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The Daily News Mar 28, 1910

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 pire
INSURANCE
WHITE, SHILES & CO.
W    N_W   WESTMINSTER.
LITE
assurance:
��� WHITE, SHILES & CO.
I NEW   WESTVS VTER. I
'
^^^k NUMBER 61
V0^MB "     '	
If BURNABY DISTRICT
Series of Robberiee WDrry
'   ^dents-Much Loot Seeded on Thursday.
-, serious robbery thai bag
Tt'?fmuud New Westminster for
^letook place on Tnursday,
*^?Ue of Mr. PengaUey, man-
Wiien meuuu , c Timber aud rratt-
����e,'��I mni at Burnaby take, wm
i��co .��� nd several hundred dol-
**ZShi stuff stolen. The loot
*olU tblet was ot a mis-
NEW WESTMINSTER, B, C. MONDAY  MORNING, MARCH 28, 1910
PRK       TIVE  CENTS.
HOLIDAY SEASON       [WHOLESALE ARRESTS    TRAIN WRECK SEIS
AEEEQS REALTY    AT IMPROPER SHOW       A HOUSE ON EIRE
AIRSHIP HOVERS
OVER ROYAL CI1Y
Saturday was Quiet in Real
Estate Circles, but Busy
lime is Expected Now.
The holiday season had the effect
of slightly reducing the numb ci of
real estate sales on Saturday, but the
deals wliich did go through were
healthy ones, the sales being chief.y
to Vancouver men.
Two batches of acreage in South
Westminster wore sold by the White
���---     ��i       I     ��1 I-.  Mlli
Seven Women and 172 Men Electric Cars Crash Together! Aviator Hamilton in Biplane
���  /    T7:iK������rr���_M^_FvninH.    Glides From Minoru Park
Caught - Many Scurried     Killing Two Men - Explod-
Over Roofs and Escaped. \    ing Fuse Causes Blaze.
i
Glides From Minoru Park
to Westminster
LIBERAL Pl\tf
GOOt m WEST
CMcago March 27-Surrounded by M  2T.._T       men j    Tlte imh^ldedWg"**" ��
militia and trapped in a hall, where one WM fatnlly lnjurea ship nyingima�������                   l0
it was charged they were M��. ig >" nml a house Was hlirn,?d to the.ground |C '       ^  ,e        ��� slil  ��fier.
lmpropei   >>erf~,ce'   V;��lt  '   i el " the result of a collision be ween ga e in o Ute att-onJ  ^   ^
men and women last night attempted lnterurban trains near here today. :   '"n.,.,,.,, ,    ,vl,tlll    _,���, is giving
to   evade   arrest   by   climbing   down ft...   ^^ werfl destro>.ed , the Ame.ican  aviator,:..^��w�������� . :l,
lire   escapes   and   over   the   roofs   oi |     _n   ^ ,,     uoo,-!    H     Y
Hon. Frank Oliver's Exposition of Land Administration Shows Good Progress
Toronto, March 27.���"The poh.y of
the Liberal government is mat all
thi' land we have is to oe given .iway
to tne men who wn, Uoe u., aaa not
;.n acre is to be sola to, too s,,, i
ilie monej mat it will bring, mat Is
the action and the spirit ol the Administration ."   Such w.is the declara-
houses.
IM ----- ,  
* ' :,i variety, including bams
JWJJ     ^ry, money clothing
^prC3ey notified the police,
��'��� Si yet been found ol
b��lU0, il it is thought that he
Vftme one resident in the
��� "L* j , man would hardly come
I - ..to  steal   provisions.
. ':1,lld or fourth robbery
��� "curred In Burnaby m the
S t? S^d the depredations
S'Sming alarming proportions. It
. ieht thai the same man is re-
" "'.,,'- all of them and that he
��     ' Xted    With    the   habits
as he always chooses
ime tor ms.vislts   One
,���t ni  lodfte a week ago anu
���f his goods   missing.       I hi     oin�� |
yiitov, all been equally op-
C'Burnab, polioe are on their
mS and are'determined to appre-
tend the offender before ^ opera
U assume a larger scale than tnej
have at present.        ^   	
FIFTY   FAMILIES.
Vll-to Do American Farmers to Trek
to Prince  Albert. _
MM Albert, Sask. March ST.
dm Pascal returned to the cny
j,,. ,.d stated today that on
Ap-tl 1- any American families from
^rtate of Maine would come to
Pte Albert and go into the 9*g
lM district, where they wJ mje
tWr tee homes.   The bomeaeekera
_. all ue!l-to-do farmers, and while ;
but irt',1 take up homesteads, othei s
if purchase improved farms.
M��tWnety-TW0 Years of Aat)in.
Winnipeg, March   ^Father DM
im-. ol tbe  Bishop's  i>alace, St
^TtoAlw. .celebrated his ninety-s< cond
ttuhto <m Thursday. He is ��"'
hale and hesrt. and takes a meiy
interest in church affairs.
CHICAGO BUSINESS MEN
DODGE   RUM   QUESTION
a West
 ��� ..locks ol a police station.   Some plain clothes mpn
bud paid admission to the ball.   At
a  Bignal  while the performance was
on all the doors were shut and locked
and an announcement was made that
everybody was under arrest   A panic
followed.'     Some    of    tbe    women
acreamed   and   crawled    under    tbe
Istage. ^LmmB, ���i���
Scores of men climbed out of win
Westminster were soiu uy iue  ,....���, ���     The  arrests  look  place  in
Sliiles & Co. for $12,000 and JlO.UUU   Biae ball, within two bl
respectively. i Hen statl
\ lot on Carvarnon street was sold
by  II.  II. Lennle for $luu per front
toot.    Mr.  Lennle lias also sold the
last  lots in his subdivision in South
| Westminster.
W. J. Kerr sold acreage in taurrej
and a few lots in Uurnaby.
Cook   &   Wilson   were   visited   '��
some  Vancouver buyers, who aeemed        ���--���-:   .
anxious to  invest in  Burnaby.     rhie ; dows aud retreated ov
firm  expects  to sell  a good deal of
Surrey   properly   during   the   coming
week.
Evans &  Darke started the m""1-
lng  by selling two farms in  Surrey,   it
and in the afternoon disposed ol part iwcn
of a  street   in  Sapperton.    They  ex- I
pect  a  heavy day on  Monday  as 8
partv of Vancouver Investors are com
ing over to look at Heir South West-
minster subdivison.
j������.^,-���,i tne aiiu'i ie.ui  iiw.ii..., _��,-������
n-i      ,    ,    'p    ...   \?   .icPherron    exhibitions In his Curtiss biplane at
.Z^Tu^Lf-^SX ei ^--^^leHiiJrtnr^S "S i^r;;r'aon; ^ un,ir���:;:
ftgand sevtS of the passengers  J^J^ SrttJS kwS banqu. is to Libenal leauers whl, b tb
o��� both cars were seriously hurt          Wesl ninster and bacK   .    k       ��^ ^ [g         ng          8ea80
The collision.occurred at__a_place   jjj*^^ ^.0ttCUlng wUhln M. J^Hjjjj, ���<^��$l��$>
150 feet Of the ground. A������ , man    I.   N-
This was  the  first  appearance    ��    , ���       -    ��J    ��      	
the modern air craft ove. New west . (p      ,'h.      ogl.eB81ve,    and  siates-
rnSrt.anH^S-s\fme"fdoralth0e I manlike policy of lion. Mr. Oliver and
where the tracks curved around an
untenanted bouse Both cars were
going ai full speed nnd crashed imo
each other with terrific force-. An exploding fuse set the wreckage into
a   bla/.e,   which   communicated   with
Many reached the street, three stones I
below, by way of fire escapes.
Finally the windows were shut and
all tbo prisoners were forced to Btan I
in line.    Seven women and  17a nten
arrested.
ARMY OFFICER ENDS
ADVENTUROUS JOURNEY
iSJjTA ,t '- -d completely d, stroyed ,  ^^Zt^X^-^      ^ ^0^^.^��^ ,  >
BACHELOR PROVIDES
London, March 27.���An adventurous
journey   has   ended   In   London   with
the arrival of  Lieut, j. T. Ktherton,
of the Indian army, who lias traveled
^^^^^^^^^^ a route from India never before cov-
DOWRIES FOB WOMENfe S^"WS*"tK
along  part  of the little-known  \ark-
Jand river, continuing through Chinese
'Turkestan, Mongolia, Uie Altai mountains and  Siberia to the Trans-Siberian railroad.
The expedition was overtaken by a
i severe  Wizard   north  of  Lake   Clung
Kor in Mongolia, and both Lieut. Kth-
jerton   and   his   native   orderly   Wen
i frost   bit
ion for Unnv --. ^^^^^^^^^^^
sun, a small military post on th
Russo-Chlnese frontier, where they
received every care and attentiou in
tlie Russian military hospital, until
able to continue the journey to the
Trans-Siberian railroad.
On the journey   Lieut. Etherton se-
Millionaire  Russian   Leaves   Immense
Fortune   to   Aid   Poor   Girls
Obtaining     Husbands.
Rear End Collision.
Kansas City, M��., March 2".���Eight
persons were injured, one severely,
in a iear-end collision lie)ween two
crowded street cars on the Swope
Parkway line today, one car bad
juat started after making a stop at
at the bottom of the hill. The second car, which was beyond control,
crashed into the first car.
Auto Collides With Carriage.
Sterling, Kan., March 27.���Two persons were killed und three injured
today when an automobile collided
with a carriage. The dead are Wylle
Lloyd and Miss Bertha Mossan. The
injured are Oron Fix, Jay Johnson
nnd Mabel Williams. All were in the
automobile. The four occupants of
the buggy escaped serious injuries.
111.   IK     1IOU1    iniuv, u   y... ..    ...
minster nnd back was just twenty-six
minutes, the fastest time that man
ever tyade between those two points.
The aviator will give another exhibition at the park this afternoon before !. avlng for i he east.
Huckv.le Is Independent Candidate.
Medicine Hat, March 27.���Mr. Hu< .-
vale will run as an Independent candidate   for  this  constituency   for  the
Alberta legislature.
B8ITISB MIGRANTS
PSiflPERLY LOOKER AFTER
in
Will   Cultivate   Memory.
Toronto.   March   27.���To   niemou/e
during the ensuing year between sev
Chicago, March 27.���Novel campaign
methods to line up Chicago financial
and business Interests against sumptuary leglslatl m and the program oi
the Anti-saloon league came to Ugh'
yesterday  through   activities   of   tne
Merchants and Manufacturers' assoc- ,
iation. Employees of the latter organ-
ization have been circulating a "declaration of altitude." for the signature
of men of prominence, but at the last
moment the plan to give publicity to
the results was postponed.
Onlv two bank presidents signed,
the others declining on the ground
that taking sides ln the pending
struggle between tho "wets" and the
"lr.8" would not be consistent with j
sound banking principles. Most of the
department stores also refused to be- i
��ne participants ln the fray. ]
Five thousand names are said to
have been secured in two days of canvassing. The intention, as announced
by the emulators, was merely to test
the pulse of the public opinion.
DID DIVER STEAL ANTIQUES?
Engaged to Locate Sunken Galleys,
Said to Have Taken Statues.
March 27.���A year ago the
SOvernraenl engaged a diver to locate
Caligula vessels submerged in Lake
M"~'     11   has   now   been  ascertained
St. Petersburg, March 27.���M. Vas-
salieff, a millionaire bachelor ot tins
city, has bequeathed his entire tor-
tune to provide poor engaged couples
with the means of getting married and
setting up in a comiortable home.
He explained that he did not wish
to leave anything to las telatives, as I
they aie rich enough already, but he \
willed to enable ;" '-r tills to marry,
lie asks:
"What is the reason that so many
beautiful women never get a husband.'
Solely that the young men of the present day have no self respect. They do
not look for beauty, but for money,
when they seek a wife.
"It  is not surprising  then  that   so
I many  of  the  loveliest  creatures  remain spinsters.   No one will    many
have no dowry. I
.Mongoua, auu  uu... --��� OUIing  Liie  eue>uu��   .....   ..^	
lMd   his   native   orderly   were en ftn(J p[f,]n umuu-od Biblical verses
itten   severely,  but   struggling ,,nd   a   8Cflre   ���,.   nlore   0f   Christian
twelve days they reached ^j"- 1ivi���t,s,  .vas the project launched yes-
hymns,  .vas the project muuuu.u j^-  ,
terday at the Baptist Sunday schools   commissi,me
���    ���     ~i.������      rp\\a   nlsin   not agree wi
Winnipeg  Commissioner  of   Immigration Refut s Chamberlain's State
ment   cf   Neglect.
! ������
Winnipeg, Marah 27. -Bruce Wulke .
immigration,   noes
Oil       lilt'       JV.U,   ...    j
cured some notable big game trophies,
and collected some interesting nfi.es
on the larger faUna of Central Asia
and  Mongolia.
To Assist College.
Ann Arbor. Mich., March 27.���Professor John K. Allen, of the engineering department of the University
of Michigan, yesterday accepted an
offer tendered by President C. P.
Gates of Roberts College, Constantinople. Turkey, to establish tor thai
college a course In engineering,
in Ontario and Quebec, the plan
was launched by the Baptist Sunday
scliool board, which closed Its annual
conclave yesterday.
CART   LOADS   OF   SILVER.
not agree with the statement made b>
Albert Chamberlain, the president of
the British We'come league, to a Toronto audience that British emigrants
are not properly looked after in Winnipeg. >..,...,.   .     ^^^
Mr. Walker suys Chainber'aln is a   waiting for their cluinc
-'���'- ������  >'  'v   ter In the land ollice.   i
St. Catherines.  Marcl:  27���St. Paul
street   witnesse.l   a   novel   sight     this
Liberal Land Policy.
Hon, Mr. Oliver outlined the policy
oi the Uovernmeni Ln relation to me
problems of the land lawB aim me
Immigration regulations. As to the
former, lie Bald tnat what, appeared
under the Conservative Administration to be equal ueaung between the
speculator and the seitler turned out
to be very unequal, but today all the
land that was there was lor the
homesteader and none tor the investor. Nothing In the great west
was too good for the man who would
use It; he got It not as a favor, but
by right, that is, il he wanted it. 00
condition that he used lt.
What Attracts the People.
How was it. the speaker asked, that
'the land which lay idle from decade
i to decade as the    "Great Lone Land"
was   today   attracting   the   people   of
the   world   as  no  oilier  count iy   had
ever attracted them?    The condition
] we have today in the west of demand
for the land was not an effect with-
1 out  a  cause;   that  cause  lay   in  the
principles of Liberalism as expressed
in  the policy ot the Liberal   government.     The   conditions  of   the   land
laws which they brought about were
the   cause   of   the   scenes   witnessed
whenever a township was opened ,as
not  long ago at  Lethbridge,  when a
thousand men stood ln line from Saturday   evening   till   Monday   morning
"   '- -1  at tlte coun
ter in the land office. And the money-
Invested ln land was put Into something that had advanced In value.
Whereas land ln 1900 was worth no
more than In 18S1, it had under ten
years of Liberal administration risen
them because they
love all women, especially those who 	
huve to work for their living, and tnat QR QF SHOPLIFTEFVS
i��   Why  1   want  to  help  them  to  get | INVENTOK_wr_ o _  -bm_. _n
married, for 1 consider that a single
life is the saddest thing on earth.
The disappointed hens are endeav
,,.,.....    ,1...    tvlll      lint
New   York,
SKIRT IS SENT TO JAIL
March 27.���Mrs,   Mary
eood natuied emliuslasi with a toy
and inadequate We..at the banding
afternoon.    ���  ��� nothing Jess theml ^^S?^ �� v, >-
three    lorry    loads    of    solid    silvei   was h.i ^   m,
ffi wer,: being drawn to the Grand \ k*.      her    *as ^^   ���,. ,   , = ��� ^,��. ���-��.----- ^
Trunk  station  tor shipment  to  Eng- , JVJJ  but yet he thinks that thirty J~��J";7D ^he influx of people had
land via  Montreal and  Halifax    I JWf   a day jut y .^ se|U (() P��a^'valuef  And they came more
were  L78  barB pi  silver  smelted 1   i"1^ IS 0lll.  uniformed officers  meet gtVeMt vaiue. Umn b
the   Thorold   refineries   from   Cobalt   them,    OU ^ S^e  of  diect  efforts  put  forth  to
,,,,, trom  the Coniagas mines.    Each   every cloaiiliness, in- cause  ot  a
,,a, of sliver weighed about   6 pounds   agM ����� c   I    1)ealth  0,   the  ���� get them. ^^....
making  the  shipment  of  BOlld  bIUe,   ��jj��    8 announce to  them that
"*?   :l   "'!:i: :r   ^.fiSSS  o    "etomKtlop hall is available tor
about   seven   tons.     lhe  siiipmi ni  -������	
silver is the largest ever sent frm.
here, and goes In sealed, well guard
ed cars.
^fl^ffat^ljS^teraa^ ��-�� ����ks. �����
jriUg    io    lum.,.,	
appears that it has been drawn up
ln the prescribed form and that lt is
quite legal.
i.    ..���   ��� -   -i��� i��� ********a���*a       **
UNVEIL STATUE TO
LAUGHING   GAS   PIONEER
Jas '-Mother Bushy," the inventor of
the double Bkirt often used by shoplifters, has   been   sentenced   by   .lus-
|tlce Ueuel, ln special sessions, to a
��� iv! fn tha nanl-
m.
Selection Is Necessary.
In dealing with the problem of immigration, Mr. Oliver said the policy
  of   the   government  was   one  of   se-
PRINCE WOULD lection just us much as cf attraction.
BECOME GERMAN  EDISON   It was not so much a question with
  them of getting people as of keeping
  Berlin,  March   27.���Deslte  his  fall-   out   those   who   would   not   help    to
lure ln attempting to Invent  the pat-   build      up     Canadian       citizenship.
According to j ent "double  cuff  links"   the  German   "Wealth   and   prosperity   are   good.'
.....   ~-in.0  i���  gtjii   determined  to
IMC      lUMll.f. -
their use ln Winnipeg.
| CROWN PRINCE WOULD
u  nas  now   ueeu  �������-<���'	
tbat the diver subsequently undertook
clandestine explorations and discover-
Paris, March 27.���In the presence
of a distinguished gathering of scientists, representatives of tho government, of parliament and the municipality, and delegates from dental societies in Europe, a monument to
Horace Wells was unveiled this afternoon with fitting ceremony in tlie
( Place des  Etats L'nls.
Horace Wells was born in Hartford,
Conn., In 18ir>, and waa a pioneer In
j the use of nitrous oxide gas in dental operations to prevent  pain.    He
committed   suicide   In   New   York   in
^^        	
MIXED   GRAIN.
i   been   sentenced   by   .lus- j ^	
u�� ..mm���, in special sessions, to a New York, March 27.���According to lent "douoie cuu  ���.��.*��.    .....  _            "Wealth   and   prosperity   un   ,.
term of eleven  months  in  the  pent- the  verdict   brought  ln  by   six   men   crown  prince  is  still  determined  to   he  exclaimed,  "but  good  citizenship
tentlary,    The    woman    ls    seventy sitting   as   a   jury   before   Justice   of   shine as a German Edison.   This time   IB B Kieat  deal better, and lt is the
years old and so feeble that she walks Peace  James   11.   Belethe, of   Morris-   he has come out  with  an  Invention   best  way  to  both  wealth  and   pros-
wlth  the aid of a heavy  cane     She town, N.J.. "damn" ls not an oath or   meant to work wonders In the domain   perlty."                         ���
said   before   leaving   the   COUTtJoom  a "swear word" such as Is prohibited   of military equipment. I    _        Canadian Sentiment.    ^
that she never expected to come from by the vice and Immoral act ot New j    For  some   years  past   the war  de- |
the  penitentiary   alive Jersey. **w^       ^^^^k**a'L-	
Canadian Sentiment.
Mr.   Oliver,, who    was
Mother Bushy has spent the greater part of her life in prison She
was first arrested In lSKj. She was
B graduate of the school of "Mother
Mandelbaum," whose notorlOUB fence
at Fourth street and Avenue 1) was
rallied   by   the   pOilce   in    1884,   and
who afterward    died    in    Hamilton,
Canada.
���eace   jiimi'��   ��������   ����� -' ,.    ������    m.ant to work wonuei �� in ��-t   wnaoian ot 	
town. N.J.. "damn" Is not an oath 0rmW , ^'W oqu,pment. , Hon    Mr.   Oliver,, who     was     the
a -swear word" such as Is proWbl^d   of nUBJJ^ \v ,   thp war > I    ""% the Canadian club at lunch-
by the vice and immoral act ot New \J����� ^    ,jep      experiment ng |jj *&"�� B short add^ss tune
���'dogate UavldV ^5?^^^
I��-   1"���^Z%UX: rSS��   Inordinary laced shoes and gait-��   lllo to say Imperial sen=   us-,,.
hert   of   Dover "talked   like   a  damn   ago ordinary laced shoes and gaiters
fool,"  acknowledge  he  had   used  the [were   provisionally    adopted   in   tlie
expression,   but   his   counsel   insisted   place of the old top boot.
that   such   an   expression     was     not j    The main advantage was a saving
swearing. of  weight,  as tho soldier,  instead  of
Tlie Jury yesterday agreed with him   carrying  a   spare   pair   of  top  boots,
and  acquitted  Young , carried   only   shoes   nnd   saved     the
   ;   " iu       'weight  of the uppers.    All the same
the equipment proved unsuccessful,
because the gaiters tende.l to slip
away from lhe shoes or to slin over
thorn, and  no convenient   oav of at
Serious Charge Against Elevator Men
Under   Investigation.
Ottawa     March    JT.-Wlill."   he   ad-
mlttKlnvMU^nwaBbetogheW
here Into the charges that grain    ��
"    ue   nau   uiscoveieu   <-"c  nrnapeutlon  wein about   to  b<
ml  denied that he had remov-   �� J th(, offenders at the
instigation of the department
Proposed Association of
Real Estate Men Favored
ment," he Bald  In part, "and lf you
like to say Imperial sentiment as well,
without argument,   without question,
and without doubt, come west of the
great  lakes and  I'll  show  It   to  you
in every city, In every town, In eveiy
village,  In  every   schoolhmise.    from
Lake  Superior  to the   Pacific  coast."
If Canada Is to he a great country,
said Mr, Oliver, It  must  be great  not
only in area, as ll is, ami in possibilities, UB it Is. but it  must he a united
country, a country     of united    sentiment.   Tho speaker maintained ai a
cl bi ei il bronze BtatueB, which it i*
alleged he successfully Bmuggled
abroad. .\ government inspector
warned the Archaeological departr
men, which Informed the police. When
"" diver was questioned he admitted that he had discovered the statues, but denied that he had removed them. The lake Is likely to be e^
Plored with the view to ascertaining
tk���    ,
Amongst   the   leading  real       ��J
tbete  Is a  feeling    "''';'",���,,,
a.ion should he formedIto
I their totereBti and to Insure t
vesting nubile ..gains   thepos
the iruth.  	
ARCHBISHOP LANGEVIN TO
CELEBRATE HIS JUBILEE
Winnipeg, March 27.���On Wednes-
��y next Archibishop Lanvevln will
���Slebrate his fifteenth anniversary as
Wchbishop of St. Boniface.
- WIFE   ACCUSED.
Farmer   Declares   Girl   Bride   Fatally
��hot Him  Latt Week.
WhlBlptg,   March   27.���Samuel   Po-
mLai a filrme'" ��f Whitemouth, Man.,
QlP,J Oh Friday from a gun shot wound.
He made a statement before his
Qeath that his wife, nineteen years of
���w- wnom he married    only   three
ecks aKo. had committed the crime.
������������������������������aaaaaaa**
w Disastrous Fire.
Welch La., March 27��� Prac-
,l0;��Hy all the business section
"��� Welch wa
GERMAN  PRINCE  WW     JHD1AH
Berlin.   Marc.r^~ ^"   "Sd
HelnriCh   of  Hess, lSlevt-JW""
rtlt^ofT^pe^^r,
L��>plt ".aS !
UlU-IllK'l,     ,._	
Westminster property, may come with
a blare of trumpets, remain tot a
few weeks and then   silently   steal
away   when   tho   moon   lies   behind  a
cloud.
Ip   lo   the   present   ku��._   	
been tiny need for such nn Institution,
but now many think " ���">��tii be a
wise move.
Nearly nil
slin
tacliuieiil   was    found,    whilj    worse
still the arrangement detracted from   ment.     rue B|/t>u��.   	
the   smartness   ot   the   general   turn   quietly   forceful  speech   that   the,e*
out Istence    and    development    of    the
lint tho crown prince has now de- prairie west iib we know lt today has
vised nn attachment which Is said to been and is und will be the greatest
bo both simple and Ingenious. It con- influence In establishing a Canadian
slsts of a metal clasp which shuts sentiment in Canada from the Atlantic
with a spring nnd can be opened by I to the Pacific.
''-   -   -t����Mn��   twUt   to ! A National Aspiration.
In  support of  this  proposition  the
���������   m> im. ui^i   I of   Minister of the  Interior  pointed out
the duties of the association's secre-   the crown princei the Invention ha* how  until the  west was known and
tary to see that they did know. not yp, bt,pn ad0pted by the war de- 'appreciated Canada consisted of her
one mid nil agree that the presont   ptirtmont.   But In any case the prince I eastern provinces, and a man was a
'  ' "",:,t" i!   w,'n  ","1"'   "s    Is satslflrd.    For some time ho has   Nova Scotlan, a New Hrusnwlcker. an
"' " -���  ���"-- I inlander, a Quebecker, or an Ontario
,���ore or less acting as the board of
lI-w(:,:ms^::'^:1,':-,.facun���e,ls
the  advantage,  ot   Ww   v	
ssmM b. ��s?ssP \z~_mm*
lt
hM  not   the   time   ,s   rlpe  for W. ,count  o matters.    Now   le
SowTitThe % "W   "������ ,b*' iSSRlS the Invention w.U placate
, K^J b u boom ; , he presen, bjjtag ; thP Imperial  parent.
act,.,,,   value   ns_ compared   w.h  the
a >''l,'1'BVM,,,,1V\,,l.J,,,,s to the SCOP"
,,ave their own Vl��Wfl a�� ����� f Mipm
Dally  N<,w9
(q them
Home
Audience With Pope.
I
: i
1     \
<t
of Welch was wiped out early
today.    Thirty buildings were
nestrnyei,  entailing  a  loss of
.   "I'.iiiH,. wlth Hulp |na���ranre.     a
*������������������������������������������������������
asleep They hnd been "h nylng ln-
mn' In the manner of American ��..>��
3U Tt came out that the JOUM prtac.
rebelled   a. nlnst   accompnnylnK    his
a|pod arm was'a.    ;    lslng   New
.hould    assist     n    �� pl.0vlncos.
Westminster In   In���'�����,���   with  a
....nrnnch   leading  >n ".   maiiches
rebelled   agnlnst   sccompnny.nK    ���   J=^,   leading  ���"��-;;;"bnlnches   	
Uastetul trip.
eastern pmumo,, ���.	
Nova Scotlan, a New Brimnwlcker, an
Islander, a Quebecker, or an Ontario
man rather than a Canadian. Hut
when there was a common object to
i be achieved, a common aspiration to
be followed, a common purpose to
be sought, as there was In connection
with the opening up of the North-
^uoleilk west,   then  the   Canadians  ot  the��
Marcl, 27^-The "audience ot .provinces found they had a Canadian
- -   ������     *����� ��,..��� 'national aspiration, and they became
| Canadians  then  as  they  are    Canadians now, and no longer provincials.
Canadian Spirit Supreme.
Mr. Oliver declared his belief that
this Canadian sentiment in the west
would not be lost, as  some feared,
through    immigration    from   foreign
countries.     He  said   that one-fourth
_  of the homesteadB were taken by na-
________ _ .___ .._ _���___��__, tive Canadians, and of the rest a liters there w... ��- .                Dangerous Anarchist Arrasted.        tle ,e88 than one-fourth ot the whole
back. Cherbourg,  March  27.���Marce��  Du- . .       h    neonU from th<�� Hrtt.
With a good strong association hav-   plne, who Is alleged to be k danger- *�����^   a luCrnore0"^^  ont
ing the interests of tbe city at heart  ous anarchist, waa arrested here to-  annr_ hv  thn��o from    th��    itnttoii
New   Westminster   will   benefit   lm-1 day when embarking on the steamship  *ourth ** tB0��^ "��*    tB*    U����ed
George WathtngUm lot New York. (CoaUiitMi 0* Faft llvfc)
actual   value   as  coiupni���   ,.,-^   -^���      Rome,  Maren  ...      ....
prospects of South Westminster. .Colonel Roosevelt with the Pope has
Cltv property ls extremely low In jbeen set for April 6. The Pope has
price, whilst liurnaby and Sapperton, (made no objection to the audience
though in constant demand by those i following that at the Qulrlnal. Since
"��� cheap lots for their the ex-presldent Is not a Catholic,
not experienced any the precedence of the Vatican visit
��� I r.ver that to the Qulrlnal was not in-
exper	
k a steady advance-
the real estate slt-
^^^^^^ t kept clean and
out ot the nanus u> dishonest boom-
si ers there will be no tear of a set-
^^^mn************************W
^rttTo the Quinnal'was not in
dispensable
g��: v   -. #1
J    I '
;.. i.
a-  ������ 'ji
<*.  Hi
,.= 1
I!   .
I' v
1 ��� ,i.
!1
' \:m>.i. '
���i.i     ��� ���
Irw S 'il i, t
i',,
," ..V i
-1 ����� ���
Vi;*'
BM
P| '      '   '
i !& '
i
...  *;<i
f?-
��� if;
PAGE TWO.
THE DAILY NEWS.
MONDAY,  MARCH  _8.
ciEssifiBdjjy^eM^! PROTESTANTS WILL     '
RECEIVE fAIR PLAY
WANTED.
WANTED ��� EXPERIENCED OIKL
for upstairs work. Apply Guichon
hotel.	
WANTED    ���    TWO     FURNISHED
rooms i  bed and sitting
be close to  b  - Ions.    N )
roomi       ��� : ' ren.
pay   good   rent   foi   suitable   I
i:   !���:.. Dally News office.
New Advertisements!���9 mm m? HELD
TWO YtARS iN STORAGE
WANTED���BOARDING   PLACE   FOR
young   lady   where   shi   can   assist
with housework morning and evening or be a c impanion in pai I
ment   for   board.    Apply   "To]
Daily  Xew.-  I - Co.
WAN! ED���YOUNG .MAN TO BE EM-
ployed   as  car  checker.    Apply  to
C.P.R.  Agent.
WILSON. COOK & CO.
Office in  Northern Crown Bank.
Phone 646.
Open Evenings for Your Benefit.
Liberty of Conscience is Regarded as Essential by the
Leaders, Declares Lynch.
$130 per acre buys 20 acres of good
land with enough piles on to pay
for one-half ol it. Tills is on the
Scott road and (lose In.
WANTED-
phei
-YOUNG   LADY     ST1-2NO-
Apply to C. P. R. Agent.
WANTED���DR1 SS .IAKERS;    GOOD
wages to i    ��� ed parties.   MrB.
C m, 851 Davii  SU Vancouvi r_
WANTEIJ   ���   THREE    BOYS    TO
I,. .    the tn de.   Apply Walsh Sash
t      iry.
i Bj Col. Arthur Lynch, M.r.i
Lon Ion,   March  27.��� What  will  be
the   position   ol    Protestants   under
Rub v    That is a momentous
on.      Extraordinarily    different
answers will be given by differenl authorities.     There   exist   In     England
zealous  organizations  and an  active1
agem y which ki i p playing on
this om Btrii g, invi nting stories, even
the most improbable, scouring all Ire-
. i -. grotesquely mis i ��� p-
nti I and i xaggi rated, but all providing pabulum for the good, honest,
stolid, bul Ignorant English voter In :
$150 per acre buys 10 acres known as
Lot. 14 in tlie northwest quartei ol
Section 19, Township 2, Surrey.
E'2 of S.W.'4 Sec. 22, Tp. 2, Surrey;
80 acres on .Newton Road close to
tram; $150 per acre.
$60   per   acre   buys   75   acres   in   Sec-
tie.-i 35, Langley.   Tlie Great N
ern runs through this property, and
the soil is alder bottom.
lie the destinies of the i    flshint
$55  an   acre   buys  140  acres  of   good
land  at   Langley  Prairie;   25  a ire
cleared; 100 fruit trees, small house,
good   barn;     nice   Btream   running
through  the  place,  with  good  tro ,;
BRENING & CO.
General   Brokers.
EXCLUSIVE   SALES   ONLY.
Room 6,  Merchants  Bank  B;dg.
Corner  Columbia  and   Begbie Streets.
Phone  686
. .    I ��� ���
Two G    d Lots on Regina Street.
Goi a buy.
Lot on Fifth Street. Cheap.
Board    of    Control    Will     Investigate
Whether the Storing of Foods Has
Increased  Prices.
R0AST1 NO OF FUNERAL PIG
AKOUSty CHRISTIAN liliffi[
Pagan    Rite   at    Montreal
Resented and Police Were
to   Prevent  a   C
ObserjL
'���sent
BURNABY-
Three   Full    Sized    Lots;
��� :red;   ono  minuti
car;   under mai kcl price.
One   Lot.   Good   Location,
250.
Montreal, March 27. ��� Chief Food
Inspector l>r. McCarry bus completed
a report for the board of coin ml ;!i
;, rd to the condition of cold Btor-
��� houses in the city, lt makes quite
cli . thai Montreal, like New York
has cold storage places where meal Imatlc dickerin
and animals are kept tor many moons. Iltles.
.Montreal,   March
roasting of a pig am
of the ceremony, the i
of the lute .Mok Too i
"Tong"   or   I him .,
oral this afternoon
with .
...
\      . .      ���    .   ���      lil   CLASS    ENG1-
neer  fo    i Eiring.    Appl.   Do-
> n Shi        and Lumber Co,
WANTED���TO RENT ONE OR   I
pie sant furnlshi     roon
fun     ie3 housi   bj   i    i rled couple.
Addn ss A. B., this office.
$500 per acre buys 9 acres facing on
Hjorth road In Section 21; near
Yale road, Surrey.
$325 per acre buys 10 acres in Section
34, township I, Surrey; a snap.
$400   per   acre
Hjorth n i I.
buys    120    acres    en
ROOMS   TO   RENT.
APPLY,
TO    RENT���ROOMS.
McMartin street.
TO RENT ���LARGE FRONT BED-
room suitable for gentleman. Apply G09 yictoria street, near Daily
1 i WS office.
LOST.
TAKEN AWAY FROM ST. AN-
drew's church yesterday even! -.
. nth .- an's ovei coat. Will party
responsible return to St. Andrew's
.Niaii.se.
whose bands
country.
Ireland is to most Englishmen    a
stranj ���   forel  n country, where I  i
ite bi ���������'���' ��� n :ollicking
humo     nd i hter, , nd �� hi 11
,   drinking  is  only  less i
I....   , ei :u lon ���.    Pi .
���
chiol
for In    .....        I recently in tin
lious at I       ignoi anee
.;...  with regai d to Ireli    I
is esc    ible, If i   ly on the
that It Is Incural le.    Even I Iii
bers of Parliament  who tnlghl
���,, ,    to timi   hai'e    n oppori mi j   i I
. structed in the House, deserl ��� ������   ~      ���
.hates, unless some humor-   Surrey=   160 acres of Sec^lon 24
isi is on bis teet, or there be a pros-      Per acre-	
peel of a "scene," but this abstenl i-
tion from debate does not in the h as)
prevent them from coming in force
to vote on the conclusions.
SAPPERTON���
Two   L,ots   on   Carroll
SI reet;      cleared     and
fenced;    under   mai
price.
Lol in Sa) perton on
Buchanan street, be-
twi en Shei brool ��� I
pltal Btrei ts i ������
and graded,    $400 wi
small housi   on It.
In fact, in one cold Btorage place Lr.
McCarry has found thai no less than
two thousand sheep have been kept
. ....I and comfortable tor the lasl two
y< ars. The owners of the sheep
are that they are si ill in good condition and fit for human consumption,  qulsite pig outd	
The  report   will  show  also    that    In   St. Charles Borromee
some cold storage plaues there Is stor-  enough.
..I food that has com- beyond 'prime" |ing,  however, thai  I
The  into Foo died  a    .
body was embalmed , ��� ..
ments to give him u
His friends went to i hi   i
week to obtain the n
sion  trom   the city  to
���
.....
.   was  not
proper authorities
Meanwhile tn
Surrey;   80  acres  on  tram   line   road;
.. U per ai re.
S. W. 1-4 Section 25, Surrey; $125
per aero; terms. Yale road runs
right througl   thli   pi   ,   rty.
.60
DEI
.TA���
Nine   Acres,   Aid. r
pri ���.-. .-: "��� i per ai   ���
NO
;TH VANCOUVER���
One Acre on
Strei t.    Che .
Langley;   160 acres of good  land  having   2.<" 0, I   feel   ot   pood   cedar:
near sawmills;  $4" per acre.
LOST���SATCHEL SHAPED LOCKET
sot with gold nuggets. Kinder may
obtain reward by returning to J. H.
���    Todd's music store.
FOR   RENT.
FOR RENT���HOUSE AND FOUR
Lots in Burnaby, near car line.
Five rooms and bathroom, pantry,
etc. Rents $12 per montli. -May
lease for six monthe if tenant
suits. Apply to P. Peebles, 620 Columbia Street.
Langley; 1 1-2 miles of water front
with 147 acres of good land on River road; the Canadian Northern will
pass through this property; $90 per
acre.
160 acres of Section 24, Langley,
per acre.
$45
FOR RENT���HOUSE AND 4 LOTS
in Burnaby, near car line, 5 rooms
and bath room, pantry, etc. Rents
for $12 per month. May lease fr>r
ft months if tennent suits.
TO RENT���ROOM SUITABLE FOR
gentleman. Apply 205 Carnarvon
sireet.
TO     LET���COMFORTABLE     ROOM
for one or two .adies, close to car.
615 Hamilton street, city.
FOR RENT���SUITE OF ROOMS
suitable for light housekeeping. Apply Alex. Speck, at his store, Front
Street.
Home  Rule in Sight.
I believe Home Rule means fair
play to Protestants. If I may be permitted to enter into a little personal
explanation I will expound my meaning better. I entered Into politics only for one thing, and that is to secure
home rule for Ireland. For many
reasons I .,-ould rather be out of politics, but I think it is a great work
to help to establish political freedom
for a people, especially when the people are those of the genius and indomitable courage of the Irish: and it
behoves all of that race to assist in
such a work. The end of this century-long struggle is approaching.
Home Rule is in sight. But even at
this eleventh hour if I thought that ;$850 buys 3 large lots in Burnaby; all
home rule implied the slightest per- j facing city car line; also a corner;
sedition to Protestants I would with- | one-half cash,
draw from the field.
160 acres of Section 7, Langley: 50
acres cleared; $19,000; 1-3 cash,
balance 1. 2 and 2 years.
$40 per acre buys 160 acres of good
farming  land  in  Surrey;   one  mile !
from tram line.   This ls suitable to j
subdivide.
Political freedom is the fundament- $225 each buys four large lots two
al right of every man. but liberty of , blocks from city car line in Burna-
conscience is more precious still. And j by; near Tenth avenue, city. One-
these sentiments 1 have put forward i    quarter cash; balance to arrange.
not merely in America, but in Ireland    , .
as a condition of my election. $350 per acre for n|ne acres off the
North road on the Clarke road In
Coquitlam; one-fourth cash; easy-
terms on balance.
FOR  SALE.
FOR SALE -- WHITE LEGHORN
1 ��� -.; single comb; go .d strain;
fl ��� c< nts i ich. Samuel Wilkin-
bi n,  Sixth  sti ��� et,  Easl   Burnaby.
Mtadel Sim Works
SION,
SCENE AND  ORNAMENTAL
PAINTING.
Old News Block, Sixth Street
Naw Westminster.
t. ��o. p. Young, Prop.
SUNLIGHT
SOAP
The question has, however, recently
been revived in England by the declaration of William O'Brien, the leader of the little band of ten Irish Nationalists, who are at variance with
the party led by John Redmond.
O'Brien's accusation is that the Irish national movement is dependent
on the Bupport of the "Molly Ma- j
guiles" the name hy which he refers $350 an acre will buy three acres of
to the Ancient Order of Hlberians. | good garden land suitable for chick-
and particularly the Board of Erin of en ranch; on corner of two main
which the president is Joseph Devlin.      ,0ads;  Lulu Island.
Gives Candid  Review. $2,000 CASH  handles 10 acres of land
Bul the question oi the treatment ". j    all cleared with over $2,000 worth
Protestants  in   Ireland is  of  import-
$30   per
acre   will   buy   160   acres   of |
good
land;     partly    covered    with '
heavy-
cedar.    Langley.    One-fourth ;
cash ;
balance over three years.
an e :,i _. md [.lie actual difference on
this point between O'Brien and Uev-
lin. Let us look at the mattei candidly and in all its hearing. Arthur
J. Balfour .tlie statesman who is now i$50  per  acre   buys 80  acres  of  good
of Improvements, hi ������:.- 270 fe I ol
waterfrontage;   situ i - I    on    main
channel  of the Fraser  river,  i ���
to Great  Northern railway.
��9
v.
h
The  soap  that saves
you   work. *nd hkvct
you money w itlioui injury
to liands or
-rtic... Q-r.)
.. . \2'-\
���.     ��� -t *~rt ��� _,
turns  wa sh-      \\
-i��b    drudgei y      \j" > ��� ���    .
into   pleasure.       V
Qetabarol Sunlight
to-day nnd try.
Follow
Directions.
.
Digby Electric Works
The man who wires your house piac
everything electrically at your command. So place your orders with
us at once.
Columbia   St. Opp.  Tram  Office
Phone No. 304
tbo leader of the opposition, and was
Known formerly as tne chief coerc
ionist of Ireland, said that the measure of local governmenl which lie-
land enjoys was being used tor promoting party Interests. Other Tory
statesmen have followed ou similar
lines.
Certainly when the Catholics and
Nationalists are in a preponderating
majority they return a majority of
Catholics and Nationalists to the local
county councils and urban and district council;. But in the United
States if the Democrats are ln the majority in a dlstilct they do not place
Kepubllclans ln power. The most
that can he expected Is that they
should give their opponents perfect
fair play in the course of their daily
lives.
But the Nationalists go lar beyond
thai requirement. In the Irish parliamentary party of eighty-two members
in the last parliament there were, I
believe, ten or eleven Protestants. I
hay, 1 believe, because 1 am not quite
sure of the exact number, never having had occasion to Inquire who were
I tho Protestants among us. 1 happen
to know that Stephen Gwynn, grandson of the Irish patriot of 1848, Smith
i O'Brien, and descendant of Brian
Bom himself, is a Protestant. Parnell
was a Protetstant, ot the Bomewhal
exclusive sect of Plymouth Brethren,
1  have been told.
Emmet Was Protestant.
A great number of those most conspicuous in history as leaders of the
Irish people have been Protestants-
John Mitchell, Robert Emmet, Wolfe
Tone  and   (.rattan.
ln many of the counties of Ireland,
moreover, the Nationalist bodies have
agreed to give the Protestants a greater representation than they could obtain through the polls.
1 do not want to antagonize Protestants and Catholics. 1 only wish to
disprove a statement often made,
which If true, would produce a Justifiable movement against Home Rule-
that the result would be persecution
of, or some kind of discrimination
against Protestants. Many Protestants
believe this ln good faith, but with
insufficient knowledge. It is even possible by diligently raking throughout
the length and breadth of Ireland to
find Instances of acts and speeches
which might Rive color to such an Impression, but when the matter Is looked  at in  a  proper  perspective    this
farming lands; the best of loam:
at Lincoln, on Great Northern Railway, Langley; one-half is cleared;
with house and barn.
$450 will handle 2 1-2 acres, including
house and barn; running spring on
property; located on Pit t river
road west of Fraser river mills;
on car line survey to mills.
Money
A   GOOD     FRIEND     ALWAYS
If you deposit your money for
safety in The Bank of Toronto
it will be safe while you leave
it, and ready when you need it,
and it will  be
AllThe Time
earning for you three per cent.
Interest. Small or large sums
may be deposited at any time
condition,
It   was  staled  by one of  the controllers that  the outcome of  Dr.   Mc-
Carry's report  maybe that  the board
. .i ild take a.-lion to asct rtaln If the
.!.  did noi 11   ull in the
, r fend juices In thi   city,  1'
found the hoard h id not suffi-
power   to  thoroughly   go    Into
thi i mattetr ��������� request  mlghl  bi
by the board to the Legislature asking it  to act, '""   "l,a  "lL' l""> " ' ,:
A civic official points oui thai while  monies  were a  i
the price oi shell oysters was    i very   petitioned the Chim
���' is winter thi re  ���'������      hundn ds   to  Interfi re.
of ban-els  in   storage.     '   weel
��� ..   i    ary  to destroy  no 1< sa
���    L28  barrels.    They    bad    been
ii> long for fai ��������� s that th ij
had gone bad.
:,,.
n a
i hristian Chlnami n ol I  .
uoui ly objected to this I
onstratlon   being  allow ��� |
an open clash at the fum
.. of pollci    ittem
The   I ' Im se    Chrl
association pass, d    a
protest,  and    ten    ol j
Chinese shopkeepers in i
io  Intei fere.    He
i that  it   was  a iiee  i o
could  do noil,in.
place tins afternoon.
Thousands gathei i d I
:uni ral, and  for a tlmi
i \ices   were   block) d
it'
!
AFTER   THE   Gin   RECORD.
NEW YORKERS  HAVE NO
MANNERS.   SAYS   PASTOR
Hurried   Down   16   Drinks   and
Then  Went  All   In.
Edmonton,    March    27. ��� Edward
Jones, a negro, in a mighty attempt
to   break   the   square   gin   record   for
Alberta, today lies in the Misericord
in
80   BRANCHES
Ontario,   Quebec   and
West.
the
CAPITAL
REST   ...
$4,000,000
.  4,750.000
ui
5-,
loronto
NEW
WESTMINSTER,
BRANCH
B.    C.
J. Oracey, Mgr.
Neciro
New   York,   March   . i
Dr.   Thomas   Slicer,   p ol   All
Souls'  Church  here, the opin
ion of F. llopkinson Smith tl  i N.��
Yorkers have no  mar;
la hospital at  tbe point Of death.  His j    "The speed at which we are living,"
heart is only kept beating by the use  he said, In reply to a question at ths
of strychnine. i monthly meeting of 'be Woman'sFor-
Jones, who is a porter iu a local um, "makes us forget oui i:..mner. 1
hotel, finished his work about 6 pui- protost against the haste Of N're
Saturday and strolled Into the bar. i York. 1 resent being urged to step
The negro ventured the remark that [ lively, and 1 firmly believe that tke
he had never been drunk in bis life human arm was supplied with an eland could drink all the gin in the how for reasons other than to poke
city. A bystander oncrod to pay for !lt Into a neighbor's ribs,
the gin, so Jones started in and des-1 "People nowadays do not take time
patched six glasses of the pure stuff to develop charm, a magic quality for
without wetting an eyelash. The pay- ��� which not even virtue is i
ee began to get cold feet and asked
Jones how many more he was capable of. He replied "ten." So a
wager of .5 was laid and the dusky-
hued gentleman, boll ie in one hand
and glass in the other, got busy. One
ofter another he despatched the two-
ounce glasses of gin until he had finished altogether a bottle and a half.
Collecting the money and carefully^
counting the cash Jones made his
way towards tho C.N.It. station. Hardly had be gone two blocks when he
keeled over m the snow and lay unconscious. Dr, J. P. Christian is attending him.
Fire   Destroys   Drygoods  Store.
Orillla, Oont., March 27.���Fire yesterday did damage to tbe extent of
$12,    to  a   store   ami   iis   contents
belonging to  E, T.  Wood, Ltd., dry-
: 1  merchants.    The insurance was
S23.000.
I would rather live with charming
people who are only sufficiently proper than with saints who are horrid."
FOR  FIRST  CLA88
JOB PRINTE
co to Tin:
ARROW PRESS
.39   FRONT   ST.,  WINDSOR BLOW
"roorletress, Mrs. M. Domlnj
J. W. PAY
LANDSCAPE  GARDENER.
Twenty years experience al
boulevards,    Boddlng,    grading
pruning   of  all
guaranteed,
Satisfai ���
Orders solicited.
pgaaagsg^rgz^afflaBET
^���--r-ss���--* MraaaBEyraimMTffiW^^
KELLS
1350 an sere buys 5 acres on Clarke
ro��d  ne��r  Burnaby.
WILSON,   COOK   &   CO.
Office in Northern Crown Bank.
Phone   646.
Open Evenings for Your Benefit.
Bank of Montreal
ESTABLISHED 1817.
CAPITAL    $14,400,000.00
RESERVE       11,000,000.00
Branches throughout Canada anil
Newfoundland, and In London, Eng
land, New York, Chicago and Spokane
0. 8. A., aud Mexico City. A general
banking business transacted. Let-
ten of Credit Issued, available with
correepondents In all parts of the
world.
Savings Bank Department���Deposits
received ln sums of $1 and upward
and Interest allowed at 3 per cent, per
annum  (present rate).
1'ota'   Assets over $168,000,01)0.00.
Nt*.     WESTMINSTER   BRANCH,
a. D. brymner. Manager.
240 acres subdivided into 5-acre blocks.
Each block has a frontage on a 66ft.
road. Price $100 per acre, $100 cash,
balance spread over 4 years.   -   -   -   -
bogey dwindles to vanishing point.
Until recent years Protestants held
nearly all the positions of trust and
emolument. Consequently those who
bad grown up accustomed to regard
this condition of affairs as normal
thought lt an outrage that Cat Indies
should have any ofllces at nil In their
own country. They did not. reflect
thnt the previous Btate of things represented nn outrage.
But gradually people are becoming
enlightened, Home Rule win mean
perfect, religious freedom for all, and
the best guarantee of that ls that the
Irish party ln regard to this mat toils firm as a rock.
NOTE: A $3000 structure is to be built
close to the above. The G. N. Ry.,
Cloverdale branch, runs thro agh corner
of property.	
NATIONAL FINANCE CO.
LIMITED
N. H. McQUARRlE, Local Manager
Real Estate, Loans and Insurance
Phone 515
Curtis Block
657 Columbia St.
3t'L'-."��L����r.. _.,ll&iu_
nrariiM ARCH   28.   1910.
THE DAILY  NEWS.
PAGE THREE.
Iwoman s
pll COWARDLY MEN
March
several
Boston- ���      " take the risk of go-
neD "e6lu ,,,in Ice to pass a rope to
e out on fgtruggUng In the water
r W��band���iec river, at Kinckley,
the KenwW    ^^  gay. tbom
fee.. Mr8��� in   ool bravery by slowly
exampn   "untll she  could  fasten
ffawling ����   )liB   shoulders   so    he
could be pulled onto solid ice.
She was obliged to creep sortie distance and was in constant danger
Mr. Decker had been inspecting the
new bridge being constructed here
when he stepped upon 6ome thin Ice
and fell into the water. Many people were about, but became too excited to render aid. Hopes were
thrown to hint, but ho was unable to
grasp I hem firmly or tie them about
his body.
RUSSIA ADHERES       I
TO EXILE SYSTEM
I
FOR SALE
Ten Acres in Surrey
rood soil, improved, buildings, fruit trees, etc., 3
;w {mm the Westminster bridge; near the pro-
pNew Railway City.
$400 per Acre
1,3 cash, balance 9 and 18 months at 7 per cent.
D. D. BOURKE
Phone R482
Statement That Prisoners
Would Not Be Sent to
Siberia Grim Jest.
Apply
wew WestKiintter
71
B.C. Mills
imber and Trading
;]'Manufacturers and Dealers in All Kinds of
Co.
LUMEBR   LATH, SHINGLES.  SASH,   DOORS,   INTERIOR   FINISH,
TURNED WORK,  FISH  BOXES.     LARGE     STOCK     PLAIN     AND
FANCY GLASS.
Telephone
Royal City Planing Mills  Branch
12 New Westminster
Box   137
Eastertrook Milling Company.
Eburne,   B. C.
FLOUR !
FLOUR!
IMPERIAL    $7 P^ bbl.
HUNGARIAN   JEWEL..$5.75  per  Bbl.
TERMINAL *5.25 per Bbl.
HINDOO FLOUR $4-50 per Bbl-
McQuarrie & Co.
fRONT
IfcraaK:
Beef, Mutton, Veal,
Pork and Poultry
QUALITY THE BEST.
Fresh Oysters are on
sale   twice weekly
P. Burns & Co.
E. C. Traves, Manager.
PHONE 101. 645 COLUMBIA STREET.
USKMMH
$���������������������������4 **
We Have Clients
Waiting.to invest in
New Westminster
Properties. List
your property with
us.
n._
j;*^Mf.TTjP
THE
GRANVILLE REALTY CO. I
2109 Granville St.
��ne R4949       Vancouver, B.O
St. Petersburg, March 27.���When
Un- Russian authorities started reports recently that political prisoners
were no longer to be sent to Siberia,
they cracked a grim Jest In the face
ol the civilized world. Those wbo
know the facta as they are in Russia
were not surprised when, less than a
iiiuiiili later, three hundred men and
women, accused ol political offenses,
bui never properly tried, were ordered to tuk�� the dreary road to the
oblivion of the north.
For while the reports were Intended io impress foreign financiers and
facilitate tbe placing of loans, the
fact is the government of the Russian
Empire ls as cruel as ever it was, and
the lot of the political suspect has
not materially improved,
In fifty years well over a million
prisoners have been transported from
Russia to Siberia, and they are being
augmented at the rate of 20,000 every
year. At this moment there are fully
a quarter of a million perishing under
sin.eking conditions in that land of
the doomed, while 100,000 more are
rotting In foul Russian prisons, waiting for their turn to go before the executioner or to start tor tlie settlements of despair.
Trials   Merely   Mockery.
.'���'.us; of these prisoners have nev< r
been tried as Western people under-
sti d trials. Long before sentence
I . bi en pronounced everybody in
court has known what the verdict will
be so that a batch of prisoners often
i;i. three or tour days beforehand
how many of tbem will be executed
and how many must face cold and
I starvation in North European or Asiatic Russia.
Madame Vera Figner, prominent in
the long list of women who have forsaken Russian homes to suffer in the
people's cause, told a few weeks
ago bow soul-destroying is the life in
the settlements for prisoners. The
short summer provides a little amelioration of conditions, but the long
i winter Is a time of intense suffering
and dreariness, especially for the "intellectuals," whose sympathy for the
mass of the Russian people lias led
them into conflict with those In authority. They ure not allowed to
practice medicine, to undertake any
manufactures or to teach, even In
private.
Kxiles are allowed a pittance, but
it is not enough to live on with even
common decency.   In some places it is
la dollar  a week, but in others less
than that.   Even such sums are with-
.held  when  desired by  the  local  authorities on the plea that there is no
| money in the treasury���an excuse often   called  Into   use during  tlie   last
year or two. for funds have been short
In  all public departments.
Exits   Life   Pictured.
Perhaps a few human documents
will give as effective a picture as can
be devised of exile life. Nathalie
\ Bushney was a school mistress before
her democratic sympathies caused her
to be sent to Tobolsk. She wrote re-
contly to friends here: "1 am earning
a precarious living by washing and
house cleaning, and by that means 1
' make 26 and 35 cents a week.    Eor
I home, I have a corner In a kitchen of
ja peasant hut. for which 1 pay 2b cents
|a month.   There 1 have shelter while
II sleep, at any rate.
"Though we are not allowed to teach
we may work If we can find it, but
that is almost Impossible. At first I
was so hard pressed I was glad to
take the leavings from the scanty
meals of peasant friends, themselves
often nearly starving."
From one of the largest prisons ln
Siberia, where fifty girls and women
are constantly entombed, came a letter a few days ago giving an account
of a number of them who were about
to complete their term of hard labor
and be allowed to settle in the netgh-
borhood  of  the  "free  cantonments.
| as the officials cynically call the districts in Which exiles live.
I    The   ulrls   were   Informed   by   tne
i governor thev could settle in the cantonment   if tbey  provided  their  own
dwelling. The entire cantonment consisted of ii score of tumbledown bids
and a building for criminals.
Live   in   Mud   Hut,
All the other huts but   a very  tiny
'one were occupied by man led criminals and their families and were greatly  overcrowded.    The vacant hut  had
only  one room, no bigger than u I1'1'
son" cell, and there were eleven girls,
but  thev decided to accept  it, though
not more than four could He down in
It a time.   One descrined the abode as
a swallow's nest, for lt was built only
of boughs and clay, with an earthen
flood.     When   rain   fell  the
came a heap of mud.
Yet the exultation ot being fret
even that extent stirred these exiles
Into song, and the letter proceeds to
express pleasure In the  landscape.
' "The surroundings oi the place are
beautiful, though austere. The mountains crowd all round us; they combine ami diverge and
'are formed among them.
thcrra  are  masses of rock.
ffe my eyes ofl the wild and gloomy
Scture    Think ot the bliss of never
i      i^.i/eil In    ITO go out of doors
Se_e on like   To^ble unite quite
* one if vou desire It! Ufa is Indeed
ho beautiful and full >.i ����">& __ow
������Sometimes In the evening the snow
Bparkles and glitters Ike .*/***}_$
diamonds; the mountelwigT*P ����*
nrr?Sd��fvraBbiue
Get
Yours
Now!
New Lally Lacrosse Sticks Just
1 CLEVER TRICKS USED    GERMANS WANT
' BY CHINESE SMUGGLERS       CANADIAN TRADE
In  at
H. Morey & C
<o.
665 Columbia  St.,  Westminster
Officials are Outwitted Every Removal of Surtax Followed
Day by Disguises Carefully     by Lnundation of Enquiries
Studied and Executed.
Through Consular Office.
I
&co.
GENERAL AGENTS
Gasoline Lighting
Red Cross Sanitary
Closet
Hall and Lavery Block
New York, March zl.���"You might
as well try to turn back the tide with
a pitchfork as to stop Chinamen from
coming Into this country," said an immigration official the other day. "They
don't come in through the immigrant
stations, of course, but that, they get
here ls sufficiently obvious to anyone
who has a passing acquaintance with
the Chinese quarter,
'"The plans to climb over the exclusion wall are laid lu China, where
there are agents who make a regular price for bringing Chinese people
Into this country for a fixed sum.
Sometimes tbey fall to get a Chinaman in, even though they resort to
such tricks as that we ran into the
other day of shipping a Chinaman
through ln the baggage car, comfort-
I ably, but not convincingly gol up to
resemble  a  COl'pBO  and   packed   away
in a commodious coffin with plentj of
air   holes.     Unfortunately    for    Hie
I success of the scheme the air boles
were covered up owing to the baggage
THE MEALS AT THE
Lytton Hote
are prepared by expert white
cooks in the cleanest and most
sanitary   kitchen   in   the  city.
21-MEAL   TICKET   $4.50
Estimates Given. Phone 567
J. NEWSQME & SONS
PAINTERS
PAPER-HANGERS  AND
DECORATORS.
214 Sixth avenue, between Second avenue and Third streets.
NEW WESTMINSTER       - B.C.
YEE KEE & CO.
TAILORS
Suits Cleaned and Pressed.
Windsor Hotel Block       P. O. Box 644
THE  STEAMER
TRANSFER
Will leave the Brackman-
Ker Wharf for Ladner,
Westham Island and way
points at 2 o'clock, returning
on the following morning.
W. RICH
Teaming and Expressing.
DEALER IN
WOOD
730  FOURTH   ST.
PHONF.   R52?
hut   be
to
littlo   valleys
Here and
1 cannot
Westminster
Transfer Co.
vSlrt    i'lioiiy   11a.        Burn    fOoin-
ColumbU  Street
��i��g.ng��   delivered   prompts
���ny part of tht cltv
Light and Heavy Hauling
OFFICE���TRAM  DEPO I
EGGS!
Green Cut Bone to Make
Your Chickens  Lay.
Central Meat Market
BOWELL & ODDY
|RS�� Wtgktk It Ul    flftk
, PHONB Wi.
ear being crowded with trunks and
boxes, ami the Chinaman had bis
choice between suffocating or calling
ior help.
Disguised Orientals,
"it is not necessary, however, to
resort to sueii extremes as tne coffin
trick to get a Chinaman tmougu.
rue Bhlpplng agents who ito me
smuggling business nave men m Can-
uua i. i.o ure so cover ai disguising .1
i mnainau mui mere ib not mucu ns.v.
ol UUtuClloU, lull bl e ue ale Ul.i ij S
OU    I in.-    Ul.,......I    ,.,,     1.. ,,1.1..1,1011    \\ WO
semble our i.:ea ul  wiiat a ulimauia.
liesu   lioin   uie   orient   s.iould   looa
like,   iou see tue urteu in every Ciuu
ese  quarter  ana  in    every     i uiuei
iaunary ��� a   si>.   smileiesd,   pigtaneu
specimen  wno    suuiiies    ..u.in    me
street with his hands in his poclu ,s,
apparently em  uie a,en to  uoage a
brickbat,   lie wears Invariably a utue
garb fashioned In the styie oi Ainer-
lcan man's pajamas, and ne looks mr-
tively about  hi in as  he goes.
"The ageut oi tne Chinese shipper
of contraband  humanity  meets    tma
undigniliiil   .-.. I t.n.en  at  a  tree    poll
and linns ....  ir; le pass muster as
a passu, i.. . ....  ...j..uig ciuzea. Tuere
aie Vuiiouo diBguises io suit the exigencies ol in. case, it might ue ui-
heull to :ix u,i ... eiii looking nigu-
uiuuer so mat ue win resemble at the
casual glance a returning missionary
lor a .New l.ngland lowu; also it is
not easy to cut and trim a fat and
sleek Mongolian so that he wi.l he the
counterpart 01 a back-country farmer,
bin eaen of these Individuals might
look well eiiougn in ine opposite cuur-
..CUT.
b-wNticea oi  ivivi'.-y.
"lt  is  not  done  wltliou.   .hum  sac-
rllle  oi   mouej   and  otui      oj
the part ol tne Cblnuiuun wh. s ea
visions of wealill b> lhe Hamuli luu.c
could he but penetrate tu tne town
where his cousins are reveling in the
golden stream tnat comes from bending night aud day over the ironing
board, besides the money it is usually-
essential that the Chinaman sacrifle
his beloved queue, for an American
man with a pigtail would be indeed
au anomaly. The queue can be hidden under a hat, but not without much
diltieulty aud danger of discovery. 1 lie
safest way ls to cut the queue ou altogether, lt can be grown again, and
anyway an artificial queue ls easily
obtained. With the queue gone the I
Chinaman seems to lose at least halt '
of his resemblance to a born Mongolian. When a wig is provided tne i
change is even more marked. Then
comes the facial transformation. With
a little care the eyebrows are deprived of their distinctive Chinese character, and the almond shape of the
eyes, which is more pronounced in '
some Chinamen than in others is
changed by a few deft strokes of a
brush so that the slant of the eyes .
is not noticed. To still further bide
these telltale eyes a pair of colored
glasses Is given to the Chinaman.
'These r-inokcd glasses are so common
nowadays that they attract no attention.
"When the facl has been attended
to tho Chinaman la derived ot his
Oriental costume and dresse.l in the
garb that suits the c.u actor he i- to
assume, Say he Is to be sent through
as a respectable clergyman, of dignified aspect, who ls coming bads for a
brief visit from the foreign field of
labor. This Is a favorite Idea with the
agents, for such a missionary would
have acquired the yellow face that distinguishes the Chinaman and the disguise of the features need not be so
painstakingly done.
Plug  Hat Essential.
"The plug hat Ib the first essential.
The returning missionary who doesn't
wear one, owes an    apology    to    his
Winnipeg, March 27.���The German
consul, ii. caisieiis, i,, ., a livei) aen'so
ol the euccts oi i..e ie~iovaJ o. ivxaiun
i ol tne Canadian Bunax on German
goous. in anticipation oi ims acuon
uerman manufacturers began e.eu in
the i.nly paii oi reuiuttiy l- uoud
his omce with lelteis ol inquhj, and
now tne piles ot correspondence aie
sueii as tu give nini lluie uuic to eo
anyinlng uui read me couimuuiuauons
and arranged for supplying the di B.ivd
information. U any young i&vyer
wants to learn now io ask ques.iuiis
he siiould scei\ an Mppouduily 01 per-
u.iing some oi  i uese n . id a.
Manitoba's wheat took a good I aa
iu tlie opening up ol Increased uaiiic,
an order tor a million nusneis Deing
one of the first transactions, cuuee
tue laiill war uoga.i i,i,,a.ui> uas
opi ned up trade �� n.. a.i gent iae anu
mis iioiigui large Buppuca ui wneat
w 11*1 e she bougni no,,, befoie owing
id the distance aim cost oi transportation, l.asi > em liennauj bought
}'.m,uiiu.nun worth of wiieat in toieign
markets. She will now, it is confidents believed, purchasi laigeij from
i anada.
Man) Inquiries are made for potato
products, Germany raised 33,ilU,(>34
tons ol poiatoes In l'JUi). Some ol
the most important products are dextrin, syrup, potato starcu, potato
meal, and alcohol lor burning purposes.
Fruits of all kinds, canned, tresh
and dried; canned vegetables, peas,
hi anB, etc., lard and otner alauguter-
house products, cne.se, butter, oleoma i gel uie and other farm products,
wood pulp, coarse wood paper, celluloid���in short, food products generally, are in  keen  demand.
Germany requires immense stores
of preserved meals lor the use of her
army, large accumulations being acquired for use in possible emergencies.
Much of tlie coiiiui s correspondence is from linns thai want to sell.
Inquiries are made as to markets tor
paper, postal cards, envelopes, and
novelties of all kinds. Other offers
are to sell building materials, stucco-
lin, for decorative  purposes.
Correspondents are desired who will
supply all manner of Information concerning the trade re luireineuts of this
country. Manufacturers want to know,
not only what gopds are desired, but
tlie special forms and styles preferred.
Inquiries are made as to markets
or all kinds of Iron tools, polishing
stones, steet steel, etc., and catalogues are forwarded in French and
English as well as In German.
Uerman firms are watching Winnipeg advertisements tor tenders, and
some of them will tender for the city's
electrical power distribution system.
A large manufacturing firm, making
all kinds of bath-room furnishings,
stoves, closets, water boilers, and employing over 1,100 workmen, sends
long lists of articles and seeks to do
business.
SLAUGHTERS   HORSES
FOR CHICAGO MARKET
Chicago, March 27.���Charles Blegel,
owner of three slaughtering houses
for horses, today defied iuspectors of
the health department, and said that
he would sell horse meat in Chicago
and slock up every market he couid
find with choice steaks from equine
carcasses.
Acting on information that horse
meat was being shipped Into the city,
J. H. Kelso and C. B, O'Brien, meat
Iuspectors, visited Blegel's plant on a
farm three-quarters of a mile trom
the city. Three big dogs guarded the
entrances. The carcasses of several
recently slaughtered horses could be
seen.
An old rheumatic horse with swollen limbs that had Just been purchased was found in the \ard.
"Are you going to kill that horse
for food?" asked lspector Kelso.
"Of coarse 1 am," was the answer.
"l'ni going to invade the Chicago market, too. 1 slaughter twenty horses
here every day."
more thorough at playing a game like
that of smuggling through the barrier
that bars them trom certain countries.
The Organisation Of the Chinese socle-
ties is perfect. Their agents are well
paid, skilful at their work and daring
ln carrying out the smuggled schemes.
The coolies on shipboard are carefully watched and get small chance to
come ashore. The Chinamen who
swell our Oriental populace come direct from China, booked through by-
the underground route to the Chinese
colony of their choice in America.
They are passed along from agent to
friends.   So the Chinaman Is first fit- t     d eventuallv passed Into this
* .v. I inilli        .a        .. i 1 Ir V. ,. ���        . .*'       rl.illk * fit 1        ntlll ~ * a	
batl
light.
Few   Have   Money.
One or two receive a little from home,
but the rest are absolutely penniless.
Of course we shall all do our best to
earn a living, but I am sure 1 do not
know where we are to find work."
What becomes of these exiles?
Most of them die of privation; a few
escape by the aid of friends and join
the refugee colonies ln Geneva, Parts
and London. The rest spend their
time in making, fruitless attempts to
get back to Russia, which, though it
has used them so badly .remains the
object of much patriotic ardor.
After  years   spent  in   comoulsory
**�����������������������������
i. ����� ,id nad two dollars I*  Idleness ln prison they are Incapable
., TJ ah������ d be safe from starva- of taking up trades in Siberia.   They
month we shouldbe �����*e_e  arc  all are RuB8la.a wagted   wealth-human
or-mostl^ Uachers or    students. J sacrifices to the Moloch ot reaction.
ted with a silk hat of doubtful untt
iqulty to be in line with the headgear I
jof the missionary who bus kept It for
a decade or bo to wear on his home
| coming.    It must  be  a  frightful  ordeal to the Chinaman who Is permit-
1 ted to see himself ln the mirror when
(his metamorphosis has proceeded as
i far as the plug hat stage,   ln desperate disease you know don't need mild
measures and the white man's appnl-
lng head gear Is supplemented by the
little less awful frock coat of civilization and the black trousers of the
Occident.   Then the Chinaman's tender feet, accustomed to the gentle caress ot felt slipper'    arc crushed and
Imprisoned ln leather shoes and he Is
ready to run the guantlet.
"It ls next to Impossible, bb can be
seen, to checkmate such artfulness as
this. There are too many ways of
getting through without attracting
| attention. No race of men are more
clannish than Chinamen and tew are
country, with an ease and assurance
that ls worthy of admiration lf lt is a
game that the immigration officers
are being continually beaten at."
COAL
New
Wellington
JOSEPH MAYERS
Phone 105.    P. O. Box 345.
Office, Front Si, Foot of Slyth.
aa***m__m__m_mm___m____
*--,.
I
i  !
;���   i
?i
i,:
iK'
* '.. P.aGE FOUR.
THE DAILY NEWS.
MONDAY,   MARCH   28.
A
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The Daily News
Pnl   -    l by Tne Daily .sews Publlsn-
Ing Company, Limited, at their oHces,
Corn' i    nf
McK'-r.zip
Btri ���' .-.
and    Victoria
quaint humor and pathos was beautifully rendered by tne talented artiste,
who was followed with closest attention by the interested audience. From
this entertainuient a handsome sum
wns realized by the Woman's Ed'.' a-
tlonal club for the benefit of tiie Columbian college.
E.  h     Jaige Managing   D^ector
I"
���.-���-���....;    ���
MONDAY,   MARCH   28,   1910.
NO UNDUE  DISCRIMINATION
tone of the Canadian press on
ariff .situation, it will be -- ��� ���'���
has been admirable. In no responsibl ���
quarter bas there beeb any disposition to make light of the situation.
Thi re . no desire In this country to
��� nl . into a fiscal struggle with our
n�� Igfrtfors, hut the assumption that
we are unduly discriminating against
them is so wholly beside tb< fact,
that it must be held that tbe people
of the L'nlti I States are noi thor-
o -  ly   inl when   such an as-
.. cpuld I"- entertained ior a
monu at.
It   ��������� iuld be .-.  useful thing it  the
whi        ise i mid be I ild '���������
Ami :.   n   pul lie.    We   have  an   ��� >���-
ti-. otei  lonist party in this coun-   day from
try,  the  cai llnal  clause    of    whose   been   the
tri    y   is   thai   we   should   long   ago
answered every  American cus-
toi ity   with  a  Canadian  CUi
duty of coi n spending Bevei Ity.
Aiii ther set of fiscal phll< bi .
have urged thi maxim: reciprocity
of trade or reciprocity of tariffs. Tlie
go\i-rnment has resisted both S i s
and maintained our duties at a much
lower rate than the American duties.
.\ comparative table wbicli we publish
in another column clearly proves this.
This being the case, it was a cold
douche for the champions of a moderate tariff for Canada to find when
congress had revised its schedules
that 'here w:.s practically nothing in
tin Payne-Aldricl; tariff With which
they could comfort the Canadian peo- y\r
pie.   The old policy of putting a raw   Mr
Mr. T, Dillon Curtis, of Victoria, is
staying   with   Mr.   an I   Si       ...   A"
nan    Fifth   ayeuue,   during
Easter holiday 8.
Mr. J. L. Griffith, assistant provincial  en  Ineer, visited  New   V.Vs'tr.in-
iter on Wednesday.
*   ���   ��
Mr, Gavin T. Scouler. now of ChL-
II' .:.. . pani the v.i ��� It-end -���'��� Ith his
mother, Mrs. Scouler, Fourth street.
A RICH, FRAGRANT TEA
"SALADA" is freph from tbe gardens cf Geylon���the
finest tea-producing country in the wor.-d.    Sold
only in sealed lead packets, which preserve
its native purity and goodness.
B3__
**W\��l'. v:'*~-iLt&\m.*.-iaasi~~~* *-*- �����
JL  O
i A
You'll like it.
Mr.   and   Mrs.  J,  G.   Davidson   are
the   guests   of   Mr.   and   Mis.   L>.   S.
Curl ���! .-rrivale street,  for Easter;
��    *    *
Mrs.   John   Wilson   and   Miss   Lola
Wilson, of Ottawa, who are spending
.Inter with friends in town, are
in SeafJ le tqr a fpw days.
��   ��   .
-  Bertha Youdall, of Vancouver.
a  few  days  with   Mrs.  Mai shall
Sli   hiir, St. George street, during the
week.
a       ���       ���
Mr. J. J. Jardine, M. P. P., for Es-
��� lalt, was iii  the city during   thi
thi Bt of Mr, Tl  un     Gif-
; i   I   M.  P.  P,
���    ���. *
Miss Eastman   returned  on  Thurs-
Armc trong,   ������ ���������  e
guest   of   Mrs    Gli fi r
thi   pa     three weeks.
* *   ���
Mrs. Coverdale Wi tson, Mrs T. it-
Pi       in,   Miss   Laui
le  Dn w and Miss  Villa Hall are
thi   E ister holidays at Harrison Hot Springs.
* *      ���
A meeting of the university graduates of the city will be held In the
Board  of Trade rooms on Thursday
��� vi nlng tor the purpose of forming a
University club in New Westminster.
��� ���    >
A very pleasant evening was spent
on Thursday at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. A. Moore. Second street, who
entertained  in honor of their guest,
Mrs. Rock Pybus, of Ladner.
��� ���    ��
Mr.   J.   P.   MacLeod,   barrister   of
Greenwood,  passed  through  the city
on Saturday on his way to Victoria.
MacLeod   is a   brother-in-law   of
John   Mackenzie,   Dominion   land
Ask your grocer for a package to-day.
  Liauk, Iii. eJ and Natural Green, 40c, 50Cj OJe and 70c pur lb.
A Comparison of Duties,
The Executive Committee of tne Manufacturers' association has given
out a valuable statement showing tbe dlffen i between the duties undei
tbe Payne-Aldrich act and tlie Canadian tariff on the principal items ol
tradi between the two countries. The fool noti appended by the
manufacturers Indicates the general tendency  ol the two tariffs:
"It will be observed that In respect to ��� dtural products the United
��� ' -"s tariff is froi I 33 1-3 p r cent to leu per eent higher than the Canadian tariif. while ln regard to manufactured articli the rates provided for
tn   on the whole, at leasl  10 per cen    hlghi n  I ��� ������     evled' ln Canada.
i       united  States tariff is a strongly   t.., framed,  it   is
cl ii:. ed, to i    ia       conditions of man ufai ture which  exist   in
gi    ��� entries,    Specific   rates  of duty prevail largely throughout the
oh   tariff, th reby  affording what Is ent,   ]
when  prices  are low  In other countries.
"Attention i; called to the following st     ment th    trad    be-
n  the   United S     i a ..nd Canad a:
"Fiscal : I    0 to 1909 (10 yea rs)���^ i ��� op    .   I
:   da from   I nlted States, $1,586,665,5561     Valui     :  - iods exported Ei
Canada   to   Uniled   States,   J817J.12 T:.::.     I   EEi in   favor  of   United
s,  -Te 1,552,798.
-Fiscal year 1909���^Value of goods imported Into Canada from  U
States, $192,661,360.   Value of goods e xported fro I   to United States,
$92,604,357.    Difference in favor of United Slates. $100,057
"According to population, Canada  last year pure! tsed from the Uniti
States at the rate of ?^7 per head, While the United Stati s purchased from
Canada at the rate of $1 per head.
������The value of the dutiabh   ;���   ds   imported Into Canada lasl  I
from the United States, was $102,138,4 57, of which  about  $75,000,000  were
manufactured goods.
"In view of the treatment afforded  by the United  States to the agricultural, manufactured and other prod ucts of Canada, there seems to be no
! reason why the United States should  be granted favored-nation privileges."
Comparative  statement of the rates of duty payable in  United States
I and Canada on a number of articles imported  into  Canada    from     United
States and vice versa:
material  on   the  free  list   while  the  "gent. ^   ^    ^
manufactured   article   was  wholly   or      BpecIa]   BervjceB   were  he:d  jn   the
almost wholly prohibitively taxed ap-  churches on Good Friday to commem-
Article.
Barley ..
Beans .'. .
Corn   ...
United States
3'jc per bushel
45c per bushel
15c per bushel
Canada.
peared in congress' latest effort Just
as it appeared in the McKinley tariff
and the Dingley tariff. There was a
strong feeling in this country that our
forest wealth should be protected, that
the pulp areas at least of the various
provinces should not be recklessly- de-
pleted, but our legislators were loath
to take any step that might be construed as tmneighborly or retalitory.
There Is undoubtedly an element In
Canada  which  feels that Ottawa   h is
orate the crucifixion and death of Our
Lord and Saviour: while on Easter
Sunday special music was rendered
and sermons delivered    to    celebrate
tbe glory of the Resurrection.
���   ���   ���
Mrs John Lee, Third avenue, was
the hostess of a most enjoyable luncheon on Monday. The table was charmingly decorated with lovely yellow
daffodils. Those present were: Mrs.
Bcouler, Mrs. J. S. Clute, Mrs. Albert
Hill, Mrs. T. It. Pearson, Mrs. Hugh
on. Mrs. John Wilson (Ottawa),
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ Miss Clarkson, Mrs. Sivewright, Mrs.
not employed all the weapons within i. !;. Green, Mrs. Lamb, Mrs. Ward-
its reach it the iisnal controversy. We law Taylor and Mrs. .1. Stilwell Clute.
an- thankful that it has not, :.nd hop **^k^���***m
thai it v.ili never use them unwi
But it is hard to be told a.ter these
years of patience that  Canada an inly
d      Itninates    against    th ���    Untti d
Stati  .
i ild be willing to lay thi   ��� ���  ���
tariffs  and  tha  tariff  history  of  the
Oats  15c per bushel
Peas       ��������� 40c per bushel
Wheat  25c per bushel
Corn. Meal  40e per luu lbs.
Oatmeal        ��� ��� ��� lc per pound
Wheat   Flour     25   per cent
Hay     $4 per ton
Imps  lfic per lb.
Butter  5c per lb.
Cheese  'ic per lb.
Eggs     5c per dozen
Wool     12c per lb.
Potatoes     -""' per bushel
Apples  25c per bushel
Bacon and Hams  4c per lb,
Mis. J. IC. Phillips. Queen's avenue,
was the hostess ol a very delightful
evening at ends on Tuesday of last
week In bonoi of hei sister-in-law.
Mis. J. Wilson, ol Dawson. Tbe large
v.e, e bi I I tern d with lovely
pink carnations aad greenery, Thirteen tables Ol "flve hundred'' were
 Bade   up   and   an   enjoyable   evening
two countries before any unprejudiced  -;'"'"';   ''"'"; >'iiz'-'s v-."" w"" by Mrs.
��� ,,,,   J.   Alexander   ( uiintnghara   and    Mr.
tribunal  and  await   Its  verdict  with Jamefl H,.vimi0;.  QrBt prlzej whj|(, lhe
perfect confidence as to Whether1 Can-  consolation  fell   to  tho  lol   of  Mtsi-I
ada lias unduly discriminated against   George   A.  Allen  and   Mr.  K.  Goulet.
the United States.    Some honest man   Mrs.  Phillips  was assisted at supper.
, ..    ,        ,   ,      ,.    ���������,,���  by Mr. R, Beatty, Mr. w. Keary, Mr.
should lay the facts before the people ��� '���- *^^*^**^**^***, ���mmmmm~m
Lard   	
Mica,  cut or trimmed
Glass bottles, plain  ���
Glassware,  cut,  etc.
Stained windows
1 K'.c per lb.
10c per lb. and 20 p.c.
. Spelfic  rates,    but  not
less than 40 per cent
,   60 per cent
. 45 per cent
Wire rods ... $�� to ?12 per ton
Su- l rnils!^^^^^
Iron or steel wire
15c pel
��� bushel.
Uac pel
��� bushel
Free.   I
.xcept  for dlstll-
lation, then , ;j , er bu
10c pei
r busaei
15c per
bushel
12c pel
bushel
^5c per
barrel
o-o  pel
���  lb.
60c pei
��� ban el
.2 per
ton
7c per
lb.
4c per
lb.
oc per
lb.
3c per
dozen
Fn i
-l\:  pei
r bushel
40c pel
��� barrel
2c per
11).
2C   per
lb.
20 per
cent
32 1-2
per cent
32 1-2
per cent
30 per
cent
Free
$7 per
ton
20 i>< r
cent
36 per
cent
of the United States.
Mrs. Lyne and Mrs. John Allan, of
Vancouver, spent Thursday with
fri' nds in  town.
���   ���    *
Mr. and Mrs. Henry l. Edmonds
spent the week-end at Harrison Hot
Springs.
.Miss    Madeline
wi ��� .end  wiili  he
Griflln    spent
parents,   Mr.
the
and
Mrs. F. C. Grillli:, ot  Blaine.
Mr. and Mrs. E. O. s. Bcholefleld,
with thrdr Children, are visiting Mr.
Q. E. Co. bould, Third street.
Sidney Smith. Mr. Lindsay, Mr. Doug'
las Wright and Mr. Harold Fletcher.
���    ���    ���
A large reception was given at
Glencoe lodge on Tuesday afternoon
by the Woman's Canadian club in
ionor of Mr. and Mrs. Mark Ham-
bourg. In the absence of Mrs. Douj;-:
las, Mrs. Henshaw acted as president
and introduced Mr. Hambourg, who
read a paper on piano playing, which
was listened to with the keenest of
interest by everoue present. Among
the New Westminster people present
were Mrs. C. A. Seymour and Mrs.
Thomas Meredith. In the evening a
nlimber of people trom the city at-
tended the Hambourg-Japolskl con-
ii r, among whom were Mrs. Reginald
Dodd. Miss Villa Hall, Mr. and Mrs.
J, 11. Diamond. Miss Leamy, Miss
Peele and  Miss  Helen   Itobson.
$3.60 per ton
$20 to $o5 per ton, but
not less than 35 p.c.
Automobiles  and bicycles    45 per cent
Manufac. of iron or 'i
sn.-el    no.p.    includ-
in<_' machinery    45 per cent
Manufac. of lead n.op. 45 per cent
Manufac. copper n.o.p. 45 per a at
Manufac. gold n.o.p... 45 per cent
Manufac.   silver   n.o.p. 45 per cent
Jewellery 60 per cent and upwards
Planks & boards, pine $1.25 per M. Ft. II. M.
Clapboards $1-25 per M,
Laths 20c per M.
Shingles    BOc per M.
Furniture       ...  35 per cent
Maple Syrup 4c per lb.
Glucose   11-2 per Ib.
Confectionery BO p. .c to 05 p.c.
Cigars $4.50 per lb. and 25 p. c.
Ale and beer, bottled .  45c  per  wine  gallon
Ale and beer in bulk . 23c per wine gallon.
Whiskey   and   other ^^^^^^^^^^^
distilled   spirits   ... $2.GO per proof gal., wine $2 per proof gal
Cotton clothing 50 per cent and upwards 35 per cent
Linen clothing ...  ... 45 per cent and upwards 35 per cent
Free to 80 per cent
20 per cent
80  per cent
35 per cent
35 per cent
35 per cent
Free
Free
Free
Free
30 per cent
20 per cent
5-8c per lb.
35 per cent
$3 per lb. and 24 p. c.
20c per wine gallon
13  1-3 per  wine gallon
fiG p. c. to 122 p. c.
50 p. c. to 52 p. c.
96 p. c. to 137 p. c.
Average 101 p. c.
Average 108 p. c.
Average 84 p. r.
H7 p. c. to 9_ p. c.
78 p. c.  to 148 p. c.
00  per  cent
Mr. and Mrs, Frank Hoy are in the
citj ihe guests of Mr. and Mrs. H.
Hoy, Elliot sti eel.
�����    ���    *
Miss   Langley,   ot   Victoria,   is   the
gin st   of   Miss   Briggs,     Hollyinount,
Royal avenue.
* *    a
Mih. 0. G.  Worsfold, with her son
John,   has  returned  from  u   month's
visit with relatives in Victoria.
��    ���    ���
Miss Tina Mowbray and Miss Milly
Bell are visiting Mrs. Maclure at her
home, Ha.elbrae, Matsqui,
* ���   ���
Mrs. .1. Wilson, who has been the
guest of her sister-in-law, Mrs. J.  B.
Correspondence
(The Dally News is not responsible
for I up opinions expressed hy Its cor-
ii spondents.l
THE UNIVERSITY SITE.
Editor   Dally   News,
Sir,���At the recent citizen's mooting to discuss this matter, emphasis
was laid on tho advantage of such
an Institution having a town of its
own: a university town, to give It a
proper atmosphere. Now, as a matter
of fact, the atmosphere of a town may
he blued up to a very efficient degree,
and  yet he  unable  to  overcome  the
Phillips, left ou Friday for her home   drawback  of  being  away  from  "tho
��� heart of  things"  in a community or
province.
On account of their favorable situation, London, Chicago, Glasgow and
Edinburgh universities are away in
the lead In their respective countries,
notwithstanding Ihe prestige of the
older institutions.
From the nature of the support re-
Wool blankets
Wool earpets ...  ���
Wool cloths	
Wool dress goods
Wool flannels . ..
Wool knit fabrics
Wool clothing .. .
Wool mfrs. n.o.p.
Silk   clothing   ...    ^^^^^^^^
Brooms    40 per cent
Buttons 31 p. c. to 82 p. c.
Coal    45c. per ton (gross)
Fur  clothing    50 per cent
Umbrellas  50 per cent
Mowers,   harvesters
and  reapers    15  per cent
Cultivators, ploughs, '-:��"'A1JiT,'"
harrows, horse rakes     " "' ���tfSSfMfJMJ.
seed        drills      and
thrashing machines. 15  per cent
Windmills 45 per cent
Manure spreaders   ...  45 per cent
Traction engines      Steam 30 per cent
Bond or fi( Id rollers .  45 per cent
Other      ai rlcultural
Implements & tools.
Barbed fence wire . ��� ���
Wire   fencing   	
Link belting chain ���', ���
Cream separators ��� ��� ���
Coke	
35 per cent
35 per cent
36 per eent
36 per cent
35 per cent
35 per cent
36 per cent
36 per cent.
37 1-2 to 37 5-8
20 per cent
Not exceeding 35
53c per ton (net)
30 per cent
35 per cent
17 1-2 per cent
20 per rent
20 per cent
20 per cent
20 per cent
25  per  cent
p. c.
45 per cent
$15 per ton
Not less than 40 p. c.
Not less than 45 p. c.
45 per cent
20 per cent
22 1-2 p. c.
Free
15 per cent
Free
Free
Free
to 25 p. c.
COMPANY, Ltd.
trr^v-.i^fgag^s^gr^yrre*1 ��� vn���jxarr- ���T%KS**^iar���~ajsa������rtXr-
l2a*lr?L?.-Zlm*m*lu*m&?M&
lv" r v--^u:v-:rjc.u.''^ai:affBisn-:^sr.iZ7-i5ai
A shipment of English  Prints    11,340    yards   In   all)   I
at this extremely low figure.
.U-id
This lot was refused by a Vancouver wholesale house,
on the hands of the railway company, who disposed of them
at a liberal discount off the regular price.
This is your opportunity���do not put off until the best
are gone.    COMB EARLY.    Comprised  of   Navy   and   \V
and White, Grey and White, Red and  White���In  dots and  neat pal
terns; also a number of light ground   with   various  colon d  di     ������
Reg. 15c Print lol io 32 inches wide).   Now on Sale, per yd He
in Dawson.
��� *    ���
Mrs. George E. Drew, Sixth avenue,
entertained Madame Labadle and the
Officers of the Woman's Educational
club at supper on Wednesday evening.
��� *    ��
Mr. Harry Ramsay, of Vancouver,
is   spending   the   Easter   vacation   in
"GET   THE   HABIT"
the city, "the guest of Mr.  and  Mrs.   QUired by such Institutions it is well
H. J. A. Burnett, Fifth street.
A very large and representative audience greeted Madame Harriet Labadie; in St. George's hall on Wednesday evening of this week. Madame
Lui'-'ilic read the play, "The Servant
in the House," by Charles Rami Ken-
n#dy.    The touching drama with Us
Easter Special
97 Piece Green Decorated
|      Dinner Service
I $12.00
The Fair
that, thoy should he near the centre
of great populations, and be handy to
tho homes of the greatest number.
But there can hc no objection to the
site   advocated   by   our   citizens.     It
fulfils this requirement and will soon I
he surrounded by the homes of Vancouver and New Westminster citizens.
G. GOING,    ^L^_^_^_���_^_^_^_^_^_^_���
Now Westminster, March 27, 1010. Uc hu* for caah and 8e'> tor lh" 8"me-
646 Columbia Street.
JACKSON
PRINTING
COMPANY
CORRECT
STYLISH
PRINTING
Estimates  Given  on   Any   Kind
of  Job   Printing
Thomson   Bl..
Phone  388
HOPE & BARKER
ARCHITECTS
625 Columbia  Street
New   Westminster,   B.   C.
A. CAMPBELL HOPE, C. A. C
And   at   336   Hastings   St.,   W.
Vancouver, B. C.     Phone 3650
Watches...
High Grade Watch Movements at
CHAMBERLIN'S, The Jeweler
Official C. P. R. Time Inspector.
���*���������������������<
���
������������eeee ���^������������������������������%
JUST ARRIVED
Onion Setts
SEEDS OF ALL KINDS
RyaWs Drug Store
. EYES TESTED FREE BY OPTICIAN    J
������������*
- ::��� % im moaV.
MARCH 28.  "IO.
.
THE DAILY. NEWS.
___
PAGE FIVE.
^RTjNGNEWS
g wants rwu
EiEflSS BB FIGHT
Ljohnson
Ml
Will Be Guard:d
 I ci e a New in
ijbt History.
Inst Accident
ristn   March 27.- Hiat
I ��� '"I   , Bfet the ring-
flU K' tlr ��� Jolmso^ Bghi,
f%. an.r"t.cement made
hi**��� I    iS |., full charge
i;; ! ������� ���There
SPORT   NOTES.
The Central Juniors lacrosse club,
formerly the Fourth street juniors,
will meet for organization In No. 3
lire hall on Wednesday evening..
Holiday recreations Interfered with
:i meeting of the Wesl End Junior lacrosse club called for Friday evening,
only three or iom- members turning
.uu.   Tho hoys in'.-n .st.a prcrposq & t-
;tlnp;   together   tomorrow   evening   al
No.   3   lire hall,  when  arrangements
for   lhe  coming   season   will   he   discussed and officers elected.
VH. ARE USING PURE CAHADUN MILK ER
C9        Milk Chocolate,
��� WW iarl   ^    Croquettes, \S at ers,
��� " %4il  ��uJ    Cpkes, Medallions, Etc.   V
Cowan's Cream Bars
ARE DISTINCT FROM ALL OTHERS III
PURITY Al'iD FINENESS OF FLAVOR.
The CjOWAN  CO., Ltd., TORONTO
Wholes that would
i ,      angement,   but
tin
At   the animal  shoot  of  the  West.- i
uiinsler  (inn   club,   held     at     Moody
square on Good Friday, three Vancou- j
ver men carried oft the honors. J, T,
Hills came  flrsl   with  a score ol 63
out of a possible 75;   C.  11.  Porter, |
second with 57, and ll. \v. Maynard
third with GO, while George Cunningham,  J.   .Mayers  and  .1.   I).   Galloway
tied tor fourth with 51 birds to their
credit.
The lirst professional soccer game
ever held iii Vani ouver was pulled o t
on Good Friday b< tore almost 1500
spectators. The Callles, on which
I hei e Were three New Westmiu. ti i
men, von from the Itoveib, ��bo were
handicapped by their name, by a 3-0
score. Lyons, Shawcross and Cady-
zien were the player, who were on
the winning sidi . -��������� hile Waddle Robertson upheld the dignity of the lose]
The winners will play a picki I team
from Nanaimo and Ladysmith at Ladysmith some time  In April.
i ", ..��� arrangemen
���"?,��, be   Will   see
,  *'��\, hj, plan.    Tex  read
��erfJHespatcheB the other
Jem ,  accidentally
Ir ���,  the contest
J        i Nsvadan to be fore-
I rnied.
I t0  take  any
\ big fight at this
I th  Jeffries   and
1 men  and  fast   In
J happen  thai
I; ll  .hied  by get-
" Hop that was
To avoid "'''I
I' ���. " ierees,    one
1 simply be a
lie   He will have a  ringside
I ���   to take the
I i    if anything should
y an,   Thai ought
ith fighters."
IlvERWARE   FOR GIRL BELIEVES SHE
THE ROVERS THIS YEAR CAN   0UTD0  pR|NCE
i -heir  last chance
J,    . ,-ei ware this year
|.       ent d iw a  before  West-
��� :. s iturday to the tune
lit waa somewhat un-
Fj In this bi ciion, as the Rov-
l, ;..��� Ing good ball lately
V. : lei ��� ol putting the final
Jb on a period or rapid recovery
Earday. but it was not to be.
\newas good but the forwards
[accuracy and some of the men
���tired after playing in the pro-
Is! game on Oood Friday. Im-
leir alter the game the Ch.rlty
; presi nti d to the winners by
|Ms. of V;iti. ouver.
Big Smoke in Politics.
Jago, March 27.���Jack Johnson
into local politics lust night
fade a political speech. Bur-
tl by a Howl of colored men,
sorted his hearers to vote for
li H Wright, a colored inde-
|t candtdati tor alderman in
xmd ward.
CUJJ^JrfBWfi whatstheUse
What's the use of having a nice
garden, and the liens scratching
it all up?
What's the use of having bens
if you don'l  keep them borne.
Try   us   for   wire  netting  and
fencing.
T. J.Ti
SURREY SNAPS
BSES^iKHMHliMM
10 acres close in, on Llain
Road, $450 per acre.
Several 2 acre blocks in
Section 30, Block 5, N. R
2 west on tram line. $700
an acre.   Easy Terms.
MB���S���BU���SSMjjjg I
eflEii&aiii
...... ..���-.r.-j.--. jsasffl^sHBBsa
Watertown, N.Y., .March 27.���Arnle
L. Peck, the mountain climber, In a
letter to the Standard states that she
would prefer to break the world's record in the Himalayas of 24,600 feet
pow held by the Duke oi Abru/./.i.
than to attempt the ascent ot Mount
McKinley.
"It would be impossible to guarantee the ascent of .Mount McKinley, as
It is quite likely that it cannot be
done by anyone," she said. "But I
think there is no question of my ability to surpass Prince Lulgls' record
in the Himalayas, as there are many
mountains In India ol the necessary
height."
MODERN WILLIAM TELL
LACKED ANCIENT'S AIM
P����balt at New   Orleans.
- ���:   ch 27.���New Sir-
Southern),    2;     Cleveland.
iV'M.. V
Detroit Wirs.
i Antonio ��� Detroit lAiivrl-
'- -   :    .exa's league.,
Roller De'eats   Asbel.
1    - "      '.,    Dr. B. F. Rol-
3   "' .lames Asbel.
'       ere I might In two
ll'S' Tin        ,md 6 minutes
ly.
Koreol      i   Wells Murchie
I is ottered for
I di  at the bowl-
P>' on Good r [day
Cincinnati, Ohio., March 27-���Re-
enacting of the drama of William Tell
shouting the apple off the head of bis
son had a slightly different sequel as
produced yesterday in a shooting gallery in this city from the original in
Switzerland in the long ago.
In the affair yesterday 1>. 11. Bunce,
a local marksman, declared he could
shoot the ashes off a cigarette held
between the lips of Harry Lacken,
whose home is in Montreal.
Lacken agreed to the trial and stood
under tlie electric lamps near the
target.
Bunce fired, bul the bullet did not
touch the cigarette, Instead it passed through Lacken's lips.
The wounded man was taken to the
City  hospital,    lie will  recover.
"YOU NEEDN'T
COME AROUND"
to our office every time you
need a ton of coal���any of our
drivers will be glad to take
your order. Then, too, a postal will bring about the same
result���good coal in your cellar at short notice. Also, our
phone Is in good order, and
their numbers are 15 and 16.
Coal procured here Is crack-a-
jack coal, however secured.
ite* Shiles & Co
628 and 746 Columbia ftreet, New Westminster, B.C
Main Office Phone R85 Eranch Office Phone L85
<>���*<�������������������� ����������������������������������������� ����������������������������������������������������� ������������������������������
I       SAFE AND SURE      !
GSLLEY BROS., Ltc3.
.TE_aaz2SEE:
t22_1__\S__X_)
Liberal Policy
Oood For West
Ferry Building Collapses.
Windsor, Ont.. March 27.���The west
wall of the tire-ruined ferry building
collapsed vesterday afternoon and
killed Roy l.angdon. aged eighteen,
who was at work in an adjoining shed.
[he Timberland Lumber Company, Ltd.
MANUFACTURERS   OF
if'Ctdarand Spruce Lumber.Rough,   Dressed  and   Kiln   Dried,   D.I-
'"���'on Timber and Shingles,  Cedar Poles and  Piling  in any  quantity.
Ask Us for Prices
fl��. Room 8, Thompson Blk. New   Westminster,   B.   C.
J' CRAIG, Man. Director P- ��- Box 953
For CHILLIWACK
AND     UPRIVER
LANDINGS
THE  NEW  STERNWHEELER
P��S. PAYSTREAK
pav�� Brackman-Ker  Mil'ing   Company's Wharf,  New Westminster
With   Passengers   and   Freight   as    Follows:
REGULAR SAILINGS
WVb ( .' u   xv,'s,ml"��|t,r  Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday at 8 a. m.
mltiwuek Wednesday, Friday a'nd Sunday at 7 a. in.
FIRST CLASS PASSENGER ACCOMODATIONS
ROYAL CITY NAVIGATION CO., Limited
NEW WESTMINSTER
(.Continued From Page One )
States, and about one-fourth by people from continental iSuiope. ^iid
he Canadians are the ones who stick
and make good. In tlie cities and
towns, however, lhe population was
almost entirely Canadian, which
meant that the business men, the men
of finance, the doctors, lawyers, and
preachers, the men who direct the
thought of the community to a veity
great extent are Canadian. Canadian
sentiment is taught and takes Unload. Canadian ideals of government
and society were maintained, sacrifices were made for sentiment and
tor ideals, and the policy of tlie government in these days, which was
closely scrutinized, had turned out. to
be  good  business.
"Some  say   We  have  not  been
so
.-marked
sharp as our neighbors."    re
Mr. Oliver in conclusion, "but it Will
do not harm to remember once in a
while that  our  policy  and our
is the winner ahoad of that
other country    on  the  face
globe."
ideal
of any
of the
COPYRIGHT,
A DELICIOUS
CUP OF COFFEE
whoso aroma is fragrant nnd appetizing, a chop or steak with fried potatoes, or a dainty broiled chicken,
such as we prepare, to tempt your
appetite these cold mornings, ls what
you need. We can tempt the palate
of an anchorite.
KENNY'S
739   COLUMBIA   STREET,  OPP.
TRAM OFFICE.
Mineral Waters
Aerated Waters
Manufactured by
j. HENLEY
NEW   WESTMINSTER,   B.  C.
Telephone 13. Office. Eighth St
KODAKS
Now is the time
to Kodak. Full
supplies
Cameras and Photo
Supplies
Cheapest place
in the city for
Spectacles 50 cents up
D. S. Curtis & Co.
DRUGGISTS
HEADQUARTERS FOR KODAKS
AND SUPPLIES.
BUTUR
Australian
Butter
2 lbs. for   I..  75c
Creamery
Butter
3 lbs. for    $100
fresh Eggs
Are  Coming  Down
Per  dozen       35c
BURNABY���S acres, right
near Royal Oak Station; magnificent view; south: slope; line
for subdivision. $2500 cash;
balance easy.
NEAR CENTRAL PARK���
two minutes from tram; lots all
cleared and in grass. ?y25;
one-fourth cash, balance in 6,
12 and 18 months.
CITY SNAP���Two lots, all
cleared and ln grass; some improvements; Seventh avenue.
This is corner property and will
be very near the new cut-off
on B. C. E. R. to Vancouver.
$1600; easy terms.
WE     HAVE     ACREAGE     IN
"SURREY"   WELL   WORTH
INVESTIGATING.
CARTER & CARVER
Rtn. 6, Guichon Bldg. Tel. 681
�����������������������������������������������������< ������������������������������������������������������������������������VV
������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������
���
Ladies !
You Should See
i
i Mrs. H. G. Moore's
USE
Royal Standard
Flour
It Is the Best.. Per Sack $1.85
C.A.
Welsh
The People's Grocer
PHONE 193 and 443
Sapperton Phone 373
Millinery Display
A visit to our Showroom will reveal to you all that is latest
in the Millinery World.
The fashion centres of Paris and New York have been searched to gather to New Westminster the very latest creations In the
art.    We would ask you to call and see them.
HARRIET G. MOORE.
548 Columbia Street
New Westminster, B.C.
Ladles, our show window will be
lighted every evening this week. The
latest ln foot-wear, as shown In New
York, ls here. W. E. Sinclair, the
shoe man. **
ADVERTISE  IN THE DAILY NEWS
EMPLOYERS' LIABILITY
Why You Should Insure Against Lawsuits
fTORKMEN can sue you without cost to themselves, and they hav��
��, VERYTHING to gain and small chance to lose by so doing.
0
ERSONS other than employees accidentally Injured about the premises invariably sue for damages.
iEGARDLESS of their own responsibility for the accident, or the
existence of negligence on the part of others.
,N the slightest pretext employees may sue you, even for accidents
caused by the negligence of a fellow-workman, and
HE suit may be brought against you long after the occurrence ot the
accident by which he was injured.
MPLOYERS and business men can HI afford to assume the risk 0*
i      this ever-increasing and uncertain liability.
'REDIT of otherwise responsible manufacturers and business firms U
��      sometimes seriously impaired by such damage suits.
'O go to law means loss of time, money, endless annoyance and
worry.
0
u
.
OUR profits may be seriously curtailed as a result of accident unless you are Insured.
NLY Insurance against such risks will enable you to flx and reduce your expenses to a minimum.
NDER the protection of a Liability Policy in the Railway Passen-
, gers' Assurance Company you will save money and time and be
relieved from all such annoyances.
Alfred W. McLeod
Pkone 62 " The Insurance Man." 657 Columbia St.
I    ��
,   f
i   .
���
i
���      M
���:��ii if.il
ADVERTISE  IN. THE" NEWS ^AGE SIX.
THE DAILY NEWS.
MONDAY,  MARCH
28,
1910.
I#' '3
���|    J'
Some   Choice   Quarter   Acres In
SOUTH
WESTMINSTER
i r
ivrMii'
--.ii ���:���.)
���  i i
'y.-*
V
,     Ml     .
'it. a.
���(!��� |
,W    I -i'
���'. ' 'I-
t       ,1
111 . ^
feH��   S
; .. W
m
If':;'
These Westminster Heights quarter acres are at the junction of the Scott and
Townline roads and front on the tracks of the Chilliwack tram. They are on a gently
sloping plateau having a splendid view of the city, river, valley and site of the gigantic
industrial drama about to be enacted in the flats below.
Westminster Heights Quarter Acres are   $300  and $325
The superb water frontage on the south bank of the Fraser, together with the
generally advantageous lay of the land, has already attracted the terminals of a transcontinental and a provincial railroad. James J. Hill is already on the ground with his
tremendous system and the great Fraser bridge provides a highway for all across the
river. Have you ever known a place so favored except where the values were many
times present South Westminster figures. This is because South Westminster is a logical industrial centre and the past history of such places is one story of wealth after
another to the land owners.
Westminster Heights will be the Residential
Centre
The possibilities of a quarter acre for a home are well worth considering. Thousands of people raise sufficient vegetables, fruit and poultry for a family on less ground
and have some to sell besides. The soil in this property is rich and deep and capable
of producing anything grown on the slope. The army of men that will be employed
across the river in a short time are going to need this ground; this is the point
that commends it to the investor now. These quarter acres are closer in than several lot subdivisions. Within a year a man can cut up a quarter and sell each lot for as
much as he pays now for the whole.
$300 takes an Inside Lot or $325 buys a Corner. One-
quarter cash, balance arranged to suit you. Let me take
you out
W. J. KERR,   614 Columbia St
; ���  'i ..ml
i   i >,1   v-h 3. DAV'
MARCH 28. 1910.
THE DAILY NEWS.
FAGE SEVEM.
_W9r*wx>ni.
Wst\
_\@_t______z_z____
pirc Insurance
Life Insurance
lij Acres, Delta farm. All cleared, right
L(jJ. R. Depot, for $200 per acre. $4000
(casli haii'Hes this, balance long terms.
Two ! acre tracts in Lot 5, right beside B.
i ;. R. New Shops and Freight Sheds. The
| 'lit.   See us to-day.
I small blocks in South Westminster
rices.
u;p3*
1 1-4 miles of waterfrontage, one third in
city limits, 125 acres of land. Price $20.00 per
foot.
1800 feet of the deepest waterfrontage on
the Fraser river.   Price $25 a foot.
149 acres of land, with 1 1-1 miles on the
Fraser, for a few days at $90.00 an acre; 1-3
cash, balance 1 and 2 years at 7 per cent.
CONVICT li&S RECORD   lion saves trainer
FIT TOR DIME NOVEL      m HY[NA'S tuws
Vicious  Monarch Overturns  His Cage
Joseph Edwards,  Crook of       on crouching Beast which
Many Aliases, Has Given
Trouble to Police since 1888
Had Esciped.
Accident Insurance
L
iS3m2$r_m,zm
Live Stock Insurance
spuinss&ssE
I .-it
rothers
Phone 680
P.O. Box 40
Calgary, March 27.���Joseph Edwards, alias Harry Hill, alias J. P.
McQuillan, alias J. Pelter, alals Pet-
ter, alias almost, every conceivable
name, was once more brought before
the spot light, In the recent attempl
at. a wholesale get-away ot" the prisoners at Edmonton penitentiary, which
resulted In the warden being struck
over the head, and a free for all battle between the prisoners and guards,
before they were eventually subdued
ami their escape prevented.
Edwards, as the police believe his
correct name to he, Is serving an
eight year term on a charge of safecracking at Pincher Creek some time
ago. He is well known to the mount-
led police of this district, having figured in several eases here :iml having
been Incarcerated in the local mounted police barracks.
Started at   Pincher.
Edwards first became known to the
R.N.W.M.P. in ISSN, when lie was sentenced to seven years    in    .Manitoba
penitentiary on a charge of burglary
or a similar offence,   lie, bowever, escaped   after  serving   lour   years,   ami
nothing   mini'  was  seen  of  him until
lhe appeared in Vancouver, under ar-
Iresl   on  a charge  of  house  breaking.
I This time he was sentenced to three
years,   and   sent   hack   to    Manitoba
| penitentiary  to serve his term with
an   additional   six   months   for     jail
breaking.
In 1900 be was again at liberty, being released. During the next live
years he appeared now and then on
minor charges, such as vagrancy,
drunkenness, etc., and was during that
time incarcerated in almost every jail
in the prairie provinces for brief
periods.
The Olds Affair.
About July 1905  the  safe  in
Oxiu. l.   . .,   :....,. ;>   i:.���Attacked
.from behind by a sav; vena which
lhad escaped from iis lemp nary cage,
('apt. Snider, an animal trainer with
Wheeler's circus, which is wintering
here, was rescued in a most peculiar
manner hy a lion whose' affections he
had won.
The hyena was a new arrival and
was still in its shipping box. when in
some way it worked loose the small
door used for cleaning the cage and
got out early this morning. Capt.
Snider, who lives wilh his animals,
was eating his breakfast when the
beast sprang upon him, knocking him
down and scattering dishes right and
left. The keeper retained his presence of mind and la> perfectly still,
knowing ihat upon the least move-
'ment the frenzied hyena would pounce
upon and tear him lo pieces. He was
lying in this way when help came
from a most unexpected quarter.
A lion, caged Close by, which has
a record of killing two keepers and
seriously wounding two others, seemingly had taken a fancy in Capt. Snider. This animal had si en ihe at"
tack  of the hyena ami  Immediately
made frantic efforts to get out of
the strong box which imprisoned it.
Crouching in one corner il sprang
witli terrific force tu tlie other side
of the stage, overturning ihe box directly on iii" hyena, which was just
ahout to spring upon the prostrate
i form of the keeper. The cage also
struck Capt. Snider on the leg. but
he was able to extricate himself before the hyena recovered from the
shock of the assault and summoned
his helpers, who succeeded in getting the animal under a net.
HONEYMOON ON SKIS
LATEST EUROPEAN FAD
Geneva. March 2't.���A young bride
a i jui}   uua  uie  ijuii.-  in    the [and  bridegroom,  natives  of  Pontres-
post office at Olds was blown open,  inn, yesterday arrived on skis, with a,
and a  large number of stamps, etc.,   wedding  party, at St.   Morltz,  where
stolen.    For a time the police were nt  they were married,
i  loss   to   find  the     burglar.    They      On reaching the church they piled
I Comox Land District.
Itrict of Coast Range One.
I notice that Alven Houchen, of
occupation fanner,  Intends  to
���.permission to purchase tli*-'
\? described lands:
VwJng at a post planted in
I toy on the south  shore ofl
Island, at the S.E. point of Har-
iland, containing 20 acres,
��   Applying for the whole
ALVEN HOUCHEN.
SHERMAN H. FORD,
fcVV..'. Agent.
i tomw tan. District,
ktnet ol Coast Range One.
I notice that 3o'.m Peterson, or
���ver, occupation carpenter, lulu ision to pur-
P e                  rlbed lands:
I   :  Ing ai a post   planted  at
I      I 786, on Mid-
V island              llowlng said
I                         .md north to
|!                 following    shore
ffi soutl    .    i  aterly,  north-
W wesl              ,1m  of    com-
li'-nt;              i       200    acres,
F li ss.
JOHN PETERSON.
B   ERM \.\ ii. FORD,
F1' l1 1910 Agent.
Comox Lan-.l District.
���strict of Coast Range One,
' ' ��� thai Gi orge Philips, of
'    '"   ���   :upation  baker,  In-
���to apply (oi permission to purine following described ,ands:
Fjescin.   ai  B  post  planted at
p- corner of  T.L.   272415    an
>islam!: thence following line
��* T.L. south, west, north and
P shore; thence following shore
����y. oust, iiy,    northerly,    and
.'��� ,n point of commencement;
1 36 300 acres, more or .ess.
GEORGE PHILIPS.
. SHERMAN H. FORD,
��ch 10. 1910, Agent.
Comox Land District.
District of Coast Range One.
Take notice that Joseph Storms, of
Kelsey, occupation farmer, intends to
apply for permission to purchase the
following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted in
a small bay on west shore of Triangle
Island. Applying for the whote island, containing 40 acres, more or
less, situated south of Crib island.
JOSEPH STORMS.
SHERMAN 11. FORD,
March 10, 1910. Agent.
NOTICE  TO  CONTRACTORS.
NOTICE.
Comox Land District.
District of Coast Range One.
Take  notice  that  John  Eikens,  of
Boone, occupation butcher, Intends to
apply for permission ot purchase the
following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted at |
west end of Cedar island, containing
40 acres, more or less.    Applying for I
the  whole  isiand.  which  is  situated
at the west end of Midsummer island.
JOHN EIKENS.
SHERMAN 11. FORD,
March 10, 1910. Agent
Comox Land District.
District of Coast Range One.
Take notice that Guy Johnson, of
Xeiiia, occupation harness maker, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lends:
Commencing at a post planted in a
bay on the south shore of Pearl Island, the north island in the Indian
group, containing 80 acres, more or
less. Applying for the whole isiand.
which ls situated at the west end of
Vll.age Island. GUY JOHNSON.
SHERMAN H. FORD,
March 10, 1910. Agent.
LAND    REGISTRY   ACT.
.   ,       LAND   ACT.
1 " Notice, District of New Westminster.
. ';'"';' thai John Ferdinand
r ''' Nelson Island, occupation
[;��� lllllll'l> to apply for permla-
I��� purchase the following de-
fi lands:
fcnclQ8 :n a post planted at
f""'"'W corner of Timber Lot
" j""<" one mile northeast of
���ai, "'���1'"'-'a Bay, thence north
r'ns to or near small lake, thenco
I1" chains, thence south 40
|,tience west 40 chains to point
retirement,    containing    160
l*re oi less.
J0"N FERDINAND BAGGS,
Name of Applicant.
to il,kelson Island, B. c
*"r -���' limy.
De-
WESTMINSTER     CITY     ASSESSMENT.
Court of Revision.
5|)y given that tbe As
Mice
rnt  Roll  to
returne
���d to
nee wilcr
the year 1910 has
'he, and remains In
i;     ,      're it may be Inspected
fin ��>Ttai    an
until the
Interest
dvlsion." ""' 8lulllR of the Court
���'*m'im,l!UlMR.ot  ,hc  Cou'-t-  of
''I' In-ill (
*m u'e said Assessment Roll
'lty ��" Hi" aty HttU ln lhe
next at i?d?: the 18th lay of
'      �� o'clock, In the Tore-
jjlljfjij^twfflag    to    appeal
I": at I,,,,,    ti,,,(1    With  the  City
Bitting r,f ,','vo" di|y�� hoforo the
1 nr the court.
W. A. DUNCAN,
'y Hall, \t.���. .   , City Cierk.
T',,r" U. loio.
TAKE NOTICE that an application
has been made to register George
Troughten as the owner in Fee Sim-
p.e, under a Tax Sale Deed from Ed-
wln M. CarncrOBB, collector of the
Municipality of Surrey, to George
Troughten. bearing date the 7th day
of September, A. D. 1908, of all and
singular that certain parcel or tract
of land and premises situate, lying
and being in the District of New
Westminster, ln the lTovince of British Columbia, more particularly
known and described as: ���
Lot 7, BiOCk 1, being a portion of
Section  20,  Hlock 0, North  Range. 2
West.   Lots 3 and ���!, part of a port ion
of fractional section 21, BiOCk 5 North ;
Range 2 West. i
You   and   those   claiming   through
under   you   and   all   persons   claim-
ltig    any    Interest    In     the     sain
land    by    virtue    of    an      unregis-
tered     instrument,     ai\d    all    per-
sons claiming any Interest in the said j
"Land Registry Act," are required to
contest the Claim of the tax purchaser
within  forty-five dnys from the date
of tho service of this notice upon you,
and ln default of a caveat or certificate of Us pendens being filed within
such period, or ln default of redemption before registration, you and each
of you will bo forever estopped ami
debarred from setting up any claim
to  or   ln   respect  of  the  said  WBO.
and 1 shall register George Troughten
as owner thereof In tee.   And I hereby order that publication of this notice for thirty days In a dally newspaper published hi New West.ntns er
will  be  good and sufficient    service
thereof.
Dated at the Land Registry Om��s,
New Westminster, Province of Brit-
lsh Columhla, this 9th (ley of March,
K- D- 19l��- 0. 8. KEITH.
District Registrar.
To:���Michael Robert Barry. John
Douglas. A'extmder G. Macfarlane.
Tenders for Maphinery, Belting, Shafting,   Cranes,  Air  Compres-
sors, Etc.
SEALED TENDERS, addressed to
Uie undersigned, and marked on the
envelope 'Tender for Machines and
Tools.' 'Tender for Leather lie,ting,'
etc, etc., as tlie case may be, will be
received at the office of the Commls-
' siouers of the Transcontinental Kail-
way, at Ottawa, Ontario, until 12
o'clock noon of the 12th day of April.
1910, for:
ill Machines and tools;
\2) Leather belting,
(ii) Shafting,   hangers,  steel   frame
work, etc.;
ill Miscellaneous   equipment,    industrial track and lockers;
(5)  .Motors;
ii',) Furnaces and forges;
i7l Cranes;
isi Air compressors;
(9) Grey iron foundry equipment
and brass foundry equipment;
required for the equipment of the locomotive and other shops of the t'1"1'-
missiotieis of the Transcontinental
Railway at Springfield, east of Winnipeg, SanltbBS.
Tenders will he received and considered for any or all of the items indicated above and numbered from 1
to 9, both inclusive.
Finns and specifications may be
seen ID the office of the Chief En-
gineer of the Commissioners at Ottawa, Mr. Gordon Grant, and In the
office of the District Engineers of
the Commissioners at S'.. Boniface,
Man., Mr. S. K. I'oulln.
Persons tendering are notified that
tenders will not be considered unless
made on the printed forms supplied
by the Commissioners, wliich may be
had on application to the Chief Engineer at Ottawa, or to the  District
Engineer at St. Bonlfaoe, Man.
Kach tender must be signed and
sealed by all the parties to the tender, and witnessed, and he accompanied hy an accepted cheque on a
chartered bank of the Dominion of
Canada, payable to the order of the
Commissioners of the Transcontinental Railway for a sum equai to ten
per cent (ih per cent) of the amount
of the tender.
Any person whose tender ls accepted sliall within ten days after the acceptance thereof sign the contract,
specifications and other documents
required to be signed, and In any case
of refusal or failure on the part of
the party whose tender Is accepted
to complete and execute the contract
I with the Commissioners, the said
cheque shall be forfeited to the Commissioners as liquidated damages for
such refusal or failure,  and nl  con-
���,,,, rights acquired by the aecept-
anee of the tender shall be forfeited.
Tlie Cheques deposited by parties
whose tenders are accepted will be
deposited to the ''.edit of the Receiver General <��r Panada ns security
Tor the due and faithful performance
of the contract according to Its terms.
The cheques deposited by partlM
whose tenders ate rejected will no
returned within ton days after tne
signing of the contract.
The right Is reserved to reject any
or all tenders.
r��y order.
P. B. RYAN,
Secretary.   The   Commissioners of
tho Transcontinental Hallway
Ottawa. March 2. 1910.
Newspapers Inserting this advertisement without authority front tie
Commissioners wl'l not b�� pnld for "
District of New Westmister.
TAKE NOTICE that thirty days
after date date I, William E. Wright,
of Clayburn, B. C, Intend to apply to
the Assistant Commissioner of Lands
for a license to prospect for coal and
petroieum on the following described
: lands:
Commencing at a post marked Wm.
E. Wright's southwest corner, set at
j the southeast corner of District Lot
(No. 205, Group 2, New Westminster
District, thence east one mile, thence
north   one   mile,   thence   west   three
fourths of a mile, thence south three
fourths of  a  mile,  thence  west one
j fourth  of a mile,  thence  south one
fourth of a mile to the point of commencement.
WILLIAM  E. WRIGHT.
New Westminster, B. C March 8,
11910.
LAND   REGISTRY   ACT.
Re Lot 5, Block 23. New Westminster
City.
Whereas, proof of the loss of Certificate of Title Number 14,068a, issued In tbe name of William Roxburgh, has been fued In this ofiice.
Notice is hereby given that 1 shall,
at the expiration of one month from
the date of the llrst publication
hereof in a daily newspaper published
ln the City of New Westminster, Issue
a duplicate of the said certificate, unless in the meantime valid objection
be made to me It: writing.
C. 9. KEITH.
District Registrar of Titles.
Land  Registry Otlice. New Westminster. B. C., February 11, 1910.
traced a man for a considerable distance southward, but lost the trail
before the international boundary
was reached. About the same time,
or a little' before the cracking of the
post ofiice safe at Olds, a house was
burglarized near Didsbury. ln both
cases the work was cleverly accomplished, and led the police to conclude
that the man was no novice at such
crimes who had been carrying on the
operations.
Great   Fight   at   Boundary.
their skis against the walls of the
building. The bridegroom wore
knickerbockers, a sweater and a coat,
and the bride a very short skirt, long
boots with nails, a sweater and 'a
coat. She wore a ski-ing cap, and
carried a small bunch of edelweiss.'
When the bride and bridegroom left
the church the party pelted them with
snowballs instead of throwing rice.
They then chased them on skis from
the town, pelting them with snow,
and   stopped  the  pursuit  higher  up,
A short time after the man had heen   when two guides joined them by ar-
. -i. ..i _.    i      .i _      ��� 1        il,��� iinwrfnivirttit      in       n/>/iAiiiiniiur       t  1 I i. tt I       r\11       fl
followed southward and thou lost, the
R.N.W.M.P. constable at North Portal
came across a suspicious character,
who afterwards turned, out to be Edwards, and arrested him. it was not
without great difficulty, however, that
he affected the capture of the desperado. Tackling him as he was walking
along   the  station   platform   witu   a
small  grip in his  hand, and a fierce I ALBERTA FARMERS ARE
struggle   ensued,   iu   which   Edwards
rangement to accompany them on a
ski-ing honeymoon on the Alps.
A halt was to bo made at the first
hut on the Bernina range. A fortnight
will then he spent in visiting the
summits of the lesser peaks, staying
nightly in the huts on the mountains
of  the  Swiss-Italian   frontier.
LAND ACTS.
New Westmister Land District.
District   of   New  Westminster.
Take notice that Alexander McLennan, of Vancouver, British Columbia,
occupation contractor, intends to apply for permission to purchase the
following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted at
the southeast point of the Island situate about four (4) chains from Timber limit No. 38733, thence northerly
and westerly and southerly and easterly   around   tho   shore   at  low   tide
to place of commencement, containing
four  acres,   more  or  less.
ALEXANDER   McLENNAN.
J. F. BAGGS, Agent.
March 17.  1910.
Calgary,   March   2'.���Steam   Plows
with headlights burning to enable the
The constable was an excep- . men to work an ;lu njK|lt shift as well
as another gang on a day shift, is
the manner in which the enterprising
settlers in the country between Medicine Hat and Lethbrldge are preparing to reap a tremendous harvest of
golden grain.
I This is the first instance in the
'world's history where plowing has
been carried on, working day and
night shifts. Plowing and seeding all
through the south country has been
carried on for some days now.
Tbe amount of virgin soil being
broken Is unprecedented in the history of Alberta, and everything points
to the estimates of this year's crop,
made some time ago, being all shattered to pieces.
LAND  ACTS.
Comox Land District.
District of Coast Range One.
Take notice that Ole Lee, of Bonton,
occupation  farmer,  intends to apply
for  permission to purchase  the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted in
a small bay at N.W. corner of Hudson
Island. Applying to purchase the
whoie Island containing 80 acres,
mote or less, and ls situated southwest of Mars Ishsnd.
OLE LEE,
SHERMAN ft FORD,
March 10, 1910. Agent.
fought like a tiger to get acruss the
international line, which is painted in :
a broad stripe across the station plat
form.
tionally powerful man, however, and
alter a terrible battle succeeded in
subduing Edwards, who was eventually sent down for two months on a
charge of vagrancy.
ln Edward's grip, when it was
searched after his arrest, were found
a large number of stamps, some burglar's tools and other articles that led
the police to believe tbey had captured the Olds safe cracker, lt was,
however, Impossible to secure sufficient evidence to connect him with the
crime at the time of his arrest.
Before he had served his two
months on the vagrancy charge they
had secured the missing links and
were able to convict him of the Olds
post office robbery, ln February, 1905
he was sentenced, after conviction before Mr. Justice Scott ut Olds, and
was sent to Stony Mountain.
A Clever Escape.
Securing his man hand and foot
with leg Irons and handcuffs securely
fastened to his own limbs, tbe con- j
stable who had been assigned to the
task of conveying Edwards to Manitoba, established himself and his
charge comfortably In a railway
coach on the east bound transcontinental. Bad weather held up tho train
for a couple of days, during which
the constable became fatigued In hla
long and sleepless vigil, and not expecting Edwards would be able to effect his escape without first waking
him bo dozed off to sleep.
When ho awoke his prisoner had
slipped his Irons and gone.
Before going to sleep the constable
had secured the prisoner hand and
foot and placed tho key to the irons
In an Inside pocket beyond reach.
When he awoke he himself was wearing the Irons, just as when he had fallen asleep, but Edwards was not In
his end of the loops, which were
opened. The key remained safely
tucked away In tbe Inside pocket. It
had not been touched.
Determined not to allow the desper-
ato to got a long start, the officer left
the train at the next stop aud went
back to  search  for  Edwards.    After
PLOWING BY NIGHT
ELLA   WHEELER   WILCOX
FLEES FROM ORIENTALS
Comox Land District.
District of Coast Range One.
Take notice that Charles William
Preston, of Madrid, occupation barber, Intends to apply for permission
to purchase the following described
lands:
CommenclnK at a post planted at
the west end of Alder Island, tho
largest Island ln the Carey group, containing 40 acres, more or iess. Applying for the whole island, which Is
Bltuated near the west end of Tumour Island.
. CHARLES WILLIAN PRESTON.
SHERMAN H. FORD,
March 10, 1910. Agent.
Paris, March 21��� Ella Wheeler
Wilcox arrived In Purls Wednesday
after a long journey in Tunis and
Algeria. Accompanied by her bus-
band, Robert Wilcox, she vl^ed
most of the smart French colonies.
Mrs. Wilcox was driven out of
Biskra by her own popularity.    One
of   her   many   accomplishments   is
that of reading palms. She became
Interested iu an old Arab to whom
she explained her knowledge of palmistry. She read his band, told him
how many wives be had. how many
children, related events of his life and
described his character greatly to tho
sheik's amazement Evidently he told
his friends for she was mobbed at
the hotel and followed by crowds In
the streets, all begging her to tell
their fortunes. At last she was obliged to flee from the town under
cover of night.
"it was most ridiculous," she said.
"Biskra is the most beautiful town
In the world and now 1 will never
dare to go back there."
years of age, but looks a great deal
younger.   Lately he has been turning
bacK io searcn  ior muwtuuD.    ��.nC,   8ughtly gray, but lu physique he is as
two days' trailing through the snow he l.active and strong as ever, and   ac-
located   Edwards   on   the   verge    9f |COrdlng to the poilce, although but flve
feet eight IncheB in height and sllm-
freezlng, stowed away In a hay stack
The Old Camp Ground.
Not very long ago he was again
captured and convlctetd of blowing a
couple of safes ln the Pincher Creek
district, and Is now serving eight
years in Edmonton penitentiary, as
previously stated.
Long years ln the paths of crime,
at times half starving, pining in damp
and dingy cells, dissipations, the hardships on many a long and racking
cross country chase to evade the police, and all the other Incidentals to
a life of open defiance to the agents of
ly built, he Is one of the most active
and strougest men they have had to
handle.
Many years In prison have done nothing to dampen the fiery hatred for
restraint and the wilfully vicious nature of Edwards, alias McQuillan, and
the recont Incident In tho Edmonton
penitentiary shows that hc is as dangerous if not more dangerous than
ever. He it was that evidently planned the whole plot to escape, and It
was a blow at his hands that knocked
out the warder who tackled him lm-
H   llltl Ol  open UCIIUIIVI.-  tu  mg u.  v nvn v*   ; OUt    t UtJ    WUlUtl     w llu    l.iv.i\n-u    i����m   ....
law and order, have left few traces on   mediately after his escape from hi*
Edwctrls, who is now a man fully 54 ceu. ,    j
v ��� !
i
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,,-A PAGE EIGHT.
THE DAILY NEWS.
MONDAY,  MARCH
*.     :���  -
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��� ti' v �����!  'PR '
3=
SPRAY
PUMPS
are the best.
We have them, and also
carry a complete line of other
makes. Call In and have a demonstration.
Our Stock of "PENDRAY'S"
Spray Is NEW and GOOD.
���'BMP�����������!.�������$���<>�����&+��'' ** ����>��� ���*�����#�������������� Ml'MB1*
I City News!
��� *
a-��4>a--r--aa-;aa--.aa-,aai-a+*a4y:-.aa>* ��������*������#������*����������������������#�����������
I Anderson & Lusby :
COLUMBIA 8TREET. }
a ���
���������������������������������� �������+���������������
��� �������������������� ***
STOVES
If you are in need of a new ���
stove or range call and see our ���
lines.   Our goods are first class J
and prices right down. a,
HARDMAN'S 1
HARDMAN      BLOCK.   ���
���
Phone 281 X
���
���������������������������������������������������������������������������
THINK OF IT NOW
WII1Y0U
A   COURSE   IN   MONEY
MAKING
That is practicahy what this school
gives its students.    Our students are
getting the pick of good salaried positions in business offices, simply because the 'raining they receive is before all things thorough and practical.
Get in line for a larger salary.
Westminster Modern
Business School
A. L. ECUCK,  Principal.
610   Columbia St.
We Give Careful Attention
to accounts oi corporations, firms and
Individuals, ant? shall be pleased to
meet or correspoid with those who
contemplate making char.ges or open
Ing new accounts.
If you haven't a Savings Account
NOW is the best time to start one
The Royal Bank of Canada
(Incorporated 1869)
Capital  Pald-Up    �� 5,000,000
Reserve       5,700,000
Total  Assets    70,000,000
New  Westminster,  B.  C.  Branch,
F. *HUTP   Manager.
I
ilUMif
CANADIAN *AeijFlC
ATLAHTICvSTEAM $HIP5
aUVUU L!U!��c#��l7lJi
Do not  hook your passage without
seeing us first.    Our system of handling   tickets   trom   the  Old     Country
will Bave you money.
For dates and  rates apply
BD. GOULET,
C.P.R. Agent.
The St. Andrew's Boy's club will
hold a social in the lecture room of
St. Andrew's church tomorrow evening, when a pleasant time ls promised.
See the carpets at Fales. **
W. Curran, who bought the Central
hotel from Miss Cecilia E. Gordon a
week ago for $22,000, has refused an
offer of 15000 cash lf he would step
out of the place and surrender his
lease to another party. The present
owner believes he has one of the
best stands in the city for a hotel
business, and states he would not retire for twice the money offered him.
Mrs. Moore's mlKinery opening is
now in full swing. See what she has
ln all that is the latest and best in
millinery. ���*
There will be a special meeting of
the Machinists' union in the Labor
temple at eight o'clock on Tuesday
evening.
Free tuition is now being given to
I intending purchasers of Oliver Typewriters. It costs you nothing to try
this machine, and only seventeen
I cents a day to buy one when satisfied with your test. Particulars post
free from Mr. Holton E. Sands, 746
Commbia Street, City. ***
The annual vestry meeting of St.
Barnabas church will be held on
Thursday. March 31, at 8:1") p. m.
The regular meeting of the W. C.
T. D., which was scheduled for this
afternoon, has been postponed until
three o'clock on Monday afternoon
next, ln the Queen's avenue Methodist
Sunday school  room.
For the latest in fashionable footwear, see Sinclair's show window today. **
A Le Lion, the man who was stabbed at Pitt Meadows a week ago, is
improving but slowly. He had a relapse on Friday, fainted away and
lost a lot of blood, but is now recovering again. It is not probahlo that
be will be able to appear in court
on Wednesday when the case is called
again.
Fales' for furniture, Agnes St.     **
Appropriate Easter services were
held in St. Barnabas church yesterday. There was an early celebration of Communion at eight, o'clock
and Choral Communion at eleven, a
children's service at three p. m. and
the regular evening service, at which
the Yen Archdeacon Pentreath, D.D.,
of Vancouver, preached. Rev. C. W.
Houghton preached in the morning.
The church was very prettily decorated with Easter flowers and plants.
The offerings during the day
amounted to over $130, and the open
collection over $100, which will go
to the clergyman, according to the
Easter observance.
Got any papering and patinlng to
do?   If so, see I. Hudson, Sixth street.
The following have been appointed
commissioners for taking affidavits in
the supreme court for the purpose of
acting under the Provincial Elections
act for the New Westminster city
electoral district: J. W. MacDonald,
Alfred Hardeman, E. A. Paige, John
McMurphy, Herbert Ryall, W. Davison, H. E. Kellington, Andrew Hal-
crow, A. E. Kellington, C. B. Deans,
Patrick Feeney, David Douglas, David
Walker, E. Goulet, J. W. Irwin, P. W.
Luce, C. ('. Cameron, James Trodden,
K. Buckland, Edward Mercer and
Charles James Wellon, of New Westminster.
Mr. H. T. Kirk has just received a
carload of Sherwin William's Paints.*
Good Friday services were held in
St. Barnabas church on Friday, Von.
Archdeacon Pentreath, of Vancouver, preaching in the morning and
Kev. C. W. Houghton ln the evening.
Get in early with your paint work.
Now Is the time to see I. Hudson.
Sixth Street. **
|    Owing  to  Easter  Monday  being  a
. holiday   the   regular   meeting   of   the
| city council will be held on Tuesday
night Instead of tonight.
Local grown plants and flowers.
fresh every day at the Co-Operatlve
store, Sixth street. '*
The banks and the offices in the
city hall and government buildings
will be closed today on account of
lt being Easter Monday.
South     Westminster    property    is
I handled by Hale Bros, and Kennedy,
'Ltd.   Call in and see them, and they
will put before you some good things.
Look over the mattings. Still got
'em; 20c yard.   Fales. *���
Howard Schaake. son of H. Schaake
of the Schaake Machine works, had
a narrow escape from death by drowning on Good Friday. While boarding
la launch he fell into the Fraser. His
i father jumped in after him and pulled
him out.
A payment of $25 procures a lot in
South Westminster from Hale Bros.
& Kennedy. Ltd. These lots are In
great demand. *���
Ladles,���See the latest in New
York styles at Sinclair's. **
Eight men, charged with being
vagrants, drunkards and sufferers
from kindred complaints are slated
to appear in the police court this
morning. They represent the activity
of the police yesterday and on Saturday.
The Mission Telephone company is
contemplating extensive improvements to its plant.
A sixty-days' extension for the erection of the new station and platform
| here   has   been   granted   the   Great
Northern railway by the railway commission.    The improvements were to
have been ready by the first of April.
Woolf & Goldberg, who recently
{purchased   the   Independent'Shingle
mill on the north arm of the Fraser.
'are going to commence operations
I shortly   with   a   crew   of   about   fifty
men.
James Tver, postmaster at Agassiz,
disappeared from his home a week
ago and has not been seen or heard
of since. Inspector Murray, of the
postofflce department, founj that his
accounts and books were in good condition and no reason can be assigned
for his departure. The city and provincial police have been notified to
look out for him. He is a comparatively well known man, being, up to a
short time ago, clerk of the municipality of Kent.
The last Issue of the B. C. Gazette
contains a copy of the Dominion order-
in-council granting the Vancouver
Power company permission to carry
on work at Lake Coquitlam with the
stipulation that the water diverted
from the lake must empty Into the
north arm of Burrard inlet. There
is no mention made of the city of
New Westminster, and whether this
ls the final settlement of tlie case it
is difficult to say. Hon. Hugh Guthrie,
who was looking after the interests of
New Westminster at Ottawa, is under Instructions to telegraph the result of the investigation before the
executive committee, but so far no
word has been received from him.
The order-in-council above referred to
was Issued on March 1 and so It Is
strange that lf this is the final decision of the authorities at Ottawa
no word has been received from Mr.
Guthrie.
ENGLISH WATCHMAKER
Gold Watches for Ladhs from 912-/5
up.
Silver Watches, gents' open face
96.00.
Silver Watches, gents' open case,
17.50 up.
Agent for Waltham and Elgin
Watches.
Watch repairing a specialty.
F. CRAKE
Two Doors from Geo. Adams' Grocery
USE
Muir's White
Pine Cough
Syrup
For Coughs and
Colds.
MUIR'S DRUG STORE
Ellard Bloc!<. New Westminster
STORAGE
VIDAL & BACCHUS
PHONE 475.
��� ���
CITY HOMES
$1000 cash, balance to be arranged,
buys modern residence, situate on
large corner lot, 70x126 In splendid
location, north side of Third avenue,
commanding magnificent view. House
contains the following rooms: Four
bedrooms, drawing room, dining room,
hall, sitting room, den and kitchen,
also large attic and cellar. House
nearly new and beautifully papered
throughout.
$500 cash, balance easy terms,
buys nice modern bungalow, near
Queens Park, lot 66x132. Good situation.
If you want a home, come and see
us. We can help you, and finance
any reasonable proposition.
F. J. Hart & Co, Ltd.
COTTON
SUITINGS-
Smart an
ServiceabI
The Most Complete Showing in the
There are many reasons  why the new Cotton Bull
ing to make friends. "'
In the first place, they are prettier than ever before. ,.ive
patterns and colorings are novel and effective. And :....'*.
such a diversity of them.    Linens,   poplins,   cotton   fi .
many other pretty desirable  textures are here in ah indance,
Qualities arc  if anything   a   trifle   superior   to   thi  i
heretofore.    There  Is  a  surprising  amount  of  wear  :
most delicate of  (hem.
Prices are another thing which will help to make the**]
terials popular���they are extremely reasonable for such des>.[
qualities.
COTTON BENGAL1NKS AND
PIQUES���New stripes in two-
tone effects; wide stripes, narrow stripes and plain colors;
per yard, 20 and 25c.
CROSS BAR DIMITIES ANU
MUSLINS���15c to 50c per yard.
Fine Swiss and English Dimities in fine stripes and crossbar designs. Some are heavy
in weight, others are sheer and
exceptionally fine���in fact, ever;
weight of these barred muslins
Is here. They will prove most
satisfactory for Children's
Dresses and Aprons, Women's
fine Summer Dresses, etc.
Shown mostly in white; per
yard, 15 to 50c.
COTTON FOULARDS ��� 35c
per yard.. A fine mercerized
cotton with all tlie finish and
wealing quality of silk. Ground
colors are Copenhagen Drown,
Navy, etc., with white spots
of various sizes;  per yard, 35c.
ZEPHYR GINGHAMS ��� 15
and 20c per yard. Hundreds of
patterns in 27-inch England
Ginghams.     New   colorings   in
these serviceable materials
keep them to the front as favorites for Children's Dresses,
Aprons, etc.
WHITE  AND COLORED  INDIAN HEAD SUITING���25c per
Linen    finished    Cotton
yard.      Limn    finished    Co'-.-..
36 Inches wide; heavy,
Suiting,
str
peel
Shirtwaist   Suits;
Navy,   Brown.   Sky   and   Black
and white;  25c per yard.
suiting,   u'j  UlClies   vviue,   nc<i>.<,
itrong and evenly woven; especially desirable for Tailored
shirtwaist   Suits;   colors   Fink,
300 PIECES OF BEST ENGLISH PRINTS ��� 15c per yard.
Year after year we stock the
same well known reliable English prints. They are here this
season in the old favorite spots
and stripes and new colorings
and designs.
JAPANESE COTTON CHEM
���20c per yard. 30-incl heuj]
Cotton Crepe in plain . ._
such as Pink. Sky. Fawn eanl
Cardinal. Green Brown, etc."
also shown in narrow BtrlpetJ
Guaranteed fast colors,
FANCY CREPONS0RSEER.
SUCKER���Some  ol thi  i
attractive coloi lngs are notice-1
able among the many new
signs of this popular wash ta-]
brie;   white;  also in many new j
raised    snipes    and   crinkled|
weaves;  per yard, 20 to 35c,
4-INCH   WHITE  LAW.-20,
25,   and   30c   per   yard.   Fine
white   English   Lawns.   Notice!
the- width and you at once realise what an advantage lies in
the fact.    This Bpeclal line ol,
lawns is manufactured putted}
free  of  dressing; B total
well;   per yard, 2C, B wid 30c.
HOUSE FURNISHING H INTS���Housecleaning   will   probably   be the important event ol the W����
hold for the next few weeks.    Our Housefurnlshing Department is a regular information bureau rep* I
ing new and inexpensive Window Draperies..   Many  ne-  and  attractive  materials and fixing an    I
display.
MADRAS CASEMENT AND
WINDOW DRAPERIES ��� Entirely new in design and coloring. Two tone Brown and
Cream Madras with black design; also same design In Old
Rose Green on dark green
ground. These are very rich
in appearance, 44 Inches wide;
per yard, 45c.
COLORED TASSELEU EDGE
madras���A nice combination
of Green.   Black  and  Old   Rose,
52 inches wide;  per yard,  .1.00.
HEAVY COLORED  MADRAS
DRAPERIES���'Suitable tor Arch
Drapes and Hall Curtains.
Handsome hoh.l effects, sul'i attractive colorings features of
every piece. Black ground with
heavy floral design in Red and
Green; two-tone block pattern
in Green on Black Ground; also
heavy two-toned Cardinal striped design; all ro2 incheB wide;
per  yard,  75c.
HALL OR IBRARY MADRAS���An effective ball Ol library window muslin is a Madras shown with Black Jrounu
and a conventional design In
Green; width 44 inches; per
yard,   65c.
NARROW stRlPED MADRAS���Per yard, 75c. l-'or bedroom   windows   these are   very
���fc- ��� i
appropriate and tasty. Oroiimi
is croam with stripes of blue
or green in light tones; 44
Inches wide;   per yard, 75c.
36-INCH DENIMS AND BiM
LAPS���36-lndh heavy ami U|��
weight Denims in Cardlffl
Green. Brown, Cadet Blue, M |
Green, Pink and Terra C^-'-
per yard, 35 and 40c.
36-INCH BURLAP I'1-"11
colors, as Green, Red, i,: *���
and Natural;  per yard, ibc.
FIGURED BURLAP Natural
and Green grounds;  i)rr **''
35c.
NEW   STENCH.KI'   3'
'KIMS
���A  new  lot  of these servlc*
able Window Draperies to ''���'"
direct from the  manufacturer*
in New York.   Designs BUd l'"'
orings worked out In attract!"
manner.    Ask to see
them.
IS. COLLISTER & CO.
THE STORE FOR WOMEN'S WEAR.

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