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The Daily News Mar 23, 1910

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NEW   WE$     \NSTER.
McArthur and Foley,
ish and Stewart Secure
tt of Big Jobs.
tofV"schwltzer.     In    the
oost of the new work ol
.      [ be done by Foley, Welsh
11  ,  and near to Winnipeg it
��cted that  most  all  the  con-
iu J   D. McArthur
Upset Price of $6,044.93 Will Probably
Be Distanced by Thousands When
Lumbermen   Stop   Bidding.
The license to cut timber on berth
number   b'A'A,   comprising   about   683
acres of land, will be offered for sale
���     ., ......,,.���   at  public  auction  today  at  2  o'clock
Ineg,    March txmuacis k    t||e Qfflce q( Dominion  timber
involve an expenditure of ,       t in Uie ^ offlce blo(.k    The
0i dollars  were let   ��y���� i upset price is .6044.93 but it is prob-
turough Assistant umei i))le tha(. the ga,e prlce wm gI.eully
wltzer. in me lexceed that_ sum A limit of about
the same size, sold a few months ago,
brought over $2(),iiijo, and this will
probably do the same.
The timher is situated on the east
side of Lillooet lake and the timber
cut can he easily floated down the
Lillooet river to Pitt. A license to
cut will not be issued 'ill thy full
amount of  the  purchase    price    lias
Switchmen and Switch Ten- First of the Chamberlin Cup
ders Receive Small Raise'    Series   Goes  to National
After Arbitration.
Sports Club Men.
I o
ben  completed  to Lull is now proposed to
ei u the Kipp extension will
I ,ieyi welsh & Stewart.
|i���   lias
Carmangay to a _u��i��. ibeen ,,.lid
,   ( algary.    Next year the
���i be continued until a junction j
1   a wiih the Calgary-MacLeod |
The extension of the Lang-
fench at Irrloanna and runs in |
'   .       ,>   Stewart Arm.     This
on   0|   spur,  leaves the  Lang- !
anch al  Irricanna and rnus in j
'  lBtly direction, the intention
|t��� afford facilities to tlie large
,. |oi ating in the irrigation belt
Big Job for McArthur.
Weyburn   extension   will   be
v the 1   1>- McArthur company,
���  ,    pctation is that this coin-
mill  remain  on   this   work  for
years,  until  the line is built
, towards Lethbridge.
twenty-five miles of the dump
vied this year.
D. McArthur  company  will
First Break in Sympathetic
Strike Affects 2000 Men-
No Hope of Peace.
Chicago, March 22.���An increase of
three cents an hour to switchmen and
of flve dollars a month to switehtend-
ers and towermen of several railroads
is granted in a decision of the federal
arbitration board announced here today.   The increase, is retroactive, going in effect February 1, l'JIO, on the
following   roads,   wliich   became   involved in a wage controversy with the
Switchmen's Union of North America:
Chicago k Eastern Illinois; Chicago
switching    district;     Chicago    Great
Western, entire system except  Twin
City   district:   Chicago,   Rock   Island
ii   Pacific,   enUre   system   except   in
Vergrove,  Minn.;   Terminal  Transfer
railroad, entire system; Lake Shoie &.
Michigan Southern, yards only, Michigan   Central,   east   of   Detroit,   river;
Pere  Marquette, entire system;   Wisconsin     Central,    Chicago    switching
district.    The advance ls justified by
the arbitration board on the grounds
of  increased  cost  of  living,  approximately twenty-five per cent in the last
four years.    An  Increase in  the  pay
of the assitsant yardmasters was de-
Small Percentage of Men Vote to Abstain   From  Walkout  if  No Satis,
factory  Terms  Are   Made.
New Haven, Conn., March 22.���Tlie
ballots cast by the conductors and
trainmen on the New York, New Haven   &   Hartford  railroad   system  on
Rev. J. S. Henderson and J.
VV. Creighton to Act For
The local bUllardlsts were badly
beaten by the Vancouver players last j tlio matter of a strike should the con
night in the first of the series for the iference- committee be unable to se-
Chaniberlln cup. At the close of the jcure a satisfactory settlement of the
five games they were over 2U0 points UVage and schedule demand have been
uowu,   none   oi   lucii   winning   their | counted. The conductors voted ninety
Ild the Outlook extension
Inety-mlle job, the work begin-
ii. ���      north side of the Saskat-
1 cunt inning until the point
where the road branches
lacklin.   The work of construe-
this road  from  the  Macklin
ate contract.
Griffin Line Abandoned.
nouneeinent   was  made   with
j to tlie contract for the con-
ion ^^^
Philadelphia, March 22.���The first
big break in the general sympathetic
strike came today, when the journeymen bricklayers, numbering about
2uun  men, notified the master brick-
Washington, March 22.���The naval
appropriation bill, carrying $129,037,-
f,U2, was reported to the house today
by the naval committee. This amount
is about $2,000,00 less than the department's  estimates.    The  bill  pro-
tames. Watt came oh the best, Brown
only beating him by eight points.
Colflicott and Gordon put on the best
game and the result was in doubt
till Gordon scored the winning shot.
Coldicutt made the hign run of the
evening. 117 points.
The local men were playing in hard I
luck, but there is no denying tne lact
that  the  Vancouver men played the j
best billiards,    lt is the lirst lime that j
most of the New Westminster tc.ua |
had mixed ln a match of the kind and
the   fact   was   disastrous     to     then
nerves.     There   are   still   four   games
to play and they have a good chance
of retaining the cup.
The score:
Vancouver���Robinson,    200;     Parks,
201 .    Adie, l'uu;    Brown. 200;    Gordon, 200.
New Westminster���Grant, 118; An-
deberg,  157;   Davis,  149;   Watt,  192; I
Coldicott, 177.
Jack Held, two days befoie the
match, announced that he would not
play and his, place was taken by
Watt. Keid was one of the prime
movers of the tournament.
I seven per cent, for a  strike and tlie j
| trainmen   vote!   ninety-nine   percent.;
for a strike.    The total vote cast was
���3884, 3758 being for a strike and 86
against,    President. Mallen will meet:
the   committee   representing  tin
| ployees  this afternoon.
Rev. J. S. Iienueisoa and ,.. W.
Cieighton were appointed a. i.ic citi-
i.i a s meeting last nlgut io repiosent
i:.e clt) on uie Alaiuiuiu University
i.ite committee, they \.e.e s,ne.i no
definite Instructions bu. uit, tee ing
of the meeting was tnat t.ie site
chosen should be somewhere between
Vancouver and New Westminster, possible at central fark oi Deer Lake.
Only Seventeen ki=s.iu.
The meeting was hardly a representative o,v, on,., seventeen persons Icing present. These were; D.
s. tunis, ftev. it. Lennie, Rev. ,'i. s.
Henderson, Dr. l. vvwjiaw tayior,
George Adams, W. B. tiansfora, Dr.
Sipprell, J. W. Crelgnton, i'iol Bur-
wash, .1. A. Lee. and U tew others.
None of ihe aldermen and very few
of the business u.en of the town were
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^J    However, those   who   did  show   up
displayed much enthusiasm and trans-
  acted all the necessary business.  The
. ,    , , Tir-ii   ��      ���   .   t      ,i      lirst   resolution   passed   was   >o   the
Redmond will Assist in tne efleet tUia [t was desirable to have
r ,, T       .    a representative mainland committee,
i HOUSe OI Lol'US formed for the purpose ol coming to
a compromise on some site on the
lower mainland.
Secretary Wade of the board of
trade, spoke strongly in favoi of the
Deer Lake site as being the most desirable lu every   way.    He said that
Coercion oi ^^^^
���Unionists Angry.
London.   March   22.���
e   ministerial   policy
he  secret, of
is  out.    The
layers   that  they   were   ready   to   re- ' yides  for  two   flrst-class  battleships,
turn to work.    The  masters will act   one iepair ship, two fleet colliers and
on   thc   matter  tomorrow   and  it  Is |five submarines.
will   be   resumed   on
A good crowd watched the game and !long expected vet0 resolutions are b
evinced much interest. The next se- j fore (he bUc ,md ,f lhe government
res will be played In Vancouver at L ^ w,. ^ 1|ou_p q�� [Qm _m
the National Sports club next Tues- be dcnk,d M chance 0[. Belf.reform
day night and the Vancouver n.cn 1^ _..��� bccome onc(j _^ U)u{
have promised the Royal City boys a |Koseberv called "a painted chamber,
and  a  good   time after   the
expected   work]
Car   Dynamited.
Thirty-five   striking  motormen   and
-  -   - conductors   who   were   arrested   late
the line from Regina to iaBt nigilt following the dynamiting of
It is understood that the a caI. jn _e Kensington district were
10 building of a line from given hearing today and held in .1000
IrlfBn has been withdrawn. b;lil t,;il.h on a 0harge of cospiracy to
ranrt Trunk Pacific is to build destroy the property of the Philadel-
Itliron.li the same territory and puia Rapid Transit company and en-
ated that for this purpose the   dangerlng the lives of passengers.
receive the privilege, , Peace   Plans   Fail.
Ights being obtained    by    the      A11 peaoe plan_ ilaV[ng ua\ed to end
Tender* are called for a  Ui0  La.bor  trouble, the  labor  leaders
ttack trom Winnipeg to Port-  today renewed their efforts to spread
vit contracts   have   not   been  the general strike.
The leaders expect the state federation of labor to call the general slate
strike within a few days.
APPEAR IN FAMOUS PLAY;?"��� _ *_,.-,-., te, .������,.
stripped ui all its power���a mere
decorative ov:v..:xnt in the constitution."
Tho autlioi of the Campbell-Ban-
nerman rei lutlons relied chiefly upon
compromise and'persuasion.    Mr. As-
(julth, on the other hand, adopts brute
he would like to see the university
situated in New Westminster, but in
the face of the conflicting interests
at work he did not think it possible
and, as tlie next best thing, he
thought the Deer Lake site to be ideal.
The delegates were elected by acclamation. Dr. Sipprell was nominated but at his request his name was
withdrawn, as lie thought that it
should he a representative citizen an.l
not a member of one institution who
should have the honor.
University Should Dominate Location.
Rev. Dr. Taylor said that from his
���onion. Marcl   .'2.���The Miserl-
Thospital was she scene ot a ta-
ridont lasl night shortly before
T  " victim  was  Wll-
\\      e    aged  thirty-eight.      He
Polling   Will   Probably Start  April
and End April 24.
 ^^^^^^^^^^^    Paris,   March   22.���Politicians     are
en tn th* hospital on Sunday  now discussing the general elections
Ing from Typhoid fever, and was  ami the dates of the tight.   On this
it in a delirium.    While the   subject  M.  Brland. the premier,  and
M. Valle, the president, and members
of the executive committee of the
Radical and Radical-Socialist party
had   a   consultation   yesterday.   It   is
       _,.   hoped that the pollings will open on
lous condition and taken back April 10 and that the ballots will be
bed, where he expired shortly taken on the 24th of that month. The
our o'clock this morning.    He   ncw chamber would thus bo elected
Forty-Seven Square Miles in Quatsino
Sound  District Purchased for
Victoria,    March 22.���One    of    the
largest   deals   in   Island   timber   land
Madame   Harriet   Labadie   Wil
Reading  of "The Servaot  In the
House"   Here  Tonight.
was absent  from the room for
ment ho walked to the window,
ii  and  jumped    through    the
|n to  the   ground,   three   stories
He was picked up ln an un
'posals as preposterous and destructive
of the constitution, but they aro like-
jly to receive the support of the Hed-
Imondltes and the labor party and to
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^_        (pass the house of commons hy a suh-
  Btantinl maiorlty.   Moreover, the two-
..        ... ���.   , ���\       ,,, o^���i- Ihour    conference    last  between  lhe
New   Westminster   litera^ people chancellor   ot   tllf.   rXcllP(|ue.    ,llK.
and lovers ot the drama will have au  M Redmond   aI1,(   ni;lo:;   wl,i
opportunity   tonight   to   hear   w a  I result in a compact on the
promises   to  be   a   rare   Intellectual   ^^ ,( ���(l,iesU()I1.   HedmJd _,ght aD
    Id budget if
miles  of  timber,  fronting  on ''"^ *,"'',"*""   "* """"' "_r,    "V,-      ��� ,    i promised lower wiuskv unties in t
-       dy s   '1 he Servant in   he House,    in . ^
St Georges hall at 8:1B p m. |   Th     niinisterlailsts talk more con.
It is a re.narkable performance with 'fldpntlal. realizi
which Mme. Lebadie has aston shed    h ,       ^, conflne th   comi
Ithe  cultured people In  all  the large .   ...
centres In the States, ln producing
"The Servant In the House" unaided
she accomplishes a Herculean task
which excites the admiration of all
who hear her. Endowed hy uaiiue
with an exquisitely  modulated voice,
the paid servant of. the house of com-  [ong experienco in aIul ()f universities,
mons, the sole arbiter. he thoughl that t|ie central Park site
It combined
The   unionists   denounce   the   pro-
put through for some time past was.*'"-'"--"   ��� ,,,,���.., ,  ,      .,     ,,,	
closed yesterday,    when    forty-seven I feat in the presentation by Mme. 11..- , opposing the ol
��� :.. -   -   *-�������� nn Ittet Labadie of Charles Rami Kenne- |promi8ed ^ w^isk, du
sqiiaie   ���^	
and  running back  from  Winter  Harbor, Quatsino Sound, were purchased
by J. N. Britten and S. A. Sizer, of
Seattle, for an amount approximating
.175,000. The vendors were \V. B.
Garrett, of this city, J. Montgomery,
of Texas, and F. Eade, of Vancouver.
Half of this timber is tributary to
the waterfront of Winter Harbor. It
is a remarkably fine tract, comprising
cedar, larch, hemlock, balsam, and
spruce, lf, as anticipated, a railway
is constructed across the island, with
an outlet on Winter Harbor, the tract
of timber ln question would    supply
a wife and four children, now   before   the   May  Day  demonstration, 'freight for^haulagei bach; to the pralr-
ere without any means of sup-   which does not promise to be ot an   leeI tor a number ot *���"*
avMHna rlnrarter this year. Messrs.  Britten  and  Slzei   noia as
'    Ac ording to' fhe p esent condition   well on the island twenty-eight square
According ro w v   barometer  the   miles of timber in the Alberni Canal
Pensions   district.    In the same zone they have
seventeen sec-
of   the   parliamentary
budget and  the Workmen's
election to the single issue of the
lord's veto. They even dream of rushing through a bill to secure all the
elections on one day and thus stop
the greater part of plural voting.
Here, however, they dream idly, for
house of lords would certainly re-
��� ���������.  March  22.���From eighty
'cidred  carloads of  settlers'
e being received every day
ftal and over live hundred horses
examined daily by the Cana- I
tis at  that point.    The im- |
Ition officials yiere are working :
il   and   day   and   the   force
doul led   in  order  to  keep
with   the   great   Influx   of   new
���inipog, March 22.���A. M. Camp-
Stonewall;   Stephen   Nelson,
apa, and Aid. Manning, of lids
"ill compose the commission to
���re Into the live slock conditions
i province,   The commission has
appointed to make an exhaustive
BIT as a result of the recent reve-
bill will have passed the chamber and Ian  option on another seventeen sec-
senate before March 20.    By the con- i tions, the purchase of which will be
��� ���������������������-���-   .i...  ��o��.   nViomhar in    com- icompleted in a short time. They have
slilutlon the new chamber Is com
polled to hold Its Inaugural sitting on
June 1.
alos extensive holdings In California
and Oregon, and In the- Squamlsh
River district of British Columbia.
rich and responsive In its tones, her Ijj^"~~such" bill except as part of
���^D��B"   something to he reme.n- ��� redistribution     scheme
b0enreher *S�� 5�� Sffvjs JS*?s\^T^Tm������'de
of Shakespeare, Ibsen  Sudermann and |P>��.   *. Vr   ��352.3^ Ed-
others, she Is probably at her best In Q , ,    to have
he remarkable play she  has chosen ; ^
to present here this evening. |the  cabinf,(   prol);U)ly   ^j  p*bUc
'opinion accurately when thev declared | lne    oomuuiwa    �����������  w ..uu
that a single chamber policy or anv-|best site, and the government wo
thing   approaching   It   would   arouse i not  let   a  little   matter   like  two
widespread  distrust   among  the  general public.    Tariff reform Is still a
strong election card for the unionists.
The National Paper Mills., Ltd..
have applied for a water record of
three cubic feet, the same to he diverted from an unnamed stream ten
chains  south  of  the  Pitl  river road.
application will be
water commissions!
heard before
oa April 13.
Another Industry Assured for Surrey.
Mill Will Have Capacity of 50,000
Feet Per Day.
Surrey Real Estate is Making
Great Record for Quick Trausfers
"Have you any Surrey acreage?" is  $11,500, without having finished draw-
nearly | Ing his cheek or having even seen the
Announcement was made yesterday
that another Industry with headquar-
IM 'elating to the monopoly men-   ����* ������� *"-    J b business.
The  question  of  a   union ; ''���-  - ""V"r"~"c"ntly" organized to tako
irds will also be taken up by |*~m^yD7voy   ft   Owens  mill,   to-
" nSS'a^lr' al8�� U,C "       >ther    wlff   Si    -tensive    timber
i Public abattoir.  ! holdings of that Urm.
.EDERY'S resolution t    'I'h<; company ls erecting a new uim
PASSES HOUSE OF LORDS   on the Chilliwack tramline, about four
PASSES HOUSE OF LORDS     ��   g ^ ^ cRy   ^^ ���m hve
n��Km, Marcsh 22.-The house of | a   capacity   ot  40,000  to  MOW  tejt
the   question   ou   the   lips  of
every  man or  woman  who enters a|deeds
real estate otlice.
The heavy buylug Is still along thu
Hjorth road, aud uo sooner is property sold than lt ls re-llstod, often iu
the same oillee. One peculiar incident occurred ln an ollice not ten
miles from White & Shiles which Is
typical of what is happening in a
dozen other oflices, only on a more
satisfactory scale.
The agent In question had some
forty acres for sale above the Hjorth
road near the Hatchery.    It had uot
In conversation with a Vancouver
man connected with the C. N. Ri, and
who has Interests over the water, he
Bald that buying had not commenced
ln Surrey yet; nor until lt was olll-
clally known where the C. N. It. Intended to put their townslte, which
would be made public shortly, would
the real buying begin, and then there
would be such a rush for South Westminster ns would startle even real
estate mea. < &*!! Um
Besides several  big  deals  ln   Sur-
Travel   1000   Miles   From   D-v
McPherson   and   Return
Sleep in Open.
ison to
All   kinds  of   lumber
l�� today, by a vote of 175 to 17, j P|;r   ^;. .     ... .
Md the third and last of the reso-  P��es wlllbe dealt in.
J&s introduced by Lord Kosebery j
Nation   of   the   upp^r   c.^ff ! arelhe .stockholders^ the^new com.
ranee of his program tor
ery .    A.  J.  Craig,  B.  W.   Craig,   W.  K.
fhe ' Craig, H. H. Craig and J. A. Gibson
ulc .. _��-_i.i |J�������   I.,    tha   nam   mill-
been surveyed, so the exact acreage I rey, J. J. Johnson yesterday sold 160
was  no    k����*n-    Jt  wa8  advertised  acres at Langley  adjoining the  Bal-
waB   noi  suuw _       ��   ._.  .^^    ^^    ^    |10()    ._    ftCre     lll9
Queen's park subdivision Is nearly all
disposed of, only two lots being left.
resolution declared'that a neces- 'PW   *-��<���*> 'JecSr    ta? S
JSSSKJS? H"  r^f��rm  ft,^cPetypuXfe^Mrdlrctkson'sUhouse
i^ already agreed to, was the ac-
Bance of the principle that the pos-
lion of a peerage itself should no
J�� Mtord the right to sit and vote
���"if house of lords.
couver ln a short time.
Caucus on  Wednesday   Night.
Washington, March Hii.���The house
republicans will hold their caucus for
lr'*lr>K of the B. C. L. A., which |i��y������~~-- ---- .-.r      .     rpDUblican
>een advertised for next Saturday   the   selection  ot   the   s^x   rJ�����
B|��aS���� f___*SSP r#E������ ��������� - -���-���
for  113,000, and the  flrst thing  yesterday morning the agent took a pros-
Dectlve   buyer   up   to   seo  the   land,   ���._r , ��� .   -������. -
Showed him where he thought lt was, The prices varied from 1800 to I< 0.
!na h�� was satisfied. The two re- Evans & Darke are stll religiously
furnea to the office the buyer to pay 'loyal to Sapperton and In spite of the
he flit installment, the agent to Southerly wind disposed of several
l"\  "(h" trmafer lots yesterday.    "These goods things
mTwo ci�� -ei^'were In the office which hav. blown to Surrey will make
waltTng apparently breathless with ex-  Sapperton property doubly valuable,
un.! wit   hut when they saw thc re- said Mr. Evans.
Cn, Arrival wis drawing    a   check I   "The news about the C. M. R. town-
th�� s enped up to Wm.    They had .it. could not have come at a more
wh romo with the intention of buy- appropriate time tor our clients." said
\*�� rZTLZi ilece of land and were B. Kennedy, of Hale Bros. & Ken-
Ing ^at same piece or iano v,      ^q ^ ^ ,oU
See and wtin the. SH^ him bring ,��� 'our subdivision, "Westminster
out his check book they knew their Vlew. are patting themselves on their
chance had gone.   Prom that moment backg    . have durlng the week B0ld
\ss ffjsss ffftfts ^,ot8 to many Amer,cans ,n 8eatt,e and
inun   ivii ���j_j   *-.   Knit    fnr
DaWSOn, March 22.���The Koyal
Northwest mounted police expedition
1ms arrived, completing the round trip
from Dawson to Kort Alcl'liersou, covering 1,000 miles and carrying Its own
supplies from each cud.
It comprised live men In charge of
Constable Dempster. Tbey broke trail
through deep snow a., the way going
and coming, with snow sIiocb, dragging supplies on five toboggans with
dog teams.
ln no winter before was ever recorded In this region a more prolonged period of low temperature, making
this trip a feat to be compared to a
polar expedition. The time from Dawson to Port McPherson was thirty-
three days, and the return wus made
in twenty-four days. The party was
absent from Dawson eighty days.
The party crossed the Uocky mountains twice, sleeping under the open
sky every night. It connected at McPherson with a police expedition from
Herschel Island, and brought 500 letters, mostly from whalers, missionaries and traders, which are being
mailed from Dawson Immediately. The
mall Is largely tor Seattle and San
was the most favorable,
a certain air of seclusion with close
proximity  to the city  and  was close
enough to water to permit indulgence
In aquatic  sports.    Hesldes  that  the
Central Park people had a larger site
to offer,    lie held that the delegates
sho.ld go with the Hrm idea that the
university should not be situated in
a large city.    What was wanted was
a university community.    Oxford and
Cambridge would not have the influence they have lf the universities did
not dominate  the  city  each  was  in.
(The   Scotch   universities   of  Glasgow
and Edinburgh were overshadowed by
the city and hence did not have the
influence    of    the    others.     Central
Park was still small enough to allow
an academic community to spring up
and if In a few years the city grew
out and around the university the institution would by that time be strong
enough to withstand the influences of
the city.   On the grounds that the site
was accessible,   healthy,  isolated  and
not too large, he would advocate the
placing of the  university  there.    He
had never seen the Deer Lake site.
The Mayor's Stand.
Mayor   Lee  did   not  wish   to   hind
thc delegates down to any one site.
The   committee    wanted to And the
 ^^^^^^^^^^^    or
three hundred acres of land stand in
the way if a suitahle location were
found. "I am going to that committee with the idea that if we can compromise on a site somewhere between
Vancouver and New Westminster we
will do so, but lf Vancouver or any
other community sticks out for any
particular location which will nor he
central, I am for a site on the banks
of the Fraser, one the south side or
on the north side, if a location can be
I    In   response  to  an  Inquiry.  Mayor
Lee stated that he would try and arrange  that  one or more of the ��four
I delegates   to   he   elected   from   the
j alumni   of  the   different   universities
to   the   Lower   Mainland   committee
| should  be  selected  from  New  Westminster.
Party of C. P. R. Recruits Leaves
Liverpool Friday for Canada.
London, March 22.���The flrst party
of Canadian Pacific railway ready-
made farmers are ready to sail. All
are married and holders of a variety
of occupations. The flrst party, which
sails from Liverpool by the Empress
of Ireland on Friday next, will comprise thirty married men and their
Light Hat Been Thrown on Fate of
Dutch West Indian Liner.
L'Orlent, France, March 22.���Twd
unidentified bodies, a lifebuoy marked
Prlnz Wilhelm IL, several oars and
much miscellaneous wreckage was
washed up on the shore of Belle Isle
yesterday. The Prlnz Wilhelm n.
belonged to the Royal Dutch West
Indian Mall line, and sailed from Amsterdam for West Indian ports and
New York on January 21. Several
articles were picked up at sea near
Belle Isle a week ago.
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4 f     PAGE TWO.
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.; ji
Cowan's Perfection Cocoa.
(M��pl�� Leaf Label)
MilK Chocolate
Croquettes, Wafer*, Medallion*, Etc.
Cowan's Cake Icings
New Advertisements
Office in Northern Crown Bank.
Phone 646.
Open Evenings for Your Benefit.
Surrey;   80  acres on tram  line road;
$225 per acre.
General  Brokers.
Room 6,  Merchants  Bank  Bldg.
Corner  Columbia  and   Begbie Streets.
Phone 686
Classified Advertisements
wages to experienced parties. Mrs.
Clarkson, 851 Davie St., Vancouver.
learn the trade. Apply Walsh Sash
and  Door Factory,
neer   for  night   firing.    Apply   Do-
iniiiiliui Shingle and Lumber Co.
en�� <l stenographer for work In
law ollice. Good salary to competent person. Apply In own handwriting, P. O. Box 43, City.
pleasant furnished rooms or small
furnlsGeH house by married couple.
Address A. B., this office.
room, suitable for two gentlemen
or two single room centrally located, Columbia street preferred.
Address Box E. K., News office.
carpenters. Apply 410 St. ueorge
Mrs.  Dr. Jones, Royal avenue.
People Do Not Like Idea of
Having Department Control Alcoholic Trade.
and grade 2 66-foot lots. Apply 119
St. Patrick street.
downstairs work, must have knowledge of plain cooking. Apply Mrs.
Dr. Jones, 48 Royal avenue.
as companion to lady; children no
objection. Any time before May.
Address T. G., Daily News.
Japanese cook, speaks English well.
Wages $25 and up. Nuklna, Japanese Mission of Sapperton, B. C.
Phone 261.
nesday night, lady's black kid
gloves. Owner may have same by
calling at The News office.
McMartin street.
room suitable for gentleman. Apply 609 Victoria street, near Daily
News office.
Paris, .March 22.���Convinced that
there is already an overdose ui government ownership in Fiance, there is
general opposition today to the proposal to take over the French Insurance companies by the Btate, making
the insurance business a government
monopoly and to gobble up the alcohol
trade by the government.
As to the insurance, nobody���except
the insurance meu themeselves���cares
much.   As a matter of fact one rather
hopes the government will make this
a monoply.    All that rankles in this
regard is the principle.    A fellow dislikes any more government ownership
on general principles.    In the states,
if a man allows himself to mutter to
j himself, on a dark night in the tnid-
1 die of a ten-acre lot, that be is thinking of taking out a  little life insurance, the next morning he is rousted
'out of bed by a dozen agents come
'to  "write   him  up.   "And   he doesn't
draw an easy breath until he is "written up" either.   And then he doesn't.
If   tlie   French   goieminent   should
jtake the business over, a man would
call up the department and inform it
that he wishes to take out a policy
for .10,000.   The person who respond-
ed to his telephone call would inform
him that he (the speaker) wasn't the
j proper person to apply to.   He wasn't
ci ui t g sure who was the proper person.
He'd send another man to the phone.
Mr.  Man  would repeat his    request,
more meekly still.    The second chap
would probably bawl him out for disturbing him, saying he knew nothing
of the matter.    He'd nave to talk to
j some one else.    And so on.   After a
��� half day's industrious, diligent effort,
the proper person  would  be  located
'and Mr. Man would be told to make
his application in writing.    The proper forms could be had at any branch
postofflce.    Yes,   Mr.    Mann     would
have to get them himself, or send for
I them.    Did he think the government
was being run for his especial benefit?
And when Mr. Man (who was a
modified Socialist) took llis medical
examination, tho doctor (who was an
appointee of the Radical government)
would tell him be had an ingrown
sty coming on his left eye and couldn't
have any  life insurance.
S. W. 1-4 Section 25, Surrey; $125
per acre; terms. Yale road runs
right through this properly.
Surrey; 160 acres of Section 24; $60
per acre.
Langley; 160 acres of good land having 2,000,000 feet ol good cedar;
near sawmills;  $40 per acre.
Langley; 1 1-2 miles of water front
with 147 acres of good land on River road; the Canadian Northern will
pass through this property; $0o per
S. E. 1-4 of Sec. 27, Surrey, $80 per
160 acres of Section 24, Langley; $45
per acre.
160 acres of Section 5, Langley;
$27.50 per acre.
140 acres Langley Prairie; 25 acres
cleared; 100 fruit trees; horse and
barn; $55 per acre; $3000 cash; f
and 2 j ears,
160 acres of Section 7, Langley; 50
acres cleared; $10,000; 1-3 cash,
balance 1, 2 and 3 years.
Two Good Lots on Regina Street.
Good buy.
Lot on Fifth Street, Cheap.
Three    Full    Sized    Lots;
cleared;   one  minute  from
car;  under market price.
One   Lot,   Good   Location,
Two Lots on Carroll
Street; cleared and
fenced; under market
Nine   Acres,   Alder   Bottom;
price, $150 per acre.
One Acre on Main
Street.    Cheap.
SNAP  in   Langley,  160 acres  of  good
farming  land,  $27.50 per acre.
$40 per acre buys 160 acres of good
farming land in Surrey; one mile
from tram line. This is suitable to
$850 buys 3 large lots in Burnaby; all
facing city car line; also a corner;
one-half cash.
$225 each buys four large lots two
blocks from city car line in Burnaby; near Tenth avenue, city. One-
quarter cash; balance to arrange.
Factory site, main channel of Fraser
river, near New Westminster, having 475 feet of waterfrontage. See
us for price and terms.
$350 per acre tor nine acres off the
North road on the Clarke road in
Coquitlam; one-fourth cash; easy
terms on balance.
$30 per acre will buy 160 acres of
good land; partly covered with
heavy cedar. Langley. One-fourth
cash; balance over three years.
Sixty Acres on Yale Road:
subdivided in ten-acre lots;
$110 per acre; easy terms.
I Ready
If you deposit your money for
safety in The Bank of Toronto
it will be safe while you leave
it, and ready when you need it,
and It will he
All The Time
earning for you three per cent,
lntoi-est. Small or large sums
may be deposited at any time.
LOST. Victim Undergoes C&.oAir Treatment
As   Experiment.
LOST���SATCHEL SHAPED LOCKE! Liverpool, March/22.���In a room at
set with gold nuggets.   Finder may the  Liverpool   university sits  a  man
obtain reward by returning to J. H. Wh0 Is endu-'ing something    of    the
Todd's music store. rigours of an Arctic climate. Whatever
:r���-������-���-���;   _���.,     ^ may   be  the  varying  temperature  of
.                                        " the fickle English atmosphere, he is
for rent. experiencing one steady,    consistent
^-^���~~    ~w~ww~n^v^v^>sn^~>^%^ period   of  cold.    Indeed,   during   the
FOR   KENT���HOUSE    AND    FOUR day the  temperature of his  room Is
Lots   in   Burnaby,    near   car   line, considerably   below   zero.     He   ls   a
Five rooms and  bathroom, pantry, victim of the dreaded tropical disease
etc.    Rents  $12  per  momli.    May of sleoping sickness ,and as he is put-
loase   for   six   monthe   lf   tenant ting to tho best practical test a novel
Btilts.   Apply bo P. Peebles, 02o Co- cold-ai     treatment   for  tropical    dis-
lumbla Street. cases taken in hand by the Liverpool
-     -                                                   ��� School of Tropical Medicine .he is a
FOR RENT���HOUSE AND 4 LOTS source of daily interest to the profes-
in Burnaby, near car line, 5 rooms sors of tbe school, who have spent
and bath room, pantry, etc. Rents years in combating the baneful effect
for $12 per month. May lease for of blood parasites.
6 months if tennent suits. Most of tho experiments for fighting
                        this peculiar sickness have been car-
TO  RENT���ROOM   SUITABLE  FOR riert out on the spot In  the tropics,
gentleman.      Apply 205 Carnarvon and it Is not. an unreasonable suggests treet.
$350 an acre will buy three acres of
good garden land suitable for chicken ranch; on corner of two main
roads;  Lulu Island.
! .	
$2,000 CASH handles 10 acres of land
all cleared with over $2,000 worth
of improvements, having 270 feet of
waterfrontage; situated on main
channel of the Fraser river, close
to Great Northern railway.
$50 per acre buys 80 acres of good
farming lands; the best of loam:
at Lincoln, on Great Northern Railway; Langley; one-half is cleared;
with house and barn.
$30 per acre buys 480 acres of good
land on Great Northern Railway in
,$450 will handle 2 1-2 acres, including
I bouse and barn; running spring on
property; located on Pitl river
road west of Fraser river mills;
on car line survey to mills.
In   Ontario,   Quebec   and   the
Delaware Solon Introduces Bill to Get
Even With Offenders.
Annapolis,   Md.,   March   22.���Mary-
hind  lias swung into line with some
of the western  states in the  matter
(of unique legislation.    If a bill in the
Ipossession of Delegate Wittig, of Allegany county becomes a law, the picture hat is doomed.    Mr.  Wittig  ro-
iceivetl  the  bill  from  David  A.  Webb,
'state  attorney  of  Allegany    county. I
Mr. Webb submitted the bill with the ,
following interesting note:
"I enclose a bill to stop women
wearing big bats. I am going to draw
up one later to prevent them from
having big feet, That might help
The new bill classes big hats under the following heads for legislation:
"Crimes and Misdemeanor; disturbance of the public peace."
This bill provides that it shall be a
misdemeanor for any woman lo appear in any public place or upon any
public street in a hat wllich shall exceed 10 inches in diameter. For this
grave offence the woman shall forthwith be hauled before any justice of
the peace, who shall nave power to
assess a fine of not less than $lo and
not more than $100, according to the
size of the hat. And in aggravated
cases, such as the peach-basket, or
the merry widow hat, the punishment
may he not less than thirty days or
not more than three months In jail.
This vengeful solon of Allegany
county also desires to make it a misdemeanor for a woman to wear a hat
of any sort in any theatre, music hall,
lecture room or place of amusement.
Maryland, the state of chivalry, the
home of courtesy towards women.
Why. the smallest turban worn by women now is more than ten inches
in diameter. If the bill becomes a
law the women must, appear in public in hats im larger than the average
derby, and not as wide as the summer hat worn by the men.
Maryland is entitled to a proud
place in the line with Nebraska and
Texas and Colorado and Oregon,
where "freak" legislation has reached
its highest point, to say nothing of
the sovereign state of New Jersey,
where they tried to put through a bill
forcing a saloonkeeper to provide tea
and coffee, and give his bartender a
percentage on all soft drinks, in order
to discourage the sale of hard liquor.
Some of the freak legislation floating about just now is:
In Nebraska���To compel all hotels
to have bed sheets nine feet long,
clean towels, and disinfect all linen
once a season.
In Colorado���To make it a misdemeanor to give or take a tip, excepting only the sleeping-car porter.
In Oregon���To prohibit the wearing
of a hairpin more than nine inches ln
length, anything else to be declared
gypsies, both i
undesirable ctu_en�����m ��**2
In Utah-To make
not to  bathe ;,,  i''\U;ii
'n Texas���.
-��� ^Sl
Franchise Will Qe c
c&nipany.   " """"'H
offence to swearmoS!L'    ^
!n {�� Wh
Regina,   Man
meeting of tl I
a  resolution ,
subject to tin
payers, the h
way    to    be
'   W. Dec. ,,, bj   becl
- tin
1 a<t��
and J. Qeddet
Altogether   tl
odd  clauses In '
with matters si, ;��*  .J
the power  to  : .   *����*,
franchises of the
the stU,,
'  U,sual i��i_
the   Important
witli    the
fares   and   ,
Perci: 0| ^
7"'"^ '!"" '         L_
Oi   (rack  the coi  p ,i| V'*!
per cent, per annum Nf
ceipts   to   the   cltv. v._n__
?!  Per mile th
REST   ...
. 4,750,000
Ban. of Toronto
J. Gracey, Mgr.
creased to 7   1-2
pay  10 per cent
cent,   and   $16,000, ;.:J
contract providi. I
track shall be  lal P
1910,   tind  be   pul , ��� . .'
May  1,  1911.
Huston,   Match   .       Thi    ��� ���. j
Massachusetts will
tunit.y   this  year   I
question of am end h
of  this  common',. .,> (0 to.
hibit the sale of Int
Tho house late tod ��� .
stitute  a  bill   pro\ -    I
orendum   for   an
report, and then ai    ;'��� J the adta
Will    Visit    Washington   After
Visit in  Metropolis.
New  York,  March  22.���Earl
who came down from Albany ;���: .1
day  with   President   Taft, win'sjall
ja week in New York . seeing I
engaging in  various I tula
At the expiration i :  this wriodll
is understood that Earl Grej willt.1
I Washington, although im statement!!
forthcoming as to whether he n
confer further with President MB
this time regarding tariff relations. I
twoen this country and the Dotninlal
Curtain Stretchers!!
A necessity at House-
cleaning Time
For Sale at
KIRK'S HARDWARE, *** w��i****. *
$350 an acre buys 5 acres on Clarke
road  near  Burnaby.
Office In Northern Crown Bank.
Phone  646.
Open Evenings for Your Benefit.
for die or iwo ladles, close to car.
GIB Hamilton street, city.
suitable for light housekeeping. Apply Alex. Speck, at his store, Front
tion that If parasites, even when they
have entered the blood of a human
being, aro removed from tbe warm climate whore tbey start their deadly
operations nnd transferred to a climate of an extremely opposite character, they may by this simple operation be annihilated. If the method
should prove successful It wotild mean
  tho  establishment,  of  huge  refrigera-
 55 ���:^___-_^ tors at all  tho European stations in
FOR SALE. tropical countries In  wliich  a victim
would be installed tn the early stagos
FOU   CHEAP   AND QUICK   SALE��� ,ot slecpingjjlckness.	
Two lots adjoining lots at. Kennedy !
Station on tramline about two mil���   TRANSFER TAX ON HARRIMAN
from bridge, containing 9 1-^ acres. {      ESTATE   REACHES  HUGE  SUM
Well situated, fine view and good , 	
soli. Alder bottom; wouid make a | Albany, N.Y., March 22.���State
beautiful suburban residence site, i Comptroller Williams has received
For price and particulars apply by !$875,000 in partial payment of th��
mall  tt.  P.O.  Box 051,  Now  West-   transfer tax on the estate of the late
 *_.        a   _. I.* A ������ ��� rt i.d TT T I r. m. ..I .-.A .. n T1 I .   . . trnm-f/'iH
Bank of Montreal
CAPITAL $14,400,000.00
RESERVE       11,000,000.00
branches throughout Canada anu
Newfoundland, and In London, Kng
land, New York, Chicago aud Spokane
U. S. A., and Mexico City. A general
banking business transacted. Let
ters of Crfdlt Issued, available with
correspondents in all parts of the
Savings Bank Department���Deposits
received in sums of Jl and upward,
and Interest allowed at 3 per cenl. per
annum (present rate).
Tota'   Aisets over $168,000,000.00.
Q. D. BItYMNER. Manager
240 acres subdivided into 5-acre blocks.
Each block has a frontage on a 66ft.
road. Price $100 per acre, $100 cash,
balance spread over 4 years.   -   -   -   -
NOTE: A $3000 structure is to be built
close to the above. The G. N. Ry.,
Cloverdale branch, runs through corner
of property.	
Model Sign Works
Old News Block, Sixth Street
New Westminster.
Th��o. p. Young. Prop
Edward H. Harrlman. The transfer
bureau of the comptroller's office estimates that the final settlement will
be made on nn estate of about $140-
000. The payment Just made ls on
"roprletress, Mrs. M. Domlny.
Re Lot 5, Block 23, New Westminster
Whereas, proof of the loss of Certificate of Title Number 14,068a, issued ln the name of William Roxburgh, has been flied ln this ofiice.
Notice is hereby given that I shall,
at the expiration of one month from
the date of the llrst publication
hereof in a daily newspaper published
In the City of New Westminster,issue
a duplicate of tbe said certificate, unless ln the meantime valid ob}3ctlon
be made to me in  w/itlng.
District Registrar of Titles.
Land Registry Otlice, New Westmln-
ster, B. C��� February 11, 1910.
N. H. McQUARRlE, Local Manager
Real Estate, Loans and Insurance
Phone 515
Curtis Block
657 Columbia St.
i: gggBcosEKs J3iBB3agiH> )^vjgTc.%iJ^ ���E5apt^vsaj^-^'-':'
aimn.nr ,DNESDAY, MARCH 23.
IOC*    lVrtlL, 1      l>l_,w
.j-H-H* 4^>*^Mr-M,,IT,I,,l-p-X,,I,,I,,M,,I,T W-H<**H*****H.4.^h~H"J. ^4-H-I-I-I-I-M- M-H* ;"h***M-H'* .h^j��H~H"l~H*_> +^*++��H~^*'W-W~H,+*H�� ."M-M-MHM' ��H"l"H"I"I"H-fr
'Westminster View"
. t
iiiit' i    ii  iwiiiaiin
Lots will Double and Treble in Value
In the Next Few Months
The Canadian Northern Railway are going to spend several millions of
dollars in South Westminster in the near future, and you can look for a
flourishing town opposite the Royal City.
Now is the time to get in on Industrial Property and we have the cream
of it in
.:���   I
Remember You Can Secure One of These Lots by a Cash
Payment of only $25.00, BcJance Spread over Eighteen Months.
��� j>  ���
Hale Bros.
'���   i
It 51
Real Estate, Insurance and Timber
���mr. '3
ii w,
Over Merchants Bank, Corner Columbia and Begbie Streets
Phone 335
**��+iiiiinniiininiiiiiniiiiiiiittnintt     miii niiniiittt initiiiiTiiimiiniiiiiiia
.'  *v;l
���i in-,
���A nf
I li . : r     PAGE FOUR.
IHt  LIA1LI   iSH, wo.
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The Daily News BAD TIMES
Published by Tne Dally .News Purjlis:.-
tr.L     i   pany, Limited, at their offices,
Corner   of    McKenzie   and    Victoria
Paige Managing- Crector
.   ..;���..
it is gratifying to learn that there
Is a fair promise <>i a friendly settlement being arrived tit between the
Canadian and the United States governments in regard to the tariff question. The e8trangi ment that has
hitherto existed between Canada and
her immediate neighbor has always
been mat tei' for t egret and tho sooner
this can be pul to an end the better
for both. It was of course absurd
for the United States to protest, that
they were entitled to the same consideration as Great Britain In a matter
of this kind. Such a position was
tiitn .ther tinti nable. Canada is a part,
of the British Empire and litis a perfect right to give any preference she
may think well to the mother country without concern for or consideration of any other nation. And too
she has a perfect right to make just
what arrangements she pleases with
France or Germany, or for that matter with China or .Japan, without, considering how this may please or displease her neighbor on the south.
Now that the L'nited States government has at last come to its senses
and recognized the foolishness of its
having taken offence when tho Britlsn
preference tariff was arranged the
way has been cleared for a friendly
understanding. The advances to this
end which have been made from
Washington are what we should expect from our neighbors. They have
been met by the Dominion government In the spirit in wliich they were
made and negotiations have been proceeding in a most friendly manner
between the President, Karl Grey and
the Hon. W. S. Fielding. The arrangements are not yet sufficiently
advanced for their exact terms to be
made public, but we have a pacific
message from President Taft which
serves to indicate that these are likely to be satisfactory.
The president has sent this message
to the people of Canada: "That my
most sincere desire is that not only
the present unforseen difficulty but
that till other difficulties between
Canada and the United States be settled with justice to both and in a
spirit of friendship and generosity.
.... 1 am hopeful of finding a solution which will have regard for my
judicial responsibilities as president
and also serve trade interests in both
great countries." These expressions
i mender a feeling that the prospect
of an amicable understanding is assured and that for the future the trade
relations of Canada and the United
States will he of a much more intimate character and result in a mutual
extension and expansion of trade between the two countries.
it is perhaps scarcely necessary
to enter upon any speculation as to
what caused the United States government to recognize the error of its
ways and the necessity for a better
basis of trade relations. Briefly, in
this connection, however, it may be
remarked that it was probably the
recent new tariff arrangements made
between this country and Germany,
which followed closely upon the
Franco-Canadian tariff treaty, that
served to awaken our neighbors to
a sense of their absurd position.
In these times, when commerce Is
an international privilege, there is
neither reason nor room for jealousy
of any one country against another.
Moreover, to hinder trade in any direction is a serious thing, bringing
trouble and immeasurable loss in its
train. The principle that the interest
of all commercial countries are mutual must nowadays de recognized, for
this is a potent factor in the prosperity if not in the very existence of
the civilized nations of th�� globe.
Key of Situation Held by Sir
E Casseli, Largest Concession Holder in Empire.
London, March 22.���1 In re is every
indication that 'I'm key is in for a period of extremely Lad times In the
w ry near future.
The central governmenl is weak.
Money is urgently needed and the
treasury is empty. The army's loyalty is uncertain. The disloyalty oi
ti large proportion of the population
is absolutely certain Various elements of the peope also hate one another to the point of actual murder���
wholesale murder. The prospect of in-
ternal disorders is si good that the
Austrian government has officially
notified the Porte of the probable necessity of vigorous foreign intervention in Turkish affairs in the spring.
War with Greece is likely to break
out at any time. Bulgaria is only
awaiting a favorable opportunity to
grab the big Turkish province of La-
There is but one man who undoubtedly can prevent all this trouble.
This is sir Ernest Cassel, probably
the closest personal friend King Edward of England has, and a tolerably
(lose friend, too, of Kaiser Wilhelm,
of Germany. The whole question
hinges on whether Sir Ernest thinks
his interests will he best served by
permitting things to take their course
or by getting promptly to work to
bring order out of chaos.
It rather looks, just now, as if be
had decided upon the former policy.
There are obvious reasons for this decision. Sir Ernest undertook, very-
soon after Abdul llamid granted a
constitution to his people, to make
himself virtual ruler of Turkey. He
had acquired vast interests in the
country, had practically completed
arrangements for the establishment
of a new government bank under his
own complete domination and seemed in a fair way to bave the whole
place completely in bis hands, when
the Turks took a fright at the thoroughness with wllich he was evidently assimilating tbem and decided to
give certain French interests a
look in.
Can't Eliminate French.
Since then Sir Ernest has been
unable to crowd the Frenchman altogether out. Plenty or trouble for the
present, Turkish administration will
certainly do lt, however.
To wage a foreign war or two and
to put down a multiplicity of internal
uprisings the administration will have
to have lots of money. The French
interests are unable to furnish it in
such Quantities as are likely to be
needed. Sir Ernest Cassel can. Hut
he will do it only on his own   terms.
Then again, in the event of serious
trouble in Turkey, Sir Ernest's property interests there will need careful
watching and Sir Ernest is Influential
enought to secure two big governments' assistance���the governments
ot England and Germany���in protecting these interests. It. is uot likely,
indeed, that he will ask for aid trom
both governments. One will be
enough and to ask assistance from
both of them til once would simply
be to invite a clash between them.
Hut by playing one against the other
it is very certain Sir Ernest will get
just such guarantees as he wants.
Whichever country he Invites to bis
aid, having one got into Turkey, will
be extremely unlikely ever to get out
again. For tlie invitation, this country will be under obligations to Sir
Ernest and may be depended on to
defer largely to him in all matters
of policy in its new field. Sir Ernest
will thus secure a stronger hold on
Turkey than ho has ever bad before���
a financial and, through England or
Germany, a physical hold.
To prevent all this trouble Sir Ernest needs only to let the Turkish government have the money lt needs before the trouble starts. Most, if not
all. of the country's difficulties are of
a kind that cash would remove. It.
would also probably be cheaper for
Sir Ernest to set Turkey upon a
sound financial basis now than it will
be for him to do it later. But if he
does it now the Turkish government
will be sure to want, to bargain with
him. if he does it later there will
not be any bargaining. Sir Ernest
will be in a position to take what he
wants without consulting anyone
about It.
So the chances seem to be that
Turkey Is duo for a series' of foreign
wars and violent civil disorders from
which it will almost inevitably emerge
I as :i sort of protectorate���something
like Egypt���either of England of Germany, with Sir Ernest Cassel at the
head of its banking system, its largest individual property owner, the
holder of all its best franchises, tho
dictator of its business affairs tind the
most powerful factor in the shaping
of its governmental policies.
trict number 18 .embracing all Alberta, held al Lethbridge, out of the
thirty delegates present, it  was found
'men had received Instruction, but had
  all learned  stenography  privately  in
their leisure time for the pur.] os ��� oi
...:     Ldng tin mselves ln life.   1 d
I if this c mid be equalled In u:iy lab >r
ering   anywhere   in   the     world.
[Other miners are devoting themsi lv.
to  other  pursuits of an educational
nature and fitting themselves for bet-
places in future years.    It  must
be   admitted,   however,   that   In   The
j      .   ;,s  iti  all   the  mining  towns   ol
Alberta and  British Columbia,  there
is too much  drunkenness.
Contract   Miners   Earning   From   $150
to  $250   Per   Month���Pay  Hoil   cf
$i/5,0C0 Distriouted Among 9000.
~*\P "~m
Winnipeg, .March 22.���Mark Drumm
of Hiossomwood ranch, Frank, Alberta, formerly publisher ot the Frank
paper, is in'the cit) today on the way
east to Ottawa and New   STork.    Ml".
to check  the
�������__  l^ilelv&ToTt portion of our
tne oldest resident of 1mv.uk and has   ex.  ��� ��� ��� <��� "       J�� .      ' t
been on the frontier most di the time   population. We wouldI have   he most
for the pffst thirtj ye&rs. bpi aklng
oi the great dev. lopment oi the coal
and other Interests a Frank in the
past  tew  years, he stud:
"This year coal is being mined in
The Pass tit the rate of 6,000 tons per
day. By The Pass 1 mean that portion of the Crow's Ne^t  Pass  which
prosperous and richest working population in the world."
While in tlie city Mr. Drumm is a
; iest of the Royal Alexandra. He
will be in Winnipeg again in the
course of a ft w weeks. His home.
Blossomwood Rrancb, Is a part of the
town of Frank, and be is arranging
tion  oi   tne  l. row s  .Ned   rass   ninni    ���  -   . ���i ..P
lies in Alberta, this phrase being now   to subdivide a portion of it and place
used in the west with this meaning,   it on the market.
In the year 11)00, ten years ago, there
was no coal mining in The PaBs, and
in 1901 it was being mined at the
iate of one or two cars per day.
"In the past nine years companies
have been organized for mining purposes in the district with a capitalization of $12,000,000. Equipment for mining has been installed at the mines
at a cost of between $7,000,000 and
$8,000,000. In addition, new companies are now being organized or have
been recently formed aud are just beginning operations. These, together
with other industrial enterprises will
bring the capital investment up to
$20,000,000. Among the other Industries of the district to which I refer
is a cement plant, lime burning plants
and kindred industries, such us brick
yards. The cement plant is noted as
one from which cement can be placed
on tbe cars from the factory seventy-
tivo cents a barrel cheaper than from
any  other  plant  in  America.
"The town of Frank has now a population of between fifteen hundred
and two thousand people. It is the
centre of a district eight miles long
and one and one-half miles wide. Each
of the towns of this district has an
electric light and a water system, affording to the residents all modern
conveniences. A project is now under way to connect all the towns with
an electric interurban line. Frank,
which is located in the exact centre
of the area, has the customs house
for the district, and is the only station at which the Soo-Spokane flier
stops. It is the junction point of the
Frank and Grassy Mountain railway
with the Crow's Xess line, and is the
natural distributing point for the district. The population of this area at
the time of the inception of the work
of tbe Canadian-American Coal and
Coke company in 1901 was not a hundred souls and not a dollar was paid
out In wages. The district now has
between 8,000 and 9.000 people and
an average monthly pay roll of $175,-
000. It has as fine schools and
churches as are to be found anywhere
in the Canadian west. It has a perfect long-distance telephone system.
We can talk a thousand miles in any
direction, and have a direct telephone"
wire to the coast. We tire in the closest touch with the greal inland empire of Washington and Idaho, as well
as with Western Canada.
"The conditions of labor In the district are better than I hose in any
similar district on the continent. Butte
is commonly regarded as the Mecca
of the man who has only his labor to
sell, bur men in Hulte do not enjoy
as favorable conditions tis those which
oxist in The Pass. Men there receive
the largest average wage for the
shortest number of hours of any point
on tbe continent. The law of the province forbids any miner to he in the
mino for a longer porlod than eight
hours daily. The actual work done
often does not exceed six hours, the
balance of the time being spent in
reaching tbo coal, from the mouth of
the mine. Day men in the mines receive $3.50 per day. Contract miners
receive from $150 to $250 per month.
No Oriental labor is employed, but
there are representatives of almost
all European nationalities.
"Tbe men have considerable leisure
time and as they are well paid, many
of tbem are improving themselves and
educating themselves by private
study. As an illustration of this I
may state that at a meeting of the
Il'nited Mine Workers of America, dis-
Mayor's   Remonstrance   Has   Effect.
New York. March 22.���Police Commissioner Baker announced today that
in compliance with Mayor Gaynor's
letter of yesterday he has ordered
thai no prisoner be measured or photographed for tlie Rogues Gallery unless he has been tried and convicted
or has pleaded guilty to the commission of a crime.
The time to buy South Westminster
Real Estate is now. We are offering
the largest and choicest lots at market values. Do you know that any
one of the lots we now otter you
might make you a wealthy man or
woman in a few weeks? Go great
is the demand for land over the river
that it is impossible to buy wrong.
All buys must yield a profit but some
larger than others. See our notice
on   Page   12.
'The Servant in the House'
By Charles Rann Kennedy,
will be presented by
under the auspices of tbe Educations.
Club   of   New   Westminster.
ST.   GEORGE'S   HALL,   MARCH   23,
AT 8:15 P.M.
Cards of Admission $1.
Yes. we have a large and varied stock
A  tempting  special   for  today���
G'ass Fruit  Bowls,  20c  Each
The  Pair
646 Columbia Street.
We buy for cash and sml for the same.
PHONE 475.
The Tmberland Lumber Company, Ltd.
Fir, Cedar and Spruce Lumber,Rough, Dressed and Kiln Dried, Dimension Timber and Shingles, Cedar Poles and Piling in any quantity.
Prompt Shipment
Ask Us for Prices
A. J. CRAIG, Man. Director
P. O. Box 953
Not only the staple shades and Black and Whlti in tiieJ
Bhadings thai  Fashion dictates. The "TrefouBse" Kid Glove is kwJ
throughout  the  Dominion as the most reliable and I .1
procurable,    Every  Blze  here,  in   Black  and  all  th< .1
colorings.    $1.50 per pair.
Gloves at $1.25
Mtide in France from specially selected skins, wltl gusset I I
gers. 2 spring buttons, self points. Very pliable. P. feet flttinfcl
Greys, Tans. Browns and Black   At $1.25 per pair.
Extra Value at $1.00
Tan, Brown, and Black only; French Kid Gloves. 2 spring button,!
silk points, gusset fingers.    An  exceedingly   well cul   glove.   Wort
11.25.    Special, $1  per pair.      .
Easter Neckwear
New Embroidered Collars, Jabots, Butch Collars, ��� In a pl��>|
ing variety.    From 25c to $1.25.
Brooch Pins
In Russian Art Copper <tlie   latest  novelty),  with       nt M
numerous designs and effects.    From 50c.
Easter Hosiery
Embracing every  new plain color and also the popu
design.    A collection of Hosiery   that ranks  lirst in  thi '���
our showing.
One  line  deserving   special   mention  is of  Lisle Tl
White, Grey, Pawn, Green, Saxe Blue. Rose, Oxblood, T
Champagne and Red,    All Black   with  While and  Tai   ' I    v;:'���'���'���]
Polka Dots.    Special, 35c pair;  3 pairs for $1.00.
75c Neck Frills 50c a Box
In dainty boxes, assorted colors, cord, chiffon and nei ~'l
Frills to each box.   Regular "5c.   Special, 50c per box.
625 Columbia  Street
New   Westminster,   B.   C.
And   at   336   Hastings   St..   W.
Vancouver, B. C.     Phone 3650
Electric Railway Service
Interurban  Line.
Cars   for  Vancouver   and way
stations   Will   run  every half
hour   from   5:GO   a. in. Last
car leaves at 11  p. m.
Last car leaves Vancouver at
U:30 p.m.
Cars leave the depot every
twenty minutes for both Sapperton and city limits over the
City   line.
City Line: Cat'B leave tram
office on the hour, twenty minutes after, and forty minutes
after, commencing at 6:20 a. ni
Sapperton Line: Cars leave
at ten minutes after the hour,
half past and fifty minutes after
the hour, commencing at 6:30
a. in.
Sunday service half-h.juny be-
tween S;R0 a. m. and 11. p. m.
j   British Columbia Electric Ry. Co.,Ltd
High Grade Watch Movements at
Official C. P. R. Time Inspector.
Leaves  Brackman-Ker  Mil ing   Company's  Wharf,   New  Westminster
With    Passengers   and   Freight   as    Follows:
Leave  New  Westminster Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday at 8 a. m.
Leave Chilliwack Wednesday, Friday atad Sunday at 7 a. m.
Onion Setts
Ryall's Drug Store
H   ^M*��mAX ��� .aVL____aWX_\'T.A., ..      .
rinJJYfliiitrfcr LnESDAY, MARCH 23.
,��� p,ir^e ciassy soccer
n  U6t two  Games,   Trophy
Snould   Cotr.e   Here.
, _ the chanty cup
estbam Island and
.... played on Satur-
im* PRe.eree  PUWP"
the whistle, but the
>* .,,,, no official no-
*herSt'to  come   lo  Now
e men play tbe way
t   '
Trip of Hired Men in Quest
of Minto Cup Makes Calgary Thi nk
Loose Tea Loses Flavour
It not only loses flavour, but worse than this, loose
tea takes on new odors, such as coal oil, molasses,
onions, coffee, soap, etc.,���to say nothing of
its exposure to the sun, dust, dirt and
air.    Therefore for your protection
��� two games. The
.,1,1,  the Islanders
_ . S,e westhamers at that
�����*�� , on the Rovers
ll,.,'(. the chief object of
n ';M   i      left the city and
that the game will
bfi '' ' ui��
Without ttonhle.
III have strong nine
Meeting   of    Senior   Club    In
|l_.      ^  Is Occasion of Much
Iralk���Officers  Elected.
Now that the question ol profession- j
al lacrosse bai been broached In Lhe ',
city of Calgary, a number ot laerossi
Supporters, Including Barney Colli-
son, have asked The Calgary Herald
to ti ll the story of Regina's ex.perii uce
ln regitrd to sending a professional
team after the Minto cup.
This The Heraid proceeds to do,
and in accomplishing its purpose,
shows that the Regina trip netted a
profit of some $13,000 to the promoters.
The Herald says:
Last year the matter was considered
early in the season at Regina, and it
was decided to be tin excellent publicity scheme, if it could be financed.
(Continued  on  Page   Eleven.)
i   fe
If You Are Looking For
L/ulu lsia
ii told only in sealed lead packets���never in bulk.
���  Black, Aiixcd and Natural Green, 40c, 50c, 60c and 70c per lb.
.;  Baseball club bids
.inner once again  this
alreadj    secuied   an
inch of promising sphere
thai look like real heroes of
Here are a few of the
London    Regards    Military    Activities
One   of   Most   Momentous   of
Present   Day   Warfare.
Surrey Ac rea
10 Acres on Scott Road close to Car line
Section 19, $200 per acre. For a few- days
only.     This is a Genuine Good Buy.
|(   ���      .   evening, when  P. O
I directed the proceedings. Af-
I).:.   weighty   conversation   the
Beers were elected:    Hon.
,: C.   lv   Doherty;   ptesi-
D   raylor, M. P.: vice presl-
. \V, Luce; secretary, C. Stein;
if.  \V.   B.   Sinclair;   executive
,tee, ll   Ryall. Dr. Briggs, W.
I ! I'hail  and Alex Howard.
II eld was elected manager,
choice of a captain was left
lir some  time.
Cat if Id  and   Alex.   Howard
[appointed    delegates    to    the
"":   "c*? "���-"->-������ -        |    London,    March  22.���China   is en-
Iclvor   Jackson, H. J. Spurr,  ^   j        .,        ,
���     ?r'nnl,B^!;      No  more    amazing    announcement
��� ",  i      ���   ;      u-n   "d n     hiiS ever been made of the anion of
t  is  still   far   Horn   com- I foroipn govermnent    c-llill;, �� at
,        ,,        ...      , , 'last awake;   she lias begun her new
innnal meetingof .fee dab wu |We with an energetic  policy  which
must have lasting and far reaching
effect, not only on the future of the
Far East, but of the Chinese empire
itself. Tibet is to be regenerated and
reformed; the populous monasteries
(hitherto tlie most inaccessible
stronghold of Buddhism in tbe world)
are to be reduced or suppressed, and
Chinese colonists are receiving inducements to settle In the newly opened protectorate.
Twenty-five thousand men. comprising tbe finest modern troops in China,
,and   commanded   by   officers   trained
",',' ~ v. ~tT""���~, ^ j   under the Japanese, have entered Tib-
stei Baseball association and M from Szeehuan with 200 mountain
���thing  to say  at  the ,uul  ;lll ���1(,  equipment   ot    a
meeting, which takes place^mi [modern avm ,n thp field.
A telegram from Calcutta states
that the Chinese have entered Lhassa
from the e;ist. The Dalai Lama, the
Incarnation of Buddha, has fled from
the sacred city with bis ministers,
and is now on his way to India. He
will arrive at Kallmpank on Saturday.
lt is believed thai he intends to appeal to the Indian government,
  Explains   Plan   of Campaign.
^^^^^^H ]    Important     information     legatding
Louid Be Commercialized  and   thl8 epoch-making situation has been
received  from an official    wbo    has
spent  the past  fifteen"*years in  the
  neighborhood of the Eastern Tibetan
border,   involving   between   two   and
���  three thousand  miles annual  travel
ling among the Bemi-independent and
(general comment on   will, trlbM ,������ tbat reglon,   He is the
by    . raiicts  Nelson,  onl    whUe man smm, o�� lhem ���.lv0
1 Ito Writer, Should Leen;     he   possesses     many     friends
b "g: .. ,      among   the  border   Tibetans,   and   is
I lacrosse that is to be  ln ,������,��� wm, Lh;,���. ;1.
Ped.  and   part   ol   the    reform      ...,.,.,   n"eW(J  of   ,Uo    Dala,   Lam.rs
* a general unanimity that  ffl h) trom LhaSBa ,8 not BUrprlsing."
| Lacrosse  union is    re-  he p.(i(1_ ..,-,���. ��� waa no1 ,,���, intention
I / ';" Jl Interest and f tlu, Chlnege governmenl to allow
Punted growth at the national k^ (n ,���, r,lllv reinstate <J-al any
le1!���8 extent that is so, t R() f ug his (.iv��� p0WI,r w.l8
I Phrase  oi ���commercial-,(.(im.���nl0ll.
.     '.     ulnrh   the   super; |    ���Chlna ,��� purBUing iln extremely ag-
Opposite Car Depot Columbia Street
White, Shiles & Co
628 and 746 Columbia Street, New Westminster, B.C
Main Office Phone P.85 Branch Office Phone L8S
to our office every time you
need a ton of coal���any of our
drivers will be glad to take
your order. Then, too, a postal will bring about the same
result���good coal in your cellar at short notice. Also, our
pbone is in good order, and
their numbers are 15 and 16.
Coal procured here is craek-a-
jack coal, however secured.
���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ���������*������������������
��� We have the exclusive sale of
Fort George Townsite
for Westminster.
It only takes a $10 payment to lay the foundation
of a sure and safe investment.     For full particulars apply to
Carter & Carver
Room 6, Guichon Block Phone 681
����������������������������������������������������������������������������< aaaaaaaaa^aa^aaaaaaaaaa^a
It:       i ext week at W
��� mwm ���" ��������������������� ���F
Ladies !
Remain Attractive to Public,
Declares Critic.
I   me    >pun,      which    Liio    ��"!".' (Illlltl is iminuui.    ���,, .-.��������- -     -
the halMnfornicd ure fond 'gressive Tibetan policy, owin.   to tii(->
li to everything, does not BriUsh mission to Lhassa and the neo-
\        the   case     correctly.     Lar j08Blty   thereby   imposed   upon   <��� l"":>
, in  the  professional   branch, Lj establishing more effective control
be commercialized    here    as  ovol. 0i,i hereditary border chiefs and
fell is in the States, and become 'oti,pr frontier men bave been replaced
ular and respectable sport.    It  ))y ciiinesc officials.
��� 1   on   u     different     plan . Thousands of Troops Sent.
I     The  principle   being    that |    "Twenty-five thousand troops were
r goes if you can get away   t0 be sent from  S/eebutm, the best
lit'    \s a rule you can���so far organised military province In westj
'.L.U.   discipline  ls  concern- i ,,,.���   China,  and of   these   lR.Ono  bad
s may bettt referees whose   i0f,  ChentU, the capital of Szecbinin.
do not suit, and may beat   An  these  men  bad  been  trained  on
k ,V(,| i,i.���.,��  i���.. nun   .         o������o i... I'hlnpHP cadets, who
tbe machinery In the new arsenal is
German, and, together with the plant
at the new powder factory, was only
lately completed unuer German supervision.
"Unfortunately there is no doubt
that the Chinese soldiery do not pay
much regard to the rellgloua susceptibilities of the Tibetans, and that the
charges of desecration of the monasteries are well founded. The Chinese
are doing their best to reduce the
number of lamas, tbey policy being
not to allow more than 100 to a monastery whereas at present there are
often as many tis Fi.non.
"The remainder they are Inducing
to get married and go on the land.
Tho Chinese are also holding out
every inducement for Chinese emigrants to go Into the newly opened
part of Tibet. They are offering
grants of land, and are also advancing money for outfits, seeds, etc., for
fivo years without interest.
"The largo majority of the trained
troops who tue now being employed
are strongly anti-dyntistle and chafe
under the antiquated methods of
Pekin. Well armed and organized
and flushed with victory, the attitude
tbey may tako Up may have a good
deal of influence on tbe position in
2  lbs. for       75c
I You Should See
Mrs. H. G. Moore's
Millinery Display
A visit to our Showroom will reveal to you all that Is latest
In the Millinery World.
The fashion centres of Pails and New York have been searched to gather to New Westminster the very latest creations in the
art.    We would ask you to call and see them.
  im  .-Mm, auu  may  beat   ^\\   these  meu  >���������  .
lyera without paying more   jal,;lI,ese lines by Chinese cadets, wii<
I tist trifle of penalty. And   themselves  passed  through  the tniil
the N.L.U. is constituted  ,.u.y academy  with  its Japanese in
"tno half oozen clubs that  8trii<-tors.
each  one   without     the i    ..lt wnS a daily occurrence for caning will that continue.        ; vans  to be dispatched  from  various
Montreal  a working committee   centres In S/.echuan towards        ,'*" '
'  n appointed to Increase the in- These enravims averaged 400   cooies
In the game among the boys, 'wm,  loa(is and perhaps 200    joules,
mlze junior leagues.   W. B. I carrying arms, ammunition, and mm-
Ol   the   M.A.A.A..   ls   at the   tary aupplles along thn main road in-
f it.  and  there is sure to  be   t0 Tibet.
done, because be Is sound I    "The  Idea  ln   view   was   not   tb��i-
;   iple and very much In earnest !0���Kiiiy  to subdue the frontier tribes
' 'ove of lacrosse. The Canadian   at oncei but to cut. a way through to
���  association as usual, was in ILhassa    The army took with it wire-
forefront  with  the establishment   ioag telegraphic  apparatus, and  eoni-
' of a juvenile series, wliich !piPted this Installation as It advanced
prtain to nrodtirn srmnt h��nfiflts.   jnto   Tibet.     The   existing   telegraph
Is always being cut by Tibetans   and
has to he guarded by Chinese soldiers
every two and a half miles.
w ������������   u miners, in a general way, I    "The Chinese army on the frontier
f "io common 'sissy' tendency of   mot   with   groat opposition   and. en-
���"���'> . The feminist spirit Is abroad  countered enormous difficulties. Much
"'"o In the land.    We are all 'suffering was occasioned by extreme
i" mollycoddles, with no dlf-I eohi   and   the   lack   of   supplies   and
"'s to face, no battles to fight, no'clothing.    Just,  before  I  left  reports
i;   ""'is to overcome.    A tribe of icame In of severe Chinese reverses.
women Is to be produced and the t    ��At least. 200 mountain guns of Jap-
"'  Srouth la to be altered to fit. ' anese   pattern   have   been   sent   into
";" ol personal contact and strenu- ; Tibet, and on the day I left fourteen
''   "'* are to he tamed, and hock- Lf these passed my house hound for
'""ISS'\   football,    rowing    and'the west.   Some time ago I counted
manly pastimes  are    becoming L  caravan  with   150  loads  of  silver
11 because they demand vlrllo 'for the payment, of the troops.
��s and  purposes.    Not so  will Ru9h  Manufacture  of  Arms.
1 "':' 0o^n,rUl!Tinf ��r ".ntnin      "Feverish  activity  prevails  at  the
. "i people, able to maintain .,..,..   whore 7 000
'      "<">  among  the  nations  of   two arsenals at Cbontu, where 7.UW
men are working night and da��,   All
-a- v. a jiivi/uuu st'iies,   fTAi*wi4    n|ete(l tills laiiNiiauvu ������-^
Jn to produce great benefits,   jnt0   Tibet.    The   existing
it Is a movement In the right   i<, always being cut by Tl
���rosse has no special trouble of
It suffers, in a general way,
Spojcial Efforts to Convert Air Into
London, March 22.���Successful efforts are now being made to convert
wind into electricity. Quito a huge
farm near Hamburg is being supplied
with electrical energy generated by ]
wind-power threshing machines,
pumps and various farm appliances
being electrically driven, while some
hundreds of incandescent lumps are
lighted In various sheds and houses
on tbe farm.
A large wind turbine is placed at j
the top of a tower, and as this is revolved hy tbe wind it actuates a dy-
i imo,  which  charges accumulators;
consequently the electricity generated by a wind during the night can be I
stored up for tbe following day.    An t
auxiliary oil engine has been installed for times when the wind falls.
This ls not the only plant for generating electricity.    A firm of electri-
'clal   engineers  at   Wlllesden     Green
have for some tme had one running
successfully.    An  Ingenious  arrangement is used by fTTem to check the
vagaries of the wind.   When a strong
wind is blowing, the turbine naturally
revolves quicker than In the case of
a light breezo, hence the dynamo Is
S driven quicker.   Thc voltage or pressure of a dynamo rises In direct pro-
Iportion to Its speed, and a considerable rise  might easily ruin the  accumulators it was charging.   The arrangement  referred  to  automatically
checks   nnd   charges   In   voltage,   so
I that a sudden change in the wind is
Instantly counterbalanced.
3 lbs. for    $1.00
Fresh Eggs
Are   Coming   Down
Per  dozen       35c
i   548 Columbia Street New Westminster, B.C.
������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������������������������������������������������������t
Royal Standard
It Is the Best..   Per Sack $1.85
Why You Should Insure Against Lawsuits
fTORKMEN can sue you without cost to themselves, and they have
EVERYTHING to gain and small chance to lose by so doing.
Look over the mattings,
'em; 20c yard.   Fales.
Still sot
The People's Grocer
PHONE 193 and 443
Sapperton Phone 373
lERSONS other thnu employees accidentally Injured about the premises Invariably sue for damages.
EGARDLBSS  of  their  own   responsibility  for the accident, or the
existence of negligence on the part of others.
N tbe slightest pretext employees may sue you, even for accidents
caused by the negligence of a fellow-workman, and
'HE suit may be brought against you long after the occurrence of the
I       Accident by which bo was Injured.
EMPLOYERS and business tne . can HI afford to assume the risk O'
this ever-Increasing and uncertain liability.
CREDIT of otherwise responsible manufacturers and business firms 1|
sometimes seriously Impaired by such damage suits.
TO   go  to  law   means   loss  of  time, money, endless annoyance and
YOUR profits may be seriously curtailed as a result of accident unless you are Insured.
ONLY Insurance  against  such  risks will enable you to fix and reduce your expenses to a minimum.
UNDER the protection of a Liability Policy   In  the  Railway  Passen
;   gers' Assurance Company you will save money and time and b<
relieved from all such annoyances.
Alfred W. McLeod
PKone 62
" The Insurance Man" 657 Columbia St
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You've read all about the coming development of the C. N. R. and B. C. Electric on the
South bank, so why dwell upon it further.
As an old timer said to me this morning:   "There'll be 5000 people across the river
within 18 months."
South Westminster is going to be a North Vancouver over again and here are a few
parcels of acreage which will play a prominent part in the evolution.
55 Acres at $500
This 55 acres is in the south half of Section 29, township 2, and is a dandy for
subdivision purposes. On Chilliwack tram and Sandal roads, superb view and light
clearing,���a piece of land with untold possibilities at $500 an acre.
11 Acres at $650
Eleven acres in Section 21, on Yale, Hjorth and Sandal roads, high, dry and
with a splendid view of the Fraser and the city. Can be subdivided to excellent
9 and a half Acres Cleared at $9,500
This piece is in Section 20. The tram runs right through it, all cleared and part
in bearing orchard, Right against South Westminster post office and a store, not
more than 20 minutes walk from the New Westminster city hall. This is eminently
inside stuff and will produce a rental to the man who wants to hold it. One third
18 Acres at $500
This block faces on the Yale and Hjorth roads in Section 27, and has a house
and barn on the Yale road side. One acre is cleared, the rest is light marketable
timber. Here is one of the chances which stand ready to make a lot of money for
some man on the south shore.   Will bring $1000 an acre before a year.
W. J. KERR,   New Westminster, B. C
���   ���
Vancouver Office:   313 Westminster Avenue
*q*U&'4���i**i*4 ���': MS .���?___ IHm.Mt<x4a, /edn
f=irc Insurance
Life Insurance
Two 4 acre tracts in Lot 5, right beside B.
E. R. >^ew Shops and Freight Sheds.    The
\rice is J'i^ht.   See us to-day.
Ten acres in Section 15 at $1000 per acre.
The C. N. R- own all the rest.     This is sur-
lounded by roads.   Easy to subdivide.
Five acres in Section 30, touching the tram,
i'i per acre.   This lies beautifully,  and
I      is no nicer homesite.
Ten acres, N. E. corner of Sec. 32, almost
cleared at $350 per acre, for two days only.
Ten acres in Section 34 at $350. House,
barn, etc., included.
145 Acres, Delta farm. All cleared, right
at G. N. R. Depot, for $200 per acre. $4000
cash handles this, balance long terms.
Five lots all cleared and five roomed house
on 1st street.   Double corner, all for $1800.
One Hundred and Twenty
Girls Guided by Leader's
Advice Ltcome engaged.
\ccidcnt Insurance
Live Stock Insurance
'hone 680
P.O. Box 40
quarter   of  section   2'2.    township   7,
which wore approved and singed.
From Walter J, Walker, re taxes on
church property tit. Port (Cells; also
danger of slashing and piling brush
along tbe road without burning the
same. Received. Also regarding
taxes on southeast quarter of section
23, township 2. Received and referred to the reeve.
From Thos. \Y. Hardy, protesting
against the expenditure of the $100
appropriated for opening a road to
the northeast quarter of section 23,
township 1. Received and referred I
to Councillor Keery.
From D. C. Esson, saying be bad i
been unable to make his home on his
land, section 12, block 5, X. R. 1 W., i
us there was no road, and requesting
tbe council to improve the Clover
Valley road to the river. Received
and referred to Councillor Inglis.
The cleri? was Instructed to write
��� to the G. X. Ry. company to clean
^ut their ditch lo carry the water
.through their culvert at a point about
lone-half mile south of Tynehead station.
On motion tbe following appropriations were made:
Johnston   road,   $400;     Scott  road,
.400;   Yale road, ?200.
Councillor   MacKenzie  gave  notice
that he would Introduce a  Highway
bylaw ;tt the next  meeting.
The following accounts wore passed
and cheques Issued:
F. J. Hart  fi  Co., guarantee bond,
road tux collector, $7.50;  E. M. Cain-
cross, postage, etc., $lo; The Columbian   Co..  Ltd.,    advertising,     .1.25;
James   Bothwell,   work   C.   M.   road,
Ward  1,  $12;   Edward   Martin,  work
C. M. road, Ward 1, ?9; W, B. leaking, plank for culvert McLellan road,
| Ward  4,  $1.62;   F.   Rose,   work  C.  V.
road, Ward 4, $20.75; Samuel Spencer
work C. V. road, Ward   I, $22.75;  H.
McCallum, work C. V. road, Ward
4, $30;  Jos. Perdue, work C. V. road,   ���   ._  ���	
Ward  4,  $10.25;     George  Trougbton,   after slie receives bwr diploma.
��� work Yale road. Ward 2, $2.50; John |    All of the girls are consulting Miss
Quible.  work  Xew   Yale  road.  Ward   Dwyer,  thirty-seven years  a    school-
2, $10; William Hadden .repairs Nic-j teacher, about what is the correct
omekl bridge, Ward 3, $2.fi0; Robert thing for weddings, and she bids fair
Johnston, work  McBride road.  Ward   to   become  the    champion     wedding
3, $12;   George  Kyle,  work  McBride   guest of Xew York,
road,  Ward 3, $5.
New York, Match 22.���Since Miss
Margaret Dwyer, principal of the high
school at Pitt, and Rivington Btreets,
began the present term last fall she
has spent much time tellings the gir's
What sort of men tbey should choose
for husbands. As a result of her advice 120 misses, between 15 and IT,
have become engaged, twenty having
announced their betrothals since last.
Friday night. They are going to show
up at the close of tlie session next
Thursday night to get their diplomas
and many weddings will take place
within ten days thereafter.
Tbe belle of the night school, and
one of the latest to announce her engagement, is Miss Annie Kessler of
314 Houston street. She won't be 16
for several weeks.
Miss Pauline Reich, 17, of 61 Columbia street, went to school for tour
years to learn English. She learned
it so well that the American she will
marrj within a fortnight will have
no trouble on that score.
Rose Satin, of 106 Ridge street, and
Bessie Flkin. of 125 Broome street,
both 17. have found husbands. The
former is to marry a young clothing
salesman. Miss Elkln's choice is
Julius Bernfeld, of 6 First avenue,
who came four years ago from her
native town, Minsk, Russia. Miss Flkin has been in this country two
years. She will bo married three days
TJWfigWeggm .ramJ^aWJ'
ieef, Mutton, Veal,
Pork and Poultry
"> j Pole   Line   road   repair   worst   parts
of road wesi of Pole Line road and
widen out Pole Line road at junction
with Barnet road.
That New Westminster council  be
   asked  to cut bill  south    east    from
  | Tenth  avenue for about four chains.
The regular meeting of the council ,-pbe excavation to bo used in making
was  held  on  Saturaay  March  19  at  flu for about five chains northwest of
Tenth avenue. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^
That clerk write B. C. Electric
Railway requesting Buller road, Royal
Oak road and Oow road crossings to
be opened up and that a committee
of Councillors Stride, Rumble and tbe
McQuarrie in ref-
Fresh Oysters are on
sale   twice weekly
Burns & Co.
E. C. Traves, Manager.
two p.m.  ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
A   largely   signed   petition   was  received from residents and others with
reference  to   the   condition   of   Smith
avenue caused by the non-fulfillment
on the part of tbe B. C. F. Railway   __
.company  of their  agreement  on  the I Engineer see D. J
I erection   of   high   level   bridge.    Re-   er'ence  thereto.
fefred to Councillors  Rumble,  Stride j    That  C0Uncil   write   B.   C.   Electric
land  the  Reeve,  the  board  of  works   Railway requesting tbem to carry out
having made a recommendation in re-   contract at Central  Park in clearing
gard to the same matter. grade and macadamising    Vancouver
The board of trade wrote asking for   road.
a joint meeting with the council for j    Thut profiie 0f culs to bo made on
the  purpose  of   mappmg   out   ^UJJ^ ]the  Vancouver  road  be  prepared  by
the   engineer   and   submitted   to   the
The council then adjourned to meet
again on Saturday, April 2, at one
o'clock p.m.
Oxford   and   Cambridge   Make   Final
^ ^^^^^^B       Preparations  for   Contest.
Putney, Eng., March 22.���Light pad-
HEMER  REEVES DISCUSSES Idling and a few practice starts com-
CANADA'S SECOND CHAMBER   pleted   the   preparations  by   the   Ox-
  ford and Cambridge crews for tomor
row's race over the championship
course from Putney to Mortlake. All
the men appear to be in prime condition. Both crews have strong supporters, but the heavier Oxonians remain the favorite with the riverside
crowds. The race ls timed to start
at 12:15 o'clock.
London, March 22.���Hemer Reeves,
director of the London School of Economics, and a member of the Senate
University of London, in discussing
the second chambers of the Empire,
said the colonies laugh at Great Britain's lesson to have nothing to do
with second chambers on that basis, t
Although there was an upper house in
Canada appointed for life, there had
not  been  a conflict between  It  and _
the lower bouse because the latter was [     T .
somewhat  conservative  and  had  not ^lg���as j^T'returned from a trip
ntroduced drastic social re orms and     *      ; ^        M    L .   b   ^
penal taxation as a novel experiment   wag  pim,,y  offlolal     H(? \m^  U)at
 the trains were very Irregular owing
I to the state of tho line in the moun-
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^\U    tains.     Slides   were  occurring   every
  ; day and t raffle was very slim on ac-
Train  Robber Long Wanted by Police   count of the danger.
Dominion    timber
Itoads in the district. The board were !
to be notified that the council would
be  pleased  to  meet their deputation
! at any regular meeting.
Tbe board of trade also wrote urg-
ing   the   necessity   of   obtaining   title'
| i to  portion  of   Edmonds   Btreet    now-
Given Away by Sweetheart.
B.C. Mills
imber and  Trading  Co.
'   Manufacturers and Dealers in All Kinds of
Royal City Planing Mills Branch
fcphone  12 New Westminster
Box 137
Seattle, March 22.���Betrayed by his
 ^^^^^^^^, .sweetheart, Richard Howley, believed
board  of  works  for  approval  beforo j to be one of the participants hi the
being given to road foreman. boldest train robbery in the history Of
That the tender of .1. 11. Murton for the Pacific northwest���tlie looting of
the clearing and grading of thirteen the express cur of the Great Northern
chains   (more  or   less)   of   Eleventh [passenger train Xo. 217. on the morn- ,
_   ,      avenue  at  $13.75   per chain  be    ac- jing of May  21, 1908���Is held  by  tlie;
vested in the B. C. E.  Railway.    Re-  cepted. police   at   the   city   jail.
celved and tlie board to be notified | Ti,ilt tile tender of Messrs. Reid j p was after four months of persist-
that the B. C. F. Railway had already ;Uul pjekons for the clearing and 'ent and careful work on ihe putt ot
agreed  lo grant deed. grading  of  twelve   cliains   (more   or  James Ryno, a special operative in the
' J. D. Taylor, M.P., wrote with ret-   lpgs)   of   Eighth   avenue   at   $15   per j employ of the prosecuting attorneys
ereiice   to   bill   of     Western   Canada.  cll,lin ^ accepted. 'otlice,   and   County   Detective  L.   K. |
Power conipanv wilh regard to which The report was received and 'church, with the only clew that was
tlie council bad forwarded resolution   a(jopted. jgivon by a woman, Miss Marie South-
and stated that the provisions of tlie ij>he reeve reported that at a Joint lerlaud, of Tacoma, that the detective
bill which passed the Commons some \ meeting of the waterworks commit-j located Howley and produced evi-
tlme ago were not as it appeared to  tee that they had recommended that jdence,  the  collection  of   which   baf-
lle went as far as Salmon Arm, and
most of the places lie stopped at were
experiencing the same prosperity as
tlie coast. Real estate in Kamloops
is very high and Ashcroft and Salmon
Arm are also booming. Mr. Leamy
got back In time to assist at tbo
timber sale being held today.
have "been  reported  to  the council
tho bill providing merely for tbe con-
the agreement with the B. C. Electric
Railway company as to the supply of
struction of a railway trom company's   Wil|,.,-  from their  well  be approved,
works at Stavo liver to a point on
the C. P. R- near Hammond, mete
never was any suggestion tbat the
company should be given the power
to   construct   tramways  through   any
and that the services of A. J. Henderson, C.E., be retained ln connection
with tbo scheme.
The report was received and adopted and the reeve ana clerk were au
fled tbo police and detective departments of half a hundred cities.
The Groat Northern Express company, St. Paul, Minn., has wired
Ryno and Church that they will pay
$5000 for tho conviction of Howley.
Estimates  Given  on  Any  Kind
of  Job   Printing
Thomson   Blk.
Phone  388
whose aroma Is fragrant and appetizing, a chop or steak with fried potatoes, or a dainty broiled chicken,
such ns we prepare, to tempt your
appetite these cold mornings, Is what I
you need. We can tempt the palate '
of an anchorite.
Eastertrook Milling  Company,
Eburne,   B. C.
IMPERIAL *7 Per  _l;
HUNGARIAN JEWEL..16.75 p��r Bb .
TERMINAL *5-25 P��r Bbl.
 ���     HINDOO FLOUR ^.50 per Bbi
(McQuarrie & Co.
New Westminster.
Telephone SSS.
to   construct   tramway.    im��"t>"   ��������� oq uuu iuu leove unu tici��  nciu �������
municipality In British Columbia with- thorlsed to sign agreement nnd that
out the consent of tbe municipal coun- tenders  be  now  called  for  work  of
CU construction of  the  waterworks  sys-
Letters were also received from the (em
secretary of tho school board asking The waterworks bylaw was read a
for Dow road crossing to be opened third time and finally passed,
to accomodate pupils attending West ,    Councillor  Rumble gave  notice of
Burnaby school;  W. H. Ladner With hl8  intention to  introduce a  Trades
reference   to   drainage   of    property ,in(1  i���[censo bylaw.
BOUth  of Jubi'cy  road.      These mat- Councillor  Coldicutt    gave    notico
tors  were  referred    to    Councillors thilt he wouij introduce tho following
Rumble, Strldo and ths reeve. resolution at the next meeting of the
W.   Haight wrote asking for ditch (.0���ncj|:     That all  subdivision   plans
to  be  constructed  on  Gunn  road  to from t|,|8 (\.dic mu8t 8bow a twenty-
enable  him to drain  his property. �� foot lane at tho rear ot lots,
was   decided  that  the   council could The council then adjourned to Sat-
not undertake to dig ditches for this ur(tay( April 2, at three o'clock pm.
purpose.                                        ���''                            '          	
Tbo   board   of  works   reported   as >
follows: . SURREY COUNCIL.
That the commltteo appointed hati | 	
seen  the  City  of  New   WeStmiMter ^^ Hal)
with   reference   & tt��   Wggrtng  g    Surroy centre.  March  19, the  reeve
Tentb avenue   betweei'   ���^ent*��      * 'emb      be,'            nt.
and f��teenth streets andrecommtend ��
Ld that specfications be^p,epaicd by ^ ^J^.,,
""iff tSttwK J���? company      Communications   were   received   as
!bo allowed to proceedI with the erec- .���J tharik.
tion of poles on the/^ouver roa ^ ^^ ^ ^^ rf |(J0
��\��t fc��mmUt?e of Councillor Mc-  to the Antl-Tuberculos.s society. Re-
Koe and the EngInoer Igjfjgjjj ^Vrom Alex Philip. C.M.C., of North
spect Snake Hill with power to so !Vancouver( conveying the thanks of
'a sum not exceeding *JU". ���^   hl8 counc|i for 8Upport In the matter
That Rose *����������*"    ***?*"**> If the vt0v>Wa\ amendment to the
I We Have Clients
Waiting to invest in
New Westminster
Properties. List
your property with
a sum not exceeding $200.
sum noi "-"'���;������'" J--nrpnarftd for I   From Harley D. Miller, applying to
|    That specifications be prepared tor ,     m ^ ^ ^^ ^ i^ ^^
extension of Buller road  to Lot  i��. t Blde of )ots  j  and 2   block  4
Block  24,  D.L.  159  i��i requested by R0Cti0n 30, as tt Is the only thorough-
M   Carlyle. tare to the street railway tracks for
!_.     That Coqultlan' Council had agreed residonts in  that district.    Received
t_______f__   to   f_lA   ten   Chains   of   North   road and referred to Councillor Murphy.
VFPTi^f   in  THF   NFWS "��uth from Boundary of port Mnody' ��� Prom H Nevlll��Smlt"'cnc,os,nB
2109 Granville St.
LPhone R4949       Vancouver, B.C.
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:.-'��� Page eight.
|   1
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L, A.
.   '���I'l
"ATanf K/og"
are the best.
We have them, and also
carry a complete line of other
makes. Call in and have a demonstration.
Our Stock of "PENDRAY'S"
Spray Is NEW and GOOD.
Anderson & Lusby |
If you are in need of a new-
stove or range call and see our
lines. Our goods are first class
and prices right down.
Phone 281
That is practically what this school
gives its students.   Our students are
getting  the pick of good salaried positions in business offices, simply because the training they receive is before all things thorough and practical.
Get in line for a larger salary.
Westminster Modern
Business School
A.  L. BCUCK, Principal.
610   Columbia St.
aa #���#���*#������#������:!
sCity News;
):_*>#������# ������#������#������#������#������*������#���*
The regular monthly meeting of the
New Westminster Liberal association
will be held at eight o'clock this evening In tbe Liberal clubrooms over The
Daily News office.
See tlie carpets at Fales. **
The annual meeting of the East End
junior lacrosse club will be held in
No. 2 fireball at 7:30 o'clock this
Mrs. Moore's mlhlnery opening is
now in full swing. See what she has
in all that is the latest and best in
millinery. **
Rev. Dr. T. Wardlaw Taylor has
called a meeting of all university
graduates resident in the city for the
discussion of representation on the
lower mainland university site committee. The meeting will be beld on
Thursday evening in tbe board of
trade room in the city hall.
Free tuition Is now being given to
intending purchasers of Oliver Typewriters. It costs you nothing to try
this machine, and only seventeen
cents a day to buy one when satisfied with your test. Particulars post
free from Mr. Holton E. Sands, 746
Columbia Street, City. ***
For the latest in fashionable footwear, see Sinclair's show window today. **
The marriage took place on Monday of John Edward Seabrook, of this
city, and Miss Elizabeth Sword, of
Bogner, Ont.    Rev. J. Calvert, D. D.
Next Monday being Easter Monday
all the government offices in the city
will be closed and the employees of
tlie city hall will also take a day off.
Ladies, our show window will be
lighted every evening this week. The
latest in foot-wear, as shown in New
York, is here. W. E. Sinclair, the
shoe man. **
S. H. Ford, the man who figured
in the row at Pitt Meadows last
Sunday, was taken out of the hospital yesterday and appeared before
Magistrate Pittendrigh on a charge of
wounding with intent to do grievous
bodily harm. The case was remanded
for a week without evidence being
taken. Ford was taken to the Jail.
A. LeLion, who is resting at his home
at Pitt Meadows, is reported to be
progressing favorably.
See big display of Easter plants
and flowers at our market stand, on
Thursday.     Davies   Greenhouse.      **
Finlay Murchison, a man eighty-
throe years of age, who died at his
home on Galiano island on Sunday,
was buried yesterday In the Masonic
cemetery, the Rev. J. S. Henderson
officiating. Murchie & Sons bad
charge of the funeral arrangements.
Charles    Guffey,    a    young    man
! charged  with  obtaining    money    by
false   pretences,   was   yesterday   sen-
j tenced to three months in jail by Mag-
! istrate Corbould.
Judge  Howay  yesterday   afternoon
handed down a judgment in the case
' of Wick vs. Croll.    This was a case
performed the ceremony at the West I brought by the owner of a launch
End parsonage. Mr. and Mrs. Sea- j against the captain of the tug Clive
brook will take up their residence for [ for damages resulting from a collision
the time being on Twelfth street, the in November. Damages were award-
guests of George R. and Mrs. Speck,    led to the extent of $180 and bis honor
I gave  it  as his opinion that all  ves-
South Westminster lots are in great i se)s of whatever kind in the harbor
demand   at   present.    Hales Bros.   &   of   New   Westminster   should   carry
Kennedy, Ltd.,  have a choice subdi-   lights at night.   ,
vision at low prices.   See them. **
Two sailing vessels, one of them
French and the other Russian, are
expected daily at the Fraser River
mills to load lumber for the United
Ladies,���See   the   latest
York styles at Sinclair's.
N.W. Civilian Rifle
The annual meeting of the above
association will be held In the office
of Abbott and Hyde, Columbia street,
on Wednesday next, March 23, at 8
p.m. All members and intending'members are requested to be present.
Do not book your passage without
seeing us first.    Our system of handling   tickets  from   the  Old     Country
will save you money.
For dates and rates apply
C.P.R. Agent.
English Watcii'k'r
Gold Watc'nes for Laill.-s from 112/5
Silver Watches,    gents'    open face
Silver  Watches,  gents'  open    case,
$7.50 up.
Agent    for    Waltham   and     Elgin
Watch repairing a specialty.
Two Doors from Geo. Adams' Grocery
k good appearance is an invaluable
asset���not a luxury but a necessity.
Ring up R 278, Royal City Chemical
Cleaners, and we will assist you.     **
Local grown plants and flowers,
fresh every day at the Co-Operative
store, Sixth street. **
C. R. Sayers, western secretary of
the Y. M. C. A., who is in the city
preparing to commence an extensive
canvass for funds for the new building here, states that lie will not be
ready to start for about a week. Mr.
Sayers was shown around the city
yesterday by Alderman Gilley and in
the course of his travels held an interview with Mayor Lee.
A payment, of $25 procures a lot in
South Westminster from Hale Bros.
& Kennedy, Ltd. These lots are in
great demand. **
Easter lillies and Easter flowers at
Tidy's, the florist, 737 Columbia St.
Phone L184. **
Mrs. Janet Wallace, of Medicine
Hat, left for Victoria and Seattle yesterday, accompanied by her daughter-
in-law, Mrs. G. B. Wallace, of this
city. On her return Mrs. Wallace
will leave for her home In the Gas
Mr. IT. T. Kirk has just received a
carload of Sherwln William's Paints.*
F. C. Meyers, agent of the Great
Northern, has written to the secretary of the board of trade to the effect
tbat he ls making arrangements to
nave the shunting of cars In front of
the market on Front street curtailed
as much as possible. The addition to
the G. N. R. wharf, which will be completed in a few days, will help to
avoid the trouble.
Fales' for furniture, Agnes St.     **
The case of L. Plllatb vs. the Do-
| minion Shingle company was beard
before Judge Howay yesterday afternoon. Pillatb complained that tbe de-
jfendants had cut down four trees on
his property and he wanted damages
to tbe extent of $50. Tlie shingle
company maintained that the cutting
was purely the result of a mistake
on their lart in locating the survey
line and submitted that they had offered the plaintiff what they considered a reasonable indemnity, which
he refused to accept. His honor was
Inclined to view the matter in the
light of a mistake and awarded the
plaintiff the sum of $8 and reserved,
the question of costs. W. G. McQuarrie appeared for the plaintiff and G. E.
Martin for the defence.
Got any papering  and  patining to
do?   If so, see I. Hudscti, Sixth street.
Timing Device Out of Business.
Dayton, Fla., March 22.���The ten-
mile auto handicap was won by Chalmers Forty in 2 minutes 3 seconds;
Chalmers Thirty, 5 minutes 25 seconds was second, and Hudson, t! minutes 30 seconds, third. The timing device in use became short circuited and
no time was taken. The tide came
In rapidly and lt was necessary to
postpone the one and five-mile championship events until Wednesday.
Oldfield (Christie) drove an exhibition
but no time was taken.
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 is the best time to start one
The Royal Bank of Canada
(Incorporated 1S69)
Capital  Pald-Up    $5,000,000
Reserve     5,700,000
Total  Assets    70,000,000
New  Westminster,  B.  C.  Branch,
F. huijtp   Manager.
Muir's White
Pine Cough
For Coughs and
Ellard Block, 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, den and kitchen,
also large attic and cellar. House
nearly new and beautifully papered
$500 cash, balance easy terms,
buys nice modern bungalow, near
Queens Park, lot 66x132. Good situation.
If you want a home, come and see
us. We can help you, and finance
any reasonable proposition.
F. J. Hart & Co. Ltd.
Hats for the Easter Maid and MatTo
Lend Beauty to  our Millinery
Come and Choose Yours From This Superior Display
Tints of Violet and yellow tea rose, vivid
hues of the American Beauty and bright tones
of gay field Flowers mingle with every variety
of foliage shade in making beautiful our millinery section.
There is a hat here to render lovely every
maid and matron in this vicinity on Easter
morning���just the right hat at just the right
price. Colors te go with every Easter gown
whether it be deep or delicate in tint, staple
black or ever fashionable white. Large hats
from whose generous brims sweep a profusion of graceful plumes, smaller!
ones made entirely of flowers and foliage, chic little affairs trimmed onlv
with a wing and fancy buckle.
An endless variety of Modish hats from which   to   choose   the most
charming for your own.
Mocris   Taffeta
"Mocris Taffeta" is a new
material, with all the rustle and
appearance of a genuine Taf-
eta but with ten times tlie wearing ability. It will not cut or
lose its shape and it is unaffected by rain. Shown in
Brown, Navy and Black. Skirts
are made very full, with
shirred flounces, dust ruffles
and fastens at back with drawstring.
Panama Skirts
A Goodly Array
$6.50 to $10.00
Black, Navy, Myrtle, Taupe,
Brown, and Two-Tone effects in
checks and stripes. Shown in
gored styles with self-trimmings and pleated from yokes;
also new effect with oversklrt,
trimmed with silk piping and
scroll designs in soutache
braid.   Ail sizes.
Each, $6.50 to $10.00
Venetian  Clotk
$17.50 Each
Special planning hag enabled
us to secure for this season!
line of suits at thl ��� sceptic*
ally low price thai for value
cannol be equalled bereabouti
Tbey are carefull} tailored^
fashioned in Bight y styles;
coats lined with good quality
mercerized lining and : in
with fancy silk i lar; till
ideated skirt. ('<��� o . Bro��i
.Navy,  Green estrd d   ���
Navy, and Green ;
Our  Special  Easter  Pr.ce, eack
Misses9 and
Small Women's
Suits, $22.50
Suits of fine quality Chevron
Worsted in shades of Taupe,
Tan, Olive and Reseda. Coats
are 7-8 fitting, nicely trimmed
with soutache braid; skirts
with yoke and pleats; braid
Each  $22.50
Embroidered Muslin Blouses
$2.25 to $3.50
Hundreds of New Blouses, attractively designed Bl I cared.
made. Some styles feature Hie new sleeves with gathered puffs*
elbow, and tight cuffs. All are made with fronts and slei ei
pretty all-over embroidery in eyelet and shadow effect, A number
of Btylefi fasten In front under a box pleat, others with imtoned
back.    Sizes, 32 to 4!. Eact  $2.25  to  $3.50
Tailored Linen Waists
$3.50 Each
Pure Irish Linen materials made up into attractive Wails with
tucked fronts and Gibson pleat; laundered collars anil cuffs SlM*
34 t0 40- Each $3.50
Waists of Fancy Vesting
$1.65 Each
Vesting, or Brilliant, la a splendid washing material; permanent
finish. In this instance it is made up Into blouses with tiil)S0J
pleat, fancy pocket, laundered collar and soft cuffs.    All sizes.
Each $1.65
���-~-*~_________^y**. The Complete
Easter Showing
Now Ready
The announcement that our new Kid Gloves are here will l,l>
welcome news to many of our customers who have been awaitlnJ
the arrival of certain sizes and colors. The same reliable Unf
which have given such general satisfaction during past BeMBOT ^
here again ln now shadings. ABk for "Regnler" Gloves.
��SDAY. MARCH '23.
Artistic Conservatory Designed for Oppenheimer Memorial
,lllv Lacrosse Sticks Just
in at
I Mor^y & Co.
fColumbia St., Westminster
flAfmlj �� uO.
iasGiine Lighting
rj Cross Sanitary
Hall and Lavery  Block
��� !:,   ���
..*���"���'      . ; '��� '���"-���'��� '
���     ���-���*>_..,,���,       ' ...,,,.. ,,_.,^��~�� '��- ���,~7-~'y;*.".  '
*-. ���:���������?.- -ry. "3!   .< '
y '$    ������������/        r        r*   \ r
'   'iw ?      , - . . !
Will leave the Brackman-
Ker Wharf for Ladner,
Westham Island and way
points at 2 o'clock, returning
on the following morning.
Teaming and  Ex-
j        pressing.
dealer in
f'&h��. .���,-**:*���.; v***��
11 ���. ���  .
;���. ���    <
��$. * j^w��MnK^Ksi3i Va
��� -""���8HWMM
730   FOURTH   ST.
PHONE   R527
. ������ j.Mt.
n Hotel
irepared   by  expert  white
in the cleanest and most
ny   kitchen  In  the  city.
lEAL   TICKET   $4.50
ib - (liven.
Pbone 567.
|th avenue, between Second av-
ae and ThiVd streets.
The design for the Oppenhelmer
memorial which bus been prepared
by A. Campbell Hope, wbo lias recently opened a branch ofiice in thlB
city, was last week submitted to a
meeting held in Vancouver to decide
on a suitable memorial for the hue
Mr, Oppenhelmer. The meeting were
unanimous in its favor, thinking it
more suitable than an arch, which
Had been previously proposed, A farther meeting will be hold at tbe Vancouver board of trade offices tomorrow
and if satisfactory financial aid is
forthcoming tlie city council will be
asked Lo provide a site for it In Stanley park and an amount sufficient for
its upkeep.
The design comprises a large central building with two wings, so arrange;! that they can be built at a
latter date when more funds are
available. The present suggestion is
to construct the central hall at a cost
of about $30,000 to ?40.noo. This wi.l
make a fine and artistic conservatory
of about sixty feet square and fifty
feet high.
Since the last meeting at wbicli it
was proposed the matter has been
well discussed and favorablj commented on by the members of the
board of trade and tlie council and
there is every chance of lt being taken up and started almost Immediately,
A. Campbell Hope, who is a wei;
travelled man, is now comfortably
settled in  his offices here,    and the
walls  are adorned with  photographs
and plans of the bui.dings he has
erected In Vancouver and San Francisco from the cottage to the apartment house, and the farm house to
tiie skyscraper.
He intends looking alter this branc i
of llis business personally, but until
some of liis Vancouver contract, aro
completed lie will only be at his offices, fi^5 Columbia street, on Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays.
Transfer Co,
>_ce Thoue 18b.      Barn   Phone  U7
Columbia  Street.
fiagtrage   delivered   promptly   to
any part of ths city
Light and Heavy Hauling
& CO.
hits Cleaned and Pressed.
Ir Hotel Block        P. O. Box 644
Yeats   Tells   of   Deaths     From   Drink
and Suicide.
London,  March   21.���W.  B.   Yeats,
the Irish  songster, told a sad  lwtle
|story of tlie dissolution of the coterie
of  poets which  existed  in  London a
few years ago under tlie title of the
Rbymsters'  club,  in   the  course  of  a
lecture  on  contemporary  poetry  this
For the twelve poets who bad formed  the club  Mr.   Yeats calmed  that
j sincerity wllich marks the true artist.
Several  of them  had gained distinction.    Yet of tlie little party two had
since died of drink, a third had committed   suiside,   and   two others   had
1 lost their reason.
|    "A  poet's  life  must  almost  neces-
Isarily   be  troubled,"   said  Mr.  Yeats.
"All songs are those of victories won
in the poet's mind. If you could find
a perfect.y steady nature you would
find a silent one."
Rome, March 20.���At Villafranca,
near Verona, a priest, while celebrating mass in the crowded parish
Church, feil senseless on the altar
���steps immediately after drinking the
consecrated wine. The congregatoin
ln a state of great excitement and
alarm, rushed to his aid. A doctor
was hastily summoned, and ascertained that the priest had been poisoned. He analyzed the wine and
found that lt contained sulphuric acid.
j Tbe priest was conveyed to a hospital and it is believed that he will
The case Is surrounded with  mys
tery. The poilce have arrested tlie
three sacristans, but the crime is
ascribed to an anarchist. - At any rate
it is believed that the motive was
political, and that the parisli priest,
who is the leader of the local clerical
party, was the intended victim. He
was to have performed mass, but owing to indisposition his place was
taken by another priest.
Another theory is based on the belief that the alms-boxes had been
broken open, and that burglars poisoned the wine on the orevious night.
today and will make a last appeal to
the parisli priest in an effort to be
made man and wife. The priest has
declined to officiate. When the couple
appeared in Gold field yesterday to be
married, they were escort ea ou: of
town by the sheriff.
Tonopah, Nev., March 21.���Although
every clergyman and judge in the city
had refused to perform the wedding
ceremony. G. Masaki and Juliette
Schwann, botli of Los Angeles, secured a second marriage license here
Toledo, Ohio, March 21.���Bishop
William M. V.'ee'tly in tlie current
number of the Religions Telescope
scores President Taft for dancing and
says Mr. Taft by attending so many-
dances is degrading the nation.
"Of course, .Mr. Taft wants to appear broad-minded," says the bishop,
"but when his wide notions degrade
the nation to the leve, of the ball
room it Is time to protest. The
churches will experience more trouble
in restraining wayward boys and girls
than ever before."
Phone 105.     P. O. Box 345.
Office, Front St., Foot of Sixth,
Green Cut Bone to Make
Your  Chickens   Lay.
Central Meat Market
Oorner Eight* Bt. sua    Fifth A vend*
Business Property
Acreage  and    Water   Frontage
��� i
li      >
F-i il
Thirteen 1 Acre blocks in Section 36 in Block 5 N. R. 3 West. This
is on B. C. F Ry. and can be sold en bloc or in 2 acre parcels. At $500
per acre-one third cash, G-12 months.
Two and one half acres of sub 23 of Section 25 Block 5 N. R. 2 W.
for $1000- one half cash, 6-12 months.
Ten acres of Section 32 Block 5 North Range 2 West, at $350 per
acre-one third cash, balance 6-12-18 months.
Twenty acres of Section 25 Block 5 N. R. 2 West on Hjorth road at
$350 per acre-one third cash, 6-12-18 months.
Forty acres facing Coast Meridian Road, being part of Section 6
Township 8, at $250 per acre.   6-12-18 months.
Seven and one half acres of Section G Township 9, close to Hjorth
Road on Great Northern Ry., for $225 pjr acre, one third cash, 6-12 months
Twelve acres, being lot 8 of Section 18 Township 9, with 260 ft.
water frontage at $22 per front foot.   One third cash, 6, 12, 18 months.
Twelve acres being lot 5 Section 18 Township 9, with 264 ft. deep
water frontage, at $25 per front ft.   One third cash, bai. 6, 12,18 months
Eighteen acres, Being portion of Section 19 Block 5 N. R. 2 West,
at $750 per acre.
f \       i
J. j.
I    Surrey Acreage
f Columbia St.
Water Frontage
' ���.   '"'���
,li ���!�� PAGE TEN.
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������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������������������ �� ������������������������������
Store, Bank and Office
Advocates of the new coin are ex-
pectins a general crusade iu its favor
in the course of a few years. When
once adopted, they contend, it will be
a widespread favorite, even among
street railway conductors, who "ill
then be able to distinguish the coins
more readily, thou, li the faro mouth
of the box will have to be enlarged.
J.   BROOKES,  Proprietor
WORKS���Corner  Eleventh  and  Carline. PHONE 473
New York, March 20.���Three wer!.:;
ago \V. 10. 1). Stokes, the philanthropist, dropped in at an art sale iu downtown .New York and picked up for a
few dollars a dingy old canvas that
struck his fancy, trie had done <l
simlllar tilings many tini"s before.
But In this particular instance he
proved luckier than usual, for the experts who have been engaged in the
restoration of the portrait have just
reported that beneath the dust und
grime of many years' careless handling there stands revealed an undoubted Titian, wllich they declare is
worth in the neighborhood of $50,000.
The finance committee on Monday
evening recommended the payment of
the following accounts for sqhools
at the council meeting, the report being adopted:
Danii Is and Loat, $1.25; William
Be ' ie, $21.65; Joseph Crane, $26.40;
i!. Morey and company, $6.76; Royal
Citj Transfer company, $1.25; A.
Hardman, $3.40; Anderson & Lusby,
$13.08; Brackman-Ker Milling com-
panv, $2.50; B. C. Telephone company,
$3; n. S. Curtis & Co., $26.60; 11. T.
Kirk, $39.25; Todhunter & Burr,
$4.70; S. Bowell, $32.50; Pearson
Electric company, $19.80; Vanstone
ll. & P, company, $124.30; Archibald
Bros., $4.30; Joseph Mayers, $12; Gilley Bros., $165; L. S. Purvis, $1.25;
W. E. Fales $16.80; J. Brookes $63.25;
Royal City Planing Mills company,
$48.95; Dingle and Burnett, $:;.,r>0.
Total, $642.08.
TO   D;
at>^a*>^*4>aaaa4>4aaa**>*>aaaaa4>a<i> >��><>^o*o����**��<. *��>�����*�������������������>*
Movement Started to Substitute  Pure
Nickel  for Silver���American
Coin   Is   Amalgam.
The elusive little Canadian five cent
piece, the bugbear of United States
visitor.., to Canada, is doomed if many
geologists, metallurgists and mining
men have their way. It is claimed
that the adoption of a nickel coin
worth the same amount of money
would be an improvement. Germany.
France and other European countries
have adopted nickel for coinage purposes, and why not Canada, a country where nickel, as applied to a five
cent piece in coinage vernacular, is
a misnomer when Canadian coins of
that* denomination are referred to.
Canadian five cent pieces do not contain any nickel. United States five
cent pieces are composed of an amalgam of nickel and copper.
Dr. W. G. Miller, Ontario provincial
geologist and ex-president of tlie Canadian mining institute, is an enthusiastic advocate of the superiority of
nickel for coinage j��urposes. In his
presidential address he made the following reference to the matter: "Heretofore the Dominion mint at Ottawa
has been turning out copper and silver coins and British sovereigns. Now
it is to mint Canadian gold as well,
it is to be hoped that ere long Canada
wil. have a pure nickel coin, since
this metal has been used by several
European  countries   for   coinage   and
found to be well adapted for the purposes. The present Canadian nickel
is the smallest coin in the curn nt
coinage. It is also, perhaps, the most
bandied, and its size makes the handling of it extremely awkward, It is
so near the size of a ten eent piece
that it is not an easy matter to dis
tinguish the two, unless by careru.
"Pure nickel can be stamped now,"
Dr. Miller stated, "and why can we
not use it for coinage? It wears haul
and would be between the size of a
ten and a twenty five ecu: piece, and
thus would be more easily distinguishable. The L'nited States nickel wears
greasy. This is because it is not
pure nickel, but copper and nickel
amalgamated. The pure nickel coins
are superior to the amalgam coins."
Nickel has a value of forty cents a
pound and is not as heavy as silver.
The proportion in weight between tbe
two metals is about the ratio of one
to two. Silver is of great deal more
value, is might be expected, an ounce
being worth forty cents.
The federal government has been
impressed by expert metallurgists and
others with the deslrabilltly of having a real nickel five cent piece coined
in Canada. Nothing has been done
yet, but the discip.es of the "real
nickel nickel" are as enthusiastic as
ever and expect that the question will
be taken up seriously In the near future. Canada produces sixty-five per
cent of the world's supply of nickel;
New Caledonia being the closest competitor of the Dominion. It has been
styled Canada's characteristic metal
and its value is increasing as its usefulness becomes more widespread.
Many reasons are being put forward
favoring its adoption into the Canadian coinage, and business men, as
well as the general masses, favor such
an innovation.
Regina, March 22,���With buildings
of the approximate value of $1,500,-
ooo already contracted for, and other
work such as the parliament buildings, C. i'. R. improvements, the gas
plant and streei railway, and extensive civic undertakings bringing the
figures to well over the three million
dollar mark, considerable apprehension is felt as to tlie labor outlook.
According to local contractors, the
city will shortly be up against the
biggest labor famine ever experienced.
By the middle ot next month, it is
claimed, the city will be in a position
to provide work for more than 2,500
men in excess of tlie present supply,
and of that number 1,000 would be
skilled mechanics, principally carpenters, the remainder being unskilled
laborers. In view of the seriousness
of the outlook, the board of trade has
been asked to take the matter up
with a view of the possibility of relieving tlie situation to some degree,
and it is possible it may take steps
to approach the boards in Winnipeg
and other western cities for tlie purpose of taking concerted action.
Lisbon, March 22,���Terrible snow-
lib have been experienced at Au-
dani and the neighborhood. Great
i ol famished wolves have swarm-
��� i down trom the mountains and invaded the town. A party of horse-
mon arrived at full speed at Audani,
being pursued right into the town by
a pack of over 200 wolves.
The  liileis,  who owed  their  li\es to
the fleetness of their horses, had set
out to tell the town authorities that
the farms, ranches and plantations in
the neighborhood were beseiged by
ferocious animals, and that the inmates were prisoners. Several fanners who bad dared to venture out bad
been devoured.
Nexi day the weather cleared somewhat and the authorities organized a
huge hunt, headed by tbe civil guards
and detachments of infantry and cavalry. Although there was a tremendous slaughter of tlie wolves, many got
away to their mountain homes, an.l it
is feared that they will soon return.
Eighteen of the hunting party received injuries.
Lloydminster Farmers Enthusiastic
Over Plan.
Lloydminster, Alta. March 22.���A
representative of the Altterta government, Mr. Stevens, addressed tlie
Lloydminster branch of the U. P. A.
here on Saturday. lie came to explain the government's proposal for
aiding and equipping the pork-packing plant in Alberta, concerning which
the farmers have talked much during
the past two years.
Mr. Stevens said that the government would require, before taking tlie
nialler up, a guarantee from the tanners of (lie province of an annual supply of at least 50,000 hogs. The funds
(or the plant, would then be provided
by the government as a loan, and the
ownership of the plan would be gradually transferred from the government to the farmers.
That the Lloydminster farmers approve of the plan, was shown by tlie
eagerness with which they signed the
papers guaranteeing a big annual delivery of hogs for tbe plant.
United States Adopt.
Washing,      .,,., nen'als.
who   enter   the   !'���
the   Mexican
are   to   In
caught, arc,,,
stunted   by   the \_V?**4
merce and labo     (,   , , "' ol |
be dealt with  under the    N
migration law and  vil| i, f^t
departmental ���..        ��� .��� l,;i'"rt. J
of    being    un! '   * gtj
'   u ">e I'tu
'   ' 'I i
In this respi
percede thai   und
nose   Exclusion  :       \,
the governmenl [tl).n TiH
(���codings, lead-
litigation, and  In        .   ;,.,;.bj
ed in some cases
Edmonton, March 22.���A desperate
attempt by several nonvicts in the
penitentiary here to boat down the
guards and escape has just come to
light, despite the efforts of officials
to keep it secret. The attempt took
place a week ago, but was nippe I in
the bud by a Japanese trusty, wbo
gave the alarm in time to save the
it was evidently a plan which had
been contemplated for seme time, as
the convicts bad liars and other crude
weapons stored in their cells. Early
on Monday morning Convict McQuillan forced an exit from his cell and
beat one guard over the bead. The
guard returned the attack, and both
clinched. Other convicts were breaking from their cells, and what the result would have been is easy to guess
had not the Japanese, trusty at this
moment given the alarm. Guards
hurried in, and the eonvieis were got
under  control.
Lethbridge,  Marc i    2 The
A. campaign Is bn
I Already it  has the 1
trlbution ever glvei        ,. y��K*
, Western  Canad
Mrs.  W.   L.  'I bomj
day   over   half   oi
sought was seem, '
: the   total   sulisei ili.
The committee hi
j whole   $50,000   In
the campaign on S
mi Tuesday.
! ,
Mineral Waters
Aerate.! Wat!
Manuf.vt'.i'ed by
Telephone 13. -j
This Youth's Modesty Will Work His
Prince Rupert, March 2l\���A Russian lad, who was given $1,000 damages by Messrs. Foley, Welch &
Stewart for the loss of a foot thinks
that there is no place in British Columbia so attractive as the Prince
Rupert police station.
The money is beitfg held in trust,
while the young man's case is being
disposed of, for as yet the authorities
haven't decided to send him back to
Russia. It is thought that he is a bit
unbalanced. For example, he did not
want to take the money. He was told
that if be wanted to he could put up
at a hotel, but preferred to remain in
the police station.
Dawson,  March  22.���D.  J.   McDonald, a mining engineer formerly connected with the Lo Roi, in Rossland.
;B.C, has returned to Dawson to direct
| the  development of  tbe   Dome  Lode
company's  property,  naving the first
big quartz  proposition  in   Yukon  under way.    The company has a tunnel
| in  more   than   l.noo  feet,  and   plans
ito put on a stump mill this season.
Some splendid assay returns were
obtained last year, but it was desired
to do more extensive prospecting, and
the company has had two men hand-
drilling this winter.   They have made
good headway.
The assay for First Ledge is given
as follows: Gold, 9 2-10 ounces; value,
$100.(16; silver, 2 4-10 ounces: value,
$1.22. Ross Ledge: Gold, per 2,000
pounds, 26.04 ounces; silver. 3.H-1
Comfort and Economy With|
To the Housewife the Electric Sad Iron is the greatest boon p��
slble. No device has so lessened the household labor. The Electric
Sad Iron is so simple that a child can operate it; and II ran bend
in any part of the house where there is an electric light. Iron it
ways hot; no useless walking or waiting; ironing dot!-in ball th
time. We carry different makes and styles. Call ln ami let ussbof
tbem to you.
T. J.Trapp & Co., Ltd/
ave a magnificent display of both, hundreds of Superb Creations to choose from.
In fact, never before have such satisfactory results crowned our efforts.
You must have new clothes for faster���custom, propriety, your own desires insist
upon this, hence we advise you to visit this store at your earliest possible convenience and
look over this marvellous selection of the Spring Season's choicest fabrics and tints���exquisite greys, beautiful browns, soft greens, and rare novelty goods. Here you will see everything for Easter���Elegant 1, 2 and three button sack suits. Whatever your desire may be,
rest assured that we have anticipated it and have the suit and overcoat here that meets
your most critical taste.
We cordially invite your inspection of this the largest  and   finest   display   of   High-class
Tailored Suits ever shown in New ^Westminster.
PRICES:     $18.oo,   $20.o(r,   22.5o,   25.oo  AND   UP   TO   33.oo.
REID   fe? CO,   601  Columtia Street.
Store of Satisfaction
WWII ��il����i<W_uu, :DNESDAY, MARCH 23.
Comox Land District.
District of Coast Range One.
iat Joseph Storms, of
. nTlCE that an application
���made   to   register   George      Take notice t
\M, owner In Fee Sim-  Kelsey, occupation farmer, Intern     <-,
; . Tax Sale Deed from Ed-  apply for permission to purchase the
Carncross,  collector  of  the  following described lands-
|ily   of   Surrey,   to   George |    Commencing at a post planted in
��� ���    ���'     "������   ''���"���   "   ���" M bay on west shore
A. D. iau��. oi an *.uu  i.,auu.    Applying for tho  whoie  is-
certain parcel or tract   land,   containing   40  acres,   more   or
and  premises  situate,  lying  less, situated south of Crib island.
particularly       March 10, 11)10 /\g(.nt
��� Dlstrl��.t    ��f , l^-h
... ia the Province of Brit-
I       ,     more
I ribed as:"_      H      ~F
being a portion of
.,  North  Range   2
I ..,������ t   part of a portion
LD i 21, Biock 5 North
claiming  through
ing,   Cranes,  Air  Compressors, Etc
Comox Land District.
District of Coast Range One
Take notice that Jo:rn Petei������ ,. ...
Vancouver,  occupation  carpenter,  in- j way, at.Ottaw;
SEALED TENDERS, addressed to
the undersigned, and marked on the
envelope 'Tender for .Machines and
Tools,' 'Tender for Leather lie,ting,'
etc, etc., as the case may be, will be
received at. the office of the Commis-
son, of |sioners of the Transcontinental  Rail-
Mysterious   Power   Shattered   by   Scientific   Knowledge���Couldn't   Have
Caused   All   the  Trouble.
tends to apply for permission to pur-  o'clock noon of
n),.,t.*    +1.       r���n . . ..... ..,.-
.  . , ��� "i-i'.j   .ui  ye,iui.siun  io pur-
,   persons   claim-  chase the following described lands:
in     the     said ���    Commencing at a post planted at
.     0f   an     unregis-  the N.E. comer of T.L. 25186, on Mid-
,,,,,     and    all    per- summer Island, thence following said
.���.��������� Intereot in the said   ,ine of T.L. south, west and north to
?lstrJ Act," :llc required to   the  shore;   thence    following    shore
.g calm of the tax purchaser westerly,  southerly,  easterly,  north-
S-ty-flve days from the date   erly and westerly to point  of    commencement;    containing    200    acres,
Lviiv 0f this notice upon you,	
. a caveat or certifi-   more or less.
i , being filed within l
default of rcdemp- ;
, iration, you and each
Tiu  |j ever estopped  and
[ng up any claim I
of  the   said   land,
George Troughten
March 10, 1910. Agent.
Comox Land District.
District of Coast Range One.
a,    Ontario,    until    12
the 12th day of April.
11)10, for:
tl)  Machines and tools;
12)  Leather belling;
(3) Shafting,  hangers,  steel   frame
work, etc.;
(4) MisceLaneous    equipment,    industrial track and lockers;
l"i)  .Motors;
(6) Furnaces and forges;
(7) Cranes;
(8) Air compressors;
(9) Grey   iron   foundry   equipment
nnd brass foundry equipment;
required for the equipment of tlie locomotive and other shops of the Com-
Imissloners of    the    Transcontinental
London. March 21.���By the time
HaJey's comet arrives it will have
lost the last slued of its reputation.
Astronomers have already declared
that R will not consume the earth.
Sir David Gill, late Astronomer
Royal ai the Cape, went so far in a
Ire lure at the Horticultural hall recently as to deny that it can exercise
any politico, ii.fluen.ee or even affect
Uie  weather
"l'eipio I'ivays seem to have
thought that something was sure to
happen <\i,> time a comet became
visible ' he said "us if something did
not happen every day. How can a
comet one hundred million of miles
away cause p flood in Paris, say, and
d -y weather in Egypt on the same
"Halley's comet appeared in 1835,
and it is to appear again in May. Ac
trol 245 Ships a id Manage
cording to the superstition, it.must I   Jd ,,ei. fcolin,s.   Her Iawyera have
Montreal  Girl  Mow Wants $5,000 from
Gent  Who  Woed   Her.
.Montreal, March 22.���After  making j
love to Miss Margaret Cox, a pretty
stenographer, for six months, and be- |
in gall that a lover should be, Mr. G. I 	
J. Perlson, till yesterday at 767 Lam-
ier avenue, is now being sued by Ids j LOl'd Pienie Will Soon   Con-
prospective fiancee, who charges that
he is a married man.
Miss Cox demands $5,000 to repay
her for tbe expense she Incurred getting her trousseau ready for the first
of March, their prospective wedding
Suit   was   entered     yesterday     for
breach  of  promise  against    Perlson, |
but. tbe gentleman is not to be found.
Ho moved yesterday and court officers
cannot ascertain bis whereabouts.
Just three days before the proposed
nuptials on the first of the month.
Miss Cox, according to her lawyers, ,
discovered by chance that ber coming |
husband was already attached and
lived with Ids wife and four children
on Laurier avenue. She had in anticipation of her coming wedding invested in a most extensive trousseau.
Miss Cox when seen yesterday was
naturally reticent in regard to 'lie
affair, but was very determined to
make her deceitful lover pay for the
injury   be   had done   her   pocket-book
1 George iTOUgnten ��<=        ��� missloners of   the   Transcontinental
| | fee.    And I here- I     lake notice that George Philips, of   Railway at Springfield, east of Wiimi
I.    ���  publication of this no-  battle   Creek,   occupation   baker,   In-  r g, SranttoTJa
I, ���     In a dally news-   tends to apply for permission to pur-      ���������,,,,,, ���_  _.,,  , .    ,
I _ New Westminster  chase the, following described .ands: : ,J'       V ' TV? f,nd C��n'
I '���    sufficient    service i    Commencing at a post   planted at  " * "'   lo   an> or/1! ��f.the U.,ns lnf
I md the   N.E.   corner   of   T.L.   27243    on   dlc*te* above and numbered  trom 1
I I and Registry Otlice,   Swanson island; tlience following line  l �� J' ,)oUl delusive.
Province  of  Brit-  of  said  T.L.  south,  west,  north  and!    Pians  and   specifications    may   be
9th day of March,  west to shore; thence following shore   s,,t'>i   In  the office of the  Chief En-
southerly,  easterly,    northerly,    and   giueer  of  the  Commissioners  at  Ot-
C. S. KEITH,      westerly to point of commencement;   tawa,  Mr. Gordon Grant
District Registrar, 'containing 300 acres, more or .ess.     [office   of   tlie   District
be a potential comet, because the re-
Roberl   Barry.    John
,nder G. Macfarlane.
March 10, 1910. Agent.
t ;t cf  New  Westminster.
NOTICE that the Pitt River
[ | my, Limited, a body |
i having its head office at the
S'r.v Westmlster, Intends to
pi i amission to lease the fol-
sscrlbed lands: ���
at  a post planted on
erly  shore of  Pitt  river  at
sei      .   wHh   the   northerly
,. c aadlan Pacific Railway
��� of-way,   thence   fol-
wi sterly shore of Pitt riv-
iHorthi astly  direction,  seven
eight  hundred  (7,800)  feet
less to a witness post plant-
Vil Bl       to locate the most
coinn   of  the   Pitt   River
|( r,  Limited,  Booming
Comox Land District.
District of Coast Range One.
and in the
.   Engineers  of
Ithe  Commissioners    at  St. Boniface,
| Man., Mr. S. R. Poulln.
Persons tendering are notified that
tenders will not be considered unless ,
: made on the printed forms supplied
j by tlie Commissioners, which may be
Take notice that Guy Johnson, of j had on application to the Chief En-
Xenia, occupation harness maker, in- glneer at Ottawa, or to the District
tends to apply for permission to pur- Engineer at St. Boniface, Man.
chase the following described lands: I Each tender must be signed and
Commencing at a post planted in a : sealed by all tbe parties to the ten-
bay on the south shore of Pearl is- j ^0Ti an(i witnessed, and be accoiu-
land, the north island in the Indian, panied by an accepted cheque on a
group, containing 80 acres, more or chartered bank of the Dominion of
less. Applying for the whole is.and, \ Canada, payable to the order of the
which is situated at the west end of |Commissioners of the Transcontinental   Railway  for a  sum  equai to  ten
presentation of the two main parties
in the bouse of commons is practically the same as it was in 1825.
"In 1835 there was a dissolution,
and this year also there is to be a
dissolution,'' he declared amid laughter. "There were 385 Liberals in
1825 and there are 202 in 1910, while
the number of the opposition is exactly the same now as then���273.
"When the comet appeared in
lOfiO," he continued, "the pope of that
day, it is alleged, denounced the
comet, the Turks and the devl) In
one bu.l. But it has necn shown that
the excommunication applied to the
Turks only and not the comet.
"Comets' tails always turn away
from the sun. The worst of it is that
nobody knows exactly what they are.
"Some people think they consist of
very minute matter thrown off by
the  action   of   the   sun,    and   others |
Mr.   Perlson's    marriage     certificate.
Dublin, March 21.���Ireland can
now lay claim to have the greatest
shipping man In Hie world. If any
man lias earned the title of "Ocean
King." is is Lord Pienie. who has pur-
eased the numerous undertakings of
the late Sir Alfred Jones, with whom
he was associated for many years.
By this purchase Lord Pienie becomes by long odds tbe greatest captain of the shipping industry. He is
not only tlie premier buidler of giant
ships, but he has shown that be bus
the genius to operate as well as build.
At present the great lirm of Harland
& Wolff, of which he is the head, is
building for the White Star line the
Olympic and Titanic, which will be
tlie largest merchant steamei s In the
Lord    Pierrie's    interest    in    oee m
years ago in  Montreal.
showing that he was married fourteen   steamship companies Is enormous,
when he takes control ol the two undertakings with which Sir Allied
.limes was chiefly connected, namely,
the Elder-Dempster Shipping Co., Ltd.,
and Elders and Fyffes, he will acquire
a great measure of control over ti
combined fleet of 215 ocean going
steamships owned by companies possessing a total capital of about .150,-
(Continued from Page Five.)
Tlie team was selected from all parts j VOTE  FOR GENERAL STRIKE
of   Canada   and   salaries   as   high   as ���
$350 for the two games, were paid, ! New York, March 21.���A general
but when al, was settled, tlie team strike of all building trades em-
had a surplus of $1,300. The board of ployees In this city will be called on
trade of tbat city as well as business March 28. according to the announce-
men of tlie city, considered the adver- ment tonight of Charles Wamp, sec-
tising  that  Regina received  through   retary  of  the  steamfltters'  local   un-
Vihage island.
March 10, 1010. Agent.
Comox Land District.
District of Coast Range One.
Take notice that Alven lloucben, of
per cent (10 per cent) of the amount
of tlie tend��r.
Any person whose tender is accepted shall within ten days after the acceptance thereof sign the contract,
specifications and other documents
required to be signed, and in any case
sending tlie team was worth at least ion, unless a settlement of the steam-
, . , $0,000, and although at the first of fitters' strike now on has been made
think the tails are electrical affairs | the seasoIli previous to sending tlie before that date. The vote to strike
because tbey do not believe tbe tails  teanli they figured on a loss of about   was taken last night.
could travel so far. ! $1,500   resuks   proved   adverse    and | -       	
He   added   that   the   comet   would
its   most  gorgeous display
though no lacrosse glory was gained   WOMAN  GAGGED  AND
by the games, or the cup brought back
tbey considered the city had derived
| pub.tcity that could have been obtained in no other way.
ail; seven   'housand    eight
Mid thirty i>30) feet, more
the sou   easterly corner
�� Siti     thence north-
[t (60) acres, more
Pitt river lumber COM-
��� ent.
of New Westmln-
J I 2Sth day of February,
March 10, 1910. Agent.
Comox Land District.
District of Coast Range One.
Take   notice  that   Charles  William
Preston, of Madrid, occupation    bar-
tract rights acquired by  the  accept-
lance of the tender shall be forfeited.
Tlie  cheques  deposited  by   parlies
I whose   tenders  are   accepted  will  be
.deposited    to the credit    of the  Re-
jcofvor General of Canada as security
|Tor the due and faithful performance
of tbo contract according to its terms.
The  cheques   deposited   by   parties
Prince Rupert, Marcn 21.���Miss Lucille Paynter, proprietress of the Star
���    It was comparatively late when Re-  lodging house on Fraser street, was
; gina was sure of its players.   The city   overpowered, gagged and left bound
ARA\!nflVl-Fl  l\l  PHIPAfin wns lidicuIed ln tlle various papers at  to a post In the basement of her own
rtDAllUUnlLU  111  UUluAUv first  for  attempting such  a  scheme,   establishment in an unconscious con-
(and tbe nerve of a small place trying  dltion,  while robbers  made off  with
���  to  capture  the  silverware    from    a  $300 in cash wbicli she had secreted
,,    _,    _ ... ,   .���,,���.;.   ciM.   bunch like Turnbull's Salmon Bodies,   about her person.   Miss Paynter. who
Health   Committee   of  Council   Finds   sepme(1  tQ  st.u.Ue  M   _hQ  ,___.d u    ^ . een ^ . oo. heaUh fop gome Umo
That Cost to Dealers Would
Be  Too   High.
Chicago, March 20.���The health
committee of the city council yesterday decided by a vote of 6 to 1 to
abandon the pasteurization of milk In
Chicago under a plan oniy recently j
Alderman J. E. Jey's argument for
Pickering, the Tecumseh player, was intended going south on the Cottage
to be one of the stars  to  figure on city to Seattle for a medical consul-
the team, but owing to his business tation for some internal trouble, and
he was unable to come west, although jlaci drawn tbe $800 from the bank In
the high figure of $350 was offered
him. Doc. Davidson, who bad a practice near Regina, was secured and
was made captain of the all star aggregation. Others who figured on the
��� .ine-up were Tommy Gorman, Jack
Shea, Warwick, Billy West. Newsy
Lalonde, Howard. Billy Allen. Sport
Morton, Pun Clark and the only home
the  afternoon for expenses while on
the journey.
.......... whose   tenders   are   rejected   will   bo
ber. intends to apply for permission  returned  wirhjn  tPn    di,vs after the
to  purchase  the  following  described I si���nin��r of tllp contract.
'lands: ... I    The right is reserved to reject any
Court of Revision.
1 '��� given that the As-
Roll tor the year 1010 has
\'        l to me, and remains in
ce where it may be inspected
n   having    an    interest
the sitting of the Court
'   sitting  of  tho  Court of
"i the said Assessment Roll
'1 at the City Hall In the
on Monday, the 18th day of
at 11 o'clock, in the fore-
on    intending    to   appeal
assessment must do so in
1��'  filed    with  the City
ast seven days before the
of the court.
Clty Cierk.
March 15. 1910.
let of New Westmlster.
NOTICE   that   thirty   days
Commencing at a post planted at
the west end of Alder island, the
largest Island in the Carey group, containing 40 acres, more or .ess. Applying for the whole island, which Is
situated near the west end of Tumour island. _.
March 10. 1010.     Agent
Comox Land District.
District of Coast Range One.
Take notice  that John Eikens, of
Boone, occupation butcher, Intends to
apply for permission ot purchase the
following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted at
west end of Cedar island, containing
40 acres, more or less.    Applying for
tbe  whole isiand,  which  is situated
at the west end of Midsummer Island.
March 10, 1910.
or all tenders
Bv order,
Secretary.    The    Commissioners of
the Transcontinental Railway
Ottawa, March 2. 1910.
Newspapers inserting this advertisement without authority from the
Commissioners w',11 not be paid for it
American  .Cruiser has Been Ordered
to Scene.
Washington, D.C., March 20.���The
United Siutis cruiser Birmingham
has been entered to proceed forthwith to Monrovia, Liberia, upon tlie
iirgeiu p'q���������. st o' the Government of
Liberia, which has represented to the
..... State Department that it is powerless
Agent, to hold In check the rebellions tribes
now ln revolt against It.
It appears that the tribes of the
Greboes, a i.owe-rui people Inhabiting
the regions of 'he Cabel.y river, ad-
joingiiig .!������ ; cb territory to the southwest Of Liberia, have rebelled against
tbe Llberlan government, and are be-
,   .     .,    .    ,���n,.      ,.   ,,,      uiin 'iwoiioii, nu     viain auu i ie ui   j  .ion..
the repeal  is  that  1300 ot  the W00 ^       McGregor and McDougall.
dealers In the city w. 1 be put out of .     n
business If compelled to install costlj fcw<j        ^ ^ q (o t) .,
pasteurization machinery. thJco.d  weather  holding  out  until  late
"Under pasteurization  of m.k      e ' bunch were   unable to
people or Chicago wL play . H.00 .000 ^ fl      _nd ^
more for milk annually than before,    *        _��� Y.M.C.A. gym-
ie said.    "The dealers left  will then
combine and raise prices.
"Chicago uses about 1,000,000 quarts
of milk a day. The milk trust would
raise the price four cents a Quart and
hence the people of Chicago would pay
$14,000,000 more a year than they do
nasium. They were on the field about
four times before leaving and the lack
of practise and no team work counted greatly towards their overwhelming defeat.
At the first game with Westminster,
Regina's   share  of  the   gate  receipts
New York. March 22.���Tlie plan to
substitute electric engines for steam
locomotives on all of the hundreds ot
trains that enter the Grand Central
station dally became an accomplished
fact today, when the new electric
service on the Harlem railroad between this city and White Plains w\is
put into operation. The New Haven
road, which also uses the Grand Central station for Its New York terminal, has used electricity ln running its
trains into this city for several years.
The Installation of electricity by the
Harlem railroad was signalized today
by the running of an official train between New York and White Plains,
carrying several hundred members of
were close on $3,000, and the combined amount for both games was the Westchester County Chamber of
over $4,000. In Vancouver they realiz- Commercei representatives of the New
ed about $2,000 and In other games York Central lines, and a number of
Russian Roll Swells to Appalling Pro- >over $1,000. The expenses of thc trip invlted guests. The train was made
portions. J ���with the salaries of the  men, came ' up  of  i1Pavy   now  steel  cars   which
St. Petersburg, March 22.���The Rus-   to about $5,000, leaving a balance of  the ratir0ad has had constructed es-
slan  roll  of  violent    deaths    during |neany   $1100.    The  success   of   tlie  pec|any ;0r Hie sehvlce.
tH5S. !a..Rt ��ew eventful years \llls been j*^j( jrom a ,aeroMO .t^dpoint, was , _._���_, -, -.
swollen to appalling proportions,    as   iost, but from an advertising sOmVme , ~1
every ono knows.    Exact figures   on 'and a financial success, lt proved ex- j
tbe subject are now available.
In 1005 there were only ten executions in Russia, but in the following
Form of Notice, District of New Westminster.
.,,���,,   ,���.,,    ,mi.,v   ���.IV,       Take  notice   that   John   Ferdinand ,,���
date I  Wll.am .    vS��� Baggs, of Nelson island, occupation LeWn   tll(, town ,������ Harp9r at Cape
���n   ll  C   (S?<    nn.i    rn I farmer, Intends to apply  for permiS-  Palmas, where there are considerable
Tsras&as >,���,-,,,�� "*?_&_]*��--v,nmmM',u ,",re"n"!
the southeast corner of   runnel   uoi   peace.
1 "dug at a post marked Wm.   ������.  f��"Z Rav" then^n'oni! I
;'����� southwest corner, set at  head  of Bl 'lln����^ ' . h;^c0%��� ! CAWNOT HELP GlV.mU
I'wwl  corner of DlstHct Lot ! 40 chains to or near small lake, tence AWAy THE|R   WEALTH
Group 2. New Westminster �����_ **_-__J_�����Lt_\^J_. 	
If such a team or lf a team standing I" Attempt to Turn Somersault Young
more  chance  to  win   glorv  by    the Man '�� Fatally Injured.
|year there were 144 and in 1007 the |garnes, Is to be brought  together In Calgary,   March   21.���A  lamentable
'total grew to 1,130, dropping in 1908 'Calgary this season to  go after the accident  occurred     in   the   Y.M.C.A.
[to 825.                                                         I Minto Cup, steps should be taken ns gymnasium at  noon  today  by  which
Assassinations during the same per- |pariy as possible.    Pmvers are being Joseph Lynn, a homesteader lost his
iod   make   a   gruesome   list.     Three 18lgned  llp very (iui,.kly,  and all  tho life.
'hundred   and  seventy-seven    ollicials   begt mpn are getUng flxod for the sea- lt was Lynn's first visit to the gym-
and 102 others were murdered ln 1905    gon    Rpg|na started even earlier than nasium and he went there accompan-
;in  190C. the  figures were  1.588    and   th[s and fmlnd dlmcuity in securing led  by bis brother-in-law, Wm. Nott,
1,044 respectively; in 1907, 1,231 and   the men <hey d,d ^.m, whom t,K, d0(.eUSed, his wife and
11,770   (an average of about   nine per
day).    In 1908 the figures decreased
to 897 and 1,430; while laBt year there
.was another large decrease.
Vancouver Is out with the net now,   young child are living in Mount P.eas-
and  pulling them ln from all sides,   ant Arriving at the gymnasium, Lynn
To make any showing whatever, only   who was about thirty-three years of
,,   .   the best will serve,    for    everybody  ago, drew  the mat up opposite    the
It is not surprising, therefore  that ; present   cup holders   spring board and commenced turning
lfi ' [
""P <s. wew  Westminster.""--    ���-    ~ ��� .  .���   ,���,���_,��� nnint
��nce east one mile, thence  chains, thence wes  40 chains to point
""He,   thence   west  three   of    commencement,    containing    100
a mile, thence south three  acres ?���� OT KWS.
a mile, thence  west one I JOHN FERDINAND BAOOS,
'  a mile, thence south one ., ,     Name of Applicant
' a mile to the point of com-      Dated at Nelson Island, B. C, Dent, r Icember 29, 1909.
WILLIAM E. WRIGHT.     ' ���������������������������
Westminster, B. C, March 8, \ LAND ACTS.
lomox Land District.
[���"net of Coast Ran0e One
le !|,,ll_��� .,.. .   _.     _
New Westmlster Land District.
District of New Westminster.
Take notice that Alexander McLennan, of Vancouver, British Columbia,
ds to ap-
chase  the
- v. vud��( nana* une. ..��.., ��
lotlcethnffti   t     \ra    a      'occupation contractor, inten
Y that Ole Lee, of Bonton,    ,y  tor  pcrmlsslon  to  purci
arnier,  intends to apply following described lands:
h s,.iV J��, Purcha��e the foi- ,    commencing at a post pi
,,^'ihed lands: -     tho B0Utheast polp* "' "'" ,��1
bav ��?��La p0Bt P,anted ,n  ate about four  (4
.       N.W, corner o( Hudson  bc rumit. N. 387:
ii'i.\tng  to  purchase    the  ���nd westerly and
, ,,, .,....._  ...   ..   ,        .. anted  at
the southeast point of the Island sltu-
4)  chains from Tlm-
..��-i ��.i ......m...   ,���. ,,,,���,,   ���, odi'88, thence northerly
purchase    the  and westerly and southerly and east-
-  -"..mining    80    acres,   ,,,iy   around   tho   shore   at low   tide
ess, and 18 situated south-  to place of commencement, containing
Island four ac,es,  more  or  less.
j. V. IMGGS, Agent.
|01 'j"1'1  containing" ~8cT~acres,
��������� OLE LEE,
t<li LO  1<ff��RMAN IL F0RD-
"���  1910.
Agent.      March 17.. 1910.
St. Louis, March 21.���RookefeLer,
Carnegie and others of the country's
philanthropists give away their millions because they cannot help it, In
the opinion of Dr. Denton J. Snider,
psychologist and author.
In an Interview Dr. Snider says the
giving away of vast sums is a necessity which ls a part of the evolution
In which America and her financial
geniuses are moving.
"Perhaps these captains of finance
do not recognize this element of civilization and evolution working in
them, but lt ls there Just the same.
Thev are part and factors of the
scheme which has been reached in
th.se tines of the wor.d's history.
Tbe thing is In them, and they must
.lbov," hc declares.
More and more, Dr. Snider predicts,
we shall produce men ln this country
who wll". give away their fortunes.
The wealth comes as a result of conditions and the times, and must ln the
rotation of the cycle, revert to the
people who create both the times and
a committee of the Duma, which has
boon considering a proposed law to
abolish capital punishment, has decided on Its rejection.
New York, March 21.���Mrs. Charles
Warren Fairbanks, wife of the former
vice-president of the United States,
just back with her husband, from
their round-the-world trip, declared In
an Interview given out here today
that she found ln every country which
she visited a wonderful awakening
among women.
"The change Is most notable In
China and Japan," said Mrs. Fairbanks. "The Chinese women are
forging rapidly to the front and lt
won't be long before they are heard
from ln alliance with the women of
'other countries.
'The Japanese vomen are by no
me.ain cumUrers cf the gorund. The
lower clitssci do t'crything that men
do, woikeng beside them In the fields,
carr. Ing bricks and mortar and assisting in all the labors of the stronger
sex. I was particularly Impressed by
the Empress of Japan. She wears
European dress and not only that,
but all the ladles of the court were
gowned ln Paris creations when they
entertained me."
are a bunch that will cling to the tin- somersaults, being successful the
ware through thick and thin, and the first few times, and then attempted
most urgent prayers offered ln New another one, trying to land on his
Westminster are for the safety of the hands. The time he was not success-
championship. The group, under ft*..and fell to the floor, the fallire-
zr * ., . , ,, .._��� suiting ln a fracture of tbe base or
Turnbull, have come up from the time tl)e BkUil
they wore dresBes with a stick in j A physician was immediately called,
their hands, and what they don't know , but Lynn died before reaching the
about the game has not been written,   hospital.
Northern Crown Bank
Authorized Capital
Paid Up Opital
Special   Care  Given   to   Savings   Accounts
Savings   Bank   Department   at   All   Branches
A  General   Banking  Business  Transacted
General Manager.
Supt. of U. C. Branches.
���I"  '
11 58ft
fe. '
KH^SE5WBi5eW��r. ��>m��: -WWlfflBBB
Is attracting buyers from all over this continent. Some are buying land
worth the price they are paying for it, others are more fortunate and are
making large fortunes in very few hours.
We have a bunch of lots situated in the very heart of the land now
so much in demand, and are ready to sell at fair market prices on the
easiest of terms.
$25 Cash
$10 Monthly
!  ti
;. |.
iilf ���'!.!
I  \
5 a 'I      ��� ,i ������
i' y'i'v
i ,    i
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By keen judges and those seeking sound investments, these lots will
be readily bought. There is a Reason why these lots must increase in
price. Step in and ask us the reason. If you are looking for low priced
land which is not worth half the money you would be willing to pay for
it, don?t waste your time or ours, we cannot afford to handle that class of
property. Every Lot in the bunch we are now offering must double in
value every month for some time to come.
706 Columbia Strfeet
y. i
i ���:��.'..'
Phone 512


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