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The Daily News Mar 15, 1910

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 PIRE
INSURANCE
WHITE, SHILES & CO.
NEW   WESTMINSTER.
*LI_=E
ASSURANCc
Wg-iTE, SHILES & CO.
NEW   W&6TMINSTER.
VOLUME 5. NUMBER 59.
VKTM
���5i vZ
NEW WESTMINSTER, U. C, TUESDAY MORNING, MARCH 15, 1910.
TWELVE ft*Y-fym
CIVIC ASSESSMENT
REACHES BIG TOTAL
Urease of $2,000,000 Over
Last Year is shown-Hoist
\n Salaries.
_.e MgeB__e_t of    the  city    has
\t; riven out as $7,445,000, which is
r , j2,000,000 more than il was last
A'(   the   council   meeting   last
|'hi all the chairman did not have
Lir estimates ready and it is dl-fi-
r, ���, Bay  what     the  total    amount
lii|  reach.     Those   brought   in   last
Lit totahed J266,776.i3, made up aa
!   $ B2.815.00
Liuin   ��� ��� ��� ���    ���     '
|DeratIon  of   Lulu   Island
,,,,,,,,,      5,0011.00
vficlal and office charges 8,438.00
wnance committee    101,865.41
Liiools  iOrdlnary   expenditure)     53,762 66
JVat.r     W.��4��-0J
Lalth     6-585.00
Lice    ^11.00
larks   "���"I,,u,��
Library     _____!
Total     1266.776.13
Salary   Increases.
The finance  committee  made provision   i��   'ts   estimates   for  substantial Increases to the city  hah  staff.
JO A Treasurer   Latham  gets a  raise
ami Auditor   Walker   is   another   of
(the fortunate ones.    Miss Fisher, the
fctenographer,   is   also  slated   for  an
je,   Arrangement has also been
hade for ;-. raise In the wages of the
firemen, and  many ol tlie other employees ol the city will receive more
|t:.;- :������ ar than they did last.
In the  police   department   no   pro-
���rlslon is made  for  Increases  t0 the
policemen's wages.
The estimate* that have yet to
make their appearance ure those of
fhe Market and Fire committee, and
| i B 1 of Works, and the finance
ommittee baa yet to bring in an es-
h the extraordinary expenses
jequlred foi Bchoois.
Thesi  -.-���: , all !>������ In by next  Mon-
< and then the estimates will
considered In full. The council
frill sit as a court of revision on
pVpril 18, when there ls liable to be
pme slight chang s in the assess-
Luenl
Other matters of more or less ini-
ortance ��_re discussed at the meet-
jg. Mayor Lee reported that after
iTJecembei 1. I 110, the city would
���come under the Municipal clauses act
land would abandon her charter, All
I'll" i lausi a asked for by the city relative to tin borrowing power, etc.,
Iwen Incorporated in the act, but the
Viiii'' for Ihe civic elections was
|changed from December to January.
Front Street Trackage,
a petition from McQuarrie an.i
fcompany, T. J, Trapp and company,
���hum is and Loat, Anderson and L.US-
��� ''>'��� 'I T. Kirk and Kelly, Douglas and
l��aipany, asking for a tracn along
IFtuI" street trom the Schaake Ma-
Ppine Works to Begbie street was re-
Ifmnl to the board of works for re-
JlK'i't- There was no discussion oi
J""' scheme but none ol the aldermen
���s-f-uii-.i t0 he very enthusiastic when
|tiio petition was read.
"��� C, Gamble, provincial govern-1
Innii! engineer, notified the city that
Itjiiit matter of the lighting Of UK
Frasei river bridge was being looked
llnin by the department. The question
J0' Improvements to the pleasuil
iSrounds at the < nd oi t_e bridge was
also under advisement.
""' Westminster    Gun Ciub    was
jgranted permlsBlon to use  th. odun
��   chamber    on   Friday,    March  is,
pii'ii   they will    hold their    anmul
I meeting,
A bin of extraB amounting to $716.
M- "i connection witli the installation
r��  ml,   lucks     on   the     Lulu   Island
'rilh'"   was   presented   bv   tile    Inter-
IttUlonal    Contract    company.      The
���tmunication was referred to a com-
j '""" "  consisting  of    Aldermen  Jar-
��ne and Gray to take up with the
I   ���      E. R,    The account was passed
I'll' payment.
,   A- '������ Munn asked for permission to
,    the small reserve on Fourth av-
| ''in.  west  of  Fifteenth  street    Report'     t0  finiince  committee   for re-
^llcy Brothers, Limited, submitted
sorn ,,ropo8,tl��n9 to the council re
' "f' rock hunkers wliich are proposal  "> be built tor the use of the city.
Matter was referred to the board
*ork, ,, a the mayor.
Engineers Want More Money.
wr.r','""nts amol>n'lng to 17,31)1.22
anri'oPnssPd for Payment. Herman
^ Ib.rweii, the Vancouver engineers
fer nf IV'0 effect tnat tlle clty's of-
Com,ui for ,he,r services on the
,lh|;:llMi;'" Pipe line was not acceptable' i "y rt!'1 not th,nk It reason-
an ,.,;'!',, WPr<' wll,|ng to refer It to
tiM ," nccePlable to .both par-
th.'BnpP.!1Ciiy 80,ldtor together with
mtttee Her-*n and Burwell combe __!      " <loctde wl'at action  will
"IK OH,
���ibe^la!1 a(1journpd at 10:30 p. m. on
��oUon <* A.derman Johnston.
WHISKY A PLENTY
FOR THE NAVVIES
Smugglers Plying an Active
Trade Along Transcontinental Railway Line.
Montreal, March 13.���Despite the
vigorous attempts which have been
made by the government to prevent
tiie smuggling of liquor into La
Tuque, whiskey still abounds around
the head of navigation on the St.
.Maurice river, and in the country to
the   north.
This was the statement made by
Mr. Hugh Grant, of La Tuque, who
has a sub-contract for building a portion of the Transconlinenlal railway
north-west of Le Tuque, and ls now
in the city.
"Do what they will," said Mr.
Grant, "the government does not seem
to be able to keep whiskey out o'
that country, and a good deal of
drunkenness is the result. Mr. David
Legualt, who was formerly chief of
pofice in Montreal, is in charge of
what are called the 'whiskey police'
of La Tuque, and he has worked hard
to stop smuggling. A number of men
have been caught by him redhanded
but their arrest does not seem to have
had much effect, for whiskey is easily
obtainable anywhere.
"The utmost cunning is used by the
smugglers in getting in their supplies.
A favorite method during navigation
is to take in the whskey by canoe
up the St. Maurice, and thence up the
Ral river. Iii this way the whole of
that region where men are living or
working is reached. The whiskey is
peddled fom camp to camp along the
line of construction of the Transcontinental:"
BOTH SIDES PEEASED
IN STREET CAR STRIKE
Transit Company has Almost
Enough Employees, Although Strikers Are Firm.
AUSTRALIA SETS NEW
WCMLD SHEEP RECORD
Sydney, March 13.���The dawn of
prosperity greater than any Australia has experienced marked the year
100'J. The Commonwealth achieved
a world's record In rearing 100,000.-
000 sheep, the wool clip from Which
was the heaviest ever produced in a
season in any country.
Tbe growth of the wheat crop
showed increased agricultural activity.
The yield was more than 100.000.000
bushels. In other directions also the
year 1H09 was the most prosperous
the commonwealth has known. Almost every Industry, rural and urban.
made striking headway.
CITV WILL HAVE TO SPEND
MORE MONEY FOR SCHOOLS
Philadelphia, March 14.���The Ka-
pid 1 ransvt con.p .n.. announced io-
uay that it had employed 235 men recruited in Buffalo. i m- company declares it now nas uUuu coiiuuclOis and
motormen at work and oniy needs
1000 more to bring its service up to
the  standard.
Early reports siate that there was
no stampede to return to work were
confirmed later in the day, and the
sti ike leaders declared themselves as
pleased with the conduct, of the Wor_-
inen on strike.
The number of working people of
ail classes idle because of the strike
is still  a  mallet   of  dispute.
The committee ol ten ot the general strike movement announced today that there would be no sudden
withdrawal of union tunds from financial institutions. The committees
states that most of tne money of union organizations is deposited in savings Institutions winch requires notice of withdrawal. The deposits, it
was flirt her stated, would be gradually wlthdrawm
BIG RAILWAY STRIKE
IS NOT LIKELY NOW
Wage Controversy Will Be
Settled Without Recourse
To Threatened Tie-up.
Chicago, March 14.���The probability of a great railroad strike was decided when a prominent raiiroad official, speaking for forty-seven railroads involved in the firemen's wage
controversy, declared  that  there was
!no chance of a walkout.
W.   B.  Carter,    president    of    the
; Brotherhood of Railroad Firemen and
Englnemen, would not   say that be
j would order the men to strike If an
| unfavorable reply to their last letter
j sliotnd be received.
Washington. D. ('.. March 14.���The
threatened waikoul of the 25,000 tire-
men and engineers of the railroads
wesl of Chicago will not be called,
it was believed In official quarters today, until after the federal authorities bad been asked to mediate under
' the Erdman act.
"%
FIVE CENTS
UPHOLDS POSITION
OE WINNIPEG RABBI
CITY WILL NOT HAVE
REEUSE DESTRUCTOR
Troubles in Jewish Commun-
ityRegarding Kosher Beef
Satisfactorily Settled.
HUGE REDWOOD TREE
EOii BRITISH NOBLE
Trunk Twelve   Feet Thick, Shown  at
A. Y. P. Fair, to Go to England
in Sections.
Provincial    Government    Informs   the
School   Board   that   Grant   Will
Be Smaller in Future.
New VVe*Jtminster will not hereafter be the recipient ol So mucii provincial government grant for her
schools. The school board has been
notified that the Central scliool has
been made a first class school wbicli
will bave no particular effect on the
education in this city farther than
compelling the city to bear a larger
proportion of the cost of it.
The regular meeting of the school
board held lasl night was of the usual
routine order, but the monotony was
broken by the appearance Sri the
scene of a deputation from tlie local
council of women, composed of" Mrs.
Qilley and Mis. Forrester, who asked
the council to give special attention
to the teaching of domestic science.
The board promised consideration.
The chairman was authorized to
make the preliminary arrangements
towards disposing of the old west end
school property
It was decided that the board
pay a visit to the Sapperton school
Bite and choose a location for the
proposed building. The excursion
will take place some time this week.
The grounds committee was Instructed to secure some shade trees
for  the Lord  Kelvin school.
CLAIMANT   FOR  $200   IS
SATISFIED WITH SUM OF $21.50
Seattle, March 13.���Stowed away in
the hull of the Biitish steamer Teucer,
Capt. G. \V. Parkinson, wliich will
leave Seattle for Tacoma today, to
finish loading cargo for Liverpool and
the Orient, is a section of what, it is
expected, will be the largest tree ever
seen in England, and It will be set up
on the country home of a member of
England's titled nobility.
The section of tree trunk, which
was part of tlie California exhibit, is
a bilge redwood, and was hewed out
to form a small room, bs length WaS
sixteen feet, its diameter twelve feet
seven inches. Its purchaser v.-as one
of its most ardent admirers during the
fair  last  summer,  and  surveying its
| great   girth   lie   exclaimed;      "I   must
I have thai tree in England."
The stile was negotiated quietly, and
the trunk sawed up first Into slabs a
foot in thickness, and then each slab
was quartered for easy handling lu
shipment The trunk was divided into
I sections, and each quarter numbered,
so that in putting it together tbe
pieces will fit  in perfectly.
Some of the quarter sections weigh
800 pounds, and the entire trunk
was bil.ed at 9,000 pounds, its destination Is Pockllngton, Yorkshire,
via Liverpool and Hull. The vessel
owners declined, according to custom
to give the name of the consignee,
further than to state that he is high
in English nobility, and that the trunk
is to be set up at hfs country residence. !
On the way to its destination the
tree will be taken through the China,
sea, Japan and up the coast of Eng-t
land. Tbe Teucer wil. sail from Tacoma  March  2'.].
REVERSING THE ORDER,
NEGKO.S   MOB  WHITS
Memphis, Tenn., March 13.���Dan
Blackwell, white, 19 y.ars old, narrowly escaped violence at the hands
of a crowd of infuriated negroes, who
surrounded the building at C.miuiery
avenue and North Main street, following an attack made by biacKwell
on Eugenia Davis, an aged negress,
when she found him robbing the
chicken house early this morning. A
dozen or more blacks chased Black-
well, who had three headless fowls
in his shirt bosom, for a block.
Policemen made a hurry run from
the central station and succeeded in
rescuing Blackwell.
WRECKED IRON BARK
BURNS ON A  REEF
Victoria. March 14.���News has
reached here of the wreck of the Norwegian iron bark Ins !es, n ar Atua
ln the Solomons, where she was loading cobra. The vessel dove on a
reef, and, white the c e ,v wer attempting salvage operations, a lamp
exp.oded and set the bark on fire. The
chief officer and three natives wire
badly Burnd. The lnflamable cargo
caused the fire to spread with rapidity
and the vessel was totally destroyed.
The crew were rescued by the Island
steamer Tofua and taken to Sydney.
HEIRESS ELOPED WITH
h GYPSY IKICMN
Wandering Band Robbed Her Father's
Castle and Callously Abandoned Her in  Forest.
ACTRESSES   MADE  SLAVES.
The case of Tutyens vs. Bernard,
which has been occupying the attention" of the county court at several
different times during the last three
months, was finally disposed of yesterday. After hearing realms of evidence involving claims for supplying
meals and claims for not supplying
meals, and counter claims equally
frivolous, Judge Howay suggested
that the parties might come to some
agreement. The parties took kindly
to the suggestion and after a short
adjouinment the plaintiffs Intimated
that they were willing to accept a
judgement for $21.60. and the same
was given. The original amount of
the claim was something over $ii00,
and each party had a counter claim
made up of Insignificant Items.
K. C. Brown appeared for the plaintiff, and A. C. Innes, of Vancouver, for
the defendant.
Thousands of Young Women Condemn-
ed by Employers.
Berlin, March 13.���For three hours
after midnight the crowded audience
in the Philharmonic hall listened with
horror and compassion to accounts Of
slavery to which, lt is alleged, thoua-
iinds of young German women in tlie
theatrical profession are condemned
by their employers.
The occasion was the meeting of
the parliament of actresses to discuss grievances and demand relief.
One of the causes of the complaint
was the compulsory provision of costumes, the cost of which is far beyond the incomes of some of the
actresses.
Speakers said it was not uncommon
for actresses earning $20 to $<>0 a
month to possess ten costumes.
Many work all night making their
own clothes, being obliged to become
seamstresses in order to make their
own dresses.
AMERICAN ROAD SEEKING
ENTRANCE INTO WINNIPEG
Winnipeg, March 14���There Is a
well defined rumor in railway circles
here that the Chicago, Milwaukee &
St. Paul Railway company is seeking
an entrance to Winnipeg.
The company has secured a right
of way through North Dakota to
Niche, on the boundary line, sixty-
five miles from Winnipeg.
Vienna, March 14.���An extraordinary gypsy romance has taken place
at Szent-Marton, on the Itoumanlan
frontier.
Anastasia Bogul, daughter of a wealthy landowner, conceived a passion
for Janos Vojtlla, a violinist and the
chief of a gypsy band, ana a i elop-
inent was arranged. It was agreed
that the gypsies BhoulJ attacij the
landowner'^ cast.V and pretend tc|
carry the girl away by force. Vojtlla
promised to take her t i A...e.T".,
saying he would make a name there
by his playing,
A night attack on the castle was
duly made, but having secured the
girl, the gypsies proceeded to plunder the castle while the girl and her
iover fled in a caravan. Tlie landowner and his servants armed themselves, killed two gypsies, wounded
others, and finally foiced them to retreat. Then, when order was restored
the landowner first noticed that his
daughter was missing.
After several days' search the girl
was discovered In the depths of a
forest. She had been abandoned by
her lover, who had robbed her erf
everything. Some of her faithful
servants succeeded in tracing Vojtlla
and beat him to death with clubs.
The heroine of this wild romance is
now lying ln a hopeless condition.
Her death ls expected every hour, as
she Is suffering from Inflammation of
the lungs as a result of her hardships
ln the forest.
Winnipeg, March 13.���Rabbi Aaron
M. Ashinsky, who has come to Winnipeg with the object of settling disputes among tlie Jewish citizens In
respect to an alleged local beef trust,
has succeeded in bis mission, and returns soutli tomorrow.
In repiy to inquiries, Kabbi Ashinsky said: "Regarding the confusion
that has existed in the city in respect
'to  the   beef  question,  1   wish  to   re-
|move tlie imprssion that there is any
I trust, or that I was ever called in that
connection. The question involved
was not of a financial, but of tin eceles-
lastical nature.    There was a section
'of the community that was not pleased with the supervision of preparing
kosher beef as conducted by the
local    rabbi    Kahanowitz,    and  they
' brought over from Europe a new
schechter against the wishes of that
1 rabbi. The latter thereupon directed
the community not to use tlie beef
cf animals killed by the new schechter. I was caile.l to determine
which party was right, and whether
the local rabbi had the right or jurisdiction, to prohibit the new schechter
, from   killing  cattle   for   the    Jewish
| community.
"After a careful Investigation into
the details of the dispute, I rendered
i my decision in the affirmative and ful-
1 ly upheld the action of the local rab-
|bi,  providing,  however,   that  If    the
.new schechter wants to abide by the
rules and regulations of Rabbi Kahanowitz, the rabbi shall recognize him
and accpt  him as one of the sche-
Ichters of the community.    There are
altogether scon local schechters, and
the new man whose name is Aaron J-
Adelman Id the eighth.
Organlza   Charities.
"While   here  during   the last   three
weeks,'   Rabbi Ashinsky continued, "1
have organized all the congregations,
societies and charitable organizations of the city into one central body
Which wi.l be known under the name
of   tlte   'Central   Committee   of   the
, Winnipeg Jewish Community." There
are thirteen Jewish societies including
t.jiuif;o'-;iies and miki' organizations i-i
:the cu. . i..^.! of uiese >..ii send three
idelegates with credentials a lepreseh-
jtative to this committee and this will
form the central organization.    This
| organization  has  met   twic     aire, ..
jand has elected as Its president A-
Skiater, and as treasurer, li. VvTedman
It was also decided that a certain fee
��� should be paid by the butcher.; towards the treasury of the organization for the killing of each head of
cattle so that" the prices Bhould be uniform. Tbe price decided upon by the
committee for each killing per bead
was 75c the price that rules in Mon-
' ireal. There is no shadow of the pos-
sibality of any    trust of the    matter.
;The big butcher and the small pays
the same price."
Rabbi Ashinsky was the guest of
honor at a banquet given by the Jewish citizens at Queen's hall, Dufferin
avenue, last evening at which nearly
all the prominent Jewish citizens
were present.
Committee Reports Unfavorably on Incinerator and
Suggests Alternative.
The city has definitely abandoned
the incinerator scheme. In a report
from Alderman J. Carter Sruith, chairman of the health committee last
mgiit, it was stated uuu owing to ihe
uitiicuuy oi collecting garua_e aud
the cost of an l_clhe._f.oi, tiie coai-
uiutee could uot lecjminend tue installation of one at tue present ume.
lids conclusion was, rtaclied by the
city engineer'after inquiring into the
operation of incinetato.s in thirty
different Canadian and American
cities. Calgary was about the only
small city with an incinerator in oper-
! ation and it cost ?16,0dU po. year for
a population of -5,000.
The report points out that the cost
of collection in New Westminster
would probably be greater than it is
: in Calgary.
In place of the incinerator, the com-
't mittee suggested that a scow be purchased wbicli could ue loaded up with
garbage  and     dumped  in   the    gulf.
I This was Alderman Fader's suggestion  when   the  matter  came  up  last
' year.
The report further suggests that a
[fee of fifty cents per month could be
I charged each householder for the col-
I lection of garbage.
Most of the aldermen saw difficulties ahead of Uk-scow proposition,
| tbe chief one ' being the trouble of
finding a  location for the wharf  to
I which the scow would be moored.
The committee was asked to bring
| in a report on the cost and feasibility
of the new proposition.
SUING WINNIPEG WONAN
FOR BREACH GE PI0__E
Instead  of  Rejoicing,  Frank  C.  Ellis,
of Toronto, Enters  Action  for
���     $2,000 Against Alice Boyce.
J!i
1ENIG IS SPRINKLED
ON MINISTER'S BISCUITS
Enough  to  Kill   Fsur   Dozen   Persons
Is  Used���Police Search fort
Suspected  Man.
DUTCHMEN ARE COMING
TO TILL IRRIGATED LANDS
Winnipeg, March 14.���The advance
guard of a party of five hundred natives" of Holland who Intend to settle on the Irrigated lands in Alberta
this year wl.l arrive ln the city on a
special train tomorrow morning. They
will locate on irrigation lands, as
they believe conditions there will be
somewhat similar to their native
lands.   All are experience, farmers.
Trenton, March 14.���According to
the report made today by State Chemist Raymond B, Fit-/. Randolph, enough
arsenic was sprinkled o.t some biscuits left on the doors.ep of the
residence of the Kev. A. J. Voeglin,
of the Manhattan Park Presbyterian
church, Irvlngton, a day or two ago,
to cause the death of four dozen persons. The result of D.-_*FUz-Ran-
dolph's analysis showed tha^t on each
of tlu- dozau biscuits was somdienij
powdered arsenic to kill four persons.
Dr. Voeglin has the bread for his
antl his family's dally consumption
left In a box on his front doorstep
mornings. The other morning he took
the box In himself and noticed that
the biscuits were sprinkled with a
white powder. Further Investigation
-bowed more of the powder on the
steps. Dr. Voeglin became suspicious
|_nd turned the biscuits over to the
state chemist for anaysis.
That an attempt to poison Dr. Voeg-
Un was made there can be no doubt,
and the police are now looking for a
man whom they suspect. The man
they seek has been heard to make
threats  against Dr.  Voeglin.
Smuggler Ordered Deported.
Chicago,  March 14.���United States
Commissioner   Foote  today    ordered
ithe deportation of Bob Leong, of El
I Paso, Tex., convicted last summer be-
jfore Judge Landis of smuggling Chinese Into this country.
Toronto, March 13.:���Although F.
\j. hilliS, of this city, expected to be
married io AUce G. Boyce, of Winui-
i.eg, in the montli of June this year,
he discovered that sue had mai ried
anotuer man last week in tlie western city. When he made this discovery lie instituted a suit for $2,000
for alleged breach of promise. Miss
Boyce formerly lived In Toronto,
where the two became engaged, and
$he left some time ago to live In Winnipeg. Up till last month he received
letters from her expressing affection
and saying that she was looking forward to the wedding with every kind
of happiness'. This being the case, he
went on with the preparations and
spent considerable money. Then he
got word that she was married. E'lis
lives at No. 16 St. James avenue, and
Is a salesman for Gough Bros." Vonge
Street store.
A newspaper man went to St. James
avenue this morning to pay him a
visit. He wasn't in. The directory
has it that Bills is the occupant of
ihe house, and so he may be a widower, and the little girl his daughter.
He was seen at his store.
"Arc yiiii the unlucky man?" he
was asked.
"What business is It of yours?" was
the counter .question. "I am certainly
not going to say anyihlng about it."
lie answered. "The question Is one
for the courts to settle, and that's all
I am going to say."
"You don't seem to want any notoriety," he was told.
"No, I don't; that's a fart. I don't
want anything ln the papers about it
at a.l."
Mr. Bills ls a man npparnetly ahout
forty years of age.
Ellis has filed his statement of
claim at Osgoode hall. It says that
defendant Is a spinster, of about 37
years, that her home Is in Ontario,
but that she has been residing in
Winnipeg for some time. Ellis adds
that they became engaged ln Toronto
In October, 1909, to be married in
Ontario in June, 1910. In February,
1910, defendant refused to carry out
the terms of the agreement, and has
married another man. Until defendant so married another man, plaintiff
was a.ways ready and willing to marry defendant. The plaintiff, ln view
of the intended marriage between
himself and defendant at the date requested, Incurred great expense in
preparing for his intended marriage.
In consequence of the conduct of the
defendant, plaintiff lost his marriage
and the benefit of the expense Incurred, and was Injured In health and
feelings.
Protest Against Meat Advance.
Beillngham, March l_-*Angry protest was heard all over Bellingham
today, following the announcement
that all kinds of meats would advance
an average of one cent a pound Wednesday.
���
i
'
!    ;
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__-' PAGE TWO.
THE DAILY NEWS.
TUESDAY, MARCH
���4h
*   n.
.'  '   ^
I    ,    _
,1
I ill
,i  -i:
to
I'M
f
ill'! I
1310,
Classified Advertisements
WANTED.
WANTED���WOMAN TQ TAKE PAM-
Hy  washing  home.    Apply  Mrs.  J.
J. Kelley,  Hotel  Russell.
WANTED AT UNU-iWU uuuu
carpenters. Apply 410 _i. ueorge
street. '
WANTED���KITCHEN MAID, AP-Li"
Mrs. Dr. Jones,  Royal avenue.
WANTKD���TENDERS TO CLEAR
and grade 2 66-foot lots. Apply 1.19
St Patrick street. 	
WANTED���COMPETENT GIRL FOR
downstairs work, must have knowledge of plain cooking. Apply Mrs.
Dr. Jones, 48  Royal avenue.
WANTED���AT ONCE, WAITRESS,
at Kenny's cafe.
His Contribution
By MARTHA HOTCHKISS
Copj-r'Kht, 1010,  by American  Press
Association.
New Advertisements
WILSON, COOK _ CO.
Office in Northern Crown Bank.
Phone  646.
Open Evenings for Your Benefit.
WANTED���TO GO TO ENGLAND
as companion to lady; children no
objection. Any time before May.
Address  T.  G.,  Daily  News.
WANTKD���A SINGLE MAN FOR
teaming and general ranch work.
Apply A.  T.  Ceper.ey, corner Pole
' line and Hastings road, Burnaby
lake.
WILL   PAY    A   PAIR   PRICE   FOR
shingle holts. See us at mill office
or at itooin 9, Bank of Commerce
building. Address Box 1003, Westminster Mill Co., Ltd.
WAITED���BY REFINED LADY. A
nice furnished Bunnj room in private house, good neighborhood, al
moderate terms. Address P. A.,
28, Daily News.
WANTED���SITUATION, BY GOOD
Japanese cook, speaks English well.
Wages $25 and up. Nukina Japanese Mission of Sapperton, B. C.
['hone 26L	
WANTED ��� A GENTLEMAN AS
companion to share with another,
furnished apartments in the West
end.    Apply 200 News office.
WANTED,  TO   RENT.
WANTED TO RENT���FIVE Oil S1X-
roonied house or cottage, centrally
located. Possession February. Apply P. 0. Box 971, City.	
ROOMS   TO   RENT\
TO RENT ���LARGE FRONT BED-
room suitable for gentleman. Apply 6011 Victoria street, near Dally
News office.
ROOMS TO LET���UNFURNISHED
on Eleventh street, close in, two-
room cabins or single, separate entrance; electric light, etc., from $1
per week. Apply White, Shiles _
Co., 746 Columbia street.
FOR   RENT.
TO  l_3NT-5oa_^8TJTI__3__^im
gentleman.      Apply  205  Carnarvon
street.
TO LET���COMFORTABLE ROOM
for me or two ladies, close to car.
filfi Hamilton street, city.
TO LET ���' -"URNISHED ROOMS.
West end. Apply D. X., Daily News
office.
TOR RENT���SUITE OF ROOMS
suitable for lighl housekeeping. Apply Alex. Speck, at his store, Front
street.
FOUND.
FOUND ��� OVERCOAT, BETWEEN
Queen's avenue and Fourth street.
Owner can have name by calling at
the po.ice station.
FOR   SALE
FOR SALE���LOT ON ROYAL Avenue; East end; $800 for a few days
only.     Apply   J.   k\,   Daily   News
FOR SALE ��� OWNER HAS TO
leave the city; 10-room modern
house with big lot; for sale at a
snap.    Apply P. O. Box 249.
SYNOPSIS    OF    CANADIAN    HOMfc
bltAU   REGULATIONS.
Any avahable Dominion Lands within ihe railway D-jit ln British Cultitu-
Ha. may ne homesteaded Dy auy per- j
���uv, *no is th.; sole head Of a family
Or auy male over is years of age, io !
Uie extent ot ona-quarter section ol
160 acres, more or less.
Kniry must be made personally at
tbe local land office for the district
tu which the laud la snuaio. Entry
by pioxy may, however, b_ made <ju
certain conditions by tbe father,
mother, son. daughter, brother or sis- I
ter of an intending homesteader.
The homesteader Is required to perform  thy  conditions  connected  there- I
with   under    one    ol    the    tonowiug
plans:
(1) At least six months' residence
-liou and  cultivation of  the  land  on t
each year for three years.
(2) If the father ( or mother, if tne
father is decased), of the homesteader
resides upon a farm ln the vicinity of
the land entered for, the requirements
as to residence may he satisfied by
���ach person residing with the father
or mother.
(3) if the settler has his permanent
resilience upon farming land owned
by Mm in the vicinity of his homestead, the requirements as to residence
may be satisfied by residence upon
the said land.
Six months' notice ln writing should
be given to the commissioner of Dominion lands at Ottawa of Intention
to apply for patent.
Coal.���Coal mining rights may be
leased for a period of twenty-on*
y*?nr$ at an annual rental of $1 per
aero. Not more than 2560 acres
���ball be leased to one individual or
company, A royaltv at the rate or
_��v�� cents per ton shall be collected
On the merchantable coal mlnM.
W. W. CORY.
Deputy of the Minister of tbo Interior
]-rt._ TTnaiitViertref' pnhllenMnn n'
IMs advertisement   win    not  '>,��� paid
Mr. Keating wns a young man who
had a natural gift as a financial operator. Only twenty-six years old, he
had carried through several deals in
stocks, lie had met Miss Ethel Lamb,
who was quite willing to marry' him.
Not that he bad asked her, for he had
not: be wished to get himself in better financial shape before doing so.
"Mr. Keating." she said to him one
evening. "I am so anxious to make a
little money. I want it for a certain
purpose. It's something I can't tell
you about, for 1 have promised not to
tell any one. Vou see. there are several of us interested in It, and I would
not be justified in telling their secret."
"Certainly not. Some social move, I
suppose?"
"No, it's not social."
"Oh, you are going in for some of
these f:ii!s the rich women are taking
up woman voting, helping women operatives who strike or something of
that kind."
"Nothing of the sort, I see you have
pot a wrong Impression entirely, so I'll
have to tell yen."
And she did, They were going to
endow a colored church.
"That's a laudable object, and I'd be
very mean not to help you. Would a
hundred dollars do?"
"We   wish   t"   make  ten  thousand.
Now, it seems to me that if you would
1 give us a-what do you call lt?"
"A tip?"
"Yes; a tip when some stock you are
going to make money in Is going up,
so tbat we can buy some of it.    We
can make all we want"���
"In one fell swoop."
"Yes,  that's it.    Without  having to
beg it in little lots, get up fairs and
I all that sort of thing."
"Very well. I'm thinking of a little
scheme now. If lt comes to anything
I'll let you know."
Not long after that Mr. Keating called
on  Miss Lamb and asked if he could
j speak to her without being overheard.
She shut al! tho doors, and he said to
her in a low tone:
"If I give you a tip will you be sure
not to tell any ono?"
"Certainly."
"Well, buy Jlmberjaw Lead. You'll
make your $10,000. But If you should
lose I'll stand your loss myself."
Miss Ethel Lamb thanked her Informer, though she said it wouldn't be
quite fair for him to stand any loss.
Still, since there wouldn't be any loss
there wouldn't bo anything for him to
stand.
The next day she went to a friend
who was a stockbroker and told him
that she had received a tip on Jlmberjaw I.end and asked him to buy some
of the stock for her. She had no money to put up for a margin, but he told
her that If she would convince him
that the tip was reliable he would buy
some stock for her without any margin.
Miss Lamb remembered her promise,
but. considering the cause she was
working for warranted her breaking it.
concluded to tell him provided he would
promise solemnly uot to tell a single
person. He promised, and she told
him thai the tip had come from Mr.
Keating.
He opened his eyes, but said nothing,
and the next morning she received a
notice of the purchase of 500 shares of
Jlmberjaw Lead. Ah soon as she had
left the ollice the broker told his partners that Keating had tipped a lady
he (the broken happened to know Keating was attentive to that there was to
be a movement In Jlmberjaw Lead.
Thin was done in the private office,
where no one except the members of
the firm could hear.
A number of customers doing business with the firm were quietly advised to buy a little of thc stock without having l)een given the source from
which the information about it came.
But the clerks, seeing large orders for
the shares going Into the exchange,
took (Hers nnd confidentially told the
clerks of other offices.
Very soon the price of Jlmberjaw
Lead began to rise, at first slowly, but
in time rapidly. Then It began to
jump. One morning Miss Lamb was
Informed by her broker that she had
a profit of $0,000. Would she sell?
She said 8_e would like first to ask her
tipper. She telephoned Keating for Information, who told her to hold on
and she would surely ���make her $10,000.
This information she communicated to
her brokers, and It radiated in many
directions.
There were largo sales of Jlmberjaw
Lead  for a few days, the stock gaining   and   losing   In   price   alternately;
then It began to go down.    Suddenly |
a large lot was dropped on the market, ,
and   Miss   Lamb's   profit   was   wiped
out.    From that time forward it sank
slowly until she had lost some $3,000.
She sent for Mr. Keating.
"What   shall   I   do?"   she   moaned.
"I've lost money I can't pay."
"Didn't I tell you I would stnnd your
loss?"
"Yes,  but  I  don't like to bave you
do thnt.    Besides, the church!"
"I'll take care of thc church."
This somewhat reassured her.
"I am abundantly able to give $10,-
000  to   your  church   project  since  1
have sold ont shares that have been
on my hands for two yenrs at a handsome  profit.    You enabled  me to do
so."
"i!  now?"
"By confiding my secret to another."
"You wretch!"
"I forgive you on one condition-
that you help me to spend the profits
as my wife."
SHINGLE MILL, full equipped, and
In running order. Free giant of
8040 acres of timber land containing 80 million feet of timber, 19
million feet of gore cedar and 11
million of good fir. $12000 will handle it. This is a splendid buy. Full
particulars.
ONE ACRE of ground near Sapperton.
$500, $25 down and balance $10
per montli.
$30  PER
ACRE
will
buy
60
acres of
good   land
In
Sun
ey.
$500 cash,
balance
to
an
in-o.
One acre on Clarke road near Burnaby; price $575; $50 cash; balance
$10 per month.
75 Acres in Langley on Great Northern;   $60 per acre.
$1800 will buy 2 1-2 acres, including
house and barn; running spring on
property located on Pitt river road;
west of Fraser River mills, on car
lime survey to mills;   one-half cash.
$350 an acre will buy three acres of
good garden land suitable for chicken ranch; on corner of two main
roads;   Lulu Island.
A fine five-acre ranch fully equipped
at a sacrifice; near Sapperton and
New Westminster. Too many good
things about this to print. Call for
full  particulars.
Factory site, main  channel  of  Fraser
i    river, near New  Westminster, having 475 feet of waterfrontage.   See
us for price and  terms.
$4.00 per front foot will buy 1000 feet
of waterfrontage on North Arm of
Burrard Inlet. This block contains
15 acres.   .Must be sold at once.
Nine chains of waterfrontage on
North Ann of Fraser. Block contains 45 acres.   Price $300 per acre;
$3 cash; balance over five years.
Has house and barn and part under
cultivation.
50 chains water frontage containing
only 11 1-2 acres; all cleared. This
property is In the city limits; Lmu
Island.   Good price and terms.
$350 per acre buys 5 acres with good
water frontage on North Attn; near
Now Westminster; good terms.
$125 secures a large lot, 72 x 120, one
block from city car line add on
Hastings road; balance 6, \- uud
In months.    Price $4uo.
$80 will secure a lot 41x217 near city
car line ill Burnaby. Price only
$290.
$225 each buys four large lots two
blocks from city car line in Burnaiiy; near Tenth avenue, city. One-
quarter cash, balance to arrange.
"YOU  NEEDN'T
C��M_ AR0UND��
to  our  office  everj   tim,   .
need a ton of coal   ,,,., n.   "
drivers   will   ll(!   glad 'of ��J
your order.    Then,
tal  will bring abo
result���good  coal   |n  Vl
lar at short, notl
same
>ur eel.
our
i.|
phone   Is   in   good
their  numbers are   ,., ;,'niJ
Coal procured  hen
jack coal, however   -
������)
��� i
ft i
$75 cash, $15 per month, buys a large
,ot on Second avenue and Second
street, liunnaby. This lot gives a
fine view and is easv cleared.
$350 an acre buys 5 acres on Clarke
road near Burnaby.
$700 buys 1 1-16 acres on tram line
in South Westminster; only $300
cash.
$325 buys a large corner lot on cornel' of Second avenue and Second
street in Burnaby; $75 cash; balance easy. One has a line view
from this lot.
Five acres near tram line and Sapperton; 3 acres under cultivation; 100
fruit trees; price $2^00; one-third
cash.
$375 per acre will buy two four-acre
blocks at Junction of North and
Clarke roads; one-fourth cash; balance easy. This is almost in Burnaby and we well sell either block.
We have a snap on five large lots on
Third avenue and Second street,
Burnaby. These lots lay high and
are easy cleared. Must be sold
soon.
Five acres of good land near tram
line; near Sapperton; 3 acres in
fruit trees; most all under cultivation; small house and outbuildings.
Price $3500; $1000 cash; balance
over two years.
$325 each buys two large lots on Second avenue, one-half block from city-
car line. One-third cash. Owner
needs money.
Burnaby, two large lots, close to city
and near tram line. Only $250 each.
$75 cash; balance $10 per month.
Six lots in Sapperton; $200 each;one-
I    fourth cash.
$30 per acre will buy 160 acres of
good land; partly covered with
heavy cedar. Langley. One-fourth
cash; balance over three years.
$850 buys 3 large lots in Burnaby; all
facing city car line; also a corner;
one-half cash.
Nine acres near junction of Clarke
and North roads;  $375 per acre.
$40 per acre buys 160 acres of good
farming land in Surrey; one mile
from tram line. This is suitable to
subdivide.
$25 per acre will buy 120 acres of
good iand in Surrey. This includes
two houses and two barns; part
cleared and under cultivation. Only
$1400 cash;  one and two years.
$350 per acre for nine acres off the
North road on the Clarke load in
Coquitlam; one-fourth cash; easy
terms on balance.
Three lots, all facing Sixth stret car
line; a corner; $285 each; half cash.
$1200 buys house and lot on Third avenue, near Eleventh street; $200
cash; balance over two years if
taken at once.
Home on Royal avenue; fully modern 6 rooms; $1500 cash and terms.
' House and barn on Fourth street;
$1000 cash;  balance easy.
Barn to rent on Royal avenue; $8.00
per month.
���:!-.    ���    aJg_
Hotel Butler Annerj
Fourth Avenue and Marion to,,
SEATTLE
RATES:
Room   $1   p?r  day   up.
Room   and   board  $2.50  per djyy,
Room   with   bath   $2.50  per day n
Room with bath and board $4 per dn i
Al] mtslde rooms, with ��� lad ail
water steam heat, long di stance te_|
phone. 'Bus meets all trains aniUvjjJ
The Daily News will bi  '"i.tonJlJ
In our reading room.
CARLB5TON  GILBERT, Mjr,
Curtain  Stretchers'
A necessity at House-
cleaning Time
For Sale at
KIRK'S HARDWARE, ^w.*__*,h
We  have  a  buyer  for a  small  piece
of acreage in Burnaby.
Will exchange a complete equipped
five-acre ranch near Sapperton for
house and lot in New Westminster
of  equal   value.
WILSON,   COOK   &   CO.
Office in Northern Crown Bank.
Phone   646.
Open Evenings for Your Benefit.
For CHILLIWACK
AND     UPRIVER
LANDINGS
THE   NEW  STERNWHEELER
S.S. PAYSTREAK
Will   Leave Brackman Ker Milling Company's Wharf, New Westminster,  With   Passengers  and   Freight, on
TUESDAY. MARCH i5t_, 1910, at 8 a.m.      j
Regular  sailings  after  above  date as follows: I
Leave   New  Westminster  Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday at 8 a. ir.
Leave Chilliwack Wednesday, Friday a'nd Sunday at 7 a. m.
FIRST CLASS  PASSENGER  ACCOMODATIONS
ROYAL CITY NAVIGATION CO., Limited
NEW  WESTMINSTER
ADVERTISE   IN THE   NEWS
Bank of Montreal
ESTABLISHED 1817.
CAPITAL $14,400,000.00
RESERVE 11,000,000.00
Branches throughout Canada and
Newfoundland, and in London, England, New York, Chicago and Spokane,
U. S. A., and Mexico City. A general
banking business transacted. Letters of Credit Issued, available with
correspondents In all parts of the
world.
Savings Bank Department���Deposits
received in sums of $1 and upward
nnd Interest allowed at 3 per ceni. p
innum (present rate).
TotiV   Afseta  over  $168,000,UiH).(i(J.
~��J��    WESTMINSTER  BRANCH,
_. D. BRYMNEfl. Manager.
K*3_#_.t.T__
TIIE  MEALS AT THE
Lytton Hotel
are prepared by expert white
cooks in tho cleanest and most
sanitary   kitchen   In   the  city.
21-MEAL   TICKET   $4.50
YEE KEE & CO.
TAILORS
Suits Cleaned and Pressed.
Windsor Hotel Block       P. O. Box 644
2-_____3T2_����__n___��� ���liMI liMI   Iii l.lllliil'il       ~t--'.;~r_vm-���__>
Decidedly The Best Buy In
BURNABY
7 Acres fronting on Vancouver to Westminster Tram line, between Wise Road and
the Junction, good 6-roomed house and barn,
small orchard. A splendid subdivision proposition.   Price $10,500 on eary terms.
We have the exclusive sale.
NATIONAL FINANCE CO.
LIMITED
N. H. McQUARRlE, Local Manager
Real Estate, Loans and Insurance
Phone 515 Curtis Block 657 Columbia St. j
:-T_7.._Mrw.aa^^ TU
ESDAY,
MARCH 15, 1910.
THE DAILY NEWS.
Ready
Money
| A GOOD    FRIEND    ALWAYS
In vnu deposit your money for
H.J��. In The Bank of Toronto
6ilfl>l>, ,,. safe while you leave
b-!tfr!_,_���"���
UTheTime
Laming tor V��� t,,r0(> per CPnt'
Cest. Small or large sums
Lv be deposited at any time.
PAGB THREE.
80
|���  Ontario,
CAPITAL   .
REST   	
BRANCHES
Quebeo   nnd   the
West.
 $4,000,000
 4,750,000
lankof Toronto
JEW   WESTMINSTER,   B.   C.
BRANCH
J, liracey, Myr.
LINCOLN'S  KIND   HEART
Be-
LAND   ACT.
l-m of Notice, District of New Westminster.
[ake notice   thai   John   Ferdinand
fc_-   of N'lson   Island,  occupation
er, Intends to apply for permis-
to purchase   the   following   de-
lied lands:
ommenclng at  a  post planted  at
southeast corner of Timber  Lot
|41. aboul   one   mile   northeast   of
|d of Bl.Ungs   Hay,   tlience   north
lialnB to or near small lake, thenc.
|n   chains,   thence    south    40
Ins, thence west lu chains to point
I commencement,    containing    100
i more er less.
JOHN FERDINAND  BAGGS,
Name of Applicant
bated at Nelson Island, B. C, Debtor 29,1909.
/HEN GOING EAST
THE TICKET AGENT
TO SEND YOU OVER
ML NORTHWESTERN LINE"
Train. Every Day in the Yeai
BETWEEN
linneapolis, St. Paul
and Chicago
THE TRAIN UF FAME
IE      NORTH-WESTERN.       ETL>.
bodies thc newest and   best ideas
COMFORT, CONVENIENCE, and
���TOY.     It  is   lighted   with   both
jttricity anil gas; the most  brilliant-
Illuminated train ln the world. Th��
llpment consists of private ���umpari-
pt cars, standard 16 section sleep-
luxurious dining car,    reclining
l'r cars   (seats  free),   modern  day
|c!i��s and buffet, library and smok-
I i-oi-
l��r Time Tables,  Folders, or nny
}hf Information call on or write
F. W. PARKER,
! WO Second Avenue, Seattle. Wash.
The
.Paint
It
[Pays
To
itlse
pHE   way   M-L   Paints
���   made, the factory-testa they
Im '  gCt' and the materials ��hat
I"14" thfm. gives you most for
y��ur m"ney in a can labelled
a%a3S M-L
��gj�� Pure
affifiSP Paints
l^soMinbrfk-alwaysintins.
Ie by Imperial  Varnish aad
|     <* Co-. Limited, of Tosonto.
Sold locally by
ANDERSON _LU8BY
A��pnts for Now West,
minster and District.
How   th��   Great    War    Preiident
friended a Boy.
In 1S40 It. H. Uaudall, who later in
life became a prominent man in Nebraska, began learning the printing
business lu tbe Springfield (III.) Journal office. Arrived iu town, be went
directly to the office, taking bis trunk,
a v.cy small affair, with him. The
"log cabin" enthusiasm was at its
height, and the day be arrived the
Whigs of Chicago came in, bringing
their luggage, and men and luggage
"put up" at the Journal office. When
their great convention adjourned the
Chicago delegation departed, carrying
with tbem by mistake tbe little trunk
of tbe new apprentice boy.
When tbe youngster discovered bis
loss tit was iiis Ursi mlsfortutiei, far
from borne nnd friends, lonesome and
alone, he wit himself ou tbe sidewalk
and bewn ' d his l"t.
A bi;"��� ��� ni looking gentleman
came nbi >��� ieu bis grief was nt its
height. I'l ii iii}: bis hand on Dirks
bead, be said
������What Is the matter, ray son?"
"Matter enough," said the boy. "I've
lost my trunk."
"How did yen lose It?" the kind
hearted stranger again queried.
"I put it In the front office, and them
Chicago fellows must a-toofe it."
"Well," continued the tall gentleman, "don't cry. I'll see If I can get It
back for you."
Taking tbe name of tbo boy and a
description of tbe trunk, the man departed. Within ten days tbe missing
property was returned, nnd Dick Randall's heart was made happy.
The stranger was Abraham Lincoln.
Y
!
ours
Now!
New Lally Lacrosse Sticks Just
in  at
H. Morey Of Co.
j   665  Columbia  St.,  Westminster
���in mi mill iii i   in
LAND   REGISTRY   ACT.
Re Lot 5, Block 23, New Westminster
City.
Whereas, proof or the loss of Cer-
tlflcate of Title Number I4,068a, Is-
surd in the name of William Roxburgh, lias been died iu this office.
Notice is hereby given that I shall,
at the expiration of one montli from
the date of the ltrst publication
hereof In a daily newspaper published
in the City of New Westminster, Issue
a duplicate of the said certificate, unless in the meantime valid objection
be made to me ir writing.
C. S. KEITH,
District  Registrar of Titles.
Land  Registry Office. New Westminster, B. ('., February 11, 1910.
For Tasty  and   Correct
JOB PRINTING we are
Leaders.
Jackson Printing
Company
THOMSON BLOCK, MARKET
SQUARE, PHONE 388.
1
no.
GENERAL  AGENTS
Gasoline Lighting
Red Cross Sanitary
Closet
H.ill  and Lavery  Block
GO    YEAR3'
X. ERIENCB
Trade MAr.Ka
Dr.^tciMS
Cr.pvmc.nT_ *.c
Anvnnn Fnnt'.lnji a akt��tch nnrl d-Criptlnti may
4uioidy ascertain <.iir optnli n free whi 11 er an
Invention Is prolmMv putonetl.l *. ''<>n :��� i"ir��.
tlonimtrietlyri nOdentfaL HANDBOOK on Patonta
lent free, uldeat ajtancy for ac ui ��� .-' ���   ' ' i.
l'atuuts Idkru tnraUBD Uui n A tt- reOQW-
fpsckUnottcs, withoutohargs, Jutlia
Scientific JUttcrfesti
A )____���_�� _tuit_.tedweet.ly,   I.i
cul.itt ���!) -tt any BCl_iUflo Joarnal.   Xc
Canada, * t.T.'i a year, posi
Overtaking  Grandpa.
Mail Service
>
ly UlDitrated weekly,   Lar)    I -----
ml,    l'< itjj J -i
JXistntfC l'"i��iliU    SoWbJ
Ha newarK'ttu-ra.
BUJNH&Co.w"'^
.. -   ...        >m...
Branch offloo, 025 F st- Waablniton. 1>. c
CAROLYN  LILJA
Prima   Donna with "A  Stubborn Cind erella,"   Coming   Here   on   Thursday,
\   ���   ���'    '
v.
���( _'���   -
���Tif^i '
-__X  A-A"'   ���    ���
"���;'--   ___$ : ���:.
���     ���
These children, just on mischief bent.
Go slidhiK down the stairs
And catch���oh. what a sad event!���
1'oor grandpa unawares.
La Sing*.
Lo Binge (tbe nioukey) Is a popular
game among jounj; glrlB wbo enjoy a
hearty laugh upon one of the opposite
sex. In fact It is really a practical
joke. Tho monkey ls the boy selected
to leave the room. When he ls culled
buck again perfect silence reigns
among the whole company. Puzzled
by this serious attitude, he naturally
usks, "What ls tbe mutter?" They all
repeat in chorus, "What is the matter?" The monkey probably will sny,
"I don't understand," which is chorused after him, and every remark he
makes or question lie asks ls thus repented until he sees the joke. Of
course ho accepts tbe guying good nu-
tu redly.
A Real Toy Telephone.
Obtain two empty cocoa tins, take
the lids off and bore n hole through
tin; bottom of each tin. Now take a
piece of thick string long enough to
reach across the room and put one end
through each bole and knot it. If one
holds one tin to the ear and some one
whispers Into the other tin from as
far away us the string goes he can
be beard Quite clearly, like a real telephone.
Leatherback Turtle.
The largest turtle U (he leatherback.
which bus been known to weigh 1,000
pounds. TUes. soa creatures live to u
great age. They cannot be kept alive
in captivity, a fact that was proved
some time ago. when one of them was
received at the New York nquorlum.
This animal weighed HOG pounds and
lived only twenty-two days, which was
a record.
Old Man Rain.
Old Man Rain
At tha window pane
Knocks and fumble* aad raps -gain.
Hla long nailed fingers slip and strain.
Old Man Rain at tha window pane
Knocka all night, but knocks In vain-
Old Man Kaln.
Old Man Rain
With battered train
Reals and ahamblea along the lane.
Hla old gray whlakera drip and cli_ln.
Old Man Rain, with battered train.
Reels and staggers Ilk* on* Inaan*���
Old Man Rain.
Old Man Rain
Is back again,
With old Mtso Wind, at the window pan*,
Dancing there with her tattered train.
Her old shawl flaps as sh* whirl* again
In th* wlldman reel and la torn In twain���
Old Mlaa Wind and Old Man Rain.
Following are the hours ol despatch
nd arrival of malls at the New West-
ninster P��st ollice, tlie hour given In
each case  being the hour ot closing,
which ia half an hour, as _ rule, before the actual despatch.    AU mails,
mless otherwise stated, are despaum
d and received daily except Sunday.
The   only   mails   dispatched   and   re
Ceived Sunday are the G. N. R. South
and c. P. R. vast mails, not Including I
he   way   mails.     Sapperton,     -'ruser |
Mills aud Coquitlam.
Mails Despatched.
0:00 a.m. (closed at eleven o'ciock
tbe previous night;��� Vancouver via
U. N. R. Owl.
5 a.m.���Vancouver aud Victoria Via
J. C. Electric railway.
First C. P. R. east taking all points
ast including Langley and district.
lhe mall for Auboesiord aud district, Clayburn and district, Huntingdon and district, und Matsqui are doo-
patched by way of Vancouver.
IS a.ui.--_luine and Seattle, Including all U. S. points east uud soutu,
and Hails Prairie, Fernridge and Haz
elmere, on Tuesdays, Thursdays, and
Saturdays.
All Surrey malls are received from
Cloverdale,  except  Hall's  Prairie,   llu
eelniere and Fernridge, which arrive on
he  Port Gulchon  train ou  Tuesdayi-
rhursdays  and  Saturdays.
11:00 a.m.���Vancouver, Victoria and
Central Park, via B. C. Electric Rail
way.
12:30 p.m.���StrawDerry Hill, _U_
.erland and South Westminster, b>
ourier (Tuesday and Friday).
1:30 p.m.���East Burnany, by courier
2:00 p.m.���Burquitlam, 'by courier.
2:00 p.m. (Summer months close at
2:30 except Saturday)��� Ladner, Fort
Guichon, Westham Island and Sun-
lury, daily except Sunday; Woodward,
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday, via
M. C. Bruce." (Steveston mall despatched and received via Vancouver.I
2:30 p.m.���Vancouver and Piper
Biding, via G. N. R. north.
3 p.m.���Cloverdale, Nlaomekl, and
Port Kells dally, Clayton on Tuesday,
Thursday, Friday and Saturday; Tyne-
hetid on Tuesday und Friday; Bon Accord. Tuesday and Friday.
4:00 p.m.���Vancouver and  Burnaby
lake, via B. C. Electric Hallway. Sat
unlay an extra mall Is despatlsb-d to
Victoria  via Vancouver at   'bis  hour
lllalne and Swittlr, Including all U.
I. points east and south, via Q, N. K
Flvrr."
6 p.m.���Second 0. P. R- <-**<��� Krtt
nor Mills. This mall takes the foi
lowing local places: Barnet nnd
Port Moody. Pitt Meadows, Port I Iain
IJiond, Port Haoey, Mission. Chilli
wack. Harrison Hot Springs, Agassiz.
Lytton, Lillooet, Spences' Bridge, Nle
ola and district, and sll point* vast
except Kootenays.
Malls  Received.
6:45 a.ra.���Blaine and Svattiv, In
eluding all U. 3. points, via O. N. K
"Owl."
8 20 a-ra��� Vancouver and Victoria
(except Tuesday), via B. C. Electric
Railway.
9:00 io 10:00 a-m���Strawberry Hin,
by courier (Tuesday and Friday).
9:30 a.m.���Vancouver and Victoria,
Tl_0��00 to" 11:00 a.m.���Ladnar, fort
Gulchon, Westham Island and (Tuej
day Thursday and Saturday) Wood
ward, via steamer J. C. Bruce. (Steves-
ton despatched and received via Van
C��-T4e0ra._..--C\ P. R. e_st (fl��t train)
Bapperton.  Praser MilH and  Coqult-
lam
1:00 p.m.���Vancouver, Central Park
���nd Fraser Arm. _���,,,i��r
1-30 D.m.���Bast Burnaby, by courier.
2:30 p.m .-Burquitlam by courier.
3:80 p.m.-Blalne and    _eattle. in-
lndlnjt all TJ. S. point"; ftna
9:40  p.m.-8econd  Mall  ���*���[���"?
lose,! mall from Sumas.^f ^.V^
ncludlnr TJ. 8. A. matter, and  also
Fraser Mills.
_-___B-_B__^__--_-__^  .��_*.._.._   . .
___���,    - ���ft*
Western   Canada
Bag, Envelope and Box Board Co., Ltd.
HEAD OFFICE: 407 HASTINGS STREET. VANCOUVER. B. C.
LOCATION OF PLANT:   Sr
"ON SIDING, NEAR WESTMINSTER.
ORGAi.lZ.D   TO   MANUFACTURE
Bags, Envelopes, Pulp Board, Box Board, Folding
Box Boards, Building Paper, Roofing and Deadening Felts, Sheathing, Paper Boxes, Cartons,
Oyster Pails and Specialties.
CAPITALISATION, $250,000.00
Divided into 225,000 Shares 8 per cent., Cumulative
Preference Stock, One Dollar per Share, 25,000
Shares Ordinary Stock, One Dollar per Share.
WE   NOW OFFER   FOR  SUBSCRIPTION THE FIRST ISSUE OF
100,000 of the 8 per cent. PR TERENCE SHARES
In Blocks of 100 Shares at One Dollar per Share
PAYMENTS.
Fifteen per cent on application, 16 per cent ln thirty days, balance nt the rate of 15 per cent
per month until fully paid,    Stock fully paid and non-assessable.    Xo personal liability to shareholders.
SPECIAL NOTICE.
Immediately upon the sale of the first Issue of 100,000 shares at wm- dollar per share the second
Issue, comprising 100,000 shares, will be offered for subscription at $1.10 per share. In ordering the
stock each subscriber will kindly state If In the event the first Issue is oversubscribed upon receipt
of the application by the Company, he wishes the application returned or allowed on the second Issue
at $1.10 per share.
In offering the Preference sltnres of this Company for subscription we do so with n feeling that It
will prove one of the best Industrial stocks ever offered in Western Canada. It not only Is certain to
become a splendid dividend-payer, but Inside of eighteen months  It will be selling at n big premium.
The flrst Issue of 100,(Kit) shares is offered In blocks of. 100 shares at $1.00 per Share, and the second Issue of 100,000 shares at $1.10 per share. The Preference stock Is entitled to a B_6d cumulative
preferential dividend of K per cent per annum, payable before any dividend is paid on the Ordinary
shares. After the payment of the above dividend an amount equal to IB per cent of the remaining
profits of the Company shall be distributed each year pro rata among the Preference shareholders of
the Company, and 10 per eent of the balance of the profits shall be carried forward ns a special reserve fund exclusively as a special security for the pnyment of preferential dividends on the Preference Bharos; when ln any year the Compnny Is unnble to pay ihe regular Preferential dividends of 8
per cent said dividend shall be paid out of the special reset ve fund; provided, however, thnt the remainder of the entire special reserve fund Bhall be distributed evey five years pro rata among the
Preference stockholders of the Company.
After the payment ln each yenr of the 8 per cent, preferential dividends nnd the distribution of
IR per cent of the net profits, and setting aside of a special reserve fund ns aforesaid, the balance of
the profit shall be paid to holders of the Ordinary stock.
1, AND WHEN COMPLETE THE PLANT WILL HAVE A WEEKLY CAPACITY OF 120,000 LBS.
OF BA08, ENVELOPES, BOXBOARD, BUILDING PAPER, ROOFING' AND DEADENING FELTS
8HEATHING,  PAPER  BOXE8, ETC.
WE ARE  REASONABLY CONFIDENT OF HAVING OUR MILL IN OPERATION BY DECEMBER
THE   PROPERTY   SECURED BY THE COMPANY AT SAPPERTON  8IDING NEAR WESTMINSTER, HAS A  RAILROAD FRONTAGE OF 1,140 FEET, AND IS SPLENDIDLY    8ITUATED,    BOTH
FOR  CITY TRADE AND DOCK8  FOR   FOREIGN  8HIPMENT8.   |j I   ijj;  h*F.:Lj.   :   i   I'.:. I'A.,A_J
DIRECTORS.
ORBELY KOLTS, Fiscal Agent British-Canadian Wood Pulp ft Paper Co., Ltd.
NORMAN CAPLB. President Norman Caple Co., Stationers, Vancouver, B. C.
B. R. CHANDLER, Lumber and Timber. Vancouver, B. C.
A. S. BRAKE, Paper Importer and Jobber, Vancouver, B. C.
W. S. R08E, Fiscal Agent for New Westminster, Merchants' Bank Build ing, phone 334.
ED. F. ALLEN. Manager Fiscal Agency, B. C. Wood Pulp ft Paper Co., Ltd.
ADDRE88   ALL   COMMUNICATION 8 DIRECT TO
W. S. ROSE, Fiscal Agent for New Westminster
7-(^(Columbia Street. Phone~655.
���
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- PAGE FOUR.
THE DAILY NEWS.
TUESDAY, MARCH 15
M\
11 t'-'T'V*
���4 i
:, r*
; -M��
��u
The Daily News
VORACIOUS SEALS.
Pub.iibM by The Daily News Publish- Notwithstanding the strong repres-
Ing Company, Limited, at their offices, entations that have been made from
Cornet -of    McKenzie   and    Victoria   ,iluo l0 tillle' - ''"gard to the serious
losses sustained by the Fraser river
fishermen by the depredations of the
pai_e Managing Director  hair seals, no action has yet been tak-
Streets.
.Managing Director
TWENTY-EIGHT BUSHELS TO
ACEE AT E8HT VEiliLiON
TUESDAY, MARCH  15, 1910.
Robert Jones,  Superintendent   of   Experimental   Farm   North  of   Edmonton,  Erings  Samples.
FRONT
STREET    TRACKAGE   FACILITIES.
en by the Dominion government.
These voracious amphibia have again
appeared in the river and are robbing
the fishermen's nets to a disastrous
extent.    They  congregate  in   schools      Edmonton,   March   Tl.-A  story   of
the  surprising  agricultural   possibilit-
among  the  nets    and  every  time  a ; ,e.  of  lUe  Reaoe   uive,.  valleyi    7u0
catch is hauled in several of the fish   u_ies north of Edmonton, is told by
are found to be mangled or half eaten. [ Robert  Jones,  superintendent   of  the
New Westminster has at  this moment the cliance of Its  life, to use
the  phrase of the street, to become
an important distributing centre and
industrial  location.    But  the    opportunity  which is now  presented must
be seized without hesitation or delay
and the necessary facilities provided
for   making   this   development  possible.    Already the move of wholesale
houses   on   Front  stieet   has   set   In
and there are haif a dozen or so of
influential   warehouse   lirms   anxious '���
to locate in this street, but who are j
for  the present  holding back on ac- ,
count   of the lack of trackage faclli- !
ties, or to be more precise, accouio-
dation for    loading    and    unloading
1
freight cars.
The wholesale houses and storage
depots must, in most cases be ranged
on the northern or city sites of Front
street whilst the wharves will naturally be on the other side adjacent to j
the river. The later have already the ,
desired   trackage   accomodation,   but |
If nothing is done to reduce these
seals in number it will soon become
useless for men to cast their nets
for salmon in the lower reaches of
the river. The government might effectively assist in getting rid of the
troublesome creatures by offering a
small bounty, say of two and a half
dollars per bead
no commercial value, but a
bounty such as we have suggested
woiu'.l be an incentive to their destruction.
'experimental farm at Fort .Vermilion
! who is in Edmonton on a trip for sup-
GERMAN NAVY NO
iiVAL OF BRITISH
Kaiser's   Program   Is   Said   lo   Be
dependent and Well  Established.
Berlin,   March   13.���Now   that
election in Great Britain is over
plies. And to prove what he says of
the fertility of the north country
from which he comes, he brings with
him, as gifts to the Edmonton board
oTTraue, samples of grains and vegetables grown on the Ave acv farm
at the outpost of civilization that
would do credit to any market gar-
These seals have 'den or farm in the central or southern
small 'portion of the province. The farm
of which Mr. Jones isjEiH___e superintendent, was established for tli?- Dominion government three years ago by
Fre 1 S. Lawrence, F.lt.G.S.
Mr. Jones to.ni charge of It two
years ago It u^ la u. /.ver i*ai*
at Fort Vermilion, a plot of five acres,
and for its area one of the most productive pieces of ground in a.l
Canada. Half a dozen varieties of
wheat were grown on it last year;
Preston, Ladago, Uod Fife, Bishop,
Early Reager, all spring wheat. The
Bishop thrived tlie best, growing twenty-eight bushels to the acre, while
other varieties were only slightly under that mark. ���Garden vegetables;
tomatoes ripened on the vine; potatoes, turnips, mangles, sugar beets
and carrots grew in fie.d crops.   Rad-
there as here came very late and seeding operations were not started until
Mav 15. Th first light frost came
on the twenty-fourth of August, lu
the heat of summer strawberries were
grown so .urge and luscious that lor
size and flavor their superior, could
not be found even in the fruit growing state of Delaware.
Mr. Jones who has sq ably demonstrated the fertility of the far north
valley of the Peace is an Englishman. Coming from Liverpool to Canada he spent several years In the
eastern provinces before going north
to Fort Vermilion. He is married and
has six children, the oldest a boy of
eighteen.
.lames Lawrence, a brother of Sheridan Lawrence the Fort Vermilion
farmer who has made himself independent of the Hpdson's Bay eoin-
pany and has stored in his granary
several thousand bushels of wheat,
came down to Edmonton last week
with three teams, covering the distance of TOO miles in a single month.
He is on a trip for supplies.
E
N
I
N
G
&
Five acres on   Eburne
One acre,  North   Van
car line,  five  minutes
couver.      Best      loca
from New    Westminster.      Under    market
price.    Easy terms.
tion.     $1800.      Terms
to suit.
Good   lot,   Cedar  Cottage,  $550,    Vi    cash.
Lots���Central       Park.
balance  6,   12  and   18
$850 each.    Good buy-
months.
0
0
M
Hear O'Callaghan's orchestra play
Irish melodies and jigs at the Irish
Concert on March 16, at the Opera
house. **
Why not learn typewriting on your
own machine? A further shipment
of the latest models with 10, 12, 15,
IS and 20 inches 1 interchangeable 1
[carriages has been ordered for immediate delivery. Do you want to
come in on the IT cents per day proposition? Call and talk with Mr. Hob
ton E. Sands, 740 Columbia street and
ask him to show the last testimonial
from the C. P.  R. Co. **
EARL   PERCY   LEFT
QUARTER   OF   MILLION
the
,IIU1   ishes,  lettuce, onions, celery, aspara-
the warehouses will be separated tbe Qeman bogey Is not necessary 6"s' Parsnips and cauliflowers grow
Trom the nearest track, that of the ]for th�� campaign purposes. It is found |ln this Peace River Eden. One of
B. C. Electric Railway company, by a
that, the whole idea of the German | the cauliflowers weighed 11 1-li lbs.
navy outstripping that of Great Brit-   avoirdupois.
ain was preposterous, as was, in fact, ; Mr. Jones received the seed from
repeatedly pointed out by naval ex- - Ottawa, it fell into good ground and
perts here. A well-known German ' sunshine and rain did the rest. Spring
nava.   authority, in   speaking  of  the I
situation, said recently: j  ;
j    "Germany is going ahead with her ���
naval   program   regardless   of   Great
Britain or any other power.   German
interests   demand   a  powerful   naval
distance of some thirty-three feet.
But this not the only disadvantage.
VvTuist the Great Northern track, that
nearest to the water, can be and is
used for shunting, and loading and
unloading purposes, neither that of
the C. P. R. nor the B. C. E. R. can
be similarly utilised, Inasmuch as
they both have to be kept clear for   f��>-ce. and we are getting it.   That It
will  be equal  In  power  to  that    of
the passenger services   Therefore, as
NOTICE   TO   CONTRACTORS.
Great Britain is absurd.
arrangements now are all goods have      "According   to  the  German    naval Tenders for Machinery, Belting, Shaft
to be hauled either from the C. P. BJ   program,  we will  have  in  1920 fifty- ing,  Cranes,  Air Compres-
or  B.  C.  E.   R.   freight     sheds, both   eight armored ships of the first class, sors, Etc.
situated  at  the  far  western  end  of   that is' sll'I)s which would (I6ht in the SEALED  TENDERS, addressed  to
first   line  of  battle.    At her  present the  undersigned, and  marked on  the
rate   or   building,   the   United   States envelope   'Tender   for   Machines   and
will  have fifty-four ships of the same | Tools,'   'Tender   for   Leather   Be,ting,'
class and France will have forty-five, etc, etc., as the case may be, will be
"Great  Britain's  first-class   battle- received at the office of the Commis-
Bhip and armored cruiser strength in sioners of the Transcontinental  Rail-
1920* will  be 112  units,* equal  to the way, at  Ottawa,    Ontario,    until    12
combined force of Germany and  the o'clock noon of the 12th day of April,
l'nited States.   So you see Great Brit- I9_u, for:
ain   has    no    cause    to    be    greatly :     (1)  Machines and tools;
alarmed."
the street. This means of course an
amount of trouble, loss of time and
expense that will form a serious hindrance to the proper conduct of busi-
nfss by the wholesale houses, lt is
becaustj of this difficulty that several large firms "are hesitating about
opening here.
The, difficulty has been considered
and twp schemes for overcoming i;
evolved One of these is for th. construction of short spur tracks from
the II. C. E. K. line to the various
warehotfjfes and depots. For more
than oni reason however this scheme
is impofeibio, and may theivloi'e be
put aside without further consideration. The other proposal, and,, as it
see!!.; to us. the only feasible Oil", is
to lay a track from one end of the
street   to   the   other   Immediately   ad
jacent  m  the  frontage  of  the  ware
houses, that  is  it  would  occupy  the   increased  from  $.17.V),0'mi
position at   present  taken   up  by  the .$8,250,000
sidewalk;     This   would   be  a   neutral
Plans for the new German naval
base at Hrunsbattei, at the western
end of the Kaiser Wilhelm canal, are
completed, and work is to be begun
immediately. The cost will be a boat '
30.000.e00 marks. The work will require many years, and the new naval
base will be the greatest on the North j
sea.   It is intended to rank with Kie..
There has just been published some \
striking official figures Indicative of
the acceleration In the construction of j
the German fleet. The number of
workmen employed in the imperial
dockyards has ris in from 19,869 in
1902 to 23.90S. The wages disbursed
In these various establishments have
n  190-  to
12)  Leather belting;
(3) Shafting, hangers, steel frame
work, etc.;
ill Miscellaneous equipment, industrial Hack and lockers;
(5) .Motors;
(6) Furnaces and forges;
1T1  (,'ranes;
(8) Air compressors;
(9) Grey iron foundry equipment
and  brass   foundry   equipment;
required for the equipment of the locomotive and oilier shops of the Com-
nflssTbriers of the Transcontic ntal
rtailWay at Springriekl, east of vVinril.
peg? firanItO-_.
Tenders  will  be  received and considered for any or all of the items in
dicated  above and  numbered from 1
The kaiser is said to have become ! t0 9- both inclusive.
I
track  for. tho    accomodation    of the
convinced of the efficacy of the aero-
., ,. plane as a war machine, and has or-
unee  railways jointly, and would  be   acred as many officers of the German
used  only for shunting  and stopping' I army as possible to learn to fly.    Or-
vll.e Wright's German pupil, Capt. En-
gelhardt, will begin the systematic in-
freight cars for the warehouses.
The orfiy possible objection to this
Js   the   necessary   etfacenient   of  the
^sidewalk.    But  inasmuch    as    Front
street Is not a shopping thoroughfare
and   will  nulckiy   devolope   Into  one
solely devoted  to wharves and warehouses, the loss of nils would cause
no real inconvenience, and those having business in tlte street  would simply   make.use   of   the   roadway   for
walking upon.    On  the    other    hairtt
Tills  track wouid  be   of the greatest
convenience, not only  to  the
sale~ TibusoB,   likely   to   locate  here���
certain indeed    to do so if   this accomodation is  provided���but   to very
many of the large stor<>s  which  run
whilst
loading, and   unloading   cattle,  to
structinn of a number of German officers for this purpose.
NEW   CINDERELLA.
__ck  from /Columbia    street
for
and   from Sine  market,. it  would  be
r'
Pretty   Musical   Piece   is   Immediate
Success  Everywhere.
Mori   IA  Singer's "A Stubborn Cinderella'' comes to the opera house oil
Friday like the first breath of spring.
Its  breezy  comedy, pretty  girls,  light
and  tunefUi   music spell  success  and
it will be the best musical comedy to
whole- :'"' Presented on the local stago this | Commissioners of tl
season. I tal   Railway  for  a  sum  equai to  ten
The play marks a higher level than I per cent (10 per cent) of the amount
|��py other of the former, pieces written  of the tend*?*..
by Hough, Adams and Howard, whose I    Any poison whose tender is accept-
( slangy  successes;  have  all   been  real led shall within ten days after the ac-
���   us.     In     "A   Stubborn.   Cinderel.a."   ceptance thereof sign    the   Contract,
'they   have  chosen    college   boys,   the j specifications   and   other     documents
: unsophisticated daughter of a Scottish   required to be signed, and in any ease
earl, and various patricians from tin*, of  refusal  or  failure  on  the  part of'
'smart   set   to  figure  in   the  principal   the   party  whose  tender  Is  accepted
roles, an.l have constructed a modish,   to complete and execute the contract
, work   of  infinite amusement. with  tho    Commissioners, 'the    said'
This shtjnting track would!p-;ihdd.:    The cast of "A Stubborn Cinderella"   cheque shall be forfeited to the Com-
11    hoW flush with   iR  '"""'ed  by  Homer  B.  Mason, who , missloners as liquidated damages for
in cement,'the raJia,print,, j". ", *       ^.iWa tU(, p(irl of M.lt. p0j*tr'ayi'dg with .guch refusal or failure, and ail con-
the surface, and tlte' e_penso! Of coi./ jgYjeki success the young'American col.   tract rights acquired  by  the  accept-
L    11 l!h'    -orhe' 'by   'the   lefce  youth.    Mr.  Mason   was a well'   .mco 0f the tender shall be forfeited.
Btruction   jpouiu     ue , known  vaudevlbe  headliner  previous       r~0  cheques  deposited  by  parlies
property oWners. We understand that   (o ^ pnterlnB tno imlsicui    comedy 'whose  tenders  are   accepted will   be
._    n   r  Wctiic  Railway  company   fl(ll(,   and lg a most versatile come*-   deposited    to the credit,    of the Re-
the   !'��� <-'��� ;*"^ .... ...      _ ;___ ippTVor nanerfli of Canada as security
ice
arms.
)t>   being heard to advantage in several !    T|,e  cheques  deposited  by  parties
the   consent  of  the  City  Counc    , o, i^umbor8_   ^mong the members ot the 1 whose   tenders  are   rejected   will   he
__rur.  its Accomplishment.    We trust , company  are:     Bessie  Mtwrlll.   returned   within  ten    days  arter  the
the  latter'authority    wih    promptly   Don MacMllllUli George ...mnlno  Mar-   -W^^--    --y
������ni,e the utility of and necessity,   pmorlte Keeler. O. 11. S.'.mpson, Hank J     ����w
recognUe (ht  u      . -;o^jrt|,'(_!,',����,.   :in,i   Tessie   McAdams.     The Bv order,
,r this scheme being can led into m   ^ ^ ^^ ^n a< ^ p,.ln. I p  ..  RYAN,
i-sn theatre, Chicago, including    the;     Secretary.    The    Commissioners o'
most acce
rytabie\
erty owners, we u_u_i___._   to llls enterlng the musical    comeuy .whose   tenders  are   accepted will   n
n   C  Sfelectiic  Railway  company flrld   and ls a most versatile corned!-   deposited    to the credit    of the R<
".pa,** to undertake the laying ian.    Miss Carolyn Ll.ja plays "Laity \^^f^^<^
__c   and It now only needs Leslie,"  her charming soprano  v0'<'�� | of the contract according to Its term
are pi
of the trafck, and
for this scneme ���;<-"���& v-	
feet and thus make possible the development^ Front street as a busy
wal.ehouse[sectlon uid facilitate be
advancement  of  the  city   as  an  Im
famous  Princess  theatre  chorus,  the  }
poi
tant distributing centre.
handsomest.     In     America,   will
brought here in Its entirety.
Scat sale is now on at Ryall's.
be
Pians and specifications may be
seen in the office of the Chief Engineer of the Commissioners at Ottawa, Mr. Gordon Giant, and in the
office of the District Engineers of
the Commissioners at St. Boniface,
Man.,  Mr. S. R. Pouliii.
Persons tendering; are notified that,
tenders will not be considered unless
[made on the printed forms supplied
(by the Commissioners, which may be
! had  on  application   to  the  Chief  fc_-
gineer at Ottawa,  or  to the  District
Engineer at St. Boniface, Man.
j    Bach  tender  must   be  signed  and
sealed  by all the parties to the tender, and  witnessed,    aud  be    accompanied   by   an   accepted  cheque   on   a
j chartered   bunk   of   the   Dominion   of
[Canada, payable to the order of the
Transcontinen-
3 lbs. for
fresh Eggs
Are   Coming   Down
Per  dozen       35c
USE
1 the Transcontinental Railway
Ottawa, March 2, 1010.
Newspapers Inserting this advertisement without., authority from *.h��
Commissioners will not he paid for It
It Is the Best..   Per Sack $1.85
C.A.
Welsh
The Peopled Grocer
PHONE  193 and 443
Sapperton  Phone 373
London, March lo.���Earl Percy,
who died recently in Paris, has left
nearly a quarter of a million. The
will of his grandfather, the late Duke
of Northumberland, only disposed of
property to the value of ahout a fourth
of that sum. But the late duke's will
gave no hint of the true value of the
vast estates which are owned by the
Dukes of Northumberland. .
Apart from a huge acreage in the
county from which the title is taken,
there are large estates In Surrey,
which passed with a fortunate marriage, and which today are no- only
valuable, but rapidly growing in value
as the towns encroach upon them, in
Northumberland itself the stranger is
apt to get the impression that the
Percys own everything that is worth
owning. That is not strictly accurate, but the duke Is patron of twenty-five livings, and that gives some
Idea of the extent of his landed interests in a part of the country where
the revenue from the land springs
from v: ried sources.
C Real Estate and Insurance
Office: Merchants Bank of Canada Building
fk New Westminster, B.C.
V    Phone 686 P.O. Box 77<>
Corner of Columbia and Begbie Streets
a_i_rX__&___n____m^^ '-1- ���
THE
' T. H. SMIT
COMPANY, Ltd.
LACE
CURTAINS
AT
Half Price
Just at the right time too.  You'll be fixing up for Easter���S rli
cleaning Comes  early   this  year���and   there   will   be    lots  of    :
you'll need for the home.   Here   is an exceptional offer, one thai ivi'-
appeal  to the economical housewife.
30 pairs only, white or ecru Lace Curtains, double bordered >n
foral design, with neat floral Pattern centre. Fine qualltj net. 65
inches wide.   Regular $4.5(1.    Special       $2-3
Be here'early, and secure a'J  you  require at  this  figure.    H<!;
gains of this description do not stay long.
New Curtain Scrim
A splendid assortment of New designs in Venetian scrim, ecru
ground with colored designs In a variety of pretty two and three
toned effects. Inspect our showing of these popular ctirtainings.
Double width, per yard    30c
Curtain Novelties
Cable net in plain and novelty designs, white, cream, ecru and
green shadings. An exceedingly strong material, very serviceable
and in great demand at the present time.   Per yard 50c, 65c and 85c
Colored Madras
A pleasing collection of Mar1 s Muslins, In attractive designs
and colorings, Cathedral and fit I patterns, also cream with small
colored flower.   From, per yard    50c to $1
Frilled Muslins, 25c,  30c
and 35c a yard
* ���
White with mce and Insertion bordering In fine muslin, also
frilled bobbinet in white only    25c,  30c,  35c
"Bonne Femme" Sash Curfnlnlng. Cream and while Madras
curtaining, all ready looped for rod, numerous patterns, per yn|(1
  25c, 35c and 50c
Watches
High Grade Watch Movements at
CHAMBERLIN'S, The Jeweler
 Official C. P. R. Time Inspector. 1   _ _
Iesday
MARCH 15, 1910.
THE DMLY NEWS.
PAGE FIVE.
HARRY TIDY. Manager.	
-^j^AY, MARCH 17, 1910
mortThTsinger
Princess and La Salic Theatres, Chicago presents
ng Dirt ctor,
A  Stubborn Cinderella
TOO MUCH FIGHTING    COLUMBIAN BOYS
N SOCCER MATCHES       SUBMERGE McGILL
Your Chance
\
; Roughness in Sport too Pre- Students  of   Local College
WITH HOMER B. MASON
(70)  Comedians,   Singers
valent on this Coast and;
Severe Remedy Suggested
Invade Vancouver; Carry
off Honors of Field Meet.
ontv  ,,,���  ^luwauo,   _._.-._ _.nd  Dancers  includ
iny ��f se  princess Theatre*Chorus, the world's most beautifu
i',,nulls    I   l||ll,caa ___���__���_���__��� **.._!-      U.,      In-Jiii.
Fam0     ��� Lyrics by Hough
���^SSd"W ^eor��e
and  Adams.    Music by Joseph
Marion, who staged the "Merry Wid-
,��� cinderaila"  Mr. Singer has produced an
^^^^^^ i _^           attrac-
,D "A SSSnTof^Swelta'Bttc^.-^ew Hammond in Chi-
Trlbune.
ia whirlwind of life, laughter, fun
���flnd miles from the beaten track
���EgoTslx months In New York;
fad' Iphla.
Iseats on sale al  KvaK's M onday.
L.50.
music and pretty girls! A
of mediocrity. One solid year
six  months    in   Boston    tind
Prices same    as    Vancouver,
....���..���.���.������������������������'���������������������������������������,~" ���**wml
carter Acre Lots    s
"Saturday the Columbian Cohege
i athletes defeated the McGill men In
' tbe annual inter-collegiate meet held
i in the horseshow building, Vancouver.
j The New Westminster boys annexed
I fifty-five points out, of the possible
: ninety-nine. Stone, of McGill, was
t the best man on the fleid, scoring no
��� less than five firsts out of the eleven
I events. For the Columbians, White
, made the best showing, taking two
; firsts aud one second.
The   games   themselves   were   only
fair.
In     the     run.-    there      were     no
records broken but all the events weir
kind of an item which j well  contested  and  aroused   the  ln-
' tense enthusiasm of the rooters.
The results were as follows:
50  yards race���Won  by   McDonald,
of  Columbian,  time   li   see.;   Stewart,
of Columbian, 2nd;   McArthnr, of Columbian, 3rd.
High jump���Won by Stone, of Mc-
Vlctoria; March 13.���In  the second
division  Island  League soccer match
'here yesterday, the North Wards defeated the Empress ei-ven by 4 goals
to 1. Play was marred in the second
half   by  a  couple   of  fights,    one  of
; which threatened to involve all the
players and spectators. Referee
Locksley ordered Richmond, of the
Empress team, off the field. He refused to go, and on tne referee insi^t-
'ing, the player used his fists. The
official replied in kind, and a free for
a,l fight was only avoided by outside
interference.
25 Cleared Lots in Lot 6, Suburban Block 14.    Situate on
Eight Ave., between
2nd and 3rd Sts.
$325 to $375 Each
1-4 cash, balance 6, 12 and
18 months.
Will sell singly or en block.
for  players wbo start |Gill, with 4 ft. 11 inches; Maxwell, ot
IN
I0RTH VANCOUVER, $175
$25
CASH        $5  PER   MONTH
We have the
exclusive sale of fifty of these choice lots.
Carter & Carver
This is tin    ^	
is appearing in the coast papers quite
frequently of late. The outcome of
the fight is not announced, but it is
to be hoped that Referee Locksley
eliminated some of the features of the
warlike Richmond before the crowd
Btopped the fight.   There is only one
kind  of place  .���.   _,_	
a fight on a field, and that ls behind
the bars of a clean cool cell.
The gent.e habit of smashing a referee if his decision is not pleasing to
an offender seems to be finding favor
in this part of the world. The same
thing happened in New Westminster
and was not far from hapenning in
Vancouver. It is about high time
that occurrences of this kind should
cease.   The majority of the men who
compose any soccer team are gentle- | Hyde  of McGhl  with 30 U
Columbian, 2nd;   Winslow, of Columbian, 3rd.
880 yards race���Won by White, of
Columbian, time 2:19; Fleming, of
McGill, 2nd; Priest and Maxwell, of
Columbian, tied for 3rd.
220 yards race���Won by Winslow,
iof Columbian, time 29 2-5 seconds;
I McDonald, of Columbian, 2nd; Draper, of McGill, 3rd.
'    Putting   the   10   lb.   shot���Won  by
4 In.; Mc-
White, Shiles & Co
628 and 746 Columbia Street, New Westminster, B.C
Main Office Phone R8S Branch Office Phone L8S
ll
���
.,!,     .,
loom
6. Guichon Block Plione 681      X
OPEN EVERY EVENING 4
' �����������������������������*���������������������������������������<>����������������������������������
men as well as football players and
when they play, they do not indulge
in oratory or prize fighting. It is
men of this kind that have brought
the  soccer game into prominence  in
ithe Old Country an dit is the referee
assaulters  who   will   kill   lt  here    if
I they are allowed  to so ahead
Donald, of Columbian, 2nd, with 30
ft.; McLain, of McGill, 3rd, with 29
ft. 10 1-2 in.
Pole vault���Won by Boyd, of McGill, with 7 ft. 0 in.; White, of Columbian, 2nd.
i 440yaids race���Won by Stone, of
McGill, time 1 min. 2-5 seconds;  Mc
Painting Season
Here      ~
���
������foi
So we are looking for
you. We have the Paint
you shouid use:
Known as
S. W. P.
Finest in the World.
... ���r��� allowed  to go atiean.              mcuih. tune j- ""_. -" �������.----���  -- -�����_��<_
There is only one remedy and that   Avthur. of Columbian. 2nd;  Winslow, ,    |r||,|��e    HARDWARE Columbia Street
..l-xsnlute  exuulsion.    The fact that |of Columbian, 3rd.          _______ J    IlX-IVl/TT-_l\lJ vwiuuiww  wuvv
Monday
\PECIALS
ANDEBURG IS SAFE.
is absolute expulsion
la  player assaulted a
AT
.alvin's
��� suit of our extern Ive stock
ed 10 per cent. Consider
. ir prii i ���   rked close;
Us a tlmelj offer.   I irdi r your
for   Easter   delivery.
.ALVIN'S
|DIES AND  MEN'S  TAILOR
62s Columbia St.
K. C. Brown's Aspirations to Billiard
Championship Shattered.
In a mediocre game of billiards
last night, .\rt Andeherg defeated __
L.. Brown by seventy-six points in a
150 point fame Neither player made
any startling secies. A twenty-three
break at the start discouraged the
loser, anl he u-ver recovered. An-
loberc'.- place mt the team against
Vancouver is Eafe
NEW
LAND    DIS
"GET   THE   HABIT"
hisks
ilClAL TODAY
10c Each
WESTMINSTER
TRICT.
District of New Westminster.
TAKE NOTICE that the Pitt River
Lumber Company, Limited, a body
corporate having Its beau office at the
City of N'ew Westmlster, Intends to
apply for permission to lease tlie following described lands: ���
Commencing  at  a post   planted on
the   westerly   shore   of   Pitt   river   tit
its   intersection   with   the   northerly
side of the Canadian Pacific Railway
Company's   right-of-way,   thence   following the westerly shore of Pitt river  in  a  northeastly  direction, seven
| thousand  eight  hundred   (7,800)
more or less to a witness pos* planted on said shore to lo_ate the most
northerly   corner   of   the   PH;   River
Lumber Company, Limited, Booming
Site;  thence at right angles to said
shore a. dista- gi   ot about three hundred and fifty feet  (350)  f'et to the
said     northerly   corner   of   Booming
Site,  said  point being  Wo   hundred
(200)   feet from low  water mark of
_ ly and
The fact that
_  i__.. _.   ���  _ referee on the
field for whatever cause ought to be
reason enough for removing the said
player from  active soccer for life.
Tbe   referees   may   not  always   be
competent, but there ls uot much en-
j couragement for a good one.    He is
liable   to   dispiease   some   tough   by
- what  seems  to  him a fair  decision,
and as a consequence get assaulted.
There are good referees in the province and more would develop If they
I were  gfv'en  uecent treatment   by  the
players.
What is  wanted  is a  set of  rules
that   will   give   the   referee   absolute
' power on the field.    There should be
i a body of referees in the    mainland
who are above suspicion of partisanship;   men  who   wouid   rjeepect   the
players and whom the players would
respect.    If a team or a  player  has
not  enough faith in the honesty #f a
! referee to trust him to make fair de-1
eisions, then it is time that that team
or   that  player  abandoned   the  game
and went back to the mines.
Of course there might arise cases
where the referee was seriously at
i fault, but then it is always open to
the club to lay a complaint before the
feet executive of the league, but the executive should hoid the referee inno-
cnt umtl he is proved guilty.
With a strong organisation of referees, well backed Up by the officials
'of the different leagues and a liberal
application of the power of suspension, much could be done to remove
a feature of the game from which It
ls at present suffering.
of Co.umbian, 3rd.
1 mile race���Won by White, of ,
Columbian, time 5:16; Busby, of Mc- j
Gill, 2nd; Draney, of Columbian. 3rd.
Running broad jump���Won by
Stone, of McGill, with 10 ft. 11 1-2 in.;
Priest, of Columbian, 2nd, with 10 ft.
9 in.; Weaver, of Columbian, 3rd, with
16 feet.
Hurdle race. 50 yards���Won by
Stone, of McGill. time 7 1-5 seconds;
Draper, of McGUA, 2nd; McDonald, of
Columbian, 3rd.
Relay race���Won by Stewart.
White, McDonald and McArthur,
paired against Draper. Chase, Stone
and Fleming for McGill.    Time 2:24.
IMM��tM����MM��M 11 till Mt ___-���
_ X
Mrs. H. G. Moore
S
i: ���;.
PUBLIC ASKED TO ATTEND
LACROSSE CLUB MEETING
Question   of   Location   of   New  Grand
Stand   Will,   Come   Up   for
Consideration.
���
if
���
���
���
FISH
he Fair
1646 Columbia Street.
u> lor cash and sell tor tbe same
FROZEN   IN  ICE
TWO  MONTHS STILL LIVE
fish
comer u^mmrof" e_perlmeutBC��ru
Frank Smith, superintendent OI
> is
ton b>
ITED
A
\   HKNCI1MAN.
ioor factory,
WALSH
TED     TO     RENT ��� DQUBLB
>tn. suitable for two gentlemen
' Ingle room centrally lo-
Columbla street preferred.
IS llox B. K��� News office.
bald shore;  thence souihwi^teny anu i
two hundred (200) feet from said low      Portland, March 14.���That llv
water  mark  seven    thousand    eight  ������� be l\own ln ,11 blofk oC J*'*3?���
���   _       ,..,__     ,������, , for   months   or  shipped    around  the
hu.mied and thirty (.830) leet. more |omintry iUld tht,n be thuwod out ulive
or less, to the southwesterly
of said Booming Site;   thence north
westerly to point of commencement,
and containing sixty (60) acres, more
or iess.
.Till-  PITT  RIVER  LUMBER
I    PANY, LIMITED.
COM-
tw
Ited,
Idr.
T. W. GRAY, Agent.
Dated at the City of New Westminister, H. C this 28th day of February,
A. D. 1910.
the government flsh hatchery at Coos
bay.
Mr. Smith has shipped salmon fry
frozen in Ice to Seattle, and when
thawed out the young flsh were aa
lively   as   when   they   were   sent.
He has also kept fish frozen In il
block of Ice for two months. When
released they were found alive and in
good condition. Mr. Smith Is making
further experiments.
At the lacrosse meeting on Wednesday night the public interested in hi-
orosse matters is invited to be pres-
ent
One of the important matters that
will come up for consideration is the
question of a new grand stand. Time
is passing and every one knows that
the grand stand accomodation last
year was totally Ihaaequate. lf the
lacrosse club is content to have the
new grand stand where the old one
is, they could doubtless get help from
the agricultural society and from the
city council, but If they" want it on
ithe Inside of the track, the help from
outside quarters will be silm.
The park belongs to the city, and
the lacrosse club has technically no
right to extract fees from the people wbo pass through the gates, and
so they no not feel like building a
stand themselves unless the city provides them with protection. The
whole matter will come up at th
meeting tomorrow In the council
chamber,
Begs to announce that she will have
her Spring Showing of MILLINERY
on
Wednesday and Thursday
Of This Week
Latest Parisian and New York Patterns of Dress and Tailored Hats.
All the Newest Styles in Veilings and
Fancy Trimmings.
fi
WW??.":
i
HARRIET G. MOORE
548 Columbia Street New Westminster, B.C.
����������������������������������������#��������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������
A   MIGHTY   BLAST.
iMZ?
Fifiy Years
Siandard
Lime
Phosphate
25,000 Yards of Mountain Shifted at
Pitt River Quarry.
One ton of dynamite was exploded
at the Pitt River quarry on Saturday
and a mighty hole in the mountain
was tin' result. ^^_
W. R. Gilley, of Gilley Bros., Ltd
the owners of the quarry, returned
from there on Saturday evening and
says that It was one of the finest
sights and the best shooting he hnd
ever   witnessed. ,^^^
The foreman and men loaded 16
hoies which they had already drilled
and sprung; they were twenty feet
deep and Just took one ton of dynamite to fill them. With an electric
battery the fifteen holes were all set
off at once.
Mr. Gilley stationed himself at a
safe distance nnd when the explosion
ccurred he said he thought the whole
mountain side was coming down.
When ah wns settled and quiet
again his men set. to work and figured
the displacement, which they estlmu'
ted It was about 25,000 yards. This
Will keep n large crow of workers
and two crushers busy for the next
few months.
In the words of Mr. Gilley, "It was
the biggest bag of game at one shot
that has been reported this season.'
EMPLOYERS LIABILITY
.. mf*
Why You Should Insure Against Lawsuits
ffORKMEN can sue you without cost to themselves, and they have
_\ VKRYTHING to gain and small chapce to lose by so doing.
PERSONS other than employees accidentally Injured about the premises Invariably sue for damages.
REGARDLESS of their own responsibility for the accident, or the
existence of negligence on the Part of others.
ON the slightest pretext employees may sue you, even for accidents
caused by the negligence of a fellow-workman, and'
THE suit may be brought against you long after th�� occurrence of the
accident by which he was Injured.
EMPLOYERS and business me>A can Hi afford to assume the risk of
this ever-lncreaalng and, uncertain liability.
CREDIT of otherwise responsible manufacturers and business firms Is
sometimes seriously Impaired by such damage suits.
TO  go  to law  means  loss  of   time, money, endless annoyance and
worry. > w
���
I
\
YOUR profits may be seriously
less you are Insured.
be
curtailed as a result of accident un-
 ��� |, |   HW->I   I^M;   Nil   1"|,1
ONLY  Insurance  against such   risks will enable you to fix and reduce your expenses to a minimum.
UNDER the protection of a Liability Policy   ln   the   Railway   Passen
gers" Assurance Company you will save money and time and b<
relieved from all such annoyances. . i
Alfred W. McLeod
" The Insurance Man" ���'^5657 Columbia St.
I
I
I PA.QE SIX.    ~Wh>
THE DAILY NEWS.
Al
5?
n
!! J
: '';Sf  i
A
:   .
fl
1- ; I
!   ��� !
11     t.:
i  I'll'
!  I
'I
A    +
'i(r ���
'. ] '���
������"I;
'
; i
'! I  ;i
!'.'
TUESDAY, MARCH 1B|
A Few Beautiful West End
Lots, $360 Each
If you do not act upon my advice to buy one of these
RIVERVIEW lots now at $360, you will regret it in a year
from now just as certain as you have ever regretted anything in your whole life.
Do you know the location of this property, overlooking the
gulf, North Arm and river, conceded by all to be the most
splendid view location in this city.
On New Vancouver
Cut-Off Line
The few remaining lots are close to 20th Street on Ottawa.
The new Vancouver Cut-Off will cross 20th St., within 3 blocks.
With the inauguration of this service the prices of these lots
can do nothing but go UP, UP, UP; if this does not happen
then all my experience in buying and selling of real estate has
been for naught.
I fully believe that $1000 will be a conservative price for
these beautiful lots one year from now. Just look over what
has happened elsewhere, in less favored districts and make up
your mind, not tomorrow but now, that you're going to be in
on the ground floor with this certain movement.
Do you realize how rapidly these two cities are growing
together? Vancouver people are not asleep to this future.
Don't you realize that the meeting point is absolutely certain to
be along the line of the tram. Looking back and telling your
friends that you could have bought these lots at this price will
get you nothing. A title, the black and white certifying your
ownership will be all that will count then.
Be An Actor Not a Mere
Spectator
In real estate like in drama the actors get the money,* the
spectators only see the show. Be an actor, $100 cash makes
you one, balance one year.
W. J. KERR,
614 Columbia
J
IA J,: MARCH 15, 1910
THE DAILY NEWS.
PAGE SEVEN.
]U AND JE
By   M.  QUAD"    A
m  by  Associated
         Literary
igw. i9i��- g_7r~
,,���- had dropped lu on the
Kmoutbs.    She bad had
Ot  ���� ,_ Gray for some
"X prepared to shatter
ind was'-"" l
Dl'        .������ thai there were five
,   ^ u,es separating re-
bfm;in,,r this morning she
Kad'tbattbewaybusbandsj
^fon these days was some -
^Ct �����>��". things," '
ver rem       ^     ���of  course
me yT",ml bad husbands, but
fe g��  fl of the very best."
' '" ?d Mrs Spencer grudging-
iima look of Pity ta her eyes.
��,���- husband was almost an
f^eral years, and then he
ested for having five wives."
crent, you know."
' '   0n _ ,nday I was In the
, at Calder-s drug store
daughter.   It's  a
ol     ou know. Just as Iw
ir husband entered
and caUed up a young
,ulll i,.,,! a conversation with
bc didn't say anything tome
Ilea the  wife.    "What
! -, call the lady by?"
. two of them before ho
;,1 be culled them Lou
' He said he'd have more
for them  soon.    Mrs.   Cray,
,, on deceiving yourself as  I
Lhut I don't think he knows
Uea by those names," faltered
L   lher eyes filled with tears.
n rent) he hasn't told you that
'of course not.   My husband
..,! ...,. that he bad four other
Husbands are sleek, slick and
m nave got to be crafty to Und
I (Jut    However, If you want to
L aud do nothing I've no objec-
TAKE NOTICE that an appUcaUon
has been made to register George
Troughten as the owner in Fee Sim-
p.e, under a Tax Sale Deed trom Edwin M. Carncross, collector of the
Municipality of Surrey, to George
Troughten. bearing date the 7th day
of September, a. 1). 1908, of all and
singular that certain parcel or tracl
of land and premises situate, lying
and being in the District of New
Westminster, in the Province of British Columbia, more particularly
known and described as: ���
I - Lot 7, Biock 1, being a portion of
Section 20, Block 5, North Range. 2
West. Lots 3 and 1, part of a portion
of fractional section 21, Biock 5 North
Hang.' 2 West.
You and those claiming through
under you and all persons claiming any interest In the said
land by virtue of an unregistered instrument, and all persons claiming any interest in the said
"Land Registry Act," are required to
contest the ctalrn of the tax purchaser
within forty-five days from the date
of the service of this notice upon you,
and in default of a caveat or certificate of lis pendens being tiled within
such period, or in default of redemption before registration, you and each
of you will be forever estopped and
debarred from setting up nny claim
to or in respect of the said land,
and I shall register George Troughten
as owner thereof in fee. And I hereby order that publication of this notice for thirty days in a daily newspaper published in New Wesl minster
will   be  good  and  sufficient    service
thereof.
Dated at the Land Registry Ollice,
New Westminster, Province of British Columbia, this 9th day of March,
A. D. 1010.
C. S. KEITH,
District Registrar.
To:���Michael  Robert Barry.    John
Douglas, Alexander G. Macfarlanc.
Fire Insurance
For
Life Insurance
Day
Fifty Acres, close in, 500 feet Water
Frontage, North Arm, at the reduction
low price of $500 Per Acre. At least
$200 per acre below value. 8 Days from
now  the   owner   advances  the  price.
BUY   NOW
Accident Insurance
Live Stock
NOTICE.
; what can I do?   I don't know
; ou and Jessie are."
fcat can you do?    You can be In
L.   . ;,,. booth at noon today; yon
bear him talk; you can get Bight
��� you can go  home and  pack
I trunk' vou can stand right up to
and tell Mm that his perfidy is
ircreil.''
oon vomit: Mrs. Gray was In one
a telephone booths nt Calder's.
��� the moment she started from
[she had said to herself that she
���n't go.
I been waiting In the booth
,:vo minuteg   when  a  step   she
entered the store.    Then seme
lt down ln the other booth.   Her   >
-  ns central  was   __
ip and a vob ^Ued:
:  ,- 2043 .1:1'V.    n."
number went down on a slip
per In I at the man's
lo!   is that you, old man?   Well,
n-e  Lou and Jessie today?    1
sleep two hours last night for
Iking of 'em.   Haven't moved yet,
Oh. no, I'm net going to throw
ds.   I'll send you 11 check
iger nt 1 o'clock.   1 picked
1 Jessie, and I'm going to stand
I :..   GOOI
. the usual hour ef (5 o'clock Billy
r came home whistling. He was
iy, also hungry, also longing for
kiss thai always greeted him. He
red the sitting room to find a wo-
seated on a trunk.
ehad her bat on, nnd some things
had failed to find room for iu tbo
ik were piled on a chair. The wo-
i was lis wife, and she looked up
ilm with a cold stare.
Sit you, Ruby? Good lnnds, but
it does this mean? Is your moth-
lead':"
and back, sir!" she replied as she
loned him off. "I am neither Lou
Jessie!"
tat what is it? You aro pale. You
i been crying. You have packed
��� trunk.
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
'Sir," she said as she rose from the
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 Lanus
I for a license to prospect for coal and
petroioum on the following described
lands:
Commencing at a post marked Wm.
B, Wright's southwest corner, set at
the southeast corner of District Lot
No. 205, Group 2, New Westminster I
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
fourth of a mile, thence south one
fourth of a mile to tbe point of commencement.
WILLIAM B. WRIGHT.
New Westminster,  13. C, March 8,
1910.
Kelli
Brother:
Phone 680
P.O. Box 40
������������������������������������������������������������������������������
��� Electric Railway Service \
Lever Brothers. Toronto, wfll��nd you
a cake ol their i mmus Mantel
���l   *��� if   ,.ou mention   this  paper
COAL
Hardwall Plaster
Lime, Brick, etc.
JOSEPH   MAYERS
Office, Front St.,  Foot of Sixth
Phone 105 P. O. B
Interurban Line.
Cars for Vancouver and way
stations will run every halt
hour from 5:50 a. m. Last
car leaves at 11 p, m.
Last car leaves Vancouver at
11:30 p.m.
Cars leave the depot every
twenty minutes for both Sapperton and city limits over the
city  line.
City Line: Cars leave tram
office on the hour, twenty minutes after, and forty minute-
aft it, commencing at 6:20 a. m
Sapperton Line: Cars leave
at ten minutes after the hour,
half past and fifty minutes after
the hour, commencing at 6:30
a. m.
Sunday service halt-hourly between S.30 a. m. and 11, p. m.
Beef,
Pork
Mutton, Veal,
and Poultry
Quality the Best
���   ���    a���aaa.a___^^_
British Columbia Electric Ry. Co., Ltd XII
a+aa+aaaaaaaa*aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa
.������������������������������������>��������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� I
a i f
Box 345    j  ���
w*���mmm*m*mtt*um    +
������������
:
^CANADIAN PACIfIC \
W  RAILWAY CO.
Atlantic Express Leaves
Daily at 3:25 P.M.
 I    ,.,������   direct  connections    for    all
ying.   You have packed j M\*\ Canndil and United
Tell me what has hap-   points in_Ea8��rn ^
E_-Sr_ stfvss as
biik and extended a piece of paper,   ^  ��.,gg p   m
ere are the proofs.    I don't think n���l.wav    Com-
u'll want to ask auy further ques- |    Canadian    Pacific    ��*    K��     Blon.
Ins." pany's   Easter   11(,1U1''\* u ���4 ,0 _s.
[No. 2043 Jackson," ho read aud then   Tickets on ��Je ���>mQ���B fare and 0ne-
"Bui what is It?    What does this   third for the round trip.
For further
particulars apply to
ED. GOULET,
B       C. P. R. A pent.
FOSTER. A.G.P.A. Vancouver
I*
CANADIAN
1FIC
CANADIAN PACIFIC
B.C. Coast SS. Sailings
lean?"
]"It means Lou and Jessie, sir! I
las right there in the telephone booth
lis noon when you conversed with
Pom.    You   picked   Lou   and  Jessie
Pd you'll stand by tboml    Will you
m the kindness to get me and my !
pik to the depot?    I am going to
Pother.   If you think Lou and Jessie
object I can find a cab myself."
I Billy  didn't rush  forward and try
throw bis arms around  her.    He i
iMn't try to explain.   He simply got
lmvn on the  floor nnd laughed and
���oiled over and kicked about until tho
ton faced wife wondered If the sud- j ����rro victoria���1:30 p. m. dally.
len blow had taken away his reason.      _q Nanaim0_2 p.  m. daily except
Jhe had almost decided to send for a   gunday.  leaves Sunday at 5:15 p
loctor when he got a hold on himself
and rose up and pulled her down on
lhe trunk beside him nnd said:
"No. 2043 Jackson  ls  the ofiice of
���b stockbroker.    I can bring you the
Store, Bank and Office
FITTINGS
SHOW CASES
ARTISTIC MANTELS���STAIR  RAIL-
INGS���ALL     KINDS     OF     WOODWORKING���DESIGNS     AND    ESTIMATES   SUPPLIED
NEW WESTMINSTER WOODWORKING COMPANY
J. BROOKES, Proprietor
I    WORKS���Corner  Eleventh  and Carline. PHONE 473
"~ B.C. Mills
Timber and Trading
Fresh Oysters are on
sale   twice weekly
P. BURNS & CO.
E. C. TRAVES, Manager
645  COLUMBIA STREET.
GOLD DUST will
sterilize   your kitchen   things and
make them wholesome and sanitary
Co.
B. C. COAST SERVICE.
Sailings from C. P. R. wharf,
Van-
.   Manufacturers and Dealers in All Kinds of
i tiMEBR   LATH, SHINGLES, SASH,  DOORS,   INTERIOR
_K i^K. F,SH BOX...   UUg    r
Royal City Planing Mills Branch
Telephone  12 "e" Westminster
FINISH,
PLAIN    AND
Box 137
m    ,      -
many;   ie_��_o  ��__���,...   ...
To Union and Comox���Leaves Vancouver, 11 p. m. Monday.
Alaska service���11 p. m��� March 14,
24 and April 4.
To Prince Rupert���Leaves Vamcou-
10    ITaaaaUO    i_��i'~--       ���    -
ver it 11 P. m. every Saturday.
V To Chilliwack and points of ca 11-
8   a   m.   Mondays.   Wednesdays  and
Eastertrook Milling Company,
Eburne,   B. C.
Soap only cleans; GOLD DUST cleans and
sterilizes.
Soap washes over the surface, leaving a greasy
film behind it; GOLD DUST digs deep after germs
and impurities, and insures purity and safety.
Soap needs muscle help (as an exerciser, it's
fine); GOLD DUST does all the hard part of the
work without your assistance, leaving you to take
your exercise m a more enjoyable manner.
GOLD DUST is a good, honest, vegetable oil
soap, to which is added other purifying materials
in just the right pro- \ ������ "
portions to cleanse ^^t_y
easily, vigorously, i>^
and without harm to. -**
fabric, utensil or
hands.
"Let the GOLD
DUST Twins do
your work."
I telephone book and show you.    Lou
a��<l .leRsle are the names of two copper
mm I an*'Interested In.   The broker ;8  a.  m.  ���-_.��,-. c""-^,--ff New
iis carrying  me   on   a   margin.    The ; Fridays, from B. C. Coast wnarr,
l8t"ck Is dull nnd down, and I've lost a ] Westminster, aj___
Iblt. but I am hoping for a rise and; further particulars call or ad-
FLOUR !      FLOUR ! It__
.  _ . at   .-_   kkl aaaa! I
banging on. Here's a circular telling
n''l "bout the Lou and Jessie nnd several other mines."
^Ar.tl you���you"���
"I am not a perfidious wretch. Hns-
[tu' thnt hat 0_ and I'll help you get
I dinner."
dress
or
ED  GOULET, Agent,
New Westminster.
C   B. FOSTER,
Asst.  Oen.   Pass.  Agent
Vancouver. B. ^<
IMPERIAL $7 per bbl.
HUNGARIAN JEWEL..|6.75 pir Bbl.
TERMINAL ��5.25 per Bbl.
HINDOO FLOUR 14.50 per Bbl-
McQuarrie & Co.
FLOUR AND FEED MERCHANTS
FRONT 8TRE.ET.
New Westminster.
Telephone SSS.
by THE  N.   K.   FAIRBANK COMPANY
Makers of FAIRY SOAP, the oval cake.
|
���
i
i
:    I
A
��� i f
���
���A'B,
Ti
If
\ ���
I: ;
&
ADVERTISE  IN  THE  NEWS i .1
u a i    i
1;.      I
��� . i
A
1
M    ; "
( .ii
a
IA t
PAGE EIGHT.
THE DAILY NEWS.
TUESDAY, MARCH
!
If you need any Dry Paints,
Turpentine, Colors ln Oil, Bor-
led or Raw Linseed Oils, White
Lead,  Paint  Brushes,  we  have
them.
���
We are selling
M. L.  READY  MIXED PAINTS
r^ffirffiffiiTSgi
I Anderson & Lusby ���
COLUMBIA STREET.
^���������������������������������������������������������������������**
������������������������������������������������������������������������������
A DEADLOCK:
NOT
If you buy your Locks from us.
Building Paper, Nails and
Flashings sent to your jobs by
by ringing up
Phone 281
HARDMAN'S
HARDMAN      BLOCK.
���
:
���
���
���
���
ii
4)
t
4)
���
���
.���'I
������������������������������������������������������������������������������
GETTING ON IN
THE WORLD
depends mostly in specialized ability.
The hest paid men and woimw in the
business world are specialists. Are
you a specialist? If not take up our
special course of business instruction.
It will double your wage earning capacity. We are helping a great number of ambitious voting men and women.    WHV NOT YOU ?
Westminster Modern
Business School
A.  L.  BCUCK, Principal.
610   Columbia St.
The entertainment to be given by
the Royal Templars of Temperance
in the Opera house this evening
promises to be a distinct success, exceptional talent having been secured
for the occasion.
For firnt-ciass cut flowers and any
kind of Floral work, telephone Davies'
Greenhouse. R208. ������
The advance sale of seats for "A
Stubborn Cinderella" which appears
here on Thursday evening, promises
to be a record breaker, nearly all the
higher priced chairs being already
reserved.
Got any papering and patining to
do?   If so, see I. Hudson, Sixth street.
The West End Methodist congregational tea will be held in the church
parlors  on   Thursday   evening.
For window shades, lace curtains,
etc., go to Fales', Agnes street.      **
Tickets for the Irish Concert on
.March 16, now on sale at Ryall's drug
store, and Lavery's confectionery
store. Adults 76c an_ 50c. Children
_5e. **
I
i
Yesterday afternoon the city council spent several hours considering i
the estimates. The meeting lasted |
till 7 o'clock, and then owing to some |
miscalculation on the part of Alder-j
man   Welsh,   the   councillors  ail foi-I
I lowed him up to the Russell hotel i
where they had a supper at his ex- '
pense.
I
Fales, the home furnisher. Carpets
galore  at  knowndown  prices. **
President Miss Francis Bacon, of
the Rebekah lodges of Western Canada, will be a visitor in the city on
Thursday and will address the local
branch of the lodge. Miss Bacon,
whose home is in Nelson, has been
making an official visit to the coast
lodges.
Rosa Kosha, the little four-year-old
daughter of a Pole, living at Ruskin,
died on Sunday morning from the
effects of terrible burns received on
Friday. She was lying as.eep in a
bunch of fern when it caught fire
from some rubbish her father was
burning. Before she could escape she
was enveloped in flames and was fatally burned before her mother could
extinguish them. The funeral will
take place at Mission today. I
Grand Irish Concert at the Opera
house Wednesday, March 16. **
The annual general meeting of the
New Westminster Lacrosse club wi 1
be held in the City hall, Wednesday,
March 16, at 8 p. in. ��*
Tu Lee, the Dewdney Chinaman
charged with selling liquor to Indians,
was convicted in the provincial police court yesterday and sentenced to
one year in jail. His worship said this
class of offence was becoming altogether too frequent.
Get in early with your
Now is the time to see
Sixtli  Street.
Irish  dances  by  Master
house, March 16,
paint work.
I.   Hudson.
��*
Cro.l,   Opera
The .Misses Collins, Gillespie, Munn,
Pyne and Lavery will sing the most
songs of Ireland at the Irish Concert, Opera house, March 15, **
Two Inebriates were fined the usual
amount in the police court yesterday.
The  funeral  of  the  late  Mrs.   Flor-
I ence Patterson  took place yesterday
from  the  Free Methodist  chavpel   to
the Odd    Fellows'    cemetery.    Four
'brothers  of  the  deceased    and    two
close friends acted as pa,l bearers.
I You are you, and not the man next
door. By leaving your order at Gal-
! vin's you can have a suit of clothes
j which will be made for you, not for
ithe other fellow. See our ad. on
page 5. *��*
FRASER VALLEY LINE
NEARLY COMPLETED
Pale.���The leader.
The Fraser valley branch of the
British Columbia Electric railway
would have been completed as far as
Abbotsford, a distance of about forty
miles east of New Westminster.
| There is still some grading to be done
2.000 yards of   between Abbotsford aud Sumas, and
matting today at _Uc per yard.     ***
For fresh Carnations, promptly delivered, phone R208, Davles' Greenhouse. **
Mrs.  C,  S.  Keith
again during March.
will  not  receive
For furniture, carpets, linoleums,
etc., try the New Furniture Store.
Denny _ Galloway. 4?, Sixth street. **
Harriet G. Moore's Spring Millinery
Opening will be on Wednesday and
Thursday of tliis week. **
Comfort and Economy With
Electricity
To the Housewife the Electri c Sad Iron is the greatest boon possible. No device has so lessened the household labor. The Electric
Sad Iron is so simple that a ch i,d can operate it; and it caa be used
in any part of the house where there is an electric light. Iron always hot; no useless walking or waiting; ironing done in half the
time. We carry different make s and styles. Call in and let us show
them to you.
T. J. Trapp & Co., Ltd.
also between Sumas and the Majuba
hill across the prairie section.
With good weather April l should
see the grading completed and out
of contractors' hands. After that the
work of ballasting the roadbed and
the laying of the rails will be proceeded with as fast as can be found
possible. The grading hetween Chilliwack and Majuba can be said to be
completed and Messrs. Palmer Bros.
|& Henning, who had the contract of
that section, are now busy with the
I bridge contracts on the Fame section.
The men employed by the contractors
number about 31)0, which together
with a gang of about 250 paid by thc
British Columbia Electric railway,
makes a lot of work in a short while.
The work on the terminals in Chilliwack is keeping pace with the rest
of the construction and by the time
the line is completed everything Is
expected to be in readiness for the
reception  of  the first tram  bar
OPERA   HOUSE   BOOKINGS.
April 6��� Babes In Toyland.
April 11���The Red Mill.
April 16���St.  Elmo.
May U��� The Gingerbread Man
STORAGE
VIDAL & BACCHUS
PHONE 475.
English Wat-iiiakT
Gold Watches for LadLs from $12-/5
up.
Silver Watches, gents' open face
16.00.
Silver Watches, gents' open case,
$7.50 up.
Agent for Waltham and Elgin
Watches.
Watch repairing a specialty.
F. CRAKE
Two Doors from Geo. Adams' Grocery
CITY HOMES
USE
Muir's White
Pine Cough
Syrup
For Coughs and
Colds.
MUIR'S DRUG STORE
Ellard Bloc!<, New Westminster
$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, don 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 fina.ice
any reasonable proposition.
F. J. Hart & Co* Ltd.
Women's
Neckwear
Novelties
FASHIONS FAVORITE
STYLES
We have waited long for this
de.ayed shipment of all these
dainty little neckwear pieces.
Dutch Collars, Linen Collars,
Muslin and Silk Bows and Jabots are the most popular
styles shown. They are here
by the hundreds and inexpensively priced.
Shantung and
Pongee Silks
Indications are that later in
the season a scarcity of these
popular silks will be hard to
overcome. More orders have
been placed than can be filled,
such is the demand for the
Spring and Summer wear. Just
now we have on hand a large
stock of Natural Pongees, Coatings Pongees, and Colored
Shadings, in 26 and 3-1 inch
widths, per yard  ..lac to $1.75
Moire Silk ani\
Velvet
Fashion   reporta ^ ^
a large fe I
Molre trimmings to
gree.    Vou hav,. but ti
pick i
read tL. 1
sty.e.
(1 use
I
a book   of fashions,
descriptions  of  ]m,.,U|.u.
t o note the extendei
Moire   silks   and
trimming purposes
Moire  Velvet,
match,  popular  dress   fata
per yard ....
velvets  ,0|
��� toi
brlcs, |
51.25
Moire  Silks with black
most used colors, follotg
ly in popularity, per yt/jjh.,
 to!
Ue
to
All Wool
Suitings
90c Per Yard
Spring Dress Suitings of a
weight most suitable for present day styles. All the new
colors are prominent in these
serviceable materials. Chevron,
self stripes, French twill, serges, satin stripe, Venetians and
light weight worsteds, width 41
inches, shown in shades of Wisteria catawba, taupe, purpio, reseda, myrtle, old rose, grey,
brown, light and dark navy,
cardinal, cream and black, per
yard      90c
Shirt Waist Suitings
25c per yard
Materials with  weight sufficient  for    tailored  styles   of   shli
waists are more to the front t han ever before.
The showing before you ln  our  wash  goods  section  conl
wonderful range of entirely new materials or old fabrics In now disguise.    They   are  all  attractive  and     serviceable.       36-inch    Indian
Head in white, pink, fawn, cadet, navy and black.
Figure Picque in all white fancy designs. White and blink   ��       .���.;
cardinal, white and blue. etc. 27-inches wide, several wi
Corded Bengalines in plain colors, or striped, two toi
Linen     Colored   Brilliants  imitative   of   Pongee   BultlngB   tbetc
are absolutely  fast  color. {tSSSP^t^4.   '
White Vestings _ dozens of small and large designs.
Fancy Crepons reminding one most forcibly of what  was at ��
time sold  as seersucker;   attractive colors and design?.
Stencilled Curtain
Materials
NEW   DESIGNS
Warm Spring days turn tlie thoughts of housekeepers towards
the house furnishing problem. House cleaning reveals a host of improvements that seem absolutely necessary. Are your windows In
need of up to aate draperies?
STENCILED    ETAMINE    SCRIM,   PER   YARD       40c
The newest curtain material, 40 inches wide: stenciled in a
manner that leaves both sides alike. Patterns represent the old cathedral stained glass windows or natural floral or conventional designs. Colors are harmoniously arranged in two or three toned com-
binatons of cardinal, green, b.own and blue on white or natural
ground.    Colors are  absolutely fast,  per yard       40c
36-INCH   STENCILED   SCRIM   PER  YARD    30c
A few attractive designs at this price, colors are cotihinatlons
of green, red and brown. , I
40-INCH   PLAIN  SCRIM,  PER     YARD  30c
Ecru and white omy, suitable for use as sold or for stenciling.
36-INCH  ART SILKOLINES, PER   YARD       20c
A new shipment of these ever popular materials. Patterns are
new colors, are natural in their shades of green, pink, cadet, blue,
lavendar, fawn and their various conblnations. Designs suitahle for
window  draperies, comforters, etc, per yard       20c
Corded Neck
Ruching
Small and large silk and gold
cord Kuching in all thi ' ��
shades of pink, sky, old r��se'
cream, purple, black ������
white. Also shown with ^~
edge in the popular i '
Sold In boxed lengths or bj '������'
yard.
Plain and
Embroidered
Linen Collars
20c to 45c Each
Tailored waists with linen
colors���another of fashion's de
crees. Low or high linen f"1
lars with or without embrold
ered designs, or set with in
sertion and beading. Sizes 12 _
to 14^, each    20c to 45c
. S. COLLISTER & CO.
THE STORE FOR WOMEN'S WEAR. lESDAY,
MARCH 15, 1910.
THE D\iLY NEWS.
PAGE NINE.
he News Real Estate and Industrial Section
ISES ARE NEEDED
MANY NEWCOMERS
[le Hocking Here Fail
Kindllomes-Opportu-
Itv for Builders.
,   . , ,.��� current for some
iovt has         in.. 1....1
, the Royal City mills had
an 0
_es "^ *5
1\*JJ   **��� ' m
,     u���  the timber for
���   to  bo  erected
but    this    is
.voeeerated.
���al el,L        homes have not
howb tl.e(ractor enterprising
','   btiiid them, they have got,
Pe crowding mi"
.    |  houses.
,,.:   Mr.   Riekman,
Royal City mills,
. ;,, [8 undoubtedly
... d thai  if  ��as  as-
P progreB  being  made
I ., he first came
r , i to work tor the
', things   were   very
nn y are now.
���  the office window
I "Why,  all   that  was
' up there, where
Si washes were llv-
, [i l. up land anywhere
[fur a mi        'ng,
. fui,"    lie      repeati a.
imtunes  made   here
I i .   men who a tew
had  their wages and
I     . worth   thousands   and
di    it   by   careful   in-
| : ome  years  ago  was
es   are how fetching
|,;. .      iilars a  lot,    We old
i     the value of pro-
new people who have
ipped  up  the land,
���ni l  worth, having had
L istern  cities,  ot  Ed-
V iv. of Seattle.
trouble In New West-
It. ow, he said, was how
r the people to live
\ thai If whole rows
I were built, which
li could rent for from
I ���:: month they would all
It ioni ' f"fe they were com-
Tl ��� were numbers of work-
[i the city for the new
tries anil 'hey would not be able
\t\ roofs to cover them.
ilso   room   for   many
class I      ea In  the  residential
m w good big rooming
[knew several people who want-
but  could  not  find
Be tn Uvi
'ho mills were busy  now  and
���dors  from   the
h     '   ���      i      trade in build-
Inning, hut he
>uld be a tre-
;: going on this
also gone in are John Flint, wife and
daughter, of Toronto, a sou ha\,ng
been with the original party. Sam
McNaught, wife and two children,
William Walton, wife and 6even children, of Toronto, James Kennedy and
son of Llstowel, Out.; William Sum-
merhayes, of Branford, and C. Camp-
bed. Others who are outfitting, who
wll. leave in a few days for Grande
Prairie are Fred C. Uai.hin, and his
brother-in-law, W. M. Ri_eborough, of
Bast Toronto, William Dalphin.
The first party which left yesterday
took with them six new teams of
oxen. Their loads of supplies and
Implements ran between thirty-five
and fifty hundred weight. They will
go to Athabasca Landing, from there
up the Athabasca river to the Lesser
Slave river, up this river to Grouard,
then to Peace River Crossing, on to
Dunvegan, which is 60 miles up the
Peace River from the Crossing, and
then south to Grande Prairie, a distance in all of over BOO miles.
LEE'S, LIMITED, PLAN
TS
Building to Be Enlarged By
Addition of Two or Three
Stories.    Coupon Scheme.
MR.  DARKE TO ACT
AS   CLERK   OF WORKS
Owing to the Blgns Of activity in
the building trade a new departure
is being made by Evans fi Darke,
real estate agents. Mr. Darke, being
an experienced builder, is prepared
to act either for local architects and
contractors, or for provincial ones, as
clerk of works.
To have an experienced local man.
who knows hls business, on the spot
to superintend buildings in course of
construction, will be a saving to many
men as well as a great convenience.
Mr. Darke was foreman of the Dominion Trust building, lie also acted
for George McParland and Mr. Worse-
fold. Altogether he has had thirty
years' experience and his services
md advice should be Invaluable to
those about, to build.
AGED MAN  NOT PERMITTED
TO CROSS BOUNDARY LINE
XorOT Portal, March 11.���Anotln i
instance of the officiousness of American Immigration officials has con , to
light here in the case of an old man,
formerly a citizen of the I nited States
wbo was turned back at the border
yesterday. For thirty-nine years he
lived In the l'nited States and was
a naturalized citizen although he was
born In Canada, llis father served
through the Civil War with the army
of the North as a surgeon.
He has been working in Canada for
a few years at Winnipeg, Regina nnd
other cities. Recently he became 111
at Katn.oiips, and on his recovery-
found that his savings were nearly
all gone. He had enough money left
to buy a ticket through to Chicago.
where a married sister will look after
Jils sustenance. The immigration of-
ticfals refused to let him pass, here
on account of his age and Ihe fact
that he had but little money. Citizens
of this town who are great.y incensed
at his treatment have contributed
enough to pend him on to Sarnia,
where he will again endeavor to cross
the line.
|K PRAIRIE TREK
IS NOW IN FULL SWING
With   Fifteen  Teams  of  Oxen,
Loaded  With   Supplies,  Starts
Out on  Long  Journey.
When the plans of Lee's, Limited,
are carried to a successful conclusion. New Westminster will have one
ef the finest departments stores west
ef Winnipeg, lt may be Mime time
, yet before the plans of ihe company
are completed, hut aii alterations und
I improvements to the store from now
on whl he made with the end in view
ef having, some time In the near future, a store which will vie in quality
ami completeness with anything on
the coast.
The  store   has    now  four    stories
which   can   be  used for  sales  rooms.
At  the present  time the lower story,
facing on Fronl street, is used as a
shipping  and     receiving    warehouse;
the tirsl floor is given over to a general display of furniture of all kinds,
most of the expensive furniture being
on  exhibition  here;   the  second story
conVnins   the   stock   of   cat pets   and
linoleums and  the  third  holds  the office furniture and household goods of
line  plainer   and  cheaper   variety.     Ill
I fliis   story   also   the   cabinet   makers
I now take up considerable room.
Wilt   Enlarge  Building.
A.l  this will be changed as soon as
jthe plans  of the company  are mm-
pleted.    The greatest  change will be
the enlargement  of the building hy
the  addition of two  or  three  stories
in   the  same  style    as    the    present
I building, and the installation of a pas-
'; senger elevator of the most  modern
'type.    A new store front wih also ho
j put  in.  and  as  soon    as  tbe    Acme
Clothing company    can    find    other
I quarters,   the  space   they   occupy   at
\ present  will  be    at tho    disposal  of
j Lee's.   Limited.     These   changes   will
(give  the  company  a   tremendous  in-
icrease  in  floor  space, and  it   Is  the
intention  to  gradually branch  out  in
|o��her lines, a,though definite plans in
|this direction have not been complet-
! ed.
,T.  W.  Connor, late of Seattle, has
I been  given   the   general  managership
Iof the store and he is anxious to have
ithe finest place of business in  New
,Westminster.    At  present  he is conducting a great  clearing sale to  get
rid of some of the old stock before
the proposed  alterations are started.
Something for Nothing.
A novel scheme of the sale ls the
distribution around the town of dod
gers, each one with a coupon bearing
a number. In the store are different
artlces with certain numbers on
tbem, and If the holder of a coupon
with a number corresponding to one
on a piece of furniture calls at the
store, he Is presented with the article.
Sunlight  Soap c?.,
your clothes.    1 ,���
injurious i hem;
light Soap to bi
even  the   mo:
fabric.   $5,000
ed   to   anyon.
adulteration in
Soap.
iJ4
Mineral Waters
Aerated Waters
Manufactured by
, <���
J. HENLE-
NEW   WESTMINSTER,   ti.   0.
| Telephone 13. Office. Eighth St
Westminster
Transfer Co.
.Sice 'Phone 119.     Barn 'Phone 13?
Columbia Street
Baggage   delivered   promptly   to
any part of the city.
Light and Heavy Hauling
OFFICE���TRAM DEPOT.
Estimates Given. Phone 567.
I    J. NEWSOHE & SONS
PAINTERS,  PAPERHANGERS  AND
DECORATORS.
| 214 Sixth avenue, between Second avenue and Third streets.
HEADY TO START WORK ON
iilVETTINQ OE IRON PIPES
Machinery is AH in Place at Factory
���Sixteen Hundred Tons of
Material Still to Come.
montoi March 14.���The trek to
Je Prairie has opened, .ester-
a large contingent of farmers left
pe long journey for the Canaan
llwrta The majority of thise
���'" who went in last year;
Diitiy were new peopie. The most
laity was that which ������
" i:- the north countrv as "The
Outfit."
���   members of the party
lo  Ontario   farmers     who
' '���'   ':   last   summer.    They  had
head  of e_en  and    one
left Edmonton in the first
��� arriving at Beaver Lodge,
���    on July 12. En route
" '������'ed all  tiie  varieties of
ffhlch  mark the opening of
n-      ';.   west. They left this city
reach Lesser Slav" Lake
'ement by way of the lake, and
'        to be favored with passable
1       \'  Athabasca Landing  they
"'      large  portion of their im-
npm . and proceeded light.   They
i(lr ft. arrangement with tho North-
Transportation  company  t0  cut
'        of woo.l for use   of   the
r,hPrh  Light on tho Leaser Slave
fr'  '""1 another 100 cords at the
r   f!'l of the lake for use of the
steamers, In  return  for which
1 transportation company undertook
ITry ",0 settlers' Implements from
landing to the west end ef the
* experiences of this party form
"Wis for a story of Intense Inter-
��� '���'"'" nstratlng the persistent nnd
"" of a party of decidedly super-
J"nle Wh.|cn |nr.iude(1 a nuTr,ber
P^men and children, who were not
"nrneprt hy tho dlffl(,,lU|pfl  wnt-n
��y encountered, and  who a"e h*ow
aRlnt! In their praise of the CO_H*
I-  in which they will be known in
U\"" ns the pioneers.
rpT>resentatvM of    this    party
1th   i���"  ,n  ^monton  InRt    week
,������mnp  team*.Of o-en   Wn"e-   .T    K.
!od.u   A   Sm,,h' ��- A' DrakP  n-
���aiii' flimot T-ui-r   Bs- Bpt-
Mlu    * ShPrk' Marley She"k' 3'
NEW WESTMINSTER
B.C.
wbeh you spend a dollar get a dollar, worth
COWAN'S
PERFECTION
COCOA
(M_pU Leaf Label)
Is the Wit Tthse, because it Is pun, nutritious aad wry ���emomUal.
THE COWAN CO.. Ltd.. TORONTO ���
No riveted pipe for a few days yet
is  the  announcement  of .1.  C.   MacDonald, manager of    the new    steel
pipe factory.   The firm yesterday received   a   shipment   of   800   tons   of
sheet steel from Seattle and put the
whole force of men at work unloading
lt.    The sheets come In sheets about
six feet long, and five of these wil.
[have to be riveted together to make
ion  section  of  pipe.     There    is   still
1 L800  tons  to come.    It  will  be here
In a day or two and It Is not probable
that the firm will turn out the finish-
led product till they  have all  the  nut-
jterhii  assembled, and  they  can  go to
work  without  tear of interruption.
The machinery is all In place and
the company could start the produo-
I tion  of   the   pipe  tomorrow  If    they
If bought It necessary, but as the city
lias not even advertised  for  tenders
for the laying of the pipe, they will
not start  until they  are ready to go
! right, ahead to a finish.
I    The rivets will all be heated in an
oil   furnace.     This   style  of   furnace,
so Mr.  MacDonald  says,    has    been
found to be the most satisfactory for
,TTnr work, as the rivets are kept at
a constant temperature and are much
more easily handled than when they
have to be picked out of a coal forge.
I    All   the   machinery   is   worked   by-
compressed air, which ls compressed
on the spot by means of an electric
motor.   The riveters all work by pressure, and there ls no hammering.
The testing apparatus with which
the city wih test all the pipes as they
are turned out of the factory ls not
yet on the ground, but It has been
finished by the Schaake Machine
| Works and could be placed In position any day.
F'i ha
B��n�� the
lAr nnd William Crabh  These
f. ai1 started on their return.
new settlers who have
BIG SLAUGHTER OF DOGS.
Hamilton,    March   13.���Since    the
death of John Taylor, the victim of
rabies, who died In terrible agony at
Ithe City  hospital  on Tuesday night,
\ there has been an unceasing slaughter  of  dogs.    Yesterday  sixty  were
poisoned at the pound, and during the
last two days 150 have been cremated.
I Three Ioca. physicians, after watching Taylor's case, went home and destroyed their pets.
Scotch Whisky
Popular the World 'Round.
The world-wide popularity of Watson ���
Scotch Whisky is one of the strongest proofs of
its exceptional merit.
The Canadian will seldom he disappointed,
if he asks for Watson's Scotch anywhere from
Halifax to Vancouver.
If he travel down the Pacific Coast he will
find it at the "Portland" or the "'St. Francis."
Should he continue his journey through the
Orient, he will find Watson'i in Honolulu ; in
Levuka (Fiji); at the "Grand" in Yokahama;
the "Imperial" in Tokio; and at every house ol
any consequence in the Flowery Kingdom.
Even in far-off Korea the brand is well known.
It is the favorite of our American friend*
in Manilla, and can be had at the "Hongkong.
From the famous "Raffles Hotel" in Singapore
to the "Taj Mahal" in Bombay, it is known
and enjoyed, and Australasia has accepted it as
Scotland's best.
Insist    on
Watson's
"THREE STAB"���A miU, thoroughly mat_rt<l Scotefc.
"NO. IO"���A lull-bodi*., ritlily OsvottJ Scotch.
JAMES WATSON ft CO., Llm ed - Dundee.
-M---."."."I"M-. ���
"-**I**4**��**I**i**i**I* a* *_**_**!
LEE^, Limited
Sells This Iron Bed
_ii ! fS_
-   $��'tQ
During the Thirty Days Great
Re-organization Sale
Only|One of the thousand Bargains here.
$30,000 worth of Fine Furniture, Carpets, Pictures, etc. To be cleared out in order to make room
for the new departments. Furnish vour home Now.
Look for the Green Tickets. Everything Marked in
Plain Figures.   Country orders packed free.
raffjwB��B.'-a_
| a-aNJNflP-Ba--��~>���'   ������"'7~*W��5��i_J * ���
I    LEE'S, Limited
f LEE'S BLOCK, COLUMBIA STPEET
-v
.   PhoT>�� 73 New Westminster, B.C.
x
Cheap  Lots !j
Five full sized corner lots in Sapperton.
Price $1250. Terms : $300 cash, balance
6, 12 and 18 months.
1 lot on 11th Street, below 3rd Avenue,
Price $420, one third cash, balance 6 and
12 months.
R PEEBLES
Real Estate Broker and Financial Agent
_20 Columbia Street New Westminster, B.C.
A DELICIOUS
CUP OF COFFEE
whose aroma ls fragrant and 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  8TREET,  OPP.
TRAM OFFICE.
JUST ARRIVED
Onion Setts
SEEDS Of ALL KINDS
\ Ryall's Drug Store
',; EVE3 TE8TED FREE BY OPTICIAN
<+�����,�������������������#������ .MMMM.������������-���������������-������#����� MIHMMM
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till
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SA: ���'���*;
PAGE TEN.
THE DAILY NtW5.
,ULOUftY, MARCH 15
1910,
���_���-____��� ,_t..t_��.. ._. ������-.- .--..��� ���.. -..._ -���,.^.^ H-M' M-H-H-M-* ��M"."l"M"l"M"t' * W _-H^^��^^-H4^-_-H4~H-^.5. *JbTN
�������*W^"I<,I-'I"I"I"��"r��^n"l"I"I"I"I"."rv,rv-."I"a"I".".'*.'vvv*I"rv,a*vy,.��,"r.v'iTvy?�� ��� ��� ��-���-���-�� ��� . �� . , n-tfyfl
J
1
?'!.____-��___
'-""���M*^
We have just completed the survey of one of the choicest residential subdivisions yet offered, and these beautiful South Westminster Lots are
e Ma
et
________32!
The new tram line runs through this property, and the view of
the Fraser River, the city of New Westminster and the mountain
range in the background is unsurpassed.
No one who can think will deny that
r*
OUTH WESTMINSTER
Is destined to be a great city, and at the prices and terms which we
are now quoting these lots, they are by far
rZ
The Best
ue Yet Offered
and will double in price every six months for some time to come.
$25 in cash will secure one of these lots.       Balance spread over
Eighteen months.
Buy quick or you won't get a look in.
- t
����
Hale Bros.
Limited
Kennedy
Real Estate, Insurance and Timber
Over Merchants Bank, Corner Columbia and Begbie Streets
Phone 335
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C.
���H"M"."I"1"I"H' .H-i��W****H**^**KwH*��M�� _��� 'M"H"H"I"1"I"1'��|��>M"M'>M"M' ��M"H-M"H<��fr -H*
. .H-H--I--M--H-H. ���M^M^.* _"M"M. ^I^^I^^^^I^^^^I^^I^^I��^���>^��H^^I^^^^^^I^^I^^^���^ ���H'^H^ TUESDAY, MARCH 15, 1910.
ni_L-/-ll_I    1N__W_>.
i .v 11 r,    i-_ _ i - \ __.
When you see this Trade Mark on any Medicinal or Toilet Preparation you purchase, it is
an assurance to you that every ingredient entering into that preparation is of the highest quality
that money can procure. What is even more important, it is an assurance that these ingredients
have been compounded, according to the best formulae known, by expert chemists of long
experience, m the employ of one of the largest wholesale drug firms in the world, the National
Drug and Chemical Company of Canada.
As you have probably noticed, " NA-DRU-CO" is made up of the first parts of the words
"National Drug Company".    It is pronounced "NA-DROO-KO"% with the accent on the second syllable.
Being aware of the extensive use in Canada of simple household remedies and toilet "preparations, we felt certain that Canadians would welcome a line of these goods, sold under a distinctive
trade mark, that they could be sure were not only of the highest standard and guaranteed purity,
but were compounded by expert chemists, from formulae that had been well tried out.
What The Laws Say
For the protection of the public the law of each Province
in Canada states that only thoroughly qualified men are
allowed to dispense prescriptions���these men being physicians
or graduates of recognized Colleges of Pharmacy. Therefore
if a doctor gives you a prescription the laws of Canada
require that it be dispensed by a duly qualified druggist and
not by a man ignorant of the action of drugs.
The logical conclusion is that as the laws are made by
the representatives of the people, the people want protection,
and should welcome the opportunity of being able to procure
in any part of Canada medicinal and toilet preparations
compounded by expert chemists and guaranteed by a
firm of our standing.
When you see the NA-DRU-CO Trade Mark you have
this opportunity and the guarantee for which you are looking.
Source Of The NA-DRU-CO Formulae
The National Drug aud Chemical Company of Canada,
Limited, acquired tlie businesses and maintains the honorable
traditions of 21 of the principal Wholesale Drug Houses in
Canada, from Halifax to Vancouver.
All of these firms had long aud successful careers, some
of them for fifty to one hundred years, and during their existence they had accumulated a splendid lot of formulae which
all became the property of the "National'A After giving
these formulae careful study and practical tests for several
years we have now brought out, based on them, the
NA-DRU-CO line of about 125 medicinal and toilet preparations. All the ingredients in these preparations are the
best and purest that money can buy, and they are compounded by a staff of expert chemists, each of whom ranks
high in his profession.
We have such implicit confidence in NA-DRU-CO Preparations that we offer them with
A Four-Fold Guarantee
The First Guarantee
is the firm behind the NA-DRU-CO Trade Mark.
The National Drug and Chemical Company of Canada,
Limited, is one of the largest wholesale drug firms in the
world, having a Paid-up Capital of over Five Million Dollars.
We have wholesale branches in the principal distributing
centres of Canada so that you can at all times satisfy yourself
that there is such a firm. We are the largest buyers of
t'.rugs and do the greater part of the wholesale drug business
in Canada. We employ a staff of about nine hundred people
and distributed salaries, dividends and other expenses over
One Million Dollars anuually. We carry a stock distributed
among our Branches of about Two Million Dollars, and in
a I '.ition we own real estate and buildings which are to-day
worth about Five Hundred Thousand Dollars, and other
large assets. All this stands as a guarantee behind each
package bearing the NA-DRU-CO Trade Mark.
The Second Guarantee
of .\A\-DRU-CO quality is_the NA-DRU-CO trademark itself.
If we put this Trade Mark on one article only and
proceeded to advertise it, plain common sense would tell us
that we must make that article good or we would lose out���
for people will not keep on buying unreliable goods.
Multiply that necessity for quality by over one hundred
and you have our position. On the quality of each
NA-DRU-CO article is staked not only our investment in
that article and our hope of trade in it, but our investment
and our hope of trade iu the whole NA-DRU-CO line.
We know that the quality of the first NA-DRU-CO
preparation you buy will practically decide whether you
become a regular user of NA-DRU-CO articles or not���
and for that trial you may select any one of the 125 preparations. We welcome this because each article is fit to
uphold the reputation of all.
The Third Guarantee
of NA-DRU-CO quality is the fact that NA-DRU-CO
preparations are never, at auy time or in any place, sold
at cut prices.
NA-DRU-CO preparations are so much better than
the preparations whose prices are cut that discerning people
prefer to pay full prices for the NA-DRU-CO goods, because
they have the guarantee that every NA-DRU-CO article
is compounded by expert chemists from the very best
ingredients.
The Fourth Guarantee
of NA-DRU-CO quality is short and very much to the point.
If after trying any article bearing the NA-DRU-CO Trade
Mark you are not entirely satisfied, return it to the druggist
from whom you bought it and he will hand back your
money. He will do it willingly, too, because we guarantee
to stand the loss and return to him every cent he gives back
to you.
NA-DRU-CO Preparations Not "Cure-Alls"
There is no NA-DRU-CO preparation that will cure everything, and we don't ask you to iK'lieve that there is. But there
is a separate NA-DRU-CO remedy for each common ailment
���a remedy that will command the confidence of the public.
Consult Your Physician
NA-DRU-CO medicinal preparations are not intended
to take the place of your physician's prescriptions���far
from it. When you are ill you need the physician's skilful
diagnosis and treatment, and it would be folly to depend on
your own diagnosis and any household remedy.
But in emergencies when you cannot get the doctor
quickly, and in many other cases, a reliable household
remedy is a real blessing.
To put the abtolut- reliability of NA-DRU-CO preparations beyond
doubt or question, we are prepared to furnish to your physician or
your druggist, on request, a list of the ingredients in any NA-DRU-CO
preparation. Ask these men, who are men of standing in your
community, and ia whom you place implicit confidence, all about
NA-DRU-CO remedies.
If your druggist has not the particular NA-DRU-CO preparation you ask for in stock, he can get it for you within two
days from the nearest of our wholesale branches, listed below.
The following is a partial list of the NA-DRU-CO preparations:
Aperient and Laxative.
Kidney and Liver Pills
Little U���r Pills
Cascar, i,��x_tivei (Tablets)
Usc��r�� Aromatic Tasteless
"���if Syrup
Prutt saliae
Blood Purifiers,
Stomach _ liver i
Ucrh Tablets
Herb Tea
Bloo.1 l'nrlfier
Sariaparllla
Bowel Complaints I
HWirkberry Cordial
Wild Strawberry H-tract
HueoceofGiager
For Children 1
ltaby's Cough Syrup
J|*by's 6oothing Powders
Baby's Tablets
Soothing Syrup
For Children:  (Continued)
Worm Syrup
"      Powders
"     Lozenges, Chocolate
"     Sticks
Hlw Syrup
Sugar of Milk
Coughs and Colds t
Baby's Cough Syrup
Hive Syrup
Linseed, Licorice and Chlorodyne
Throat Gargle (a sites)
"       Pastilles
Dyspepsia and Indigestion:
Charcoal Tablets
Dyspepsia Tablets
Eye Troubles t
Eye Water
"   Salve
Foot Remedies!
Corn Cure Liquid
"      ..    g.lve
Foot Remedies:   (Continued)
Poot Powder
Headache Wafers.
Kidneys:
Buchu Juniper Kidney Pills
Kidney Cure Liquid
Liniments and Plasters!
Healing OU
Liaimeat, White
Mosquito Oil
Plasters
Witch Hazel, Distilled
Ointments and Salves!
Carbolic Salve
Eczema Ointment
Healing Salve
Menthol Salve
Resorciuol Ointment
Stainless Iodine Ointment
Pile Ointment
(3 sires)
Rheumatism:
Rheumatism Cure
Toilet:
Camphor Ice
Cold Cream, (> sizes)
"        "   Theatrical, (3 sises)
Complexion Cream
Cucumber & Witch Hazel Cream
Witch Haael Cream
Talcum Powder, Violet
���' "        Rose
"       Flesh
Tooth Paste
"     Powder
Hair Restorer
Tonics:
Beef Iron and Wine, (J sizes)
Cod Liver Oil Compound,
Tasteless, (isttes)
Cod Liver Oil Emulsion, (1 sises)
M      "      "   iu flasks, (3 sizes)
Tonics:   (Continued)
Quinine Wine
Quinine Iron and Wine
Syrup Hypophos, (> sises)
Celery Nerve Tonic
Nerrozone
Iron Pills
Blaud's Pills
Toothache t
Toothache Drops
"       Gum
Miscellaneous!
Antiseptic Fluid
Sanitary Tablets (Antiseptic)
Santal Pertes
Marking Ink
Extract of Beef, a sises
Rennet Tablets
Sabadilla (Dredge Boxes)
National Drug and Chemical Company of Canada, Limited
Wholesale Branches at:
Halifax ��� St John ��� Montreal - Ottawa - Kingston ��� Toronto ��� London
Hamilton ��� W:nnipeg ��� Regina - Calgary ��� Nelson ���Vancouver -Victoria I
W. RICH
ADVERTISE IN THE DAILY NEWS
I Teaming and
pressing.
Ex-
DEALER IN
WOOD
730 FOURTH  ST. PHONE  R527
Model Sign Works
SIGN, SCENE AND ORNAMENTAL
PAINTING.
Old News Block, Sixth Street
New Westminster.
Theo. P. Young. Prop.
THEflSTEAMER  "3S
TRANSFER
["Will leaveJtheJBrackman
Ker.,;Wharf|:[for   Ladner,
Westham  Island and ;Tway
points at 2 o'clock,'returning
on the following'morning.   .
_T^4
ling folks
CAT  AND   MICE.
In
A Jolly Gams  For Out of  Doors or
the House.
If flve children are to engage in the
game of "cat and mice" one of them
must play tho cat. while the remaining
four represent tlie mice,    lf i lie game
is played out of doors the yard must
have   certain    spots    designated    as
"mouse holes."    Those  "moose holes"
may he marked hy stones, stieUs Btruck
into   tlie   ground   or   hy   chairs   and
should  he  placed at  re>ailnr distances
ahout a circle or square of, say, twenty
feet across or larger if the space permits,    Where there aro hut four mice
their corners  form a square,  hut if j island.
there aro six or more mice they may   land
form  a  circle,   tho   mice  holes  being  less,
some ten feet apart.   Tho cat ls In tlie |
center of the squaro or circle marked,
by the "mouse holes.".
The nitce take their places behind
the objects representing tho holes, thus
pretending to bo out of sight of the
old cat, who lurks in tho center. The
game begins by one or more mice
creeping out of hiding, going Into the
center of the space to tind food. Of
course a time to come forth is chosen
while the cat's eyes are watching an
opposite hole. The cat listens and
must turn quickly and pursue one of
the mice that is away from his hole.
If the mouse is caught before he gets
Into the hole again lie must exchange
places with the cat, allowing the cat
to become the mouse nnd he becoming
the cat.
All the mice may come out of their
holes at the samo time If they feel inclined to do so, but no mouse may enter tho hole of another mouse, even
though closely pursued.
LAND  AC is.
Comox Land District,
dstrict of Coast  Range One.
Take notice that Ole Leo. of Ronton
occupation  farmer,  Intends to
for perinissi.ti  ,,, purchase
lowing described lands'
Commencing at a post planted in
a small ��ay al N.W. corner of Hudson
island. Applying to purchase the
wnoie island containing
more or loss, and 1
west  of  M:U's   Island
apply
the   fol-
80
situated
acres,
snuth-
OLE lee.
SHERMAN 11. FORD,
March  10.  1910. \e(.nt
Comox Land District
District of Coast  Ran
Take notice
Kelsey
purchase
ands:
the
Qe One.
that Joseph Storms, of
occupation farmer, intends to
applj   for permission to
following described
___f**** �� acres,  ����* %
situated south of Crib island
JOSEPH STORMS '
x,,,. .   ,    SHERMAN 11. FORD,
- ��___ 10' 1!ll0: Agent
Comox Land District. ~^
District   of  Cn_t   _
T..i- .        l-oast Ranne One
tends to   p�����K   carpenter, In,
chase .i.elli'IS��� Jo pur.
Commencing -,t   , , ,  li"lds:
"-N..A eo,��ero   TL^?^
-���;;;;,��� island, |�� SS__Sfi ��*
si,,;.   ,1   Ul' w"st a,ul w��_ to
��*-*-= ::
more or less.
point  of
containing   200
acres,
March 10, 1!)10.
JOHN PETERSON.
SHERMAN H. FORD.
A Sailor Cut Out.
���~ ^_____H
=
3^
-fi
Agent.
Comox Land District
District of Coast Range One
n,TMke n0U? that Goorse Philips, of
Battle Creek, occupation baker in-
tends to apply for permission to pur-
chase the following described iands:
Commencing at a post planted at
tlie   N.E.   corner   of   T.L. -27243     on.
Swanson Island; thence following line
of said T.L.  south, west,  north and
west to shore; thence following shore
southerly,  easterly,    northerly,    and
I westerly to point of commencement:
containing 300 acres, more or .ess.
GEORGE PHILIPS.
SHERMAN H. FORD,
March 10, 1910. Agent
Cut out this jolly little tar and nil In
the missing lines.
Poems and Authors.
Who wrote "The Last Rose of Summer?" Thomas Moore.
Who wrote "Annabel Lee?" Edgar
Allan Poe.
Who wrote "Woodman. Spare That
Tree?"  Samuel Morris.
Who wreto "The Bridge?" Henry
W. Longfellow.
Who wrote "The Old Oaken Bucket?"  Samuel Wordsworth.
Who wrote "Auld Lang Syne?" Robert Burns.
Who wrote "Ben Bolt?" Thomas
Dunn English.
Who wrote "Home, Sweet Home?"
John Howard Tayue.
Who wrote "Old Kentucky Home?"
Stepheu C. Foster.
Who wrote "Those Evening Bells?"
Thomas Moore.
Comox Land District.
District of Coast Range One.
Tako notice that Guy Johnson, of
Xenia, occupation harness maker, Intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted ln a
bay on the south shore of Pearl island, the north island iu the Indian*
group, containing 80 acres, more or
less. Applying for the whole isiand,
which is situated at the west end of
Village Island.
GUY  JOHNSON.
SHERMAN H. FORD,
March 10, 1910. Agent.
Comox Land District.
District of Coast Range One.
Take notice that Alven Houchen, of
Iowa,  occupation  fanner,  intends  to
apply for permission to purchase the
following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted in
a small bay on the south shore oj|
Hazel island, at the S.E. point of Har-
bledown island, containing 20 acres,
more or iess. Applying for the whole
Island.
ALVEN HOUCHEN.
SHERMAN H. FORD,
March 10, 1910. Agent.
We Give Careful Attention
to accounts of corporations, firms and
Individuals, and shall be pleased to
meet or correspond with those who
contemplate making changes or open
Ing new accounts.
If you haven't a Savings Account
NOW Ib the best time to start one
, The Royal Bank of Canada
(Incorporated 1889)
Capital Pald-Up I 5,000,000
Reserve       6,700,000
Total Assets  70,000,000
New Westminster, B. C. Branch,
F. "!-!U~_   Manager.
Alphabet Game.
Here Is a good game for a rainy
day. Each person must write a story
ln twenty-six words, every word to
begin with a different letter of the alphabet ln regular order.  For example:
A beautiful creature discoursed every Friday, giving her Impressions
joyously. Kind, lovable man now objected, propounding quite rudely several timely unbeliefs, varied with xylophone yearnings.  Zounds!
Tho gam�� may be varied by uslug
the letters backward, from Z to A.
For the best story a prize should be
given. 	
A Kind Hearted Dog.
A lady writes from Cloveden: "I wns
told a few evenings ago by a gentleman that ho had n favorite poluter
who on several occasions refused to
let him rake out the straw in tbe kennel, which my friend did lu order to
make It more comfortable. The dog
was watched, and a large mouse, with
her little ones, was seen to feed out
of tbe trough with him. The kennel
being examined, It was found that tbe
mouse aud ber little ones had their
nest ln the kennel."���London Chatterbox.
Bedroom Conundrums.
If thirsty lu the night, what could
you do?   Find a spring under the bed.
What would you do fot a light? Take
a feather from tbe pillow. That is light
enough.
In coae of fire what would you do?
Go to the window and watch tbe fit-
escape.
If you felt sad, what would you do?
Look on the bed for a oomforter.
If hungry In the night, what could
you do?   __ke a roll.
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:
Commencing at a post planted at
the west end of Alder Island, the
largest Island ln the Carey group, containing 40 acres, more or iess. Applying for the whole Island, which is
situated near the west end of Tumour island.
. CHARLES WILLIAN PRESTON.
SHERMAN H. FORD,
March 10, 1910. Agent.
Comox Land District.
District of Coast Range One.
Take notice  that John  Elkens,  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
the  whole isiand,  which ls  situated)
at the west end of Midsummer island.
JOHN EIKENS.
SHERMAN H. FORD,
March 10, 1910. Agent.
Hopes.
When I waa email I hoped for toys
And dolls and sweets galore,
And then when I waa six 1 wanted
Books of fairy lore.
At seven I wanted roller skates.
At eight I yearned for wealth.
But now that I'm eleven
All 1 really want Is health.
EGGS!
Green Cut Bone to Make
Your Chickens  Lay.    \
Central Meat Market
BOWELL _ ODDY
Owner Eigatk BL an��    nft_ _tnn
PHONE ~H
FOR FIRST CLASS
Job Printing
GO TO THE
ARROW PRESS
739 FRONT ST., WINDSOR BLOCK
"roorletress, Mrs. M. Dominy.
���I.;
,
':   I
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in
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a',V'
PAGE TWELVE.
'&���
9aW
-5.
v-
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gBgtor.
I
as?
_^_W
Al::S
.;*;-
THE DAILV NEWS.
ml
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#1
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SpSA; |
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**
i^.F
'
-  5:   '  '
25
New Styles For Spring
117E announce the
arrival of the first
shipment of new spring
clothes from the most
famous tailor shops in
Canada, and we illustrate a few of the new
Spring Styles. These
garments are unquestionably the finest made
in Canada and are of
such high quality that
they are generally regarded as the standards
and models of style, fit
and tailoring. We
know that every
man who appreciates good clothes
will enjoy an in-
pection of these
new models.
. > %m-
ii
TAILORED Bf
.BRAND
JMOV
\X7'E will send you, free
of charge, a very
handsome   fifty-page
book, entitled "Dress, a
Magazine for Men," illustrating 40 new styles
for Spring and Summer,
1910.   Be sure you get
a copy of this book before you buy your spring
suit and overcoat.   You
are entitled to the newest and best in clothes,
and this book will acquaint you  with  what
you should know before
you buy.   It also
contains   a   dress
guide   for   every
occasion, which is
invaluable to the
good dresser.   Instruct us to send
you a copy.
TORONTO
��__>
TUESDAY, MARCH 15, 19||
i    L    I
V-
I yif.
J9��-
M. J. PHILLIPS, - The Wardrobe Clothier
SOLE AGENT, NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C.
_** *
tt. �� A~

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