
Ladies' Long Silk Gloves, in colors, values
$1.35; cut to   85t.
Ladies' Waists and, Blouses; all the latest
styles and best makes; $3.50 values; cut
to  98*.
White Linenette Handkerchiefs cut to 31-3$.
Ribbons, both in silk and satin; all colors and
siies; values to 75c; cut to ISc.
Ladies' White Muslin Underskirts; values to
$4.00; cut to S1.2S
Ladles' Lisle and Cotton Gloves; values to
50c;  cut to  19C.
Ladies' Woollen Gloves; values to 60c; cut
10 25C.
MRS. A. J. BIRTCH
NOW IN THE CLIFF BUILDING, COR. SIXTH AND CLARKSON STS.
THE DOMINION BANK
as idh-h.no a. oats*, m p , eetstotNT.       w. 0 matthcws, vwt-patsiosxT,
C. A. BOGERT, General Manager.
Don't Spoil Your Trip Abroad
by losing your money���losing time in procuring funds���or pur.ling
over the Intricacies of foreign exchange. Traveller's Cheques,
issued by this bank ate s protection, a convenience, a necessity.
If lost or stolen, they cannot be cashed by finder or thief, and are
redeemable by you. They are good all over the world���sre cashed
by banks, hotels and the leading stores. They are self-identifying,
and are cashed at their lace value. Our Traveller's Cheques will
certainly add to Ihe pleasure of a trip abroad.
NEW WEJTMINSTtR BRANCH :   0. H. MATHEWSON. Manag...
1 ORGANIZED GANG  ROM
GA8 COMPANY METERS]
Montreal. Oct.    23.���An    organized
I gang of thieves  are robbing the pre-
vnment meters of the Montreal Light,
I Heat   and  Power  company, accordini-
to a statement made today by the sales
and claims agent  of the company.
Two men, .toseph Dagenais, 18. of
1130 Berri street, and Arthur Duches-
nil. 22, of 917 Droiet street have been
���\rrested charged with conspiring to effect the crime mentioned. Tbey pleaded not guilty In the enquete court this
morning and wcre held for trial.
According to the police the men
went io the home of a cltlsen whose
son Is an employee of the lighting
��� ���mp'i"v and asked to inspect the meter.   The son, the police say, consider-
ADVANCE BOOKINGS NOW
BEING MADE to the OLD COUNTRY FOR THE FALL and WINTER SAILINGS.
Let us make your reservations early and secure
best accommodation at the minimum rate.
We are agents for all ocean lines and can give you
your choice of rail lines to the seaboard.
h. o. smith, c. p. * t. A.
6Z7 Granville Etreet Vancouver.
W. B. DUPEROW, O. A. P. D.
Mtone Private Exchange 1114
IMMIGRATION MAN
BUT CUPID TO IT
Spoiled   Little   Romance   Between
Wealthy Chines* Youth and
Indian Maid.
Tacoma, Oct. 23. ���Just when George'
Louie,   good-looking    Chinese    youth
phoned headquarters, meanwhile   detaining the men.
"Keys to t'.ie meters have in some
way been procured," said the sales
agent today, "and are evidently being
used by organized thieves to open the
prcyament meters of our company ln
houses of citizens. Their method of
operating is to go to a home, represent themselves as Inspectors or collectors of the power company, and
gain access to the meters, which are
generally placed In places easily accessible. Then they extract the money
and get away. If closely watched,
���hey make a pretense of Inspecting the
���ueter, and tell the householder there
la some slight defect, which a man
will be sent to remedy.
count.   It exists and it is all the gos-! a  good   likeness,  and  has  asked   its
sips declare it to be. j publication in order to aid in locating
The gossips started trouble for the his wife lf she Is living,
romance by whispering around that; Detectives Lament and Royal have
Dora was not really smitten with the had charge of the Clarke case, and
good-looking Chinese, that she had have done all they could to aid the
accepted the attentions merely in the husband. The mystery of the body ln
way of a little summer flirtation.   But; the river was never cleared up.
this was the beginning of the end��� j 	
they added that parental influence was!
about to force Dora Into marriage with
the  thrifty  youth.    Dora,   it may  be
explained, graduated from short dresses only a year or so ago. and still ls!
on the short end of the legal age.        !
A complaint to Superintendent John-.
ston sent that official on a hurry-up j
trip to Port Townsend to shatter" the I
With   the   Port
NUN'S DRIVEN OUT
BY $25,000 M
could see the flames in the rear. They
had time to dress and to carry out
some of their personal effects, however. Some made a couple of tripe
back into the building.
When the heat broke the basement
windows on tlie east side of the building the flames ignited a scaffold erected for the installation of the new fire
escape and in this way ran up to the
j second and third storeys.
j PROHIBITION ONLY WAY
OUT OF DRINK QUESTION
their  actions   irregular  and   *e'e-j '       . f    .     . .      . n        red-yellow  romance  ,
.... ,...nn..*..n*.   m...mmMim   Am.!��*���* & good fat bank account, and uora Tov;_._end chlef of ���,.��������� he dropped | Early Morning Blaaa Damages Glrla'
j. . -. - '
The Bank of Vancouver
HEAD OFFICE:  VANCOUVER, B.C.
Branchaa Through** tha Province af MM* Columbl*.
*L.,mma __-.__���_*�����������__ at all Branchea   Depoatta of Ona Dollar a
.^TtfSW&Sil nt th. ***** ������* rate P..*
credited ball *mtlf.
A OINERAL EANKINO EMINEM TRANSACTED.
Drafts aM Trawl!*** Chwiuaa sold, payable ln all parte <X I
T14, CHAS. O. PBNNOOK. OeaerelMM*
Naw Waatmkwtar traneUt *��� w- �������*�����*.
ENGINE CREW NEARLY
SUFFOCATE IN TUNNEL
Hamilton, Oct. 23.���Edward Boyle,
engineer, and Jas. Bothern, fireman,
on a freight train, had a narrow escape
from suffocation shortly before noon
vesterday. when the engine became
-tailed In the T.. H. A B. tunnel near
Queen street. The engine waa drag-
"i'ig and unusually long train ot cara
and tt came to a full atop In the tunnel. Engineer Boyle ahoved tha throttle out to the limit and dense volumes of smoke belched from the stack,
but the train refused to move and In
i moment the tunnel waa a aolld mass
of choking fumes. It waa with difficulty that .Boyle and 8othem atag-
gered to the end of the tunnel and
then they fell exhausted. Paaaersby
noticing the plight of the two men,
summoned aslsstance and both men
were removed to the roundhouse near'
by, where they were retired. The
stalling of the train blocked traffic at
Jamea and Hunter streeta for over fifteen mlnutea. three southbound cara
and three northbound cara and two
Hamilton and Dundaa cara being held
un. It was found Impossible to move
the train until aeveral of tha cara
were uncoupled.
WILL HOLO TRAVEL TO
CANADIAN TERRITORY
Nelson. Oct. 28.���One enect of the
onersHon of the Kettle Valley railway line, which wlll provide a new
short line via Grand Porks between
Nelson and the coaat. wlll ba to retain
travel for the Canadian llnea, remarked a traveling bualneaa man who waa
In-t^wn. last night.
At preaent, he pointed out, there la
little difference ln time between tha
inurnev from Nelaon to the coaat via
the Canadian Pacific and that by way
of the Unlt'd States, bul when tha
new ihort line la ln operation there
wlll be a aavlng of approximately 1*
hours In tha Journey through Britiah
Colombia.
Chubby, comely belle of the younger
set in the Clallam Indian tribe, had
reached the Btage of whispering sweei
nothings In each other'B ears, Uncle
Sam stepped in and knocked the props
Trom under their red and yellow romance. The redskin maiden's mother,
MrB. "Old" Cbubby, who was credited
by the village gossips with an anxious
desire to annex George Louie's bank
account to the family circle, will place
the girl In the Cushman Indian Trades
school ln Tacoma. Mra. Chubby stoutly denies having an eye on Louie's
gold. Mere gossip, she says. How
people talk! It's fierce, or words to
that effect.
Uncle Sam in this case was personified by Supt. H. H. Johnston, ot the
Cushman school, in his role as Indian
agent for southwestern Washington
and the Olympic peninsula.
M-i. "Old" Chubby and the comely
Dor- llvi In the Clallam trlbe'a village
at Port Gamble, but for the past month
hs-i wort-cd In a cannery near Port
Townrcnd. The girl attended the
Cushman school ln her childhood and
haa aome command of the American
language. At the cannery, they met
George Louie, a regular Beau Brummel
of a Chlneae, who In addition to hla
wad of legal tender, haa a fluent command of the pureat English. He accumulated his nifty wad by working
hard and saving hla wagea. The source
of his academic English la not quite
clear.
As George Louie understood Dora's
American and Dora could graap the
drift ot moat hla rather high brow
line nf talk, It waa only natural they
ahould get acquainted. Tha Chlneae
youth worked Iti a aecond cannery, hut
uaed to atroll over of an evening to
nay hls respects to Mr*. "Old" Chubb v.
The Chinese, let all htatory hear evidence, never fall to ahow due veneration to the yeara of an older peraon/
Louie Goes a-Courtlng.
down on George Louie unheralded, and
told him where to head ln.
"It is not my Intention to marry the i
young lady until she is of age," ex-i
plained George Louie politely.
"You've got another think coming," j
retorted Superintendent Johnston.
"You can't marry her either now or
any other time. If you try to we'll
simply turn you over to the Immigration officials. They'll deport you for
cause. Get that marriage Idea out of
your head."
"In that event I ahall bow to the Inevitable," eighed George Louie. "I ahall
forget the girl."
Superintendent Johnston and the police chief then visited the Chubby
home. Mrs. "Old" Chubby protested
vehemently that she never even had
thought of forcing her daughter Into
a marriage with the good-looking Chinese. Much less had ahe ever given
any thought to George Louie's bank
Academy and Spoils School
Term. *
Montreal, Oct. 23.���Starting from
an unknown cause an early morning
fire damaged St. George's academy, a
aehool for girls, at Bernard and Wav-
erly streets, to the extent of about
$25,000.
Nine nuna aleep on the third storey
of the building escaped without injury,
hut were forced to make a hurried ex-
It.   The loaa ls covered by insurance.
Aa a result of the flre the education
of about 300 glrla ln the north end
haa been temporarily interrupted.
They are likely to have aeveral weeka'
freedom from studies, aa lt waa stated
today there ia no place ln the vicinity
ln whieh they can be accommodated
until the aehool had bean repaired.
The whole roar portion ot the build-
account.
Superintendent Johnston  declared      ^^ -,������,��� .������. ^	
he had a great mind to take the girl) ,�����", thm"at6rey brick Btrueture, waa
from the mother, and place her In the aMo# wi,en u,e nKm���� were flrat no-
Cushman aehool. Mra. Chubby loud
Iv protested ahe would like, above all
things, to have the young Clallam belle
ln the aehool. She had an Idea of
sending the girl there..anyway, when
school reopens October 1. and finally
she entered Into an agreement to that
effect. But thoae village goaatpe!
Something ahould be dene about lt!
Dora, baahfully dlecoaeolate over
the shattering of har cannery romance
brightened up whenahe heard ahe waa
to return to aehool
"Gee. aome olaae to thefl" ahe
ejaculated.   "Whan can 1 atartr
SEEKS MIMING WIPE
WHO MAY BE DEAD
Montreal. Oet IS���Frederick Clarke,
83 Chatham ettaet. appealed te the po-
lice laat Primary to aid him In Jin*
lng hla wlto. ��� yoweg woman at M,
After paying all hla reepeeta, how- who had diaapenn-red tt****** CtaAe
��ver. George Louie tell Into the habit horn** He trace of MM. Clarke wae
ot courting the daughter.   Moonlight dMsavered, however, ner hae ahe been
strolls on the beach, aad aea wavee,
dying breeraa from the aouth all oome
In here, whli* Oeorge Louie gaaea into
tho eyea of hla companion and wondera
tt ��he'�� stringing him.
Instead ol Inviting the handaorae
Chinese youth to be on hla way, io
aver the Indian village goaalpa. Mra.
"Old" Chubby gave him tie "Iftad
Wmtr with much eclat It appaera
Sat everybody. Including th* geeaipa,
ponder n lot ever Oeorge Loale'a bank
account from nil tt+llcatleaa, the
goaalpa knew more about that thut
Oeorge haB* himself. Their have dt
elaed up to the fraction of a '
Buch thtnai do get aRwnd. ��
be understood, however, tbat there
nothing "phany" aboit that hank no-
heard of te thla day.
Laat May the body ot *a��m*�� jM
fouad ta the bibk river. 4feMr*��
ao badly dtaftgwrad by eeeteot jrtth
the lee *th^y**fnW*i���-***_ -'	
tmpoeeibla. into pottoe eeat fee
'"""f*"cS?Nli
ttced by a paaaerby about 2:30 a. m.
He rushed up to the door of the building to rouse the slaters, but they had
already heen awakened by the cracking ot the flames. An alarm waa telephoned Immediately, but the flamce
were not extinguished until about
l.tc.
The flamea atarted la the rear of the
basement, in whloh wad ot the bnttfr
lng ttie iurnace la laataned.
Dkv began on the Nde of the eehool
taitheet tram Waverty atreet and rj
apparently been naming for half
hour, before dtaoovered.   When
nuna awakened ��he franc *ort.
th* aehool. In which thay *****
tu. wn* fitted **m:*m>**��''***%.
iii" '
( Montreal, Oct. 23.���On his return
i from attendance at the 14th interna-
i tional congress against alcohol, held
at Milan. September 22-27, Mr. Justice
Eug. Lafontalne. of Montreal, expressed his opinion that no compromise was
possible, and that total abstinence waa
the only solution of the drink evil.
The congress was a distinct success, delegates being present from
forty states, including China, Guatemala and Paraguay. The next sess.jn
will be held two years hence at Washington. D. C.
On account of the differences existing between the representatives and a
desire not to rend the conference and
confuse the temperance question with
economic problems, no total abstinence
resolution was paaaed. The attitude
of many employers throughout the
world, proscribing drink among their
employees was learned with hearty
enthusiasm. It waa suggested that
newspapers running liquor advertisements or even the namea of llgoor
dealers, should be boycotted.    .,
Judge Lafontalne recommenda a
continuance ot the work of tha Dominion alliance In Canada, seeking to obtain country-wide prohobttion.
Diacever land ef Smuentarlt.
Cleveland. O. Oct. ��.���The arrest
of William Levy late today, on a
charge ot smuggling watches, watch
eaaea and worka into the United
Statea from Caaadtila believed'If
the customs oBlcM-le here, to unearth
operations ot Atone hand ot Jewelry
emagg-era. Fii&al officials aay **$.*
tm worth *rjewelry on Which n��
''" haa been hfoyghl i
Ont. wholsaate tra
Statea throng* wis. .
���aatt Ste. Marie duriuc
It la oaM the Jeweky
nere and dlaiaaal et la
make ��� Ipttteo ot MM-
____��� W*____^_h ___k_D____k k__U__i
.jtvtf wit* M w% tht
"^wSSiTa^U
**r********r*-*as*Si' ���  ^ W m   W^**^***^*'
��vntt��?,#rtJnVt to
Clarke saya R I* i
-*rr~ -r
>,f!*i*t*. ��*.-"'
'Vfffii fl  *AGE POUR
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEW1-
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1913.
Fresh Water and Salt
WESTMINSTER PORT
PACIFIC COAST
EMPRESS OF INDIA
SAILS fOR ORIENT
JTgkes Full Cargo and Good Passenger
List���Empress of Asia   Due on
Saturday.
Vancouver, Oct. 88. -Punctually nt
11 a.m. today tlm C. P. R. Hner Empress of In.lln, ('apt. W. Uavlaon, sailed for Yokohama and Hongkong with
a full cargo, 80 saloon passengers, 100
Chinese, 80 Hindus and 86 Japanese,
While she was Steaming through the
Narrows a cable arrived announcing
tiie departure of ihe Empress of Japan
from the Orient. Tho npxt C, P, ft.
Bteamer to arrive will be the Empress
of Asia, which is due here on Oct. 25.
The Canadian-Australian liner Makura. ('apt. J, 1). S. Phillips, arrived
at 8:80 am. today from Union Bay
where she took on bunker coal. She
ls now loading at Pier A for Honolulu,
Suva and Auckland and Sydney, for
which ports shp will sail on  Oct. 29.
The Maple Leaf liner Santa Rosalia,      ,,""7.   .    "    ,   ' T ,
Capt,  Prttchard,  wlll also  get away1���'!',1 oc,���lte(���n   8 ,ort lnt
..���, ....- ..i_,..,...���i������ _,������i t.nm\.    Elevation  -80 feet.
AIDS  TO   NAVIGATION.
Date of alterations -On or about November 1, 1918, without further notice.
1. Position*���Marks the rock at the
southern end of the narrows at the
western end of Browning Passage,
Lot. N. 4li deg. I mln. In sec, Long.
YV. 125 deg. 53 mill. 25 sec.
Alternation -The spar buoy will be
replaced by a steel conical buoy, painted red.
2. Position -On the nortli side of
Browning Passage, 7-10 mile westward
of tilnnard Point, l.at. N. 49 deg. 9
mln. .'ll sec, Long. YV. 125 (leg. 52
mln.  ���!."' sec.
Alteration -The black spar buoy will
be replaced by a steel can buoy, painted black.
,.. Position- On the south side of
Browning Passage, 710 mile westward
of (ilnnard Point, l.at. N. 49 (leg. 8
min. 25 sec, I-ong. YV. 125 deg. 52 mln.
168 sec.
Alteration���The red spar buoy will
be replaced by a steel conical buoy.
I painted red.
Oixon entrance���Gas-lighted beacon
established.
Position���On Hose Spit. 1 3-4 miles
I northward of the eud of the trees on
Rose Point. Lat 54 (leg. 10 min. 40
sec, Long. W, 131 deg. 39 mln. 10
I sec.
Character���YVhlte light, automati-
ervals.
tomorrow after discharging sleel from
New York.    She will go to Prince Ru-i
pert  with   the   balance  of   her  cargo
and will take bunker coal at I'nion on
her way south.
RACE ROUND HORN
THING OE IHE PAST
ir -ft tt ���* tt ts to to
MARKET PROBS.
ft ��� * *
At this morning's city mur-
kct it ls probable that:
Eggs will remain firm at last
week's price of 55 cents a
dozen.
Butter will sell as last week
at 40 cents a pound on a steady
market.
There wlll be an abundance
of cabbages on sale, and many
will be bought to be used for
saurkraiit. The price will be
1V4 cents a pound.
Other vegetables will sell at
last week's quotations, with
potatoes going At from SO to 90
cents a sack retail.
Onions Will sell from $2.00 to
$2.25 a crate.
The price of apples will be
from $1.25 to $ 1.r,u per box.
Meats, fowl and fish should
sell at the usual llgures.
to
to ft ft ft
il
t'i*   **s   =-
DEAN'S RESIDENCE
IN VANCOUVER
Witnesses in Retrial of Aliened Bank
Robber Identify Prisoner���Greenwood's Note Book.
IMPLICATED WITH  SCHMIDT
IN  COUNTERFEITING COIN8
New York, Oct. 23���A truck bearing
a printing outfit, stamps, dies and
other materials used In manufacturing
money was wheeled before a jury in
the federal court today, when Ernest
A. Mure! was placed on trial on a
charge of counterfeiting.
Muret was indicted on this charge
with Hans Schmidt, the Herman priest,
who confessed to slaying Anna Au-
muller. Schmidt Is In the Tombs
awaiting trial on the charge of murder and probably will be a witness In
the Muret trial. Schmidt Is not likely
to be charged under the federal Indictment. The Muret jury was completed late today.
TIMBER LEASES
ARE MONEY MAKERS
BLAST BLOWS
MAN TO ATOMS
Workman   Killed   at   Eagle   Harbor-
Welt Known Vancouver Realty
Man Disappears.
be was brutally Ill-used by    the two
accused.
Had Enough Jail.
I.uigi lloni... an Italian who had
been employed at Extension and win.
had already been over Iwo months in
jail awaiting trial, pleaded guilty before Mr. Justice Morrison lu the
assizes yesterduy afternoon to a
charge of carrying a dangerous weapon. As the mun hnd already been
so long in prison, his lordship allowed
hlm to go free on suspended sentence.
James Gill  Missing.
Friends of James QUI, a well known
broker und notary public,  reported to
How the Government Adds to Its Wad
in the Coffers���Big Price for
Standing  Cedar.
the Bank of Montreal, among
testifying being 11. A. Burton and Mrs.
Burton, owners of the house at 16H7
Broadway; J. O, Hlslop, clerk at the
Strand hotel: F. E. Stevens, and
Robert Clegg, butchers: Mrs. Sarah
Stebblngs and her child Ethel, neighbor.'., and William li. Hughes, printer.
Two
German    Square    Riggers
Grain Cargoes Now  Ready
for Sea.
with
Victoria, Aug. 23.���What may prove
to be the last race around Cape Horn I
between square riggers carrying grain
cargoes from this coast to the   United |
Kingdom, will in   all    probability   be |
pulled  ofT  by   the  ships   Harvesthude :
and Tblelbek, both of which fly   the |
German  flag  from  their  mast heads.
The   windjammers   have   completed;
their cargoes   of cereal   at  Portland,
Ore., and are ready  to  tow over the j
Columbia bar to Bea,    Both ships will
likely clear on  the same day, and a
keen ocean  race  is expected.
Visibility���10 miles  from all points
of approach.
Illuminating apparatus���A lens lantern.
Illuminant���Aceytlenc.,      generated
automatically.
Structure���Steel cylindrical tank,'
1 standing on a square concrete base, I
! with battered sides, 9 feet high, and j
surmounted by a pyramidial steel I
frame supporting the lantern.
Color���Tank and steel frame, red.
Remarks���The light  is unwatched.
Note���Poul   ground   extends   1   1-4
miles to the westwyard of the beacon, j
To clear Overfall shoal, vessels should
keep 5 miles to the northward, and 5
miles to the eastward of the beacon.
Oixon   entrance���Masset     harbor���|
ranee  lights established.
Date of establishment���Octoher  16,
1913, without further notice.
1,    Front range light.
Position���On the west extremity 0f,under these window
Entry point, 78 feet back frnm the wat-1 ing   of  two   broken
er'B   edge.   In   a   southeasterly   direction on land, 8 feet above high water
mark.   I.at. N. 54 deg. 2 min. 40 sec,
l-ong. W. 132 deg.- 11 min, 53 sec.
Character ���Fixed   white light.
Elevation���80 feet.
Visibility    10 miles in the    line   of
range.
Power- 1.500 candles.
Ord. r   Catoprlc,
Btrueture   Enclosed tower,   Bquare
Vlctorla. Oct. 23.- -That the policy or
cruising all crown lands on which merchantable timber stands whenever applications for purchase are submitted
to the department of lauds Is materially augmenting lhe provincial revenue is proved by the umount obtained from throe timber leases reported
yesterday by the forest branch, whicli
netted the treasury a clear profit of
more than $8,000.
Several   weeks  ago   three    applira-
Evidenre concerning Charles Dean's  tlons were  received  for the  purchase
stay In Vancouver In lltll was taken of parcels of land contalng 173. 424.
yesterday  at  his trial  for robbery  of  and 2:;2 acres, respectively. The stand-
jard  price of $..  per  acre  for second-
*"aee 'class  land  was offered  by  the  applicants,  which   would  have  brought   In
missing from Ills bome und office sine.
October 15. A diligent search was
made lor him before tlie assistance of
the police wus asked for.
Mr. Gill    lias    been    prominent    In years ago
Vuncouver, Oct. 23���A workman,
name at present unknown, was in-1 the police last night that he hus he-en
stantly killed yesterday at Eagle harbor, while working on a contract for
T. R. Nlcktuu & Co. on the Grand
j Trunk Pacific. The blast was so heavy
thut the poor fellow was almost literally blown to atoms. Only u shred of
his leg has been found.
Farmers Await Trial.
David Miller and William Hulbert,
two Eburne farmers, are now undergoing trial at the assizes on a charge
of assaulting Wong He, a Chinaman.
The trouble arose over a gate which
divides the Chinaman's ranch from
those of Miller and llulbert. Tlle two
latter were driving some pigs through
the gata when the chinaman protested.   According to Wong He's evidence,
realty and financial circles of thla
city for several years, having been u
member of the firm of GUI & Casement prior to his opening offices for
hlm self at 404 Homer streel. II Ih.
home Is nt 1398 Broudwny west.
She Must Be Fetching.
Samuel CummlngH, an official of (hell. C. Hospital association, with office-*
in this city, was arrested yesterday
arternoon on a warrant sworn lo by
11. M. Snapper, charging him with
having unlawfully married Sncpper'x
wife during Ihe husband's absence
from tbe olty,
Cumiulngs, who has retained Elmer
.lines to defend him. wlll. It Is understood, admit the marriage, but wilt
deny most emphatically that tin*
woman was Snepper's wife;  while the
contention of Bnenper is that be formally married her in New York twelve
PHONE  NO 204.
WALK A BLOCK AND SAVE A DOLLAR.
THE POPULAR   SHOE   STORE
641 Front Street.    Out of the High Rent District.
$30,000 Stock to Select Prom.
Now selling shoe stock of the  M,   E.   I'rice Co., from  1186 Granville street.    Open evenings  till it o'clock.
TONIGHT'S   SPECIAI MEN'S $3.50   BOX   KIP   BOOTS   FOR   $t,50.
|886, $2,120 and $1,160, or an aggregate of $4.145 for the total acreage. As
there was known to be some timber on
the land the chief forester decided to
have the timber cruised and after
snme negotiations the following prices
were obtained for the timber on the
three tracts, exclusive or the usual rov-
wlio occupied the house after Dean laity of 60 cents per thousand feet The
bad left, ! timber on the Bectlon or 17:1 acres was
sold  for $2,490,  on  the 424 acres for
$2,881, and  on  the  2112  acres  for $1,
In the latter's testimony be told of
east basement   windows being  coated j ios.40.
with what he took    for    paint;    how]    Two of ihe properties were on Cra-
there   was  an   old   carpenter's   bench
, and of the find-
drills and some
keys. He had seen the keys, witness
said, soon after moving into the
place, but thought nothing of it until
he learned Dean, former tenant, was
suspected of the robbery in New
Westminster.
croft island, while the third was on
Valdez Island, and in addition to the
gross  sum   turned   into   t'.ie   treasury,
, the forest branch has the distinction
of getting what is probably a record
price for cedar In the north, tnamely.
$M>1  per  thousand  feet,  standing.
��� The net result of the transactions la
that the provincial coffers are enriched by a cash sum of $1,228.46. together with a royalty of 5o cents per thou
Ethel Stebbingl, a little daughter of sand feet ror the timer as It is felled.
Mrs, Sarah Stebblngs, told how she and at the expiration of two years the
had   often   played   with   the   children
in plan, with sloping sides, surmount-
lhe skippers ..1    the    Harvesthude   ,.,,   bv   .       ���__,,   lamern,
and lhe Thielbek,    il is    understood,;    Material-Wood
Color -White.
Height -27 feef. from Its base to the
top of the vemiV.itor on the lantern.
2.    Back range liglu.
Position--'."in feet, 156 .leg. 50 mln,
IS. 52 deg. K. Mag. I from the front
light, on land 178 feel hack from the
water's edge in a northwesterly direction, and C feet above tha high water
mark.
Character-Fixed  white light.
Elevation   63 feet.
Visibility���13 mlles from all points
of approach l.y water.
Power���600   candles
have placed a wager as to which one
of them will be the lirst to report at
Queenstown or Falmouth, as the .use
may be. Of course, it is needlese to
say that each is backing his own vessel. Both craft have the reputation
of being smart sailers. Local mariners
would not be surprised if one or the
other or them manages to establish a
new record.
LITTLE OLD RUSTER
TO BECOME TOWBOAT
Seattle, Oct. 22.���Negotiations for
the purchase of the famed old packet
Hustler, one of the first products of a
Seattle shipbuilding plant, were
brought to satisfactory con' sion yesterday and she was taken In tow for
liritish Columbia, by the tug Forrest
T. Crosby, where Mitchell & l.onseth
of Seattle, the new owners, plan to
convert her into a low boat for a Canadian concern.
For the past few years the Rustler
had idly pulled at anchor In the
east waterway, of no further practical use in this day as a passenger carrier. But at the height ot lier career,
(luring the gold rush or
���little craft is credited
more money for her owners, the Ju
neau Steamship company, than sin
could carry.
In the early days of the gold rush
the little steamship was a verltabh
mint, conveying hundreds of stamped
ers and their outfits from Juni an tc
Skagway.
living next door to her in Vancouver,
These were Sylvia and Goldie Dean.
The little witness, after examining a
photograi.h. said il was a picture of
".Vir. aud Mrs. Dean, Sylvia and
Goldie, and Mr Macnamara." Questioned li. ailain s Johnston, the child
���aid thi se pel ;.le next d;>. r had
Mealed her nicely and they were always good friends.
Robert Clegg said in 1911 he was
employed at a Fairvlew meat market
lie *.;..*. Macnamara there; he was
buying meat and had two bull dogs
with him. In r'ply to questions by
counsel tor defence, Clegg said that
I while in the . uth he was spoken to
Iby  no one abou-   Dean.    He  was  no-
land, which will still remain the properly of the government, will I.e worth
considerably more than t'i an acre, as
cleared land should fetch at least $80
to $40 per acre In the open market.
We Can Save You Money
on FURNITURE
DON'T SEND YOUR MONEY OUT OF TOWN WHEN YOU CAN DO BET-
TER HERE. ALL WE ASK IS A TRIAL AND WE KNOW THAT WE CAN
CONVINCE YOU.
Mahogany Chiffonier: regular $32.50.  Special   $26.50
Bird's Eye Maple Chiffonier; regular $83.00.   Special  2fi.85
Fumed Oak Chiffonier; regular $21.00.   Special  17.7".
White Enamel Chiffonier; regular $20.00.   Special   17.00
White Enamel Dresser; regular $3:..00.   Special   27.00
Set Solid Oak Diners; regular $24.00. Special  20.00
Solid Oak Library Table; regular $14.00.   Special   11.50
Brass Beds, Satin Finish; regular $30.00.   Special  26.00
WE WILL GIVE YOU PRICES ON BEDDING THAT YOU CAN'T BEAT
ANYWHERE. COME AND SEE.
DENNY  &   ROSS
Thc Big Furniture Store Sixth and Carnarvon Sts.
Oder    Fourth dioptric. prepared to say Dean had been In his
Illuminant -Petroleum  vapor, burn- store.    About the    only    c-isii    order!
ed iiiuler an incandescent mantle. Clegg  could   rememher   in   1911   waa
Structure -Skeleton  lower.    Bquare thai of Macnamara.    After thai time
in plan, with sloping sides, with wood
en slats on upper portion of side facing alignment, and surmounted by an
enclosed watchroom and Bquare Ian
tern
Material    Skeleton    frame.    Bteel;
watchroom and lantern, wood.
Color���Skeleton  frame,  red;   slits,
white;  watchroom and lain. rn. white
Height    62 feet fre.ii ils iiase to ���lu-
top of the ventilator on the lantern
us, the sturdy      Sailing   directions   Lights   In   one
with  earning  '' -1'1 across the bar at the entrance to
Mass
harbor.
TIDE   TABLE���FRASER   RIVER.
FOUR TRAINS DAILY
ON CHILLIWACK LINE
be had se.n the latter ..hen a prisoner
in the recent tt al
S. r. Baker, Vancouver, told of seeing two dogs of bull breed ub....:  bis
home and ol seeing Macnamara feeding th. Be at the house on Broadway.
The much-sought t r ni le I ook    i f
eorge H. Greenwood in which he had
lotted down many    notes   concerning
the bank robbery irials. was produced
in court yesterday. Greenwood on i--'.
-land strenuously denied that he bad
avi i thought of the reward offered by
the Hank ot Mm     eal, and that be arid j
Ferguson had h;.d arguments concern- j
lng it.
Al 3:30 o'clo k llie court adjourned
to Inspect the I mh of Montreal building, and  ts again this morning at
In .*,e o'i lock,
! W
III
am
C_iac;r*a
tt'CZ'iW
ffgba
HH
Reid &
OFFER SOME REAL BARGAINS FOR FRIDAY AND
 SATURDAY
r ode
For the Week Ending Sunday, Oct. 26.
20
21
22
23
24
25
26
Westminster. Sand Heads
Time. High. Low.
High. Low.     Time. HI. Time, lit, 1
11:00    5:20 ' 10:02 12.0    2:05   1,9 '
19:86 16:00 , 18:86 11.4 14:0!* 10 4 I
12.05    5:55     11:04 120    2:51    2.0
20 06 17:10     l.:06 11.0 16:12 10.6]
13:05   6:50    12:011 12.0   8:46   2.3
21:05 1S:50    20:06 10.4 17:51 10.2
14.no    7:50 , 13:00 12.1    4:4S    2.7 j
23:19 20:20    22:1K    !i.6 19:13
14 40    S:45     13:42 12.2    6:00
21:25 : 20:06
1:86    9:55 :    0:3?,    9.6    7:10
15:15 22:30 | 14:15 12.4 20:46
3:06 10:4# ;    2:06 10.2    8:10
Surr.mcr  Schedule   Will   Es  Continued
Throughout Winter With a  Few
Changes in Time.
>���.!
15:45 23:50 ' 14:46 12.6 21:
3
S.O
3.8
6.4
4.4
4.7
Mrs. Busy Housekeeper
have    you    seen    the    new    WIZARD
DU8TLESS MOP? Absolutely no
dust In sweeping. Fine lor linoleum
and polished floors. We have jusl
received another shipment of these,
mops and as an extra Inducement to
you we are giving away FREE one
$1.26 can of Wizard Polish with every
mop sold.
You Want One of
These Mops
Call in the store and let us demon-
strate them to you.
Dean's Grocery
Burr Block
Phone 388.
Tew chang s. 1 ve-.t in the Ume ol
starting, will be made on the Fraser
valley schedule pf the 1! fj. E. It for
the winter tnonihs. As compared
with last winter the residents of the
valley will have one more additional
j train each way. the same service as
hns been maintained during the Bum-
I mer months being continued for the
present at leas', with little possibility
of alteration.
The   change   in   the   schedule     will
Make  effect  on   Sunday,   Nov,   2,   according to  Interiirlmn   Manager   I'tir-
ivis.  In  an   Interview  with  The  News
yesterday.
Four trains will be operated between
New Westminster and Chllllwack and
; vice versa each .lay together with the
usual milli and perishable freight special. The schedule as given out Is as
follows:
Train No. 2���Leave Westminster at
9.20 a.m., arrive Chllllwack 12:10 p.m
Train No. 4 -Leave Westminster at
1:10, arrive Chilliwack 8:60 p.m.
Train N... c Leave Westminster at
4:35 p.m.. arrive Chilliwack 6:45 p.m.
Train No. 8���Leave Westminster at
5:45, arrive Chilliwack 8:26 p.m.
No. 600 Milk' special, leave Wesl
minster at 12:50 a.m.
Chllllwack  to  Westminster.
Train No. 1 Leave Chllllwack at
6:10 a.m., arrive Westminster 9:20
a.m.
Train No. 3 Leave-Chilliwack 9:80
a.m.  arrive   Westminster  12:10   p.m.
Train-No. fi - Leave Chllllwack 1:10
p.m.. arrive Weirtmlnster 3:50 p.m.
Train No. 7 Leave Chilliwack 5:45
p.m.. arrive Westminster 8:25  p.m.
Train  No.   501    Milk   special,  leave
Columbia Street.     Caflflwick 2:55 p.m
NEW C. P. R. 8CHF0ULE
GOES INTO OPERATION
Below  is  given  the revised  c.  P.   It.
train Bchedule, one of the principal
local features of which Is the new and
practically dir.  * connection between
tliis city and Porl Moody:
Okanagan branch 'loing connection
No. 2; coming connection No. 1.
Arrow Lakes branch Going Conner
tion No. 14; con ing connection No. 1.
two hours.
Nicola branch 0 ing connection
No. 4; coming connection No. 3,
Mission branch- Going conned iou
No. 4; coming connection Seattle No.
723.
No. Rli leaves 8:00 o'clock, connects
with No. 4. No 1. No. 724, Kamloops,
Toronto and Seattle.
No. 813 leaveB 9:30 o'clock, connects
Willi  No.  703.   Agasslz  local.
No. 816 leaves 11:30 o'clock, con.
nects wllh No, 13 rrom Ht. Paul.
No. H17 leaves 13:25 o'clock, connects with  No.  11  for Seattle.
No. 819 leaves 17:15 o'clock, con.
nects with No, 72:1. Kamloops local.
No, 821 leaves 18:25 o'clock, con
nects Willi  No. 704, Agassiz local.
No. 823 leaves 20:10 o'clock, con
wltll No. 2, Imperial Limited.
No. 826 leaves 21:45 o'clock, connects with No. 3 from Toronto.
No. il2 arrives 9:06 o'clock with
passengers from Port Moody und easl
Nos. 4, 1 und 724.
No. 814 arrives 10:30 o'clock with
passengi i's from Agasslz.
No. 816 arrives 12:30 o'clock wuh
passengers from No. 13. St. Paul.
No. MS arrives 14:36 o'clock wit!;
passengers from No. 14. Vancouver.
No, 820 arrives 18:16 o'olock with
passengers from No. 72:',. Kamloops
and Seal lie.
No. n'i'i arrives 19:25 o'clock with
passengers from No. 704, Vancouver,
No. S2I arrives 21:15 o'clock .vlth
passengers frnm No. 2, Vancouver.
No. 820 arrives 22:15 o'clock with
passengi rs frnm No. 3, Toronto.
I HOW DO THESE APPEAL 10 YOU?
\��sm
Arrow Brand Collar, 2 for 25c
Fine Black Cashmere Hose
Five Pair for   -    -   $1.00
f -r'-'Da
'.:.%��$}
\M il   Heavy Wool and Heather
kSSh
ill
am
Si
Mm
Wm
Sox, Five Pair for    ��� $1.00
Special Black Sock, medium weight, 20c, 3 for 50c
SPECIAL VALUES IN OVERCOATS.
$15.00 and $18.00.
MEN'S SUITS.
All new and up to the minute style, $12.00,
Some splendid values at $10 and $12 the suit
The best dressers in town need no pointers about this shop and the sort of clothes
we foster. Drop in and look at our clothes.
They are right in quality, economy and satisfaction.
ALSO REMEMBER WE GIVE FREE
for each $2.00 you spend, a coupon, good for
tine chance to win a five-passenger outo-
mobile.  Drawing to take place Jan. 31,1914
reid & Mcdonald
707 Columbia St.
��� ��
'���"M FRIDAY, OCTOBER ,24, 1*13.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
w % pare n*m
EVERYTHING IN SPORT
'PHONE
991
HOCKEY - RUGBY - SOCCER - BASKETBALL - BOWLING - BOXING
PRO* HOCKEY QUESTION
JUST ABOUT SETTLED
latter being  also  held  on  the  aame
charge of murder, made the attempt
to eacape by sawing their way through
'��� the cell grating und beating up (iuards
i Day and Hibben, both men have been
iheld in special cells with a guard close
| at hand.     Both  men  have  also  been
shackled   on   the   legs   thus   allowing
i them little chance to move around. It
Is for this reason that Clark had little
leeway ln beating his head against the
i hare.
When the trial starts in Vancouver
lit Is alleged that both men will testify
.against  each other.
Patricks   and   Local   Magnate^   Held
Conference Yesterday in City���
Victoria Opens Here.
winter. Not ouly huve plans boen
made for the inclusion of some of the
best stars In tbe professional gatno
throughout the Dominion, but special
attention will be given tlle amateurs
in both Vancouver and Victoria, while
the local company is doing ull In their
power to boost ttie "siinon pure" stuff
111 order lhat the date may not be far
distant when not only the world chain
plonship In the pro game Ib bald on
about settled for one of I the coaHt, but also the Allun cup now
successful     professional ; held by the Winnipeg
Although the schedule Iihb not  been
Following a visit to tho citv yeBterday of Frank aud Lester I'alrick, the
hockey magnates of S'ancouver and
Victoria, respectively, everything appears to tit*
the most
hockey  seasons held on the const.
glbllity of Kugcnc May, an Oregon
end, will be played here on Saturday
us originally  planned.
Thanksgiving Day Scrap.
Han Krancisco, Oct. l'i. Promoter
.1. \V. (offroth today practically completed arrangements for the appearance here on Thanksgiving day of
Jimmy Clabby and Frank l-ogan In a
tO-rOUnd bout. The men wlll weigh
1_8 pounds three hours before the
fight-
VANCOUVER AHEAD
UNION OFFICERS
SENT FO JAIL
Judge Howay Metes Out Heavy Sentences and Finea at Nanaimo���
Five Two Year Terms.
Rugby Line-up.
Saturday's rugby line-up will be:
Morton, Hart, Clark, Wilcox, Ford,
Haley, Dart, Stevenson, McDonald.
Andrew, Evans, Ruddock, Saunders,
Davis, Dlggs or Duncanson.
While nothing definite was decided j drawn Up, tbe Patricks intimated to
upon at the meeting of the Patricks .The News that New Westminster
and  several  cf  the   members of    the i would  probably   open  the  season     In
Weatmlnater    Arena    company,  the 1Vancouver ugainst tba "Millionaires."
chler difficulty which created strained [while the second guine would come to
relations between this city and the, this city with Victoria, world's cbam-
olher  two  In   th"  league was    about jplons, as tlie invaders.
settled and mil probably be ratified
nt a meeting of the Westminster
Arena company to be beld today
It  wub expected    that    the    annual
meet lng  of  the  Pacific  Coast   Hockey
league would bare been bald in Van-
COUVer last evening, but owing to un-
foraaen  difficulties  coupled  with the
Hlixhl bitch III Westminster, the
gathering WU postponed until early
next   week.
Speaking  :.. The     News    yesterday
both tin- Patrick! were enthusiastic
towarda the BUCCeal of hockey and
sliutiiig ill  general on the const    this
Defeated All-California Annrenat.on at
'Frisco Yesterday Three Goals
to One.
Following  the  conference  held  yes- i
terday  Frank  Patrick lefl  for Seattle j
where rumor connects him with a plan
of opening up a skating rink In    the j
Sound City.
Out at ytieeiia park a small army of |
men   were  engaged  yesterday  testing j
out the machinery which has laid dor-
tiiiint througboui the summer months
Everything  aus found to be in    fine
shape so that when the word Is given j
possibly   next   week,   lhe   motors .will
be started pumping the brine through i
the  miles i.f  pipes In older  lhat  Ice I
may be prepared for the skaters,
San Francisco. Oct. _;!.���The Vancouver, B.C., Boccer football team,
which came here to play at the Por-
tola festival, defeated an ull-Califun,iu
tola festival, defeated an all-Coli-
fcrnia team at the Golden Uut" purk
stadium this afternoon, 'i to l. The
California team was made up of players from the Thistle, Barbarian, Vampire, Pastime ami Kan Francisco clubs.
BASKETBALL TONIGHT
ROYALS WIN VICTORY
afternoon should teal the strength of
I soccer In the city.
Doubleheader   Scheduled   at   Y.M.C.A.
Series Should Get Away
to Good Start.
Gyn
Loca
Bowlers Take    Marsh    Hodge's
Team  Into Camp on Strange
Alleys.
Wow. Wcw. Thirty players, mem-
bars of the city socctr league, will be
i.isk.'.l their amateur status by tho lo-
'cal amateur board. Another four came
Under the axe In ihe persons of Horne.
i Huhnke. Munn and Decker. They
hav.   uske.l   for reinstatement.
  And   one   still   wonders   how   Dave
ll.elth can be high mogul of Vancouver
lt   remained   for   New   Westminster   ������,-,,- r.ir(.\VH  after accepting   money
bOWlera to defeat  the aggregation un-   for refereelng games in the Vancouver
.br Marsh  Hodge, tbe Hoyals turning !:"'<1   District   professional   league     It
���        ,    .   Is   even   whispered     thut     the     local
the trick on the  Hauagan alleys last   brnm.h   ������,,.,.   ���������   members   who   g"t
evening by a muigln of 3b pins. ,)aill  f���-  ,he,r ficrvi(.eH ���*  the  Bpor's
Hodge's team    is    regarded as    the, line.
Strongest  team   In   that  city, and     Itj 	
���wus only yeaterday that a Vancouver]    is that  w.  Hoppe. declared  a nro
ported thai difficulty wua be-iby the amatrcr board, the same Willie
P''l"
Ing experienced in forming a league
owing to the strength of the bunch
under the Vancouver champion.
Hedge look high total with IM,. but
was forced lo concede high Individual
to <J Mclilll. Of the Hoyals, who came
through with ii"- In the second gnme.
The scores were as follows:
Westminster.
Hoppe  wlin  cut  such
liard circles?
a  figure In hll-
An adjourned meeting of the
vincial beard of the B, c. A. A. 0.
be held to Victoria next Tuesday.
pro-
will
City league basketball win open in
the y. M. <'. A. this evening when the
four teams comprising the organization will compete In a race which ls
fully expected to be an epoch maker
In ihe history of the winter sport In
thlr. city.
Kvery team Is confident of the result of this evening being in their
favor arid for the whole season as a
mutter of fact, bo that the fans and
.nthuslasta of the Indoor sport will be
provided with plenty of thrills when
the ball ls thrown up by Joe Evans at
8 o'clock sharp.
Columbian college and the Tigers
will oppose each other In the first encounter and it should be a nip and
tuck uffalr for Uie entire forty mui-
utes. The manager of the collegians
has je; to announce his iin..-up and
a few surprises may be unfurled when
Nanalmo, B.C.. Oct. 23��� In the
county court this morning his honor
Judge Iloway passed sentence on those
men found guilty of participating in
the labor troubles at Ladysmith on
Aug. 13, 14 and 15, which reBultcd In
considerable destruction of property.
Three men and two boys were sentenced to serve two years In the penitentiary. Twenty-three were given |
Imprisonment of one year and were
fined $100 each, and eleven others
were sent to jail for, three months
and will have to pay a fine of Jii'i
each.
All sentences date from the time of
arrest. This means that those sentenced to sWve three months wlll be
liberated In about 30 days' time.
Those sentenced to serve two years
were: .1. J. Taylor, vice-president of
the B. C. Federation of Labor, and
vice-president of the Ladysmith local
of the United Mine Workers of America; Samuel Guthrie, president of
the Ladysmith union; Paul Deoonink,
n leader amongst the Belgians In the
conl mining district, and two boys.
John Morgan, son of a prominent mine
foreman, who was alBO given a jail
term, and William Simpson, Jr., son
of a mine contractor.
Taylor and Guthrie pleaded guilty to
have taken par; in the disturbances
and gave an their excuse that they
headed processions in order to pre
Serve order by inducing ihe men to
march  in opposite directions.
1
2
p,
Ttl
 166
165
157
478
McGill 	
 14.1
234
164
G4t
Marshall ....
 156
166
1.7
51H
O'Connor
..   .._00
150
175
5SS
Burnett   ...   .
 184
158
IS!)
531
Cnlef.3   the   owners   of   the   Crystal
Palace grouSda make a move and fix   ., ,        ,  . , , ...
UP the accommodation arrangements. *��� "J an^, b'T P'"*'"8, trot,�� ��"
ih- annual Kngiish cup final wlll be he "O0''Jbla Is about lhe on y eport
played els. where. The F A. council 11�� *"<* ,ht' m-'e^ ** Interested this
has c-illed   for  accommodation   for at
YOUNG TOUGHS GET
HOUR TO MOVE ON
I winter,  so all efforts have been con-
.,least  110,000.    Some crowd  tiiat.
840    873   882 8695
Vancouver.
1
ENGLISH PROS WIN
Hermann
Miller   ...
Tate	
Campbell
.142
.145
.161
.180
Hodge  -���*
165
1-4
144
lfil
175
3
163
166
178
165
206
Ttl. i
470 1
505
483
506
595
842 8_tf 878 2559
SPORT CHATTER
(By the Potter.l
Ray and Vardon Make Easy Clean Up
at Pcrtcla Tourney���Morning and
Afternoon Matches.
Bnck In Chicago the college officials
of the Northwestern university have
requcBted President. Woodrow Wilson
to release a member of the Hie saving crew at Evanston from employment so that he can assist the foot.
linll 'cam Tor the rest of the schedule.
That reminds its of New Westminster's appeal lo Sir William Mackenzie
last aummer In tho matter of lacrosse.
Jimmy Murphy ts working hard
rounding up a bunch of players for the
Ontario club, which waa formerly
known as the Tecumsehs. Murphy
has made a success of every sport he
has mixed up In nnd the prospects are
hrlght of him making the hockey tep-
tette one to be feared In the NJ1.A.
Bruco Rldpath haa at last come to
the conclusion that the hockey fana
wlll not believe him capable of coming back, so he haa announced hia retirement. A aeriouo accident that befell Rldpath two yeara ago, when be
was struck by an auto on a Toronto
street put an end to a brilliant career.
Mke Wolgast and Bat Nelson he haa
(���untied In hia chips.
Contracts will be aent out to the
different hockey playera on the reserve list of the Coaat league within
. the neat few daya. No difficulty la
anticipated ^n algnlng up all the play-
era they need.
The line-up for Beturday'e rugby
game at Queen's park against the Crusaders will probably be ����noiinced
sometime today. Weather conditlona
were against holding a general practice laat evening.
Here Is the llat of city playera from
wulch an eleven wlll be seleoted on
Saturday afternoon to play the Wallace Rangers of North Vancouver at
Moody Park In an Iroquois cup con-
teat: Guthrie, McAllister, Barnee.
Cough, Dlcknnaon, Lewla, McLaren,
Davla. Craig Petrle Walker, Paul, Andrew Barclay. Hatgh. The referee will
be Murphy, who performed such good
work In the old Vancouver and District league laat eeaeon. ����� "��I"e
together with the Bankera-V.M.C.A.
conteat at Sapperton park on the aame
San FranciBco. Oct. 23.���Marry Vardon and Kdward Kay. the English golf
professionals, playing in the Portola
golf tournament, easily defeated their
opponents in two 18-hole matches over
the San Francisco Golf and Country
club course today.
Playing in the morning for the first
time over the course. Hay and Vardon
defeated the best ball of Frank Garby,
Charles Maud and Fred Rellly, the
latter, the club professional, four up
and three to play. The best ball of
the Englishmen was 66, par for the
course being 69. Vardon's individual
score was 68.
in the afternoon Vardon and Ray
beat the best ball of Garby. Robin
Hay and Chapln Tubbs, the latter
formerly captain of the Yale team,
seven up and live to play. Ray and
Vardon's beat ball was 61. Ray's Individual score waa 66 and Vardon's
70.
tj,*,. i cent rated  during the past  few weeks
I of the fall term grooming u quintette
which   are   expected   to   make  tilings
hum   In   the  league  and  also against
their old rivals. McGill. Vancouver.
The Tigers on paper and also In
i.erson are a husky bunch and with the
White Hock A. C. spirit in thetr veinB
appear fully confident of turning the
trick.
In the second encounter the Crescents and Adanacs mix matters. The
Crescent Beach organization have
made a name for themselves in past
seasons, travelling under the name of
the Y. M. Ci A., so that the Adanacs,
last year's high school five, will have
to travel fast if they hope to co- the
polntB.
Walker Sangster and Kirkland will
handle the second game which will
start immediately following the initial
battle.
The teams, with the exception of
College, are as follows:
Tigers-- Forwards. Smith and Swanson; centre. Wattam; guards Dawe
ind Whittaker.
Crescents  ���   Forwards,    Pentland,
ogers and Fletcher; centre, Storme;
guards,  McDonald and Dougherty.
A dances--Forwards, Cunningham
and Cm tls: centre, Sutherland;
, itards, I-ougheed and Cook.
GIANTS GET THIS
BAYLEY VS. WHITE
Twenty-two Hlta Hammered Off tha
Oppeelng  Twlrlers���World'a
Tourlata Nearlng Coaat.
Slotu City, Ia��� Oct. *3.���The Chicago White Sox and the New York
Giants, on their tour ot the world,
claahed ln a game at Riveralde park
today, the Olants twinning 6 to 3.
Fromme and Scott pitched, both being
touched up In lively fashion,
R. H. E.
White Boa ... .-.101 001 000���3 10 0
Giants ....  ...010 002 03x�����   12   1
Batterlea: Soott and Daly; Fromme
and Wingo.      ���
Phillies Buy a Pltoher.
Philadelphia, Oct. 23.���The Philadelphia National league club today pur-
chased Pitcher Either Jacobs from the
Burlington, Iowa, club, of the Central
Association league.
Football Dispute tattled.
Seattle, Oct. 13.���The football
game between the University of Washington and Oregon Agricultural college, which waa called off today because of a disagreement over tbe ell-
Two   LlghtwaigMa   Signed for Slav-
eaton Arana on Nov. 1���Winner
to Meat Valae.
After having had aeveral months to
figure out Just how Frenehy Valse
slipped one over him and grabbed
the title of Canadian lightweight
champion, Joe Bayley of Victoria boba
up once more and has signed articles
with Jack White of Chicago tor a 15
round battle to take place on Nov. 1
in the Steveston arena. Thia wtll be
the flrat battle for the Windy City boy
on this aide of the Canadian continent, and considerable Intereat wlll no
doubt be evinced aa to whether the
Victoria boy has lost any of hla cun-
ning.
White ls of English blrtb, although
be haa been a resident of Uie United
Jail Bird cf Nineteen Yeara in Police
Court���Home Wrecker Hears
Straight Talk.
"You're certainly making an early
start." remarked the pollce magistrate
yesterday morning to J. C. Smart. 19
years of age and a resident of Vancouver, who was up on a charge of
frequenting a disorderly house and
who already has a term ln the reformatory and one in the Jail to hi.
discredit.
"Well, we can do without your kind j
around Westminster," continued the |
court to Smart, who pleaded guilty j
witb all tbe brass of the proverbial I
menkey, "and I'll give yeu an hour t��-
get out of town. If you're caught here
again you'll do three months' hard
labor."
Evidently it was a day for the youug
bad 'una. The next up was G. H. Tapp.
ilias Frank Baker, who was 20 years
old and who has a habit of frequent-
ng the society of drunks, who are subsequently discovered to have lost
their money. Baker was ordered out
of town a few days ago by Sergeant
Pentland, but he didn't go. Yesterday
morning Magistrate Edmonds made
the time Ilmi' for Baker's getaway one
hour, with the alternative of three
months hard if he failed to put distance between himself and this fresh
water port.
When the pollce were called to the
Carruthers home, Sapperton, on Wednesday afternoon they found the head
of the household on the Inside of the
door doing his best to separate tbe
furniture into its component parts, the
lit ot dlstnt-qpration being super-
Induced by an overdose ot hootch. Outside were the wife and family, whom
Carruthers had scared off the premises while he pursued his way of destruction. Yesterday morning there
wasn't much desire to bust left in Carruthers, who got a good lecture from
the magistrate and waa allowed to go
on the understanding that If he tears
loose again he'll do one month In
Jail without the formality ot an appearance in court
Two brethren of the Loyal Order ot
Flah paid tbelr lodge duea and remained away from yeaterday'a session.
States for several years.
Paaa Ceamen'e Servitude BUI,
Washington, Oct. 23.���The I* Fol-
lette substitute tor the "seaman's eer-
vltude" bill, so amended   aa not   to
affect the   treaty   relations   ot   the
United Statea until the prealdent haa
been given a cbance to readjust, paaaed the senate today at the end of   a
debate that was characterised by unusual proceedings.   In the end the debate became   an   eulogy   of Andrew
Furuaetb, president of the Seamen's
union, who waa lauded aa the
chiefly responsible for the
the bill.
SHACKLES SAVED
PRISONER'S UTE
Herman Clark, Alleged Murderer, le
Little Worea After Attempt to
Suicide While In Jail.
Herman Clark, one of the alleged
murderers of Poliee Conatable Archibald in Vancouver borne montha ago, J
ls little tbe woree for hla attempted
suicide made oa Wedneaday when the
rlaoner triad to beat out hla bralaa
throwing himself againat the lroe
e
bare separating him from liberty at
the provlnolal Jail.
Wtth the exoaftton ot a hrulae oa
tbe head where It came Id contact
wtth the Iron gate, Clark shows ao
signs of being injured In any way and
will be la shape lo be transported to
Vancouver thla morning   ahould   hls
man eaae be called In the assise court sow
"" of in aesslou.
| _ Blnce the time Clark sad Davis, tto
..-;.'
l
Jmml
TONIGHT
Farewell Play
OFTHE
Chas. E. Royal
STOCK COMPANY
PRESENTING
WESTMINSTER TRUST
���UMITED-
Our Business
Investments for clientB on First Mortgage security.
ageu, payments colic-*-'. J and forwarded or Invested.
Estatea
Every branch of
experienced men.
a Trust business carried on by competent
DepoBi'B accepted and Interest
balance.
at  4  per  cent  allowed  on  -daily
We act as Executor and Trustee under Wills and always
to advise and assist you ln drawing up your Will. We prepare 1
documents of all kinds, search titles and attend to all kinds of notarial
work. Act as agents for tbe sale of real estate. Insurance in all Mb
branches.   Safety Deposit Boxes for rent.   Apply
WESTMINSTER TRUST, LIMITED
J. J. JONES,  Managing  Olrcctor.
J. A. RENNIE, Secretary-Tre;
Head Office:  Columbia and Begbie Streets.
THE
DESERT
NIGHT
70c.-20c.-30c.
Phone 1068
And Reserve Your Seats.
AGENTS   WANTED
Reliable real estate agents in every town and village ln the west;
I handle only first class money making properties and will gladly
furnish beat of bank and commercial agency references. Can ttsr-
nish names of over four hundred satisfied clients who have made
substantial profits from investments in properties I sell to them.
My agents also make good money. Write today for particulars aad
secure the agency for your territory.
Robt. A. Grant, Financial Agent
1001-1002 McArthur Building Winnipeg
BOILERS
Riveted Sted Pipes
���     BURN OIL     ���
TANKS
VULCAN IRON WORKS, LTD.
P. O.  BOX  44?
TELEPHONE   S24
{Hassam Paving Co., of B. C, Limited
Layers of Hassam Compressed Concrete (Patented)
ENGINEERING CONTRACTORS
ESTIMATES and DESIGNS fURNISHEP
fflCHAilSON & HUMPHRIES
MEN'S OUTFITTERS.
709 Columbia St. Westminster Trust BMJ^
VV E S ~PS
5,10,15 AND 25 ONT
STORE
f
i
On Friday morning, between the
hours of 9 and 12 o'clock, West's
5,10 and 15 Gent store will give
to each of the first j^^wstomers
ud
A 35c Copy of Popular
feat ���'; *���;*;.'������'     ���.},,!:
Music
>-}<riT
This week's feaig^
Friday and Starf&^M
tins unkno
���   mJk.
.  If*
��� .i'l'trlfl,
w
wLwm *>*.*���* *n
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1913.
,-
Classified Advertising
AGENCIES.
CLASSIFIED ADS WILL B3 RE-
ceUcd for Toe News at the following places: V. T. Hill's drug store,
628 Columbia street; A. Sprice,
Queensborough. l.ulu Island.
*****************
m RATES. ���
U***************
Claaalfled���One cent per word per
day, .c per word per week; 16c per
moLtlr, 6.000 words, to be used as required witt.ln one year from date of
eomrhct. �����.!.��<.
FOR SALE
FOR SALE--PART OF FURN1TUIIK
of six roomed house, including elegant piano, liouse to rent. Apply
4.'! Begbie street. il'.s.i
KOR SAI.K -A SNAP. FOUR ROOM-
ed modern hungalcw on Linden
avenue, close to car. $2600, Will
sell at thiB price if sold this moulli.
Apply A. McPliec, Edmonds. Tel.
l.ld.'.S. {'i'i",)
WIFE LEAVES HOME;
HUSBAND DISTRACTED
Crooding  Over   Death   of   Nine-Year-
Old Son Believed to Have Turned
Portland  Woman's Mind.
.^*-*^..-ir.
<51��BW!'--*Blt>
FOR   SALE���FIVE   ROOMED   MOD-
(i.i bungalow en Linden avenue for
$3000.   Apply A. McKee, Edmonds.
(22.t',)
WANTED���MISCELLANEOUS.
YOUNG SCOTCH OIRL WISHES
situation, house work or caro of children.   Hox 2-tHh News office,    122881
EXPERIENCED COAT AM) DRESS
maker wants work l.y day. Apply
324 Seventh street (22811)
WANTED IMMEDIATELY. QBNER-
al servant, must lie sood plain
cook, no waahing. Apply TU Sixth
street (2272)
WANTED���ALL KINDS OF LAUOR-
ers' supplies. Oriental Contracting
Company, 413 Weatmlnater Trust
building. i*i**~)
WANTED ��� HOUSEHOLD KUHNI
ture in large or small quantities for
spot cash. Will give full value or
will Bell your household goods aud
eftecta by auction. Will guarantee
to realize value or uo commission
charged. EL J. Russell, Westminster
Auction liouse. King s hotel block.
Columbia atreet (2161)
TO BENT.
FOR RENT    CHEAP, FIVE ROOMED
well   if -nished   modern   bungalow,
Durham street   Apply  Phone L2_7.
(4288)
TO RENT���A SUITE OF NICELY
furnished housekeeping rooms, 3"'
Agnos streeL   Telephone 638 L.
(2279)
FOR RENT -SIX ROOMED MODERN
house, furnished, right party. Apply
434 Sixth street (2255)
Scuttle, Oct. 23. -Believed to be temporarily deranged as  the    result    of
brooding over the death of her 9-year-
old  son,   Mrs.   O.   F.   Piatt,  791   East
Sixth Street north, Portland, is being
sought by the entire police department
of Seattle.
O, F. l'lnti, a wealthy textile manufacturer of tho Oregon metropolis, has
________ j offered a reward of $1,000 for informa-
QEQRQH11atlon leading to the discovery of thc
Sixtli j woman and Is himself assisting ln the
I search.
With   Mrs.   Piatt   is her 7-year-old
.laughter,   Mildred.    A  letter   writ'en
j hy Mrs. Piatt to her sister, Mrs. Walter Pierce, Taylor's mill, and mailed in
Seattle  Monday,  lcad3 thc  police  to
believe that the mother and child are
in  ihis city.    The letter, a rambling
mUslve, explained that Mrs. Piatt hud
Jeft her husband and had come to Seattle to place the 7-year-old daughter
i In a convent.
The    grlef-strlcken    husband    haB
��������� __-_____-_-- .haunted  the  police station  In  a  vain
ACREAC.E NEAR NEWTON. JliST 8|en(,eavor ,0 ,earn of hls wife's where-
miles out, less than 30 mlnutea' ride  ^outs.
on  13.  C. Electric  from  New  West-
HATCHET PARTY FOR THE 220
Quaint Old -Fashioned Coitums* *t
Colonial Daya,
This hatchet party was given by an
organization that stands for temperance, but the scheme could be adopted
for the KM. The Invitations were Issued on hatchet shaped cards aud the
envelopes fastened with a patriotic
seal.   Here is the invitation:
"Ye young women of tbe Y. W. C. A.
extend ye invitation to meet ye Hatchet family of ye anciente tyme ut ye
home of Miss Mary Hrown on ye evening of February ye "22d of ye year of
our Lord 1!M2 at 8 of ye clock."
Below is a list of the receiving
dames, dressed iu Marthu Washington
COMPOSER'S MUSE
BOUND BY LAW
Court Ordera  Him  to Confine  Piano
Performances to Reasonable
Hours.
SNAP���ON CORNER ST
and Sixth street, 66 feet on
and 183 on St. (ieorge. Must bo sold
as owner wants to go suuth. Apply
Curtis & Dorgan, (3261)
FOIt    SALE ��� SAW    TAHLE    AND
saws, foot power mortising machine,
grindstone.   Dox 2222 News office.
(2222)
FOR SALE ��� HOUSE PARTLY
finished, and large cleared lot, Edmonds. Clear deed. Cheap for
cash. Apply owner, fleorge Wftrne,
Eighteenth uvenue, Edmonds. (2140)
minster; soil excellent, bottom or
upland as desired; tram frontage
$150 an acre and remainder just
back of frontage lots $100 and $125.
Terms quarter cash, two yeara for
balance. This is a sacrifice; estate
to be cleaned up at once. Sole
agents. Curtis & Dorgan, New Westminster.   Phone 466.   No trades.
(2161)
FOR SALE
week,   Canada's
Had No Troubles.
"We hnd no domestic troubles at
all," he explained, "and I am certain
there Is no other man in tiie case.
Three years ago our 9-year-old sou was
drowned and my wife has brooded over
the tragedy until I believe her mind
has been afTected. I feel sure she is
somewhere here in Sattle, perhaps
without funds."
Mrs.  Piatt   is the daughter  of  Wll-
   llftm  Cheetham, 6916 Fourth    avenue
i northwest,  adn  besides  Mrs.     Walter
$1.00 DOWN, $1.00 PER  Pierce has another sister.  Mrs.  John
Ranges; every one guaranteed. Market square. (2160)
Pride    Malleable : Hanson, wief of an employe of the city
ROYAL INTELLIGENCE BUREAU.
GEN E H A L    INFORMATION   AND
trade   protection   specialists.   J. M.
Gawa,    general    manager,     P.    O.
drawer 110, New Westminster.
(225G)
POULTRY   AND  PET  STOCK.
FURNISHED COMPLETE, HOUSE-
keeping rooms, $10 and $15 per
month at 224 Seventh street   .21631
COLLECTIONS.
BAD DEBTS COLLECTED EVERY-
wbere. No collection, no charge.
American-Vancouver Mercantile Agency, 336 Hastings street wes-'., Vancouver, B.C. (2.G-I
water .iepartment.   The missing worn-;
nn left Portland last Friday. Platl was I
then in Salt Lake, where he had gone!
to oncn a branch houRC. bnt  returned
to  Portland   upon  receipt  of  a  tele-;
gram   from   a   friend   informing   him
that  his  wife  and  daughter  had  lefl I
their home.    There  was  no  letter of
exnlanntion.  but  Mrs.  Piatt   hud  told
neighbors  she  was going  to  Seattle.
The woman has not heen seen by any '
of her Seattle relatives.
Mrs. Piatt Is 33 years old. u pronounced blonde, and is believed to bc
wearing a black traveling suit.
London, Oct. 23. An amusing aotion In which a firm of dentists complained lhat the constant playing of a
piano by a composer of music Interfered with tlieir business cume before
Mr. Juitlce Hailhache In the vacation
court yesterday. The plaintiffs,
Messrs. Arthur Hloxuni and Charles
William Daly. American dentists, or 1,
Sydney terrace, South Kensington,
were eventually grunted an Injunction
restraining the defendanl, Emerson
Whlthorue. who occupied a flat In the
sume building, from playing between
10:3d a. m. and 1.0(1 p. rn. und 3:00
p.  m. an.l 4:30 p.  in.
Mr. Kilter, for thc plaintiffs, said
tliat all they asked was that Mr.
Whlthorue sin.uld not play after 10:00
n.  in. and before 8:00 p. m.
His Lordship Tliat ought to be
enough piano playing for any reasonable being.
Mr. DlBturnal (interposing) remarked that ills client Ithe defendant i  was
a distinguished composer   of music.
und there was a special clause In his
agreement which enabled him to play
ut "reasonable times." The facta deposed to by the plaintiffs were all denied by the defendant.
Mr. Ritter Bald thut the plaintiffs'
joint affidavit set out that the defendant persistently "strummed" on the
piano, Blurting about 9 In the morning
and continuing until aliiMit 7 In the
evening. Mr. Whlthorue wub alleged
tn be a composer ot Chinese music
he (counsel) thought It Bhould I.e n
composer of Japanese music, In he lie
curate whieh consisted of discords
'not pleasant to lha ear of the ordinary
person,   Ths sounds emitted were nol
! musical, lhey were monotonous and
I nerve-racking (laughter). On one
j occasion a patient wenl away and
I would not slop lo be attended to In
! consequenoo of thS noise. A pawnbroker's assistant next door said tiiat thc
IP'ano-playlng disturbed him. Some-
i limcB  it  went  until after  midnight.
Mr. DlBturnal said that hls client us
serled that ll was his custom to prac-
i tice between 10 and 1 In the morning
(���and In the afiernoon sometimes, The
|evenlng was of little use to hlm for
I practicing, as lie had professional en-
jgagements Ihen lo attend to. His
��� lease entitled hlm lo play the plan., at
.any reasonable lime.
Ills Lordship   i admit your agree
! ment   says   at   "reasonable   Utiles"     1
Ido not liiink that means all day.
Mr.   Ritter,   In   reply   lo  lhe  Judge,
| said   they   would   agree   to   Mr    Will
j thorne playing up to 10 u. m , between
' 1 and 3 and after 6.
1    Mr.  Dlaturnal said  that Mr.  Whit
home's engagements iu the evening
often kept him up late and prevented
him from being us free us ordinary
people to practise In the morning.
Therefore to be free, to play until 10
o'clock In llle morning would be useless to hlm. He played only classical
music, und was a performer of tbe
highest skill.
The Judge Bald that for a piano to
bc going all day long was unreasonable
in a flat. The Interim Injunction
would be continued, Hie defendant to
play until 10:30 a. m., then from 1 to
3 p. m. and after 4:30 p. tn.
Cannery Company Formed.
(irand Forks, Oct 32. The preliminary meeting of tho (irand Forks Cannery company was held on Friday
evening. October 10. when lbe following directors were ehoKcn and officers
appointed: Daniel McKtmmon, president; Herbert ('. Herman, 11   Iv Wood
land, L. (i, Fowler. Jamas Rook. Don-
aid McCallum..I. II. Wilson: secretary-
Mr.usurer, .1. A. McCallum; managing
director, Daniel McKlnnon; solicitor,
.!. II. Ryley; auditor. F. It. S Ilurlee;
superintendent, J.  HalvelBon.
The company are asking for tendera
.for th" building to bo of brick or ce-
! menl. 125 feet by 50 feel, to I.e completed lhis winter.
The Grand Forks Carat!.' rompany
has torn down the building 'hey formerly occupied and are erecting a
building.ninety feet deep, with 6(1 feet
frontage, Thla waa found uereBsury
..wing to Ihe Increasing business of
. iho company.
Get
More1
]~ggs
ON  PACKING FRUIT.
AUCTION SALES.
FURNITURE, STORE STOCKS AND
farm sales conducted. Furniture
bought for cash. P. B. Brown, 17
Begbie street, New Westminster.
(2171)
CONKKY  SAYS���ARB
over the moet. ?   A
inv
YOUR  HENS
ood tonic and |	
rtgorator will put them in eondl- products whether orfered  in  the
tion  for  you.    Don't  let tbem  loaf  ural or  manufactured    stated.
CANADIAN NORTHERN PACIFIC
RAILWAY
PI'llSUANT to faction i
1. of lhe British Columbia
1911. notice is hereby Riv
haB heen deposited with tlu
New   WeHtmlnatpr.  a plan
i. Sub-section
Railway Aci,
ti th.it there
U,'Kistr;ir al
win*,   pro.
pr,*e'.l extension of Ihmit Spur from Road
No. 19 to Canal street. Mileage 8.0 A. io
Mileage 4.9 A, Lulu Island Branch, and
under the powers alven in it I. * statute
the Canadian North-.-m Pacific Hallway
cn-npanv will tak<'. and if necessary expropriate lhe lands required for Ita right-
of-way.
T.  IT. VVHITK.
CM-lfl) Chief engineer.
Pri:e Received Depends Much on the
General  Appearance.
The price received for an article depends much on the manner in which
It Is presented for sale. This has become especially true In regard to food
nat-
Fruit
too long, for if cold weather strikes growers have recognized this change
before thev get back to laying, like in public taste and have, during rely tliey will be poor layers all cent years, greatly improved their
winter, when egga mean money, too. j methods of putting tip fresh products.
Improve thc appetite and digestion Reputable apple growers no longer
by putting a little of Conkey's Lay-j thing of marketing their products in
ing Tonic in the mash once a day. [second hand barrels or boxes, or ihose
Watch the improvement. Try this 'hat are soiled or c.nmsily made. It
on Conkey's guarantee your fowls MB regarded important not only that
will look better, act better, do bet-: the packages suggest contents of fine
ter In everv wav. 25c. r.ftc and $1 ;quality, but that when opened iiie
packages; pails $1.60 and $3. Health I'rnft R'la" present an undamaged and
means profit. Lock out for Roun. i otherwise attractive appearance.
Hotter have Conkev's Roun Remedy i    Tho Peking of fruit in barrels and
OEOBOE WASaiSQTOfl SUPPER F4.VOB.
costumes, consisting of flowered cblntx
overdresses, with skirts of n plaiu colored sntlue, perhaps quilted The
waists will open over a wblte kerchief,
with elbow sleeves. Ronnd enps, with
frills of lace, surrounded by n band of
ribbon, complete tbese very becoming
dresses:
Johnnnn Adams Hatchet. Tomazine
Jefferson Hatchet. Jsmeslna Madison
Hntchet Jemima Monroe Hatchet, J.
Quinciana Hntchet Wllhelmlnn Henrietta Hatchet. Jobncttn Tyler Hntchet.
Marty Van Buren Hatchet Jinny l.e-
turnh folk Hatchet, /.ucherinu Taylor Hntchet nnd Mllterella Fillmore
Hntchet
Tbe Washington design pictured Is
nn appropriate Illustration to pluce on
dance or supper favors.
FOR THE  DINNER TABLE.
For
on hand now. 26c, BOc and $1 si?.- s.
Use it at the first symptom. Better
still, put a little in the drinking
water occasionally as a preventive.
Money back guarantee. Brackman-
Ker Milling Co., Ltd.. 540 Front
Btreet, und all grocers. fi'ii.'i,i
LAND REGISTRY ACT.
NAVIGABLE WATERS PROTECTION ACT.
NOTICE IS HEREBY orVBN that the
Corporation of the City <���( New Wait-
minster has deposited wltb th* Minister
of Publlo Works and In tl.e office of fi.e
Registrar of Deeds for ide District of
New Westminster, liritish Cotymbla, plans
and description! of centre line "f proposed Sapperton Sewer outfall erosshu*; Brunette  River  In  said dtstri-at
ANI) NOTICE IS HEREBY (IIVKN
that the Corporation of the city of New
Weatmlnater will after one month from
H.e first publication of ti.is aottce apply
to the Governor General In Councll for
approval of Hueh works.
DATED at New WetainlnsteT, B. C��� this
���J7.li dav nf Ker.ewitx'1. l��li.
MoOUAIMlIK. MARTIN & CA8SIDT,
Rolidtnra  tne  ihe  Corporation  of  the
���Cilv  of New  Weslmlust.T.
(2141)
boxes  involves  a  few   general   prinei-
ples. easily   mastered   in  the  case of
barrel   packing,   but    more     difficult I
when  box  packing  is  concerned.    In j
the opinion of Alex McNeil, chief t.f the
fruit division nt Ottawa, it is not too
much to expect that a season's prnc-
jticc will make a fair box packer, work-i
��� jing on right principles.    To teach just
how the packing of apples and pears
Iin barrels and boxes should  be done
(Mr. McNeil has prepared an illustrated j
Re  l.ot  5,  of Blocks  14S and  140,  of  pamphlet on thc subject which is ties- \
Lot 02. Croup 1, Map 17..7. in  the * ii'nnted   Bulletin  No.  34  of  the  dairy
District of New Westminster. Innd  cold   storage commissioner's se-
Whereas proof of the loss of Cortifi- i rio?. Iu his letter of transmission. J.
cate of Title -Number 2133B, issued in j A* RttdiCk, the dairy and cold storage
the name of Harry Cline, has been j commissioner, points out that this
filed in this office. work contains a laree amount of new
Notice is hereby given that I Hhnii. '������ material selling forth the more recent
at the expiration ot one month from IM��flopmcnts in fruit packing. 'II..
the date of the first publication hereof,
in a daily newspaper published in the
City of New Westminster, issue a
duplicate of thc said Certificate, unless in tho meantime valid objection
be made to me in writing.
J. C. OWYNN,
District Registrar of Titles.!
Land Registry Office.
New Westminster, B.C.. October 0.!
1613, (2226)
fruit
bonk constitutes an exhaustive treatise
of sixty-seven pages, showing many
helpful Illustrations. It is published
for free distribution to all who apply
for it. 'o the publications branch of
lhe department of agriculture at Ottawa.
APPOINT THIRD MEMBER OF
CONCILIATION   BOARD
WEBSTER'S
NEW
INTERNATIONAL
DICTIONARY
THE   MERRIAM   WEBSTER
Tho Only New unabridged dictionary in many years.
Contains tho pith arid ennence
cf an authoritative) library.
Covers every llrld of knowledge. An Encyclopedia in a
single book.
The Only Diction?iry witli the
New Divided Page.
400,000 Words. 27C0 Pages.
OOOO IHustrr.t;ons. Cost nearly
half a million dollars.
Lot US toll you about this most
rcmarkt-blo B__3��_B volume
V'r.t. forinmplc
p.:������-:-!, *r*..:l par
lieu,am, etc
Hume this
pjper and
T70 will
ocad tree
a >et of
Pocliot
Van
C.ltC.HerriamCo.
���priagfleMi M.iio.M
LAND   RHGI_-RY   ACT.
Re the Southeast Quarter of Section
2">, Township 8, iu the Histrict   of
New Westminster.
Whereaa proof of the loss of Certificate  of  Title   Number   13164F,   Issued In the name of James C, Korlong
and Charles Huniuiel has been filed In
this office.
j Notice is hereby given that I sliall,
at thc expiration of one inonth from
the dale of the first publication hereof. In a daily newspaper published in
the City of New Westminster, Issue
a duplicate of the said certificate, unless In
be mad.
St. John, Nil. Oct. 22.���W. E. Foster, presldenl of the Vessle Company,
Limited,   wholesale  dry    goods    mer-
chairs, a former prealdent. of the
board of trade, has been selected as
third member of the board of conciliation under the Lemleux act to
deal \C1th the differences between the
St. John longshoremen and the Shipping Federation regulating the wages
to be paid during the coming winter
season. Then Ihe application for the
board was made and both parties to
the dispute were notified, the Shipping
Federation chose J. B. Moore, lumber
operator and the Bhlp laborers appointed their business representative,
K. J. Tigha. They In turn have selected Mr. Foster, tho third member,
and hiB name has been forwarded tn
the meantime valid objection ��� Ottawa for approval. As soon as his
i to me in writing. appointment is ratified and authority
J. C, OWYNN. given,   the   hoard   will   proceed   with
District Registrar of Titles.     Ih.pi. effort" to secure an adjustment
'Land Registry Office.
I     Ne-w Westminster, B.C., October 18
Charming and Simple Detigna
1913 Centerpiece*.
Since tbe centerpiece never entirely
goes out new designs always appeal to
tl.e woman who embroiders. A novel
one tbnt can lie developed entirely In
white or In natural colors nn.l in various stitches has a wren'.ti design ot
heads of whent in full bloom, inter
inced witb u graceful ribbon effect.
The edge of this centerpiece Is espe
rially new, ns the scallop is drawn In
overlapping lines thnt give tlie ef
feet of u imx plaited edge, with every
other group resembling nn Inverted
bOS plait An easy treatment for this
pattern Is to outline nnd dnrn the rib
bon work, make the whent heuds solid
embroidery nnd do the foliage In coin
bit.atlon satin stiteli eud seeding   Tbe
edge ls buttonholed.
Another more elegant Is a desifTD
with a simple grouped scallop kept j
qnlte shallow and buttonholed in white I
mercerized cotton nn.l a circle formed
of three conventionalized flowerpots
holding trees, alternating with conveii
tlon.1li7.ed baskets of flowers, tlle
groups connected by two detached
straight lines with three embroidered
dots between. This Is somewhat on
lllmlertnaler lines, but Is developed
stylishly In wblte.
A hllntlsnnie centerpiece tor color
work ii>i�� nxnlens nnd foiinee worked
inti, ivreiith ell,-i and,shaded like the
natural t|.,��������.*��������� I I.e edges are slight
lj padded with i-linln -tttch. all turn
overs more lieavllv padded, and the
surface I* eiivwiKl In Kensington
���ttti'lt The lenves may be outlined
nnd half or ..ne side seiiled If solid
embroidery seem- t����o much work.
The Blinding ean be done from colored
designs If the natural blossoms cannot
he obtained,
of the rates.
191a
(226!.)   GENERAL DIAZ WILL
___| REMAIN   AT  VERA  CRUZ
WESTMINSTER
IRON   WORKS.
Telephones:  Office 53, Residence 429.
JOHN  REID, Proprietor.
GENERAL  MACHINE  WORK,
ENGINEERING ANO
BLACK8MITHINQ.
Agents     Palmer    Bros.'   Gaeollae
Engines, Marine  Engines  and  Automobile Repairs.
Office and Works: Teath St.
P.O. Box 474.   New Westminster, B.C,
v.rn Cruz, Mex.. Oct. 22.���General
Felix T)iaz. in defiance ol the contention cf tlie government that he pro-
cued to Tamploo on the steamer t'or-
oovado, and to disembark, has decided
to remain at. Vera Cruz at least temporarily. He Is unwilling to admit
that, he Ib not free to come and go
and talks of a trip to the capital tomorrow or Friday.
According to reports current here
tonight he is likely to return to
Havana, and Unless the orders from
llie capital arc altered he will be left
uo choice.
Wholesome Peanut Brittle.
Sliell nnd remove the brown skins
from n tpiurt or roasted peanuts I toll
the nuts until thev nre thoroughly bro
ken: h ft. saving tli��- liner parts lo use
for rolling ss yon use Hour with the
cookies Put n ikiiimI of sugar Into n
clean sqncnpnh stand It over n brisk
rire, -iir un.l shuUO until the "ugnr 1"
thoroughly melted You must not add
water or any other mnterlnl. When tt
has melted nud ionics like golden sirup
take ll from the tire nnd "lir In <|ulckl>
its many rolled |��-aii..ts ns the s.lgi.l
will hold. Cover the bonrd with the
hue peanuts, turn ont the hot mixture.
spitnkie ovei more peanuts uiul roll
Into .1 very thin sheet I'hls must he
done quickly or llie mixture wlll hard
en with a long knife mark the I irl I
lie Into s.p.ares, wait H moment until i
it cools, then loosen It frum the Ix.ord 1
break it Into *.|..Hrea and put It nwny.
The rough, unsightly pieces may he
put aside to use at one*.
Nev Wharf Nearly Completed.
Victoria, Oct. 22.���The new government wharf at Sidney, being con-
Btrucled !,y tlie provincial authorities,
is practically completed. It runs out
Into Roberts bay 2000 feet.
The Royal Mercantile Co.
Will be Open for Business at
Davies' Old Stand on Sixth
Street Today, Thursday, Oct. 23rd.
Wc aim to conduct a genuine Bargain Store. Our stock will consist of
Stnallwear, Dishes, Glassware, Kitchen ware, House Furnishings, etc.
As our store is too small to carry Furniture we are putting the price away
down in order to run it off quickly.
We havc on sale now Brass and Iron Beds, Springs, Mattresses, Dressels,
Buffets, Chiffoniers, Library Tables, small Tables, Couches, Seagrass Chairs
and Rockers, etc., and they are all marked at prices that should clear them out
in a few days.
WELL, THEY ARE HERE
Bring 3 Coupons and 25 Cents
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5c. extra for mailing. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1813.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
JAPAN'S VlfW or
AMERICAN FEELING
Mikado's Special   Investigator   Makes
Interesting Report In His
Findings.
There hus been received In the city
a copy of Ihu report of Ur. Boyeda,
apeclal Japanese emissary to iiivcstl
KBto the itiitI Japanese sentiment in
the United Slates.
The firBt chapter of the report gives
a survey of Ihe history of the question
and the second deals with the familiar
arguments put forth In favor of the
���i.xclush.n or expulsion of the Japanese.
The chapter having lo do with the solution of the vexing question, however, Is the most Interesting. The rec-
oinineudatloiiH are:
"Thai there must be a better understanding of the question by the United
States. Kven the people of California
do not view the question in a true and
roinprelienslvc manner. Therefore, It
Ih nn wonder that the people of the
middle west and eastern suites are
still leas Informed. It Is of the utmost
Importance that the press and publlc
opinion of the west should be supplied
with true and honest fuels so as to
avoid misrepresentations being spread
out to the other states.
"The publlc opinion In general and
especially In California must bc well
guided In order to save the east from
falling Into errors, and to facilitate the
actions of the federal government In
matters of International relations. The
Mistier.' way to solve the question
would I.e nalurullzatlna, though this
suggestion bail better come from the
American side and with necessary
safeguards.
Confidence In Government.
"As regards olher questions constitutionally entrusted lo tlle federal government, such iis the due modlfrution
or perfection of treaties an.l conventions there Is no room for doubt that
the United H nles government will do
lis utmost to settle the matter wllh
honor and satisfaction to both countries,
"There ure many things to be dune
by the Japanese government and no
doubt it has been doing Its best to
guard its people and the national
honor. The popular feeling In Japan
being so strong und unanimous as regards the California question, the
Japanese government would be placed
in a very delicate und difficult position unless some wuy be found to relieve the situation.
"The two governments are on the
best terms of friendship. Hut to leave
this question unsolved and let It appear ''rom time lo time to supply material for the yellow press and petty politicians ef both countries to play witli
It a matter beset with great danger.
I'or th" lusting Interest of both countries, such a thing must be avoided
tj all means If the two countries can
not come to an agreement, It may be
necessary to submit It to arbltra'.lon.
"There Is much to be done by the
Japaneae themselves, both in Ainerl_u
md at,home. Those who arc already
in the states must strive mor-, and
more for assimilation with tho pejple
and observance of the laws and cus
toml of the land. They must wo-k
strenuously to remedy their faults and
do nothing to startle or Irritate tli"
people with whom they are llvln,.
Must Look Into Future.
"Whatever happens, tho children
born iu the states must be carefully
looked after, so that their future may
be enured and they become good citizens of the great republic. U- must
pot only think broadly, but loolt far
Into tho future.
"A part of the unnecessary expense
Incurred by the Japanese for clothes
end f..<"I might far be1 ter be used for
the betterment of their dwellings Ml:l
sanitation.     Noisy   Muddhlstlr  rlttUlU,
playing <.r Samlien and keen of tea
bouses,   which  arouse  opposition  and
afford room for criticism, might belter be avoided.
"We ur" told It la only a ques'!o:i
Of time nnd nothing very deep-root"!
As time goes on all will be well and il
Is better to wall and be patient.' If we
cun believe this, and nothing intervenes all well and good. However, we
must do w'.at we can  to beaten such
a time i'v means of campaigns of education along permanent and broad
lints with the aim to enlighten the
pul.ile opinion not only in the two
Countries concerned, but all the world
over, paying special attention to the
amclloriatlon of the condition of Jap
aneee abroad."
EIRE TAKES STOCK
AND EQUIPMENT
Alberta Rancher Left With His House
And His Land���Lose
13.000.
HEAP HONORS ON  MEMORY
OF DEAD INDIAN PATRIOT
Itcdcllffe, Alta.. Oet. 23. Catching
flre, lt Is understood, by the lighted
match carelessly thrown down by a
man after lighting his pipe, the large
barn on J. A. I.an.lie's farm, a little to
the west of itedcllffe, wsb consumed
before any attempt could be made lo
pilot the live stock within to Biifety.
Fanned by a stiff southwest wind that
approached the proportions of a gale
at times, the barn was a mass of
flames from corner to corner In but
a few minutes af'er the fire wsb first
discovered.
Four valuable muleB, ten pigs, fifty
or more chickens, and practically thc
whole summer crop of stock feed, Including a large yield of threshed oatB,
1,11)0 bushels of grain, straw, etc., and
also every scarp of harness on the
premises was the toll of the flames before tliey completed their work.
Mr. J. A. I.andls does not himself
bear the heavy load of this Iobh, as he
had the buildings insured and the
place rented to Marcus I.uttz, who Is
a newcomer In this vicinity, and had
completed his summer of hard work
to lea It go up In flames.
The loss constitutes practically all
of the stock a...I working equipment of
i'he farm. With a high gale blowing
directly toward the house only a few
, rods away, It was thought for a time
that all of the Improvements of the
rarm would go before the flames, but
the barn burned quickly and completely. The only damage to the house
; -vas the blistering of the south side
bv hi it. A party of local men made
a hurrv-up trip out to the scene to be
jof what assistance they could, but ar-
! rive.I lon late to save the barn an.l
llv rtock from destruction. The loss
I will approximate something over $2,-
I DOC.
accident  was  her  sister,   Mrs.   Mar-j queried the man, and he showed re-
garet Gillette,  who  resides  with  the celpts for sums totaling $60, signed by
Fraser family at 1518  Bast Madison 'the lawyer, to whom the man had turn-
Thamesvllle, Ont., Oct. 23.���Tecum-1 street.   The two women had gone for jed over the cash for his wife, as order-
Heel day will go down In history as the!a morning canter with horses from a ed.   Thc lawyer had simply kept the
greatest day that Kast Kent has seen 'local riding academy. I money- claiming It as part payment on
lor many decades. From every corner | They had been riding a short tlmejhls fee, his client meanwhile believing
of the southwestern peninsula thou-1 when suddenly Mrs. Fraser's mount | that the court judgment was being
sands of people came to do honor to .reared and bolted, throwing the rider ; fulfilled.
the Illustrious memory of the great'to the ground. Raymond de 1-Obel j In another case, lt is said, a lawyer
Shawnee chief who gave his life forlMahy, French vice-consul at Seattle, j asked a woman, for whose husband he
hls king und his county at the battle ] was riding along the boulevard at the' was acting, now much she had, and
of Moravlantown on October 5, 1818,1 time and witnessed the accident. I she turned over $2, claiming to have
The celebration was In connection! "I don't know what frightened the I no more. A few minutes later he saw
wllh the annual fair held by tho In��� horse," suld Mahy In discussing the I her hand a $2 bill to a woman friend
dlans on the Moravlantown reserve,'accident. "I saw the animal rear auditor provisions, and he pounced on this
and Its success was due In a very! plunge. Mrs. Fraser was thrown to, -and kept it. T'ie attorney is wide-
great mtasure to the efforts of the In-1 the ground, striking upon her head. Ily known here,
dians.   The boulder erected by the clt-1 She  was  rendered  unconscious  from ! Handed Over Skirt.
Izeni of Thamesvllle to mark the his-1 the fall." A third case involved a woman who
torlc  spot   where TecumBeh   fell  waB; ���-��� had no money���so the lawyer took her
draped   with   purple,   and   two   ^*K��\ ^^mmmm   ��.��,_���_��   __��_���_. I19'"(  underskirt   as  an  advance   pay-
SOME NICE LEGAl
TALENT THERE
j ment.    She  took   the  skirt off    and
handed It to the lawyer-whose name
j has been furnished the Investigators���
right In the pollce corridor, according
I to one  of the  attaches of  the  courl
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^       j house.
Other casee include the giving    of
  I watches, orderB for cash on ihelr fam-
I Hies,    and    other    "shyster' 'schemes
Montreal  8hyster Lawyers and Their I which  the  local  bar association  wlll
I not permit here, any more than In any
I other city In the world where the le-
A REFUGE FOR BIRDS
MISS MARSHALL SAUNDERS HAS
A COLONY OF HER OWN.
Methods���Ona Took Woman's
Underskirt.
gal   business   Is   being  conducted  on
an ethical basis
OKANAGAN COAL FOR
BRITISH COLUMBIA MARKET
Vernon. Oct. 2.1.   -Okanagan coal on
hung at half mast on each side, while
above wus a picture of the Indian ally
of Ih-ock.
At 10:30 the floldlers formed up at
the railroad und marched to the battlefield headed by two band.; of the
24th Iteglment, Chatham. The composite battalion was in charge of Colonel
Itobson of the 26th Regiment, and
was composed of K company of thc
Hoyal Canadian regiment, l-ondon;
7th Fusiliers, London; 21st Regiment,
Windsor; 24th Iteglment, Chatham;
25th Regiment, St. Thomas, and 2fith
Indian Iteglment.   The staff was Col.
Hodgina.   I).   O.   C���   Major   Shannon, I ,^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^_
Malor McCrlmtnon und Col. Hobinson.       Montreal. Oct.  23.--The harvest  of!
The  maneuvers at  Morvlantown  In  the "shysters" haB become a thing of
the afternoon were most Interesting.  thp pa8, arollnd the police and record-
Die battallan wdas drawn  up on the. . .     draBt|c! the  local  market  at an early date ls
fair grounds and a salute of fourteen !''r s cour " now' "����� ���� ���" dra,atlc , the prophesy of Jf. H. Christie, who has
guns fired  In honor of Tecumseh, af- .ac'lon taken by thief of Police ( am- organised a new syndicate to work his
ter  which   the  soldiers  marched  past ' peau to prevent lawyers of a certain , holdings on Shorts creek,   about    25
and then went through the ceremony Calibre gaining admittance io the cells .miles from Vernon.
of trooping the eolors.                               in nparc[, 0j prospective clients. ���    The new company, called the Okan-
Interesting addreBBes were made by ,     further    details of    the    extent to  agan Lake Coal  & Coke companv. Is
various official*, of hlstorlacal societies   whjoh these |,arp|PB have gone In this  backed  by  Kelowna  capital.    Surface
present.   ! city to extract money or some article J outcroppings on the syndicate's prop-
"    ~ jof  value  from  a  defencelca   prisoner  erty show coal seams two. five, eleven
THROWN   FROM  HER   HORSE ;have reached the police and officials; land twenty-eight feet In width, accord-
AND DIES IN HOSPITAL  of the bar association, however. Start-  lne to Mr. Chris;ie.
  ling  testimony  may  be  given  at  thei    No. 1 tunnel, which is Into the moun-
Sealtle.  Oct.  23���Thrown   from  an 'meeting of the bar association set for  tain 125 feet, shows six feet five inches
unmanageable  horse  at   the  intersec-   October 27. ,of clean coal, and No. 2 tunnel, a mile
tlon  of  Washington  Btreet  and  Inter-, Lawyer Gets $50. distant, shows four feet, three inches
laken boulevard, Mrs. Jennie Fraser,' Among the stories that are told and of clean coal. The coal is said to be of
wire oj A. Cl. M. Fraser, of the Fraser- ; for the proof of which considerable the best bituminous Quality, 68 p.r
Paterson company, was fatally Injur- e vldence has been adduced, Is one of cent, carbon. It cokes 67% per cent, of
ed Bhortly before noon yesterday and ;a woman who was given an order from itB weight, which is said to be a better
died within thirty minutes at Provl- the JudKe to receive $5 a week from average than any other coal mined in
dance hospital.   Dr. J. E. Syndcr. who  her husband, w!;o had been charged  the province,
attended the injured woman, said that   with  non-support. Mr. Christie will have chair? of the
deatli probably was caused by a frae-j Three months later the woman had , work at the mines this winter, and
lured skull. 'her husband again arrested, claiming ,expects soon to have the property on
With Mrs. Kraser at the time of the ' she hadn'; received a cent.   The judge, a shipping basis.
EXTRAORDINARY   AND   STUPENDOUS   SELLING   OF
HIGH-CLASS MEN'S WEAR
ALL DAY TODAY FROM TIME OF OPENING TO CLOSING
This Is sure Going to be a Record-Breaking Sale.   IVI. J.  Phillips'
$75,000.00 Clothing and Furnishings
Stock at prices that represent about one-half their worth���some lines at much less.   Don't delay your coming
for your share of the money-saving bargains.
NOTE   SOME   OF    THE    MARVELOUSLY    LOW   PRICES
Men's $6.00 Sweaters
$3.25
50c. Finest Cashmere Sox
3 Pairs $1.00
$1.50 Mocha Gloves
$1.00
Tooke's Famous Linen Collars, any size
10c
Sergeant's $1.50 Work
Gloves
$1.00
Men's $2.00 Sweaters
$1.35
40c. Knit Sox
25c
Arrow Collars
2 for 25c
Cowboy's $1.50 Chrome Tan
Gauntlets
85c
Men's $1.00 Dress Shirts
50c
$4.00 Sweaters
$2.25
Dent's $1.50 Gloves
$1.00
Sergeant's  Union   Made
$1.75 Riders Gloves
$1.15
Men's 50c. Braces
25c
$2.00 and $2.50 Hats
$1.00
Silk-lined $1.50 Dent's Kid
: $1.00
65c. All Silk Ties.  Hundreds of styles
25c    ',
Tooke's Famous Shirts, in qualities $1.25
to $1.50, cut to
75c
Tooke's Standard $1.00 Shirts, in wide range
of Patterns only
V
50c
$1.75 Dress Shirts
$1.00
25c Wool Sox
2 Pairs 25c
65c. Pony Skin Gloves
45c
75c.   Finest   Silk   four-in-
hand Ties
35c
25c. Ties eut to
10c
Authoress Tells el Har Adventures In
ths Cars at Feathered Pets and
Pleats ror Better Protection For
Birds In Canada���Neva Scotia
Prohibits the Keeping at Native
Birds In Cages.
A. a member of tha Awdubon Society, I do not believe io aviaries, ex.
cept for fcientilic purpoaea, eajrs Mar-
shull Saunders, the widely-known
Canadian author**-*, in Canadian
Courier. Mine is rather a bird relu.'e.
} rarely buy bird*, unless they are
in a distressed condition. Wben a
native bird U hroaght to me, sick,
wounded, or deserted, 1 doctor it. and.
it possible, let it ','o wben restored to
Ileal th.
However, sometimes they won't go.
My six lat robin*, and my one tiny
fong sparrow, who follows me About
iike a little dtf. would lie very much
liutl, if I put llnni out in the cold
vorld. Sn | avail myself of the permit granted me by the Oovernment.
and let them stay amid tbe luxuries ol
civilized biri life.
Our excellent Nova Scotian provincial law forbids Ihe capture or keep-
Int* is captivity ol any native bird. I
wi-h there cculd be all over Canada
i ' equally kind law forbidding the
im|x>!tation ol fnreijn wild birds, sueh
u EnrMsh Urks, bullfinches, gold-
in "Iif-* linne.s and <>tli��v�� that suffer
ui t<.M torture io coming here. One
sees them in tiny cages, piled une
above the oth r in bird stores in Canadian cities, biting \}m bars of their
cages, chirping their plamtiv; protects, and eat ina and drinking in misery ol hesrt. There are a tew persons
who miinii.e to keep these foreigners
for snrne time in ea^es. Usually they
ii.'.* within a year.
A baker here In Halifa- hought a
tulliiiK.li for which he paid, I think,
three dollars.
i ".t won't live." I said. "1 have hard
wnrk to keep these foreigners, even in
my aviary."
He 1. juclit me the bird, and I gave
bim a, canary. "Here," 1 said, is a
domesticated I ird. 1 let you bave it,
because you assure ine you will keep
it in a very lar_e cage with other
bird.."
Then I went down ta the bird store,
and finding another bullfinch, bought
it.    For a lew  weeks, the two bird*,
had  a happy  time flying  about the
aviary, then they died.  I went back
to the bird store, and aaid to the kind-
hearted man who keeps it. "When i
was laat in Boston, 1 asked a man in
I the largest bird store there, whv he
j had so lew foreign birds, and so many
> Canaries.   He an_ wered that the foreigners all died soon, and his customers    were* displeased.    Canaries   are
used to cage me. and live Ionizer, and
,inc   better  than  any  foreigners he
could import."
When 1 told thia to our Halifax
man. he said.' I shall import no more
tulltinches."
Here is work for humane individuals and societies all over Canada���
protest against the importation of any
bird that is miserable in captivity.
Birds  that  we  may look  upon  as
semi-domesticated are the Australian
parakeets, that used to 13 caught as
they fed in large flocks on the seeda
of tall crasser growing on tbe plains
of Australia.   Now ther ara raised in
aviaries in Germany.   I bad a few of
these  birds,   who   gladly exchanged
cage   life-for  flight about  my  Ion-;
bostment aviary, and ap the well to
thc big cage on the roof, where they
havc tliirty-tw> feet by fifteen ol sun-
hinr.   Kor a nesting place, they chose
i hole in the ceiling of the basement
aviary.   There on tbe rough boards,
tliey brought ont young parakeets until, with others given to me, 1 finally found 1 had twenty.  Tbey amused
themselves for a time in their partly
natural  surronndiuga ol earth floor,
shrubs, and small trace, then these
youngsters   having   uo   housekeeping
duties waxed mischievous.
They chose ior victims, not my canaries nor the cardinala, pigeons, rabbits, the bantam hen who lives with
the birds, nor our different dogs, who!
run in and out ot the aviary, (rat a
numerous family ot ring-doves. ' Ther
gentle dove of song aCu st-W is, ofc
course, ��� fiction. Dove* an tlie jima-
fighters of the bird world, always slap?'
ping and banging each other between
tiuei ot billing and cooing, and looking like angel*. My oldaat pair uaed
to fight and overcome ��� purple galli-
nule, but they in torn were mastered
by theae parakeets. ***** little green
roguee would Ay swiftly to tba dovea'
bead*, nibble the leathers, and fly
away again. A sitting dove bad a bad
time, tor aha could Ml shake tham
ofl. tha parakeet* did not eat the
feathera-I take can that they baa* a
varied food supply���the*, rmply nib-
Med wjatUthey ***** fig mpHf, Fin-
all* I, aha* th* davaa t�� a aait of tha
<-_ 1_     ��__.    *fc__-__._.    ���-���-. - -..��^r *. **. a~l      ^f***r
UARVELLOUS WW PRICES ON THE ENTIRE STOCK OF FINEST CLPTMNG
$12 Suite in Standard
Weaves cut to
$7.00
Boys' 75c. and 85c. Pants
cut to
50c
$10.00 Suite in lovely qualities cut to
$6.00
Men's $15.00 Overcoats in
magnificent patterns cut to
$9.95
$15.00 Values in Men's Suite,
Standard of the World cut to
$9.95
Men's Hate, good value at
$1.00 for
50c
Currie's "Famous $12 Raincoats, cut to
$7.9$
Men's H*te, sold always at
$1.50
75c
Currie's Famous $1&60 Rain
coats, valuta unexcelled,
put to ^
IMS
^mummmmmt*ff^m*l*!L****S*i***W*M
Men's Hits, set tbe ew*.
mous variety   '
$1.00
a 12th WWa��Tb��^"S-tT IS
��H> ��M* *t tba ww* XwtfaMM. aad
����tok ft* (Am. tt**-*maft*-^-
**r*^.TTmw r'* :^r*\    ^*m***W       ****" *��� ^^a^^T * '-^^^^^^^"". ���X
S_ns1-a-_L9<___lr___i a_______r^_-i______l
*\^��i*M\*a��**\m***m ST]
e_Z____E______s V��l _tt__fe^____^ii ta
���_����� _���__���_���. ^___k Ik __���__!
M. J. PHILLIPS  CLOTHING COMPA
WEST COAST SALES COMPANY, SALE MANAGfi_S
I
''W*  ' tk",
'*"J,_IJfltMJ;,'
-"-''"'' .jan!?"
.-rniii ��� - EIGHT.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1913.
Something
for
NOTHING
We have decided to gtve away
aumii beautiful   DOLLS   FREE.
Knrh Doll hai ��� Bisque bead,
ti lovely rosy complexion, long,
��Hby <:url> hair, stylishly dress-
est. rlo-sos tier eyes when she Ilea
-am ami says Mama when
nuked to do so.
Now don't vmi wanl t�� make
>mir little girl happy? Come
and see. mir windows und help
us lo make 40 little girls or boys
happy.
Model Grocery
MATHESON & JACOBSON.
303 Sixth St. Phone 1001-2.
Burnaby  Branch:
2nd St. and Hth Ave.
Greater VV estminster
All  notices  of  meetings, entertain-1 Men Are Invited,
ments, sales of work, etc., In thla I Miss Lillian Burns addresses the
column are charged for at the rate Woman's (educational Olub of this city
of 10 cents per line. Please do not | tliis evening at the Columbian col
ask members of the staff to break this  lege.    Mill   Burns  is a  well    known
S.AITIE FIGHTING
BUBONIC PLAGUE
rule, as their instructions are positive.
Building Permits.
Tlle llrst permit to be issued from
the new office of the building Inspector in tlle city hall was Issued to II.
I'\ Baxter, Regina street, yesterday for
a seven roomed residence to cost
(2600.
Kor plumbing! beating and sheet
metal work coil-Stilt Merrlthew & Bam-
say. Eighth nnd Carnarvon streets.
Phone 5Mi. (2H8)
Bodies Not Found.
Coroner Dr, McQuarrie has received
no word of the finding of the bodies
of Charlei woods ami Robert Vaughan
of this elty and employees of the
Small k lliicklin camp at l'ltt river,
who were drowned there ahout two
weeks ago.
speaker of Vancouver, and
tendance uf members and
good at-
frtends Is
Cleaning up Waterfront Where Infect-
Rats  Were   Found���Burned
ed
expected, Althougb primarily a
woman's organization, men are always
invited to attend and this evening's
gathering is no exception.
Money to loan on first mortgages
improved city and farm property,
it per cent. Alfred W, Mcl.eod.    c!15'_l
Buildings.
Beautiful trimmed hats
.Mrs. Agret, 69 Sixth street.
for
$.-..1)0.
I '.-Sii)
We Have
Money to
Loan on
First
Mortgages
Property must be well
improved and worth at
least double the amount
of the loan.
For full particldars
call at our office and let
us know what you re-
quire,
Dominion Trust
Company.
The Perpetual Trustee.
Paid  Up Capital  and
Surplus $ 2.Rn0,n00
Assets 4,973,983.96
Trusteeships Under
Administration over 6,000,000
Trustee    for    iiond-
holders over   _5,000,ooo
C. S. KEITH, Manager.
Office.-; ��� Vancouver, Victoria,
New West minster, Nanaimo,
������Calgary. Regina, Winnipeg,
Montreal. Charlottetown, Lon*
��� Ion, Kng.;  Antwerp, Belgium.
New Westminster
Branch.
B06 Columbia  Street.
Open   Saturday   Evenings   from
7  to  9.
Insure with Alfred W. Mcl.eod, the
insurance man. AH kinds written.
Hundreds of millions to pay Iosbcs.
(8169)
Slinging Mud.
Remarks not complimentary to the
makers of roads in this city ure being
passed by some people who find it
tlieir disagreeable duty to cross the
roadway on Carnarvon street, near
the Russell hotel. They 8ay the mud
is six inches weep; think this is a
shame, and don't mind saying so.
Kor all building supplies and fuel
oil apply to the XI. C. Transport Co.,
Ltd., 505 Westminster Trust building.
Office phone 826, wharf phone 880.
(2158)
Speaks to Men.
On Sunday afternoon at 4 o'clock
the second meeting of a series arranged for the winter at the Y. M. C.
A. will be addressed hy Taylor Stat-
ten. of Toronto, hoys' work secretary
of the association in Canada. Mr.
Statten is a tnau who says things tha:
stay in the minds of his hearers and
a good audi' nee is expected. The Inaugural meeting Kst Sunday, addressed by John Alexander, of New York,
was unusually large and has established a record lhat must be equalled
each Sunday. Taylor Statten will
speak to boys over 12 years cf age
and to men.
Three bedroom suites, oak dining
table and chairs, bed lounge, rattan
chairs, centre tables, carpets, pictures.
kitchen cupboard and kitchen utensils will he sold at auction on Saturday, October 25, at 2 p.m., at Moreton
hall, Kdmonds road. No reserve.
Terms cash. Full particulars at 17
Beghie street, P. II. Hrown, auctioneer.
Phone 334. (2280)
Basketball tonighl al Y. M. C. A.
at 8 o'clock. City league opening. Two
games.    Admission 25 cents.      (2287)
County Court Decisions.
His honor, Judge Barker,    In    the
county court yesterday found for   the
plaintiff with costs in the ease of B.I
.Stevenson   vs.  K.   Kngland.    A   prom ;
Issory note for $25.M was Involved. In
the case of J. -tuiniya el  al vs. W. P.
WaaSOO,   aotion   was   dismissed   with
u>sta.   Judgment for ,'iii was awarded
James c. West vs. (Catherine B. Mc-
h.ean.    The case of Mackman vs. Mc-
I Lean,  appealed  from   the  small  debts
Court,   was  dismissed.     The    suit     Ot
j.Moir and Cart-tew vs. Hangs went over
to a dale to be fixed.    There was no
appearance     iu   the    ease  of   W.   H.
Online &  Co,  vs.  W. J. Throne et al,
and tiie case was struck out.
Millinery Sale-Special for Friday
and Saturday, trimmed hats, $11.50 and
|6.00, regular values $5.on to $8.00, all
this season's styles, call and inspect.
Note the address. Miss Davey. Carnarvon block, nearly opposite the
Hotel Russell. (2200)
A home  inn with a box of    Hill's
Saturday  Special" will  win  for    you
every time. (2286)
School Board Chairman Resions.
The resignation of Donald Ross as
chairman of the Hurnaby school board,
and the granting to him of two months
leave of absence, formed tlie Import-
iant feature at a meeting of the trustees last evening. Mr. Ross, who has
served altogether six years on the
board. Is leaving in the near future
(or the Kamloops district where he
intends to homestead. Oeneral regret
was expressed at the action of Mr.
Ross in making plans to leave the district where he Is well known. Trustee Coulter v.as appointed acting
chairman. Several teachers were ap-
poinled to positions in the different
BChools.
A literary recital, given hy local talent, will be heard at Columbian college this evening at 8 o'clock in aid
of the Women's Kducational cluh. Admission  50 centH. (22021
Seattle, Oct. 28.- There was a general cleaning up today on the water*
from near the foot of Jackson streel,
iu the neighborhood where several bubonic plague ruts were found recently.
Old Iniil,lings were being torn down
and burned. Heaps of rubbish were
being destroyed, and earth wus being
dumped in hollows,
City Health Officer frii'liton has
promise that the mayor and city
Council will provide funds for Increas
Ing the energy of tlie fight against
rats, a contest lhat has heen In progress for six years. The miles of
wooden wharves prevent the making
of the waterfront ral proof, and the
movement in favor of u seawall Is now
gaining ground. Hat guards on the
hawsers of moored boats are often
of no avail, for the rats driven by hun
ger or a desire for new quarters leap
from tlie vessels and swim under the
wooden  wharves to there
Experiments wiih dyed ruts turned
loose Indicate that rats dn not leave
the waterfront nnd enter the mercantile and residence districts. Formerly
It was supposed that thev wandered
fa:.
McAllisters Limited
4-Big Special Sales-4
Four Big Specials to Interest Keen Shoppers Values Here That Must Command
Your Attention
A Big Sale of A Big Special Sale
Men's Sweater of Ladies' Tailored
Coats $2.75 Each       Shirts, at $5.75
APPOINTMENT NOT     |
ACCORDING TO HOYLE
That Station Site.
A special meeting of the Port Coquitlam council will be held at 4
o'clock this afternoon to discuss the
station site proposition. A communication from K. W. Peters, general
superintendent of the C. P. It. at Vancouver, will likely cause considerable
debate, the matter being scheduled for
action by the railway commissioners
when tliey meet in Vancouver nexl
Monday.
A   splendid   program   will   be   given
In   Columbian  college  assembly   ball
tiiis evening In aid of t'ie Women's
Kducational club. Admission 50
ent.-. (2202)
What, with the harbor Improvements, the further
DEVELOPMENT OF
the fisheries and
Aitchison's
Ladies' Tailoring Branch
surely Westminster Ib coming to
her own.
J.IN. AITCHISON
Tailor to Ladles and Gentlemen.
Westminster Trust Block.
List of Visitors.
A corrected list of members of the
Grand Lodge of Eastern Star who
were present at the entertainment provided by Royal City Chapter No. 7 in
the Labor Temple on Wednesday
evening, has bei i supplied by Mrs. M.
S. Rennie. seen: iry of the local
chapter. The visiters were as follows*.
Mrs. Perry, worthy grand matron*.
Mrs. M. M. Douglas, grand lectures*
and past worthy grand matron, the
first appointment In Hritish Columbia;
Mrs. F. M.Jones, grand secretary;
Mrs. O. Irwin, grand treasurer; Mrs.
Myrtle Recce, grand oonductoress;
Mrs. Annie S. Qilley, grand chaplain
��� New Westminster); Mrs. Blanche
Dean, grand marshall; Mrs. Helen
Richdale, grand organist (Victoria);
Mrs. Edith Laird, grand maltha.
Dance a Success.
Tlie Rankers' football club held their
first annual dance in St. Qeorge' hall
last evening. A good attendance was
presenl. the hall being decorated with
tlie club colors.
Cave-Browne-Cave
Mr*.
.i��d Miss
I. It.A.M.,   A It.CM.
^EMOERS OF THE INCORPORATED
SOCIETY  OF  MUSICIANS.
:.cisMiHH in Pianoforte, Violin, Sing
t***.   Voice    Production.    Theory     (in
���Lin* or privately i. Harmony, Counter-
SKJ-k-.*. Musical Form aud History.
lJapfis prepared for the examina-
rtitfaa o*. the Associated Hoard of the
-t-jyat Academy of Music and Iloyal
tt*mt*m*t****) of Music. Also Professional
ZMpt-M_aa> Teacher or  Performer.
���tar terms, etc.. apply 51 Dufferin
:<tre��"t.   Phone 411 II. (2157)
I
ARE YOU
PREPARED
���a recognise snd seize the opportunities when they come to you?
AN OPPORTUNITY PRESENTS ITSELF TO YOU NOW
o fit yourself to take advantage of
many  future  opportunities    it.  is  the
ipportunlty to gain a practical knowledge.
MODERN
BUSINESS SCHOOL
tx. I- BOUCK, Principal.
Phone 853. 610 Columbia St.
���
CURTIS
REXALL
DRUG
STORE
.. f or ..
PHOTO
GOODS
SPECS
CITY
MISS A. MILL
DRESSMAKING
Fancy and Evening Dresses
a Specialty.
Room 14, Smith Block.
l_2C2l
Meet This Evening.
The annual meeting of the Kdmonds District Ratepayers' association will be held in Moreton hall at
. o'clock this evening. \V. S. Rose,
president, will occupy the chair.
Social and Personal
To allow members of the order to
become personally acquainted with
the district nurse. Miss f.ownham, the
committee of  ihe   Victorian  Order of
��� Nurses yesterday afternoon entertained all members at the home of Mrs.
T. L. Hriggs. 802 Hoyal avenue. The
house was appropriately decorated and
about   100 guests were  present      Mrs.
It. II Pearson gave several piano B6
lections during the afternoon and Mr-
K.   H    l'earson   saiie.     The  committee
jof the order assisted Mrs Brlggs, In
���*p:te of adverse weather the attendance was large and the vice-president
->i the t rder, Mrs. T J. Armstrong
thanks those who helped to make the
uffalr a success. It Ib now likely
that these gatherings will be held
every three months during thi season
W it, (tillev returned from ,*i short
business trip to Victoria yesterday afiernoon.
After  holding down   the  position  of
provincial  constable  at   Port   Moody
for t^ie  past   two years. .1.   Moore has
tendered his resignation.
cltv Engineer J, W, B. Blackman
will deliver a lecture liefore the mem*
hers nf the Roval Sanitary Institute
Hritish Columbia branch at tli" lirst
annual congress which opens in Vancouver on Saturday, Many Westminster people are expected to attend the
congress.
National   Council    of   Congregational |
,     Churches Violated Constitution
Now Priparing New One.
Kansas City, Mo., Oct. 23.���THiat the I
national    council    cf    Congregational
churches violated the provisions of its1
constitution yesterday In naming Kev.
Charles    E     Hrown.    dean    ot    Yale'
divinity   school,   as   moderator,   after
naming   II.   M.   Heardsley,  of  Kansas '
City, assistant moderator, was charged !
by Judge .lohn II. Perry, of Soiithport, j
Conn., in au address hefore the commission of nineteen of the council today.    The commission  Is framing    a I
new constitution for the council.
"Every one is happy," said he. "at
the selection of Moderator Hrown, hut I
under the constitution liis election j
was Illegal. Mr. Brown was not pres I
ent when he was chosen and If the I
technicality were pressed, It might I
cause unpleasantness, ot course. Ills !
election will not be questioned. The !
(lection of Mr. Heardsley was not
regular under the constitution, as hei
is not a voting memebr."
The committer of nineteen appointed six years ago, to draw up a new
constitution, has recommended that
the missionary bodies of the church
be assembled under the guidance of
the national council.
The national council has suggested
Ithe lirst step looking to such a union
be made at ence by permitting tlie
'national council to name the majority
members of tile governing boards of
���each of the church societies, this glv-
'ing control of these societies Into the
| hands of  the  national council.
Rev. Samuel H. Woodrow, pastor of
i Pilgrim Congregational church, of St.
I.ouis, tonight addressed the delegates,
deploring tho decadence of thc rural
church.
Rev. Herbert C. Herring, of New
Vork City, general secretary of the
Home Mission society, pleaded for the
establishment of a $1,000,000 fund to
be used to provide for the expansion
of the growing city ahurches, To
meet the conditions in tne rural communities. Dr. Herring said his society
had been cooperating with the different denominations.
"Under tliis plan of co-operation."
said he, "our society in the last three
years has not established a church In
a small community win re religious is
being carried on already. Exchanges
have been made witli other denominations, leaving one self-supporting, aggressive church in a community instead of two non-supporting ones.
Vou can get a dandy Sweater Coat during this
sale at $2.75. There Is every color und combination of colors, and you can choose from
both high neck with close titling cellar, low
vest neck, etc. These are mostly sample
sweaters and a very special lot, bought at a
rouml price, and you can choose any one lu
the assor intit for $2,75.
A Big Special Sale
of Ladies'
New Fall Coats
at $13.75
Fifty smart new Pall Coats for ladies, to go on
sale at one special price. These coats embrace a very big variety for you to select
from. There are all kinds of new tweeds,
coatings and curl cloths, and In all the newest colorings, etc. Many are smartly trimmed
with velvet collars and Ihe new large buttons. These coats are all perfectly tailored
and there is a range nf sizes. Many of these
coats are worth from $20.00 to fin no each.
Vour choice of any coat In    this    range    for
S13.75.
One hundred skirts In this purchase will be
placed on sale In our Ladles' Ready-to-Weur
departtnen Every one of these skirts Is
strictly man tailored, cut In the latest styles,
nnd you have thp choice of black and navy
hulling Herges, Bmart new twoods aud fine
coating serges, lu grays and browns. They
are made with high or ordinary waist lines,
and many of theBe skirts are worth from
$7.50 to $in.on eaoh. Every size, to slight,
medium er stout figures. During this special
sale you have your choice of any skirt for
SS.7S.
A Big Special Sale
of AU-Wool
Blankets at, Pair
$4.95
One hundred pairs of full double bed size, all
wool blankets; 6. Inches by 84 Inches The
thick cosy winter blanket, ample ln size,
heavy and warm This is a very special
purchase just to hand, and while these hundred pairs last you can purchase for $4 *jr, a
pair blankets that would be good value In
the ordinary way at $7 00 a pair. Special for
this sale, per pair at S4.95.
McAllisters Limited
NEW WESTMINSTER
'������j
OBITUARY.
RE-EIKT OFflCfRS
fOR THIRD TIME
(Continued trom page ono)
hood were; Port Coqultlam, Arthur
Mars. Mayor James Mars, C. Uavies,
VV A. Thursby. D, McLean, Qeorge
Mouldy. P. .1. Mclntyre and Frank
Siabn.ck; Burqultlam, W .'inlay and
Oeorge Alderson; eraser Mills, A.
Proulx and C. ('harland; Port Moody.
VV. ii. Walmsley. C. Davles. Fred
Clarke J. II. McLean and VV. T. Johnston;  Pitt Lake, a. Shearer.
The following were elected delegates to the annual Conservative convent ion to bi- held at Victoria on
January 'i'i. ,lf A. Catherwood, Mis
slon, lames Mars, Port Coqultlam;
Robert Abernethy, Port Moody; Gap-
Nicholls, Agassi/.. V Fletcher, Whon-
nock, Oeorge Alderson, Burqultlam;
J. II. i'ade, Miss;on; N. S. Lougheed.
Port Haney, and  lohn Hlalney.
KOI'SSELL���On Wednesday the
death occurred In this city of Louis
Roussell, aged 40 years. The funeral
lakes place this afternoon at il o'clock
Irom Bowell's undertaking chapel.
Hev. Father Hissett will have charge
of the service.
ETTINGBR���The death occurred at
the Koyal Columbian hospital on Wed
nesday afternoon of Oeorge Ettlnger,
for  Hi  years  a  resident  In  tills  city*
and for ten years In tlie employ of tlie
'corporation.     Deceased   was  lii)   years
old. and leaves a widow, six children.1
mother  and  one  sis'er,  all  of   whom
live in this city, with the exception Of I
I ihe sister,  Mrs.   Elizabeth  Archibald.
i who resides  In   Hoston.    Tiie  funeral
: will be In charge nl Granite lodge No. ���
15, Knights of Pythias, of which thej
deceased was a member.    Full pnrtlcu-
��� lars are yet to he announced, J
SHARPE���The   service   at   the   fu- '
'n'r.'i!   of   tlie   late   Mrs.   Hella   Sharpe
held   yesterday,  waa  In  the  hands  of
lhe  Plymouth  Brethren, of which  do I
nomination deceased was a member.
Burial was made In the Eraser 0em��
ilery.
E. H. BUCKLJN, N. BEAKI-8LEB,        W. F. H. BUCKUN,
Pres and OnI. Mgr.      Vlca-Praeldaot Bac and Traae.
SMALL-BUCKLIN LUMBER CO., Ltd.
MANUFACTURERS OP
Fir, Cedar and  Spruce
Phones No. 7 and 177.
J. H. Todd's Music House
419 Columbia Street, New Weetmlneter.       ,
GERHARD HEINTZMAN AND DOMINION PIANOS AND ORGANS.
VICTOR   AND   EDISON   PHONOGRAPHS.
8lnger Sewing  Machines.    Small  Musical Goods of all Kinds. PHONE (
SPECIALS
Coast Sealed Oysters
Per Pint 50c
Per Quart   .... $1.00
Crescent Oysters
Per Dozen    -   -   -   -   35c
W.J.RISE
(Successor to Ayling A Swain.)
447 Columbia St. Phone 98.
FUNERAL NOTICE:
SADIE FRASER
Mus. Bac.
Singing,  Piano,  Theory.
For Terms and Hours Apply at
Studio,  1011  Hamilton Street.    Phone
1319 R. (2263) i
VICTORIAN  ORDER  OF  NURSE8.
MISS E. D0WNHAM
Residence Y. W. C, A.       Phone 1324.
MATERNITY, SURGICAL AND
MEDICAL CASES ATTENDED.
Granite Lodge Knightr of Pythias.
Tlie members of (Iranlte Lodge, No.
id, are requested in assemble al the
Castle hall, corner of Hoyal avenue
and Seventh street, on Sunday afternoon, at 1:45 o'clock. Oct. 21, for the
purpose of intending the funeral of
our late Hrother (ieorgn W, Ettlnger.
Members of Koyal lodge No. r, and
Sojourning brethren ure Invited to attend.
.1. McCLUQHAN, C.C
P. II. P. MclNTOHII, K. of It. S.
(2291)
Short Term Loans
WE HAVE CLIENTS WHO WILL MAKE SHORT
TERM LOANS FOR A PERIOD NOT EXCEEDING
ONE YEAR ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY OR PURCHASE AGREEMENTS OF SALE.   APPLY
F. J. HART & CO., LTD.
Established 1891.
We writs Flre, Life, Aeeldent, Employers'   Liability,   Automobile  and
Marine Insurance.
BUILDERS AND CONTRACTORS.
Our Interior Finish Is manufactured from timber specially selected for Plat drain.
We are also specialising In Kir Doors with Veneered Panels,
which are better In construction, more beautiful and no more expensive than the old solid raised panel doors.
Oat our prices before placing your orders.
"THE FRASER RIVER MILLS7'
(CANADIAN WESTERN LUMIKR CO, LTD.)
Local Sales Department, Phone 890.
B. C. ELECTRIC-INTERURBAN LINES.
Trains From Interurban Terminal���Columbia St.
For Vancouver via Cen-      "" ana *M pm-
tral Park.
WEEKDAYS���6 and 5.45 a.m.
and every 16 minutes until 9
p.m. Half hourly service until
11 p.m. with late car at midnight.
SATUItflAYS���15 minute ser
vlco Is continued until 11 p.m.
8UNOAY8-6, 7, 7.30 8 and
8.30 snd every 15 minutes until
11 p.m. with late car at midnight.
For Vancouver via
Burnaby
KEOtlLAR BKRVICB���5.46 and
6.46 a.m. and hourly until 10 p.
m., with  late oar at 11.30.
HUSH  HOUR  SPECIALS���7.30
8UNQAY8���8 a.m. and hourly
until 10 p.m. with late car at
11.30.
For Vancouver via
Eburne
WEEKDAYS���7 a.m. and every
hour until 11 p.m.
8UNDAY8���8 a.m.   and   every
buro until 11 p.m.
Connection la made at   Bb-
hour until 11 p.m.
and other polnta on Lulu Island.
Eraser Valley Line
FOR CHILLIWACK AND WAV
STATIONS���9.16 a.m., 1.10 and
8.16 p.m.
COR HUNTINGDON AND WAT
PO1NTS���4.06 p.m.
HRI1ISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY

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