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The Daily News Mar 4, 1910

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Full Text

 FIRE
INSURANCE
WHITE, SHILES & CO.
NEW   WESTMINSTER.
LIFE
ll.I'MH
NUMBER 52.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C, FRIDAY MORNING, MARCH -1, 1910.
TT
ASSURANCE
, SHILES & CO.
I'J'iCNEW   WESTMINSTER.
w ___	
'CTORIA    ^_C^    ^IVB CENTS PER COPY
���s RICH m TO
DISTRIBUTE WEALTH
D.,Jr.,Leaves Standard
to  Supervise Giving
ray of Millions.
York, March  3.-The  Rocke-
foundation,  which   was made
���esterday, is organized to prole well-being and to advance
Tilization of the people of the
States and its possessions In
hinds, and for the acquisition
ftsemlnatlon of knowledge; for
tvcntlon and relief of suffering'
promotion of any and all of
timms of human know.edge.
bug charities the new Rookefel-
[uadatlon is to become what the
mil oil company has long been
��� the corporations and John D.
���feller, Jr., as  its  head,  will  in
sphere of Influence perpetu-
i, domination so long maintained
word of industry  by John O.
ti. Hi r. Sr., as president of the
.. ii oil company,
younger Rockefeller announced
Hir had recently retired from the
Jorate of the Standard Oil to as-
the management of his father's
actions.   Nu successor has been
..1   iu   fill   his  place    on   the  oil
my's  directorate  and  from   fif-
:..   board lias been cut to four-
,   announcement was    taken  In
to mean two things, that
ast estimates of young Rockefel-
ire must now be revised and
hereafter  the    Rockefeller  mil-
ii.i longer be *i market  fac-
iBtead, it is assumed that they will
oily into conservative socuri-
stich  as  it   is proper for  trust
B,  savings   banks  and  insurance
reanies to acquire.    _ brief, they
nger be available for the deli; ol  the    resources of    the
fctry.
\\w\ 1). Rockefeller, Jr., is now 33
old.   Si en in retrospect, young
ljeteller's    retirement    from    the
i, board,  which  actually
-   ce on  January   11, assumes
itency with the gradual
Ll   the  recent field of his
Jnci.,1 activltleg, a phenomenon not
otore understood, as he showed
tacllnatlon to play the country geti-
i&D or the sporting man, as have
fi   Bona  ol   millionaires.    He   's
on tl torate of fhe Dela-
. Lackawanna and Western rail-
|d. ;i.i.l nt th,. American    Linseed
company, but it is known that It
fhis  Intention   to    withdraw   trom
i "i porations    also.    His rela-
fns  with  corporate  finance  in  the
ure, ii  is understood, will chiefly
insist   in  conserving  the .huge  for-
|n- amassed by his father, re-invest-
tlie Income and distributing such
rl of it as may seem wise.
it is not  thought    likely   that the
buiiil.ilion   for   philanthropy,  as  proved by  the  bill  introduced  lu  the
flted  Stales senate yesterday,  will
BBume settled policies for years to
���(in"'���  bul   in   this  connection,  F.  T.
Jilt's one of the incorporators of the
foundation, said today that two main
"mis had been missed.
"In  the    first    place,"    said     Mr.
Mes,   every other philantrophlc Institution has been organized for some
fpeclflc purpose, and thus limited in
's sphere  or  helpfullness.    For  instance, In case of grave disaster such
fas the   Paris  flood,  they  have  been
Powerless to aid.    This is not so of
the new Foundation."
'Another thing, there are no sec-
U'ontinued on  Page Seven).
HE FORMULATING PLAN
fU PROTECT POLICY HOLDERS
Nl w York, .March 3.���A plan is be-
���"��������� formulated today by J. P. Morgan
find his representatives to make absolute provision for the future of the
���equitable Life Assurance society and
���lis many thousands of policy holders
���throughout the world. It was learn-
���ea today that the intention ls to establish the society upon a distinctly
|mutua, basis.
!1> virtue of his purchase of 502
���shares of the Equitable stock, representing a majority interest, last No-
���vernber, Mr. Morgan controls the sc~
���ciety
FIVE THOUSANB WHITES
LYNCH NEGRO IN TEXAS
Black   Brute   Who   Assaulted   Young
Girl  is Meted Swift Justice���
Mob   Storms Jail.
Dallas, Texas, March 3.���Allan
Brooks, a negro charged with assaulting a young white girl last week.
was lynched here today by a mob of
five thousand men. Following the
lynching of Brooks, the mob marched
to the Jail and it was feared they
would try to lynch two other negro
murderers, Burrell Oats and Soil Ara-
noft.
All available militiamen, extra police and firemen were ordered to the
Jail.
The mayor issued an order closing
all saloons.
The mob stormed the Jail and endeavored to batter down the doors
With heavy railroad ties, shouting
the names of the other two negroes.
The officers tried to pacify them, saying that both the negroes had been
taken  to Fort  Worth.
At 1:30 p. m. the mob learned positively the negroes had been spirited
away and immediately dispersed.
The city is now quiet.
NO   HINDUS  WANTED.
Orchardists of California Combine to
Exclude  Oriental   Labor  Entirely.
Redland, Cal., March 3.���Thirty orchardists of Oak Glenn, the mile high
tipple giowing district east of Red-
land, have attached their signatures
tn the following pledge:
"We agree against the future employment of any Hindus, Koreans, or
Japanese in Oak Glenn Vicinity as a
protection for our homes and families."
The crusade against Oriental labor
results from the recent action of a
rancher in employing twenty Hindus
to chop wood. Armed with rifles, a
party of neighboring ranchers marched the Hindus out of the district.
READY TO REPORT
ON INSURANCE Bill
Senate Banking Committee
Makes Final Review of
Important Measure.
{DOCTOR FOUND GUILTY
OF   CAU8ING   GIRL'S   DEATH
.Denver, March 3.���Dr. George A.
irltch was found guilty today of manslaughter in causing the death last
j summer of Maybelle Mlllman, of Ann
A,'hor, dismembering the girl's body
and throwing it Into Ecorse creek.
Tlie case will be taken to the su-
P'envo court. Liberty on ball whi.e
Ulf> application is pending will be requested hy his attorney. 1
It took the Jury fifty minutes to
agree that Maybelle Mlllman met her
death while Dr. Frltch was performing or attempting to perform a criminal operation upon her. Dr. Frltch
took the decision calmly, but his wife
tainted,
Ottawa, March 3.���The insurance
bill has now run the gautlet of the
senate banking committee and tonight
a final review was made of the measure and it was decided to report it
to the upper house on Tuesday. It
is than expected to be given its third
reading without much delay and to
be sent over to the commons at the
end of the week.
The manner in which the senate
hanking committee has grappled with
this piece of legislation has been
businesslike. All interests were
heard, the committee frequently holding three sittings a day.
it Is not known how the many
amendments made in the fire insurance clauses will appeal to the commons. The senate has eliminated the
16 per cent surtax on insurance effected outside of Canada in an unlicensed company. This was the provision inserted in the bill .ast session
by the commons banking committee
and carried in the house on a divls-
It Is regarded as quite possible
that the commons may refuse this
amendment, when a clash between
the two houses will be likely.
The bill comes from the senate
committee practically untouched as
far us the life provisions are concerned, it Is the general impression that the government will not
pass the bill this session, in view of
the movement for an early prorogation.
BETHLEHEM STRIKERS
DRIFT BACK TO WORK
South Bethlehem, Pa., March 3.���
More men returned to work today at
the Bethlehem Steet works, where a
strike is In progress, than on any
day since the violent outbreak of the
foreign strikers last Friday.
Picketing by the strikers is still in
force, however, and the leaders of
the strikers are maintaining their efforts to keep the great plant crippled.
The two companies of state poilce
and the hundred deputies sworn in
by the sheriff are still on duty, but
they are not meeting with any trouble.
Fairbanks Visits King.
London, March 3. Charles W. Fairbanks, accompanied by United States
Ambassador Reid, visited King Edward at Buckingham Palace today.
Later Mr. Fairbanks and Ambassador
Reid visited the house of commons,
where they met a number of prominent politicians.
OVER ONE HUNDRED VICTIMS
ELIEVED DEAD AS RESULT
Snow Slide Catastrophe Far Greater Than First Thought
���Bodies Lie Buried Beneath Mass of Snow, Ice,
Boulders and Tree Sturttps���Ghouls Driven
From Scene-No Hope for the Missing.
Wellington, Wash., March 3.���Eighty-six names are now on the list of
the dead and missing passengers, railroad and postal employees who were
carried down by the avalanche which
destroyed two Great Northern trains
on Tuesday morning.
An estimate of a hundred dead is
conservative.
It is said a.l the dead were residents of the northwest.
Of the injured, only Rev. Bishop
Wingett, of Chicago, was from the
east.
None who have seen the wreck
have the slightest hope of finding
any of the missing alive.
The explorations have uncovered
nohe living, and sonic of the bodies
are shockingly   mangled.
Air avalanche Of dry snow might
have covered its victims alive, but
the gorge at Wellington is packed
tight with wet snow, ice, huge trees
and boulders of enormous weight.
Two of the bodies recovered were
those of electricians who were .iviug
ia a cabin al the edge of Wellington,
II. D. Chantrellj ont of the missing
passengers, believed dead, was a
former New Westminster man. He
was customs collector at Blaine.
and who were carried 300 feet down
the slope. All day a stream of men
With packs strapped to their backs
wound about the mountain path from
Skykomish to Scenic aud Wellington,
carrying food and supplies for the injured. Some are digging for the
bodies of friends or relatives.
Sightseers were told that they were
not wanted.
A laborer was caught taking trinkets from a woman's body and he was
compelled to start down the trai. at
once.
One hundred and fifty men dug for
bodies among the debris all day.
Among the bodies found today were
those of Ex-Prosecuting Attorney R.
M. Bainhart, of Spokane, Conductor
J. L. Pettit, Mrs. M. A. Covington,
of Olympia, who left Spokane to celebrate her golden wedding in Seattle
today.
lf the searchers find the Pullman
cars intact, they may take out many
bodies in a short time, but it is
likely that thc dead are strewn over
acres of debris.
At the present rate of progress it
will take weeks to recover all the
bodies.
After the track is opened engines
and tackles will lift the huge trees
siad boulders. Snow plows and wreck,
ing trains working east from Skykomish made good progress today.
Superintendent J. H. O'Neill says
the slide was caused by a terrific electric storm. He expects to open the
road by April  1.
Wellington, March 3.���The scenes
here are indescribably awful. Seven
bodies were recovered during the
night and seven more today, making
the total number recovered to date
thirty-five.
The Great Northern's official list ot
dead and missing���and the missing
must also be counted as dead���now
totals eighty-eight. Add to this number the thirty laborers who were also
swept down into the canyon, and the
appalling death roll has apparently
reached Its completion with 118 lives
wiped out.
Preparations are being made to
s,i.ul bodies to Scenic on toboggans.
A number of dagoes Immedlatel.
after the accident commenced robbing
the bodies. They were driven off by
the railroad authorities before the
deputy sheriff's arrived.
Dr. H. K. Stockwell, of the Stevens
hospital, of Monroe, is in charge of
the seventeen patients there. Mrs.
Todhunter, the only trained nurse
who has reached here from Scenic,
arrived shortly before moon, in overalls and gum boots. She was In an
exhausted condition but has recovered and is now workiug. Two women
from Hot Springs are assisting.
With    the    exception  of    Varden
Gray, a two-year-old baby, all are in
good condition. For temporary hospital fixtures, bunks have been improvised of rough lumber and with
springs and cushions from the trains.
There are plenty of provisions and
other supplies here.
Meat was brought in by the railroad company's guides this morning.
Temporarily a Une has been strung
over the snow between here and
Senile, but reported smail snowslides"
may put it down and out at any moment.
Thirty-one bodies are now packed
like sardines in tlie small structure
in the rear of the telegraph ofrice.
They will be taken to Scenic for
burial as soon as possible.
Mrs. M. V. Covington's body has
just been recovered.
Division Superintendent J. ll-
O'Neill says that all the fuel had
been exhausted when the accident
happened.
Passenger train No. 25 was moved
from Cascade, four miles away, shortly before the place was submerged
by the avalanche. Had the train been
taken back into the tunnel the passengers would have frozen or starves.
A heavy thunder and lightning
storm occurred previous to the avalanche, and the steel mail car. though
"indestructible," was smashed to
splinters and scattered.
Superintendent O'Neill says that
there is enough food to last three
days for the men emplojed here.
Sightseers are warned that there
will be no accommodations beginning
tomorrow. A corps 'oftiKu will engage in packing food for tlie employees.
A illy seventy men started Monday
with thirty-five pounds each. Many
of them quit The climb is worse
than the Chilkoot.
Xo more horrible, more repellant
theatre could have been found for the
enactment of this terrible drama.
Swept on all sides by wind, sleet and
snow, the little level place at Wellington has been turned into the habitat of the dead, the temporary refuge of the bruised and bleeding who
yet live, survivors of the worst disaster in the history of the Pa_fic
Northwest.
CANADIAN THEATRE TRUST.
Will Embrace Drama, Vaudeville and
Also Moving Picture Houses.
St. John, N.B., March 3.���An amal-
g amation of Canadian amusement
| houses is announced. A syndicate
will take over the theatres controlled by Bennett, Shubert, Klaw & Er-
langer, Keith, Considine, John Cort.
Waiker, of Winnipeg, and Sparrow of
Montreal. This combination will control practically all the theatres in
C anada, embracing the drama, vaudeville, moving pictures and other
amusement lines.
Bowlers Meeting Tonight.
A meeting of city bowlers will be
held at the Front street alleys this
evening to arrange details In connection with the proposed sending of a
team to the Western Bowling congress in San Francisco towards the
end of this month.
Three Killed in Train Collision.
Decatur, His., March 3.���Three men
were killed, one fatally injured and
seven others Beverly Injured, on the
Illinois Central railway, one mile
south of Occonee, today, when two
freight trains collided in a heavy fog.
Hanford Good in Comedy.
The "American Lord," as presented
last night by Charles B. Hanford and
a competcut company, was one of the
best comedies that the people of New
Westminster have had an opportunity
of seeing for a long time.
Stock Company Coming.
The May Roberts Stock    company
will occupy the locat stage on Thursday, Friday and    Saturday    of next
week.
BUDGET DELAY MAY MEAN  jOfflCIALS TOO BUSY
SERIOUS HNANtl.iL CRISIS
TO PRE
ARE ESTIMATE
Lack   of   Government   Funds   in   England   Will   Compel   Investors to
Retain Possession of Money.
London, March 3.���A world-wide
disorganization of the money m arket
is believed to be inevitable by financiers here today as a result of the
evident impossibility of passing the
governmental budget before the end
of  the   current  fiscal   year.
This will compel thousands wjio
had money invested to withdraw their
money because of the 1 ack of government funds. Among these are many
who had held back their taxes in the
hope of escaping final payment. These
invested their tax money and the
failure of the budget to pass will
compei them to remove their money
from investments.
The money actually belonging to
the government and invested temporarily in this way, amounts to
many millions and its sudden removal
will have a depressing effect throughout  the  world.
A resolution adopted in commcus
last night showed conclusively that it
will be impossible to pass the budget
before the end of the fiscal year.
lt is estimated that the arrears of
taxes resulting from failure to pass
the budget will exceed a bundled millions by the'end of March and that a
large part of this sum will be permanent,y  lost to  the  government.
FRENCH   RAILWAY
STRIKE   THREATENED
Paris, March 3.���Following the acceptance of the western railroad by
the government, employees of the line
today are threatening a general strike
unless they receive increased W ages.
The engineers of the state railroad
are prime movers in the demand for
additional money. The National Union of Hallway Employees lias decided to support the engineers by calling
a gener al  strike.
STEPS TAKEN TO
SETTLE BIG STRIKE
Quaker City Street Car Employees Ask Company to
Arbitrate Dispute.
Philadelphia, March 3.���The first
step towards having the difficulties
between the striking street carmen
and the Philadelphia Rapid Transit
company settled, and thus prevent a
gigantic systematic strike was taken
tonight by the carmen, when an attorney representing the Street Kail-
way Employees wrote to President
Kruger, of the Philadelphia Rapid
Transit company, asking that he join
in an application to be made to the
courts under the act of 1903 for the
appointment of a board of arbitration
to decide the differences existing between the street carmen and the
transit company. A reply is requested by noon tomorrow. |
Before the receipt of the communication, President Kruger was shown
a copy of the law by a representative of the Associated Press, who
asked him if the officials of the company would abide by It. He replied,
"Certainly, the company will submit
to the law."
Dynamite Explosion at Treadwell
Instantly Kills Twenty-three Miners
Juneau, Alaska, March 3.���At least
killed bv the explosion of the dynami
the Mexican shaft at the Treadwel. m
were killed is uncertain as it is not d
working within the danger zone. Th
out the twenty-three bodies.    It is t
The workings are choked with fall
rescue of the men supposed to be im
More than 1000 men are employed 1
largest gold property ln the worfd. I
the city.
twenty-three miners were instantly
t�� magazine in the 1100 foot level of
Ine this morning. How many more
efinitely known how many were
e first rescue party sent in brought
hought many more perished,
en rock and broken timbers and the
prisoned ln the mine will be difficult,
n the Treadwell mine, which Is the
t Is situated on Douglas Island, near
Philadelphia, March 3.���For the
first time in five years, citizens were
excluded today from the sessions of
the select and common councils. A
vast crowd had gathered in the city
hall, but several stalwart policemen
kept out of the council chamber a.l
save the counctlmen, the reporters
and a few privileged persons.
The strike was practically Ignored
by both sides. A message from Mayor Reyburn reviewed   the    situation
(Continued on Page Three).
Start Not Yet Made on the
Valuation of Property for
Improvement Purposes.
The city engineer and the assessment commissioner have not been
able to make a start eta vaiuating the
property which will be affected by tho
proposed improvement on the loan
improvement plan. Assessment Commissioner Broad is very busy getting
the assessment roll ready in lime
for the council, when the esuinTTTes
are brought; In, and Mr. Blackburn
had such a variety of work going on
in different parts of the city that;
neither he nor his staff have time
to make a start on any new work.
When the valuations are. made ot
the property affected, an estimate
will be prepared of the amount which
will be requTreu trom each pro.Teity
ho.der. The list will be posted at
file city hall and the parties interested notified. Then if a majority of the
persons affected, representing more
than half the value of the land, petition against TTiF proposed work, the
matter will go no further, but if on
the other TTarid, no serious opposition
is raised, a local Improvement bylaw
will be passed and the work started
immediately.
Mayor Lee is stil. busy dispelling
the fear of the property holders that
the money must all be paid over at
once and "that they will be asked to
pay several hundred or a thousand
dollars as soon as the work is completed. As a matter of fact, his worship surmises that the annual levy
against each lot will not be more than
four or five dollars.
WORSE THAN NEW YORK
Ratio  of   Infant  Mortality   Higher   in
Toronto  Than  In  GotHatn.
Toronto, March 3.���Figures prepared by Toronto newspapers show
that infants born In New York have
a better chance of living than those
born in Toronto.
"In overcrowded slums, at which
we are accustomed to hold up our
hands in horror," says the report,
"newborn infants have a better
chance of living than in our own
city. The death rate of infants Older
one year of age in every thousand
born alive in New York is 144. In
Toronto it is 105 and in Rochester It
is Sti per thousand."
CHICAGO BANKRUPT IF
"DRY" DECLARE "WETS'"
INDICTED MILK TRUST MEN
ENTER PLEA OF NOT GUILTY
New York, March 3.���Seven of the
eight directors ot the Consolidated
Milk exchange, recently Indicted for
violation of the state monopoly law
In taking joint action to Increase the
wholesale price of milk, today
through their counsel, former District Attorney Jerome, pleaded not
guilty to the indictment. No plea
was offered for the other director,
Walter Comfort, who ls in Cuba.
KLONDIKE TOWN IS
GUTTED BY FIRE
Chicago, March 3.���Chicago will become bankrupt if the voters decide
that the city shall be made anti-sai-
ocn territory, according to a statement made to Nath#_ A. Coie, chairman of the Manufacturers and Merchants' Association today by Hugo
S. Grosser, ex-city statistician.
Grosser said that despite argu*
ments that are to be submitted bv
the "drys," the annual loss will bt
$8,000,000 in saloon taxes alone, in
addition to other revenue. i
NEGROES BARRED AT
METHODIST BANQUET
Movement for  Universal, Cnn8tianity
Forced by Caterer to Turn Down.
Colored Brothers.
Dawson, Y.T., March 3.���Half of
Grand Forks, a famous creek metro-
polls of th�� Klondike, is in ruins today from a fire starting In the Grand
hotel, once notorious as a dance hal.
and gambling resort. The telephone
building, Orr _ Turkey's stage building and a number of smaller shops
were destroyed with the hotel.
Denver, March 3.���There will be no
colored delegates among the 1.5U0
persons who will attend tlie bamiuet
in this city Saturday night Inaugurating the Denver convention o. the
laymen's missionary movement.
Many members ot negro churches
accepted the invitations sent to them
and to practically all other conjugations in Diuver, but the caterer for
the banquet, when he learned negroes were to attend, informed the
committee he had a contract with his
white waiters stipulating that they
would not be cal.ed upon to serve
negroes.
The committee In charge of the
banquet made other provisions for
the colored delegates, but whiu the
latter learned of the discrimination
they announced today that they would
not attend.
"We are not resentful," said Rev.
Daniel B. Over, pastor of Zlon Baptist church, "but we feel that in a
movement which calculates to spread
worldwide Christianity this discrimination is quite out ot place. We
agreed to procure 150 negro waiters,
but were toid the caterer had a contract that could not be broken."
Among the prominent men to address the convention is a negro missionary bishop.
���������������������������������������������������������
sy _
+        British Army Estimates.        ���
��� London, March 3.���The army   ���
��� estimates  for  1910-11,   issued   ���
4   today, show a total for main-   ������
��� tenance of J138.800.000.    This   ���
��� ' ls an Increase over the ��stl-   ���
��� mates of the preceedlng year   ���
��� of fl.625,000. *>
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PAGE TWO
THE DAILY NEWS.
FRIDAY,  MARCH 4
SEALED LEAD PACKETS ONLY j PARIS RELIEF FUND
The native purity  and  garden freshness of        MONEY GOES ASTRAY
Merchants of French Capital
Complain of Maladministration by Distributors.
is preserved by the use of sealed lead packets.
 Black, Mixed and Natural Green, 40c, GOe, 60s and 70c per lb. ���������
Classified Advertisements
WANTED.
WANTED���WOMAN TO TAKE PAM-
ily washing home. Apply Mrs. J.
J." Kelley,  Hotei  Russell.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS
WANTED���KITCHEN MAID, APPLY
Mrs. Dr. Jones, Royal avenue.
WANTED���BOARD AND ROOM
with a private family near Columbia  St. Address R. W. B. Box 702.
WANTED���COMPETENT GIRL FOR
downstairs work, must have knowledge of plain cooking. Apply Mrs.
Dr. Janes, 4S Royal avenue.
^YA^���TED���AT    ONCE,
at Kenny's cafe.
WAITRESS,
WILSON, COOK & CO
Northern   Crown   Bank   Building   New
Westminster,   B.   C.     Phone   646.
Open Evenings.
TWENTY chains water frontage on
Pitt river, 64 acres of the finest
farming land in Pitt Meadows, all
fenced, land improved and well
drained. All necessary buildings.
Boats can rui.i up to house. Only
$150 per acre.
NINE chains of water frontage on
North Arm of Fraser. Block contains 45 acres. Price $300 per acre.
$3000 cash, balance over five years.
Has house and barn and partly under cultivation.
Paris, March 3.���Serious charges
that the relief funds in the hands of
Ithe authorities have boon misdirected
are contained in resolutions adopted
at a mass meeting of merchants here
today. Thc funds, which were subscribed by the French government
and by foreign nations, were intended for the relief of the destitute and
for the purpose of supplying needy
merchants with small sums with
which to rehabilitate their business
ruined by floods.
The merchants are complaining
that they had received little or nothing from the distributors. Their resolution c al.s upon the authorities for
quick aid for the sufferers and demands nn immediate accounting of
the millions subscribed and awaiting
distribution.
WILL PAY A FAIR PRICE FOR
shingle bolts. See us at mill office
or at Room 9, Bank of Commerce
building. Address Box 1003, Westminster Mill Co., Ltd.
WANTED���BY REFINED LADY, A
nice furnished sunny room in private house, good neighborhood, at
moderate terms. Address P. A.,
23.
WANTED���SITUATION, BY GOOD
Japanese cook, speaks English well.
Wages $25 and up. Nukina Japanese Mission of Sappertaa, B. C.
Phone 2G1.
WANTED,  TO   RENT.
WANTED TO RENT���FIVE Oit SIX-
roomed house or cottage, centrally
located. Possession February. Apply P. O. Box 071, City.
$375 PER ACRE will buy two four-
acre blocks at junction of North
and Clark roads, one-fourth cash,
balance easy. This is almost in
Buitnaby and we wih sell either
block. t
$3.50 per front foot will buy 1000
feet of water frontage on North
Arm of Burrard Inlet. This block
contains 45 acres. Must be sold
at once. I 	
1142 FEET OF WATER FRONT, containing only 11 and one-half acres
all cleared, a house with all mo-
dren improvements. Price omy $20
per front foot, including all improvements. This property is in
Westminster. J
HOME���On Royal avenue, fully mo
dren, six rooms, $1500 cash and
terms.
LOS ANGELES HAS
HYDROPHOBIA SCARE
Los Angeles, March 3.���Under orders from the board of health, special
officers are patrolling the streets of
Los Angeles today searching for unmuzzled dogs.
The city council last evening issued
a death warrant for every canine appearing without a muzzle.
This was done at the urgent request
of the hea/th department ofTieiials,
who declared that fifty-six persons
have been treated at the city and
county hospitals for dog bites since
the first day of 1910.
JOSEPH  TRAVERS
Rentals, Real  Estate.
Opposite Tram Depot.
FOR  SALE.
FOR SALE���COMPUTING SCALE,
soda water fountain (1909 model)
and showcase, all in rust-class condition. Apply J. P. Cash, Royal
Oafs.
ROOMS   TO   RENT.
ROOMS TO LET���UNFURNISHED
on Eleventh street, close In, two-
room cabins or single, separate entrance; electric light, etc., from $1
per week. Apply While, Shiles ���
Co., 74i! Columbia, street.
EIGHT   LOTS    ln    Sapperton,    $200
each, one-fourth cash.
TWO   LOTS  on  Agnes  street,  $1900
each. /
'HOUSE AND BARN on Fourth street,
$lotm cash, balance easy.
THREE LOTS on Fourth street,
cleared, plowed and fenced, $500
each. i
THREE   LOTS  in  Burnaby  on  tram
and corner. $K75.   Terms easy.
j BARN  TO RENT���On Royal avenue,
|8.00 per month.
SURREY.
FOR SALE���In Surrey on Yale road,
beside B. C. E. R., one mile from
city, two acres, 250 feet facing Yale
road.    Price $050 per acre on easy
terms.    This is the cheapest land.
FOR SALE���40 acres, S. W. quarter
of Sec. 20 south, on Yate road, cleared, with good house, barn, chicken
house, etc. Price $100 per acre,
one-fourth cash, balance six, twelve
and eighteen months.
FOR SALE���Ten acres in Surrey on
Yjorth    road.    Price   $1250.    One-
fourth cash, balance arranged.
LULU   ISLAND.
FOR SALE���We have fifteen acres in
Lulu   Island   in   city     limits,   very
easy terms.   Enquire about this.
.MCE.   NEAT COTTAGE,  and    barn
near tram, $450 wil, handle this.
PITT  RIVER   ROAD.
FOR   SALE���Pour     and     one-fourth
acres, Pitt river road, one-half mile
from street car, house, barn, sprung
water on property.    Price $2200.
LARGE    NINE-ROOM     HOUSE, will)
nine lots in SappertotC?500 cash.
CITY.
TWO full-sized lots on Fifth street,
close in. Price $000 each, one-third
cash, balance arranged.
FOR   RENT.
FOR RENT���REAL ESTATE OF-
flce, on corner, two windows, desk,
etc. Price $20 per month in ad-
vance.   Apply P. o. Box 338, city.
FOR RENT���SUITE OF ROOMS
suitable for light housekeeping. Apply Alex. Speck, at his store, Fro-*
street.
,$1200  buys  house  and   .ot   on   Third
avenue,   near  Eleventh,   $200  cash
balanc j over two years if taken at
once.
W^ have a buyer for a lot on Fifth
street.
LOST
LOST���GOLD WATCH, AMERICAN
Waltham, between McKenzie's
drug store and postofllce corner.
Suitable reward on returning same
to Daily News office.
NINE ACRES near junction of Clark
j    and North roads, $;S75 per acre.
i C'Gr,-7 ACRES near city In Burnaby,
I _ 1360 per acre, terms.
i %" A.C*E8 ��-*m land on Lulu
I    ^_ na, $350 an acre.
DOUBLE CORNER, 2 full sized lots
,   in Sapperton. beside    new    school.
Price only for a few days $400 each,
one-fourth cash, balance six, twelve
and eighteen months.
GOOD LOT on Second street, cose
to city. Price $825, $325 cash, balance arranged.
LOST���Solid gold bar brooch, near
Post Ofiice on Saturday, Please return to Daily News Office.
* Sm^a?r^bu/8160 acres <* sood
'in.ing  land  In  Surrey,  one  mile
from   tram  line.    This  is  suitable
I     TO    'bdtvldc.
.$25 per acre will buy 120 acres of
good land in Langley. This Includes
two houses and two barns, part
clean d and under cultivation Only
Rioo cash, one and two years
SEVEN-ROOM HOUSE on Fifth avenue, close to car line. Price only
$2200, $C00 cash, balance arranged.
FIVE-ROOM COTTAGE on Sixth av-
enue and Twelfth street, full lot.
Price $1550, $700 cash, Balance In
two years. This is the best buy on
the market.
FULL LOT on Princess street, $fi50,
small  cash  payment.
FOUND ��� OVERCOAT, BETWEEN
Queen's avenue and Fourth street.
Owner can have same by calling at
the po.iee station.
ONE fun acre in South Westminster
and a house for $1800, one-third
cash.
Model Sign Works
SIGN, SCENE AND ORNAMENTAL
PAINTING.
Old News Block, Sixth Street
New Westminster.
Theo. p. Young, Prop.
;$1600 will buy a fine house and all
necessary out buildings, tind a full
one-half acre of ground, on car line
I    and good road In South Westmins-
i    ter.
FOUR ROOM COTTAGE and To! EOx-
150, close to car. Price $1100, $500
cash, balance arranged.
If you want a home on easy terms
It will pay you to see us before buying elsewhere.
JOSEPH TRAVERS
Columbia Street, Opposite B. C. E. R.
E.J.
Fader's
LIST OF
OMES
AT SNAP
PRICES
$3500
MODERN 10 ROOM HOUSE ON
BRANTFORD STREET. CLOSE TO
CAR LINE. CASH $1175. BALANCE TO ARRANGE.
$3575
MODERN SEVEN-ROOM HOUSE ON
Fourth avenue close to Fifth street.
Cash $1500, balance to arrange.
$1850
FIRST CLASS, FIVE-ROOM, MOD-
ern cottage with bath. One-third
cash, baiance to arrange.
$2S00
Scotch   Whisky
Genuine Scotch is Good for You.
Scotch Whisky is  an  excellent tonic and
digestive. Many elderly    people    find    |j
absolutely essential to    their physical    well-
being.
But, like everything else, it benefits the
user only   when   used  in  moderation.
Also, its benefit to you depends very
lartiely upon the  brand you  select.
Use a genuine Highland Pure Malt Whisky.
Use Watson 8���a brand that for nearly a
century has been neld in tlie highest esteem
wherever Scotch  Whisky  is  to  be  found.
Distilled in the Highlands of Scotland,
from pure Barley Malt, and by the old fashioned
Pot Still process, our W hisky is aged in Sherry
wood until it is smooth, mellow and rich.
In si st    on
Watson's
"THREE STAR"���A milJ, thoroughly maturrj Scotch.
"NO. I0"-A full-bodied, riehlyflavored Scotch.
JAMES WATSON & CO., Limited  -  Dundee.
HOUSE OP FIVE ROOMS,    iWITH
two large lots.   Fifth avenue.   One-
third cash, balance 6, 12 and 18
I    months. ,        |_Lt_i1___HI
$3700
LARGE SEVEN-ROOM COTTAGE
on Second street, lot 91 by 1S2,
$1000 cash, balance to arrange.
$8000
LARGE   MODERN     TWELVE-ROOM
bouse, concrete walls, cement si'refoundation, $3500 cash, balance to
arrange.
$6000
LARGE MODERN- EIGHT-ROOM
house, cement walls, cement sidewalks, practically new, including
five lots each GG by 132, situated In
West End ciose to car line.   Price
$GO0O, one-third cash, balance terms.
List Your Property With
E. J.
FADER
We Will Sell it for You
Northern   Crown   Bank,   Westminster
PHONE 295
HOW DO!
Have You Got
Your|Ne^Hatl?
I We Have Got a New
Consignment
Of
I HATS STETSON'S HATS j
Newest Snapes Newest Shades
rices :
$375 per acre for nine acres off the
North road on the Clarke road In
Coquitlam. one-fourth cash, easy
terms on balance.
W. RICH
Teaming and Expressing.
DEALER IN
WOOD
SIXTY ACRES of land In Coquitlam,
all cleared, fenced and under a
high state of cultivation, fronting
on the Pitt river; proposed tram
line to pass the property. $150 an
acre.
WILSON, COOK   & CO.
Northern Crown Bank Building, New
Westminster,  B.  C.    Phone  646.
Open Evenings.
For Sale Cheap ! !
INCUBA TORS
WE NEED THE ROOM
x nets . m
$4.00 and $6.00  j
********************^*m*****^**********************^sa*___^^im^
PHILLIPS
The Wardrobe Clothier
Sole Agent for Twentieth
Century Clothing
KIRK'S HARDWARE,^ w..,mi�����
Columbia Street
NEW WESTMINSTER
er, B. C
730 FOURTH  ST.
PHONE  R527
EGGS!
Green Cut Bone to Make
Your Chickens  Lay.
BOWELL _ ODDY
Central Meat Market
Oorn��r Eight* Bt and   FlftM k**m*m
PHONE 17a
LIST   YOUR PROPERTY WITH
E. J. FADER
FOR QUICK SALES.
We have for sale [city and suburban properties,
farming lands  and  waterfrontage, timber lands.
TELEPHONE 295.
For Tasty and Correct
JOB PRINTING we are
Leaders.
Jackson Printing
Company
THOMSON   BLOCK,   MARKET
SQUARE, PHONE 388.
THE STEAMER
TRANSFER
Will leave the Brackman-
Ker Wharf for Ladner,
Westham Island and way
points at 2 o'clock, returning
on the following morning.
ADVERTI8E IN THE DAILY NEWS.
$b_. %t* FRIDAY,  MARCH  4, 1910.
THE DAILY NEWS.
PAGE THREE.
E__S____1_ ..A
We have a subdivision of Twenty-six Lots facing Queen's Park, between
Sixth and Seventh Avenues.
Price $300 to $700, 1-3 Cash   ::   6 12 and 18 months,
This is the cheapest property in the best part of the city and within 5 min.
walk of city car at present time.   Come and see us at once and take the best.
J. J. JOHNSTON
Columbia Street
New Westminster, B.C
i    I '
The wonderful progress of Canada U illustrated by (he fact that the
finest Cocoa in the world is made there.
COWAN'S
PE.RFE.CTION
COCOA
U the purest and the hest and Is fast becoming the beverage
for old and young.
THE COWAN CO., Ltd., TORONTO *
J
Steps Token to
Seii.3
Big Strike
Th,
n
N
StvL
ew styles
for
I SPRING
We announce our readiness to supply Spring Clothes from the most famous tailor Bhops in Canada. These
garments are unquestionably the finest made ln Canada and are of such
high quality that they are general.y
regarded as the standards and models of style, fit and tailoring.
$10.00, $15.00,
$20 to $35
A Suit
We want you to give our store the
opportunity of showing you the garments In stock, and the many beautiful Spring and Summer Cloths in
weaves to suit every Imaginable taste
turn
RI REID ta CO.
I The STORE of SATISFACTION
ft      601   COLUMBIA   8TREET Phone  M2-
(Continued  from  Pag.j One.)
briefly, and stated his policy of noninterference in part as follows:
"ii is not the city's duty, nor yours,
nor mine, to interfere between the
Philadelphia Rapid Transit company
and its employees. Ths courts of law
are available for the redress of any
real grievance which either may have
against the other, it is of the utmost importance, however, for the
good name of our city and for the
Bafety of Its citizens, that no step
should be taken by your honorable
bodies or by any other which would
undo or in any manner tend to interfere with that which has already-
been done, or lead any person to
think or believe that he can, by the
aid of the machinery of the executive
or legislative branches of municipal
government, enforce any demand not
cognizable \\ the courts, or voluntarily adjustable between the parties.''
That the council was in entire
accord with the views of the mayor
was made evident by the absence of
any action or discussion relative to
the crisis.
Several petitions from business
men's associations and trade organizations bearing on the strike were
heard without comment.
In select council Thomas MacFar-
land presented a resolution instructing Mayor Reburn, William H. Carpenter and George H. Earle. the city's
representatives on the Philadelphia
Rapid Transit board of directors, to
demand a submission of the company
to arbitration, and directing, In the
event of their refusal to obey these
instructions, that they be asked to
resign. i
The debate on the resolution was
forestalled, however, by a move that
tt be tabled. This was done with few
dissenting votes.
Director of Public Safety Clay today wrote to the president of tne
Builders Exchange, directing that
ah building materials near places in
COAL
Hardwall Plaster
Lime, Brick, etc.
JOSEPH  MAYERS
Office, Front St., Foot of Sixth.
Phone 105 P. O. Box 345
( course of erection  be removed from
I the streets by tomorrow night.    This
is  to  prevent   rioters   from  securing
missiles   for   use   against   the   police
and trolley cars.
|    The directors also issued an official
��� notice    to industrial    establishments
t calling attention to the duty of pre-
vening the streets from being filled
with great crowds which may be influenced to acts of disorder and law-
! lessness by irresponsible persons.
Bank of Montreal
ESTABLISHED 1817.
CAPITAL 1514,400,000.00
RESERVE 11,000,000.00
Branches throughout Canada and
Newfoundland, aud iu London, Lug-
land, New York, Chicago aud Spokane,
C. S. A., and Mexico City. A general
banking business transacted. Letters of Credit issued, available with
correspondents in all parts of the
world.
Savings Bank Department���Deposits
received ln sums of $1 and upward,
and interest allowed at 3 per cent, per
*nnurn (present rate).
ToW. Assets over $168,000,Ouu.uU.
rfEW WESTMINSTER  BRANCH,
Q. D. BRYMNER. Manager.
Watches...
High Grade Watch Movements at
CHAMBERLIN'S, The Jeweler
Official C. P. R. Time Inspector.
I
Easterbrook Milling Company,
Eburne,   B. C.
FLOUR!       FLOUR !
IMPERIAL   $7 per bbl.
HUNGARIAN  JEWEL. .$6.75 per Bbl.
TERMINAL t>5.25 per Bbl.
HINDOO FLOUR $4.50 per Bbl-
McQuarrie & Co.
New Westminster,
FLOUR AND FEED  MERCHANTS
ADVERTISE  IN   THE   NEWS
I
NOTICE.
District  of  New  Westminster.
Take notice that I, Elizabeth Mcculloch Bell, of Vernon, B. C, Intend
to apply for a license to prospect
for coal and petroleum on the following described lands:
Commencing at a post marked E.
M Bell's southeast corner, set about
one mile south of the point where
the section line between Townships
13 and lfi Intersect with the southern
boundary of District Lot 46, group
2, New Westminster district, thence
west one-half mile, thence north one
mile, thence east one-haif mile to the
point where the section line between
Townships 13 and 16 Intersect with
the southern boundary of District Lot
46. group 2, New Westminster <***-
trlct, thence south to the Point of
commencement, a distance of about
one mile.
ELIZABETH McCULLOCH PELL.
January 28,1910.
Per George B. Conner, Agt.
Decidedly The Best Buy In
BURNABY
7 Acres fronting on Vancouver to Westminster Tram line, between Wise Road and
the Junction, good 6-roomed house and barn,
small orchard. A splendid subdivision proposition.   Price $10,500 on easy terms.
We have the exclusive sale.
NATIONAL FINANCE CO.
LIMITED
N. H. McQUARRlE, Local Manager
Real Estate, Loans and Insurance
& 4 > ��.��
Phone 515
Curtis Block
657 Columbia St.
,*
if
.'
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.1,
ii
A.!
il
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H
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1
4
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,&
Mi
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���
it
!M PAGE FOUR.
THE DAILY NEWS.
FRIDAY,  MARCH 4
��� 1
V..
w
The Daily News
Published by The Daisy .News Pu'olisn-
Ing Company, Limited, at their offices,
Corner   of    McKenzie   and    Victoria
Streets.
E. A.  Paige Managing  Director
FRIDAY,   MARCH  4,  1910.
THE WELLINGTON CATASTROPHE
The avalanche disaster on the
Great Northern Railway, at Wellington, in the neighboring state of Washington, and some two hundred and
fifty miles from this city, is one of
the saddest and most appa.ling calamities of its kind which we have
had to chronicle. The toll of human
life is a heavy one, tlte number be.'ug
estimated at one hundred und the
circumstances attending the dire occurrence are heart rending. Those
who have witnessed the terrible destruction wrought! by great snowslides
in the mountains, such as appears to
have occurred at Wellington, will be
able to realize, to some extent at
hast, the fearful circumstcuces of
this disaster. Such as have not had
experience of these terrible impulses
of nature may be able to gather some
idea of the magnitude of the great
slide which cast the three trains into
the canyon, some hundred and fifty
feet below, buried the human loads
beneath its great mass, and shattered most of the cars into splinters,
from the realistic narrative of Mr.
Rogers, of Everett, who with nine
fellow passengers, four of which belong to Vancouver, left their sta.led
train on Monday aiad tramped over
the mountains through terrible storms
to the distant town of Skykomish.
The horror of the catastrophe is increased by the trying circumstances
winch the occupants of the passenger
train had experienced for some days
before the occurance. Imprisoned in
the train, with limited rations and
barely enough fuel to keep the chill
out of the coaches, snow slide disasters happening in the vicinity, and
threatened danger from the great
snow cap towering above them, these-
unfortunate people must have experienced great suffering, both in mind
and body, ere they were hurled into
the depths below. Such was this suffering and so extreme was the horror
of the ea,amity that the minds of
several men who had escaped and
made their way to the Scenic Hot
Springs, some, lew miles away, were
so deranged tis to render them Incapable of giving an Intelligible account of the affair.
Xow all that human effort can accomplish to rescue the entombed people is being directed to that purpose.
Sui erintendent O'Neill, who had left
his private car prior to the disaster
to seek some assistance, is laboring
with a band ot brave fe.lows. But
with such an immense mass of snow
Mo be cleared away, it is evident that
Psoine time must elapse before the
last of the sufferers can be got out.
woman who would buy a rat coat will
pay one thousand per cent more for
the raw skins today than they would
have had to pay eight years ago. This
increase in price is owing to the
great many imitation furs that can
be made out of rat skins. Seaiskln
coats today are worth $800. A good
rat. imitation can be had for $150, and
will give very good satisfaction. A
number of other furs are imitated,
such as mink martin, and otter, and
the demand is so good for this line
fo fur that there is always a very
strong market for rats. The season
opened this year at thirty-five cents
and yesterday's quotation was eighty
cents for prime skins.
J'...i.J>.^..J'.^>i-.>'...y-^.~K.."--a,-.��'..3--"-o' ... -t, -    ..."..i'..��.."..'i-ot
(Correspondence
*.    ,	
WMMnnMMMMMMWaMMPrii'lw-ir'iNm-irvti-
(The Daily News is not responsible
for the opinions expressed by its correspondents.)
SUNDAY CLOSING.
Editor Daily News,
Sir,���There seems to be so much
mirepresentation of the late mandate
from Ottawa with regard to the closing of Post Offices ln British Co.uni-
bla, that we are astonished at some
of the letters published in the newspapers, reviling, not only the Lord's
Day Alliance, but ministers, and patriots, all of whom are only unholding
the laws of Canada.
Such a thing as Sunday being a
day for transacting business, or having open post offices is unheard of
outside of British Columbia, and has
only been 'aLowed as a privilege, and
not as one of the rights of its people.
That there has been so much kicking only shows that the time has fully
come that all the laws of Canada
should be rigidly enforced. Nothing
has shown plainer, than that we h'ave
some here who love not this country, or its "Native Sons" as a letter
in tbe World demonstrated to us.
Such a letter is a disgrace to the
man who wrote it, and doubly so as
he claims to be of British parentage.
Of course British parentage may
mean anything from a Hindu to a
Hottentot, but why shouid such come
to Canada, if he thinks it a "misfortune," for any to be born in this Dominion. His venom seems to be directed more particularly at the Maritime provinces, and there again he
displays his ignorance.
CANADIAN.
New Westminster, March 3, 1910.
"GET   THE   HABIT"
FANCY WASTE BASKEFS
SPECIAL TODAY
75c and $1.00 each
I
St. Patrick's Day Post Cards in Stock
The Fair!
646 Columbia Street.       j
We buy for cash and sell tor the same ' Ll
W estminster
Tramssf er Co.
THE    UNIVERSITY   SITE.
The arrangement that has been entered into between various authorities
on the Mainland to discuss together
the important question of a suitable
site for the Provincial university, is a
wise one. There ls a community of
interest in this affair, and it is to be
hoped that the conference will result
in a mutual understanding upon tho
matter, and decide upon a thoroughly
suitable  location.
The position on the margin of Deer
Lake, Burnaby, which is just now to
the fon> in favor, seems to be in many
Ways suitable. Hut we are inclnvd
to think that the site on the southern margin of Burnaby Lake, which
has already been advocated in 'his
column, would be preferable. This ls
a far larger and finer shoot of water,
the position would he more easily accessible, as the new Hastings-Westminster car line will run right past
here, and from what we know of the
Character of the land we should be
inclined to say its formation is better
suited to the desired purpose than
that adjacuil to Deer Lake. However, no doubt tiro entire circumstances of this and other sites will
be duly and carefully considered, and
we have every confidence that the
ultimate decision of the representative of the various districts will be
such as to merit general approval.
Rats Reach a High Price.
Edmonton,   March  3.���The  big demand for muskrat skins is having its
effect on the market, and the man or
bifflce 'Phone 185.      Barn  'Phone 187 j|
Columbia Street.
Baggage   uellverbu    ijrompili    to
any part of the city
Light and Heavy Hauling
OFFICE���TRAM  OEPOT.
Mineral Waters
Aerated Waters
Manufactured by
J. HENLEY
NEW   WESTMINSTER,   8.   C.
Telephone 13. Office. Eighth St.
+aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa
SKATE
at  the
\ Pythian Rink
HOURS:
Morning   10 to 12
Afternoon 2 to 5
Evening 7:30 to 10
PRICES:
Admission   10c;   Skates  15c
On Saturdays, 10 to 12,
all school children will be
furnished skates for 10c.
������������������������������������������
H
l       TRY   OUR    a     a     a
T. H.
THE
COMPANY, Ltd.
Exquisite  Styles
In
SPRING
SUITS
Full of the Spring newness that ladies find so fascinating just
now, are these new arrivals in High Class Ready-to-Wcar. It is
time to be thinking of Easter, now���do not hesitate���come and inspect these when the variety is large and the styles the latest creations from up to date markets. We describe a few styles. Our
prices range from $17.50. ___ms -��� ���:'-^:..v<-,v-. - -.
Princess Dress of Black
Chiffon Panama
I A styl'sh dress, with silk soutache braided yoke on black net,
edged with insertion to match, sleeves and front effectively trimmed witli same; panel front and back, sides having short gores,
lengthened by plaited sections. At  $32.50
At $25.00
Princess Dress of Navy Bedford Cord, full length, panel front,
low belted effect joined at back, yoke of black silk, witli high collar
prettily braided with black silkk silk soutache. An attractive garment.
A Dashing Cape Suit
IN   NAVY  BLUE ALL  WOOL  VENETION
CAPE���In military effect, trimmed  with self colored floral galloon
strapping and black jet buttons,  lined withs oft black satin.
DRESS���Panel front, smartly finished   with   floral  galloon   at   yoke
and sleeves, also from shoulders to nips,  making    an    exceedingly
smart model    $45
Suit at $27.50
1 p��
;n
H
IB
Coat and Skirt in popular shade of Old Rose, self striped, lined
with silk, fashionable hip length coat, cut away styie witli shawl collar effect, and neatly trimmed with two tone bone buttons. Skirt
with   inverted   pleats   fruit   and back, button trimmed.
At $25.00
In Reseda Green, made of fine coating serge lined silk, with
pockets and deep cuff effect. Three rows double stitching on coat,
only contrasting trimming being bone buttons. Skirt has panel front
with inverted pteats at back and side.    A well-tailored model.
"YOU NEEDN'T
COME AROUND"
to our office every time you
need a ton of coal���any of our
drivers will be glad to take
your order. Then, too, a postal will bring about the same
result���good coal ln your cellar at short notice. Also, our
phone is In good order, and
their numbers are 15 and Hi.
Coal procured here Is crackajack coal, however secured.
GILLEY  BROS., Ltd.
I
>aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa4
Poultry Food
25c Per Package
Ryall's Drug Store
EYE8 TESTED FREE BY OPTICIAN
LEE'S FURNITURE EMPORIUM
WINDOW SHADES
Every size; every color.   Carrying the tremendous stocks W(, ,
we can fill your most particular order and guarantee satisfaction
PICTURE FRAMING
Our operators are noted for   turning   out  the  most    particu.at
work and we show a very wide assortment  of  materials.
CARPETS
We show  the  largest  "Open   Stock"  of  New   Spring   Pattern.
in  British  Columbia.
"We  Furnish  Your  Home Complete."
LEE'S
Phone 73.
Furniture Emporium
Lei's Block, Columbia Street,
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C,
RUGS
Genuine Axminster Rugs, pattern
woven through to the back. Sold at
your door for $5.00.
Our Price, $2.90
Denny & Galloway
Hone Furnishers
43 Sixth Street
New Westminster B. C.
SINCLAIR'S
SHOE SALE
SA TURD A Y
Closes   On
We have decided to clear out the
remaining lines on our Bargain
Tables by Saturday first at Prices
Below Anything Ever Offered. We
say they have GOT to be cleared
out.   This is where YOU come in.
High Grade Boot Wear at
Cut-below-cost-Sale Prices
sm~
W. E. Sinclair
The Shoeman
Columbia St. New Westminster FRIDAY,  MARCH  4,  1910.
THE DAILY NEWS
Page five.
GORDON'S
Dry Goods House
NeWCurtaining 25c per yard
Madras Muslins 15c to 75c per yard
Art Sateen 15c to 35c per yard
Art Denims  - 25c per yard
Art Scrims 15c. per yard
qpe our special Lace Curtains, 3 1-2 yards long, 60
inches wide $1.25 per pair
HIP IS OFFERED FOR
BILLIARD CHAMPIONSHIP
W. C. Chamberlin Donates Silverware
for   Inter-City  Competition���
Pool   Prize  Coming.
BOWLING
BIG SCORES  MADE AT
BOWLING ALLEYS LAST MONTH
SUPPLY YOUR HOUSE
CLEANING NEEDS NOW
THE  FASHION  CENTRE
NEXT TO CITY HALL.
B.C Mills '
Timber and Trading  Co.
'   Manufacturers and Dealers in All Kinds of
LUMEBR, LATH, SHINGLES,   SASH,   DOORS,   INTERIOR   FINISH,
TURNED  WORK,  FISH   BOXES.     LARGE     STOCK     PLAIN     AND
FANCY GLASS. >
Royal City Planing Mills Branch
Telephone   12 New Westminster Box  137
The  sports  of  the  city  will mow
have a chance to add another mug
to the collection of sporting souvenirs
j which seem to find a genial environment    in  New    Westminster.    This
time lt is for the billiard championship  of  Vancouver  and   New   Westminster that the cup is offered.   The
| trophy is a beautiful piece of silverware,  and  has  beon donated by  W.
C. Chamberlin for    annuai    competition among teams    from Con Jones'
parlors in Vancouver, from Chapman's
I in Vancouver and from Fletcher's in
New Westminster.
The details of the competitions,
which wilt decide the ownership of
the cup for the first year, have mot
Ik en arranged yet, but it is probable
that several series of games will be
played in all the different rooms affected.
There are several good billiardists
ln New Westminster,    and    whether
they  can  form  a  team   to  beat  the
Vancouver  cracks    had  long been  a \
matter of doubt.    The announcement
has caused  quite a flurry of excite- i
ment  among  the   local  cue  pushers, [
who are already starting to practice
Hopplsms.
When the contest for the billiard
championship is settled, Manager
Fletcher has announced that he will
give a prize for the best pool player
in town, and many interesting games
I are on the cards before He argu<
ments on that question are settled.
BIRD MEN TO STRIVE EOR
NEW RECORDS IN AVIATION
Following is the record of the 200
and over scores made at the Front
Street bowling alleys during February. Sad S amuel South smashed 200
or more thirteen times. Purdy holds
the high score with 250.
Trie Details.
South���206, 208, 205, 222, 226, 233, J
[204, 202, 232, 211, 245, 202, 213.
Gilchrist���227,   224,   204,   226,   212,
! 204, 201, 200.
Johndro���205,   202,   211,   202,     201,
| 221,  201,  206.
Steel���246, 211, 201, 200, 215, 213.
Johnson���214,  240,  215,    207,    209,
1217.
Smith���208,  216,  200, 202,  202.
Purdy���206, 205, 254, 214, 210.
Carver��� 200, 200, 209, 203.
Silver��� 202, 203, 200, 210.
Marshall���225, 204, 203.
Wintemute���201,  206.
Ahrens��� 212, 213.
Sloan���217, 208.
McColl���204, 201.
Furness���220, 220.
Pike���200,  209.
Monteith���201,   215,   200.
C. Bryson, 209; O'Donnell, 232;
Wiggins, 219; Wilson. 211; Walsh,
201; J. Bryson, 203; Sandersson, 219;
Cooke, 221; Burden, 202; Ren worth,
206; Hodge, 210; Handford, 218;
Morris, 206.
Just on the
MARKET
A block of ten lots, close to new school and facing four streets $3100
ONE  ACRE in West End, facing Seventh avenue    and    Hamilton
street    $2600
8 LOTS ON SEVENTH AVENUE,  a graude location   (West End).
$525 each, one-fourth cash, balance in six and twelve months.
8 LOTS ON DUBLIN STREET��� $375 each,  one-third cash, six and
eighteen months (South slope).
2 LOTS ON   LONDON  STREETS���(South   s<ope),   $375   each.
4 LOTS ON EDINBURG street���$375  each. '
If you are looking for an INDUSTRIAL SITE, see us.   We control some of the best water frontage on the Fraser river.
The Clall of the Coast.
Montreal, March 3.���The rush of
the mcrosse players will start soon,
it is said. Johnny Howard and Jimmy
Hogan, It is announced, are prepared
:to leave for Vancouver now :and as
I soon as the hockey season is over
: Newsy Lalonde is to follow them.
j There are rumors that several other
players from this city will migrate
! shortly to other climes.
TORONTOS DID WELL
DURING   PAST   SEASON
White, Shiles & Co
628 and 746 Columbia Street, New Westminster, B.C.
Main Office Phone R8S Branch Office Phone L8S
Seattle   F:ace  Track  to   Be  Scene   of
Big   Aerial   Festival,  on
March 12, 13 and 14.
We can deliver 160 acres
in Cloverdale, adjoining
town site, at $100.00 per
acre. The very cheapest
buy in the market to-day.
Seattle. March 3.���The great festival of the air that has been arranged
by the Western Washington Fair Association for Saturday, Sunday and
Monday, March 12, 13 and 14, when
Charles K. Hamilton and other fatuous bird men will strive for new records in aviation, is exciting more j
widespread attention than any "big
public exhibition that has been held
In the Pacific Northwest tor years.
The coming of the daring aviators
to Seattle, after their record-smash*
ing tests in Los Angeies, Saw Francisco, Salt Lake. El Paso. Tucson,
and other cities to the south, is the
chief topic of discussion here, and
[the arrangements for the meeting at
The Meadows command general attention.
Hamilton   and   his     entourage     of
twelve assistants   and    mechanicans
.will arrive in Seattle March  10, and
the two days prior to the meet will
!be spent  in experimentation on the
!grounds  and  with   the  air    currents
overhead.    Hamilton  is  bringing  to
I Seattle three eight  cylinder  Curtiss
I Bl-planes,  with  an  ampie  supply  of
extra parts and is under guarantee to
the   Fair   Association   to   go   against
several   records  cadi    day     of
meet.
Toronto, March 3.���The annual
meeting of the Toronto Lacrosse club
was held last evening, with President
Fred Killer in the chair. The principal order of business was the election of officers for the season. Secretary Fred W. Thompson submitted
a lengthy report, covering the season's work, which proved one of the
most successfu. years in the history
of th�� blue and white.
The election of officers for 1910 resulted as follows:
Honorary President, W. H. Moore,
Honorary Vice-President Percy Qulnn;
j President, Fred Killer; Secretary-I
Treasurer, Fred W. Thompson; Man
; ager, James A. Murphy. Frank Carroll
I will again talc the Toronto team during the coming season.
Beef, Mutton, Veal,
Pork and Poultry
Quality thc Best
Fresh Oysters are on
sale   twice weekly
ernn.rr,      P- BURNS & CO.
STORAGE-!   E.C. TRAVES, Manager
pi
I
VIDAL & BACCHUS
PHONE 101.
645   COLUMBIA STREET.
PHONE 475
GREAME & SHIRLEY
Curtis Block
the
CAPITAL PLAYERS TO
RECEIVE BACK SAI.AHY
NOTICE.
District  of   New  Westminster.
Take notice that thirty days after
date I. Lillian Elizabeth Cruickshank,
of Matsqui, B, C, Intend to apply
for a license to prospect for coai and
petroleum on the following described
lands:
Commencing at n post marked L.
0.  Cruickshank's    southwest corner,
sel on the section line between townships 13 and lfi, about one mile south
��f where said section line Intersects
With the southern boundary of District Lot 40, group 2, New Westminster District,    thence east    one mile,
ary of District Lot 64, group 2, N^w
Westminster District, a   distance of
about 30 chains, thence west to the
southwest corner of said District Lot
Gi group 2, a distance of about. 14
chains, thence north to the southern
boundary of District Lot 403,  group
2. tt distance of about 31.60    cliains,
thence west to the southwest corner
of District Lot  404, group  2,  a distance of about 65 chains, thence north
|��  Hie  southeast  corner  of   District
Lot  46, group 2, a distance of about
18.60 chains, thence west to the sec-
tlpn  line between  townships  18 and
lo, a distance of about 10.46 chains,
thence south to the    point of commencement, a distance of about one
mile, and containing 4C.5 acres more
or less
LILLIAN     ELIZABETH     CRUICKSHANK,   Per   Alex.   Cruickshank,
Agent.
January {8, 1910.
NOTICE.
District of  New  Westminster.
Take notice that thirty days after
date, 1, Hamilton Chatmem Crulk-
shank, of Suinnierland. B. C, farmer,
Intend to apply for a license to prospect for coal and petroleum on the
following described lands:
Commencing at a po��J marked H,
C. Crulkshank's northeast corner"
post, set on the westerly boundary of
District Lot 47, group 2, New Westminster District, about four chains
south of the northwest corner of said
Lot 47, group 2, thence west a distance of 45 chains to the section line
between sections 28 and 29, township lfi, thence south one mile, thence
east one mile, thence north to the
southern boundary of District Lot 48.
group 2, thence west to southwest
corner of said District Lot 48, group
2, thence north to the northwest corner of said District Lot 48, group 2.
thence east to the westerly houndary
of District Lot 47, group 2, thence
north to the point of commencement.
H. C. CRUIKSHANK.
January 29, 1910.
Stickhandler's Long Overdue Stipends
to Be  Paid���Ottawa May  Have
Only One Lacrosse Club.
Y
ours
N
FOR FIRST CLASS    ���
Job Printing
GO TO THE
,    ARROW PRESS
I 739  FRONT  ST., WINDSOR  BLOCK
Droprletress, Mrs. M. Domlny.
Ottawa, March 3.���After a long
dreary wait of over six months, the
Capital Lacrosse club players have
received the glad tidings that they
are to be paid their back wages within a week or so. The members of
the executive have given their bond
to cover the whole amount of thf
overdue salary ,1st, and it Is now possible that the players will come to
some agreement with the Capitals as
regards a team,for next season.
The local twelve are losers to the
tune Of two thousand dollars in the
last season, and are trying hard to
figure how they can wipe out the deficit. Bobby Pring.e was the only
man who received the entire amount
of his contract at the end of the season, although several of the others
received a share of their salary.
With the settlement of the debt
hanging over the club, the question
lot a new lacrosse club again comes
to the fore. The Capitals, lt is stated,
have received the promises of the
other teams in the N.L.U. of their
support and as Ottawa could not possibly support two lacrosse teams the
Capitals may be the only twe.ve in
Ottawa this summer.
Hugh Jennings Makes Predictions.
San Antonio, Texas, March 3.���A
n atlve enthusiast asked Hugh Jen-
jnlngs, manager of the Detroit Americans, yesterday, to pick the National
league teams as he expects them to
finish this year. Jnntogs made this
prediction: First, Chicago; second,
Pittsburg; third, New York; fourth,
Cincinnati; fifth, St. Louis; sixth,
Philadelphia; seventh, Brooklyn;
eighth, Boston. "Don't see how Pittsburg can repeat," be said, "and neither can I see how New York will beat
Pittsburg for second place."
OWl
New Lally Lacrosse Sticks Just
in at
H. Morey & Co.
665 Columbia St., Westminster
A DELICIOUS
CUP OF COFFEE
whose aroma Is fragrant and appetizing, a chop or steak with fried potatoes, or a dainty broiled chicken,
such as we prepare, to tempt your
appetite these cold mornings, is what
you need. We can tempt the palate
of an anchorite.
KENNY'S
739   COLUMBIA   STREET,   OPP.
TRAM  OFFICE.
KODAKS
Now is the time
to Kodak. Full
supplies
Cameras and Photo
Supplies
Cheapest place
in the city for
Spectacles 50 cents up
EMPLOYERS LIABILITY
Why You Should Insure Against Lawsuits
TfORKMEN can sue you without cost to themselves, and they hav��
|_VEIIYTH1NG to gain and small chatnee to lose by so doing.
I
���   ;
R*
D. S. Curtis & Co.
DRUGGISTS
HEADQUARTERS FOR KODAKS
AND 8UPPLIE3.
lEHSONS other than employees accidentally injured about the premises Invariably sue for damages.
EOAllDLESS of their own responsibility for the accident, or th?
existence of negligence on the Part of others,
ON the slightest pretext employees may sue you, even for accidents
caused by the negligence of a fellow-workman, and
THE suit may be brought against you long after the occurrence of the
accident by which he was Injured.
EMPLOYERS and business inen. can 111 afford to assume the risk of
this ever-increasing and uncertain liability.
CREDIT of otherwise responsible manufacturers and business firms ls
sometimes seriously Impaired by such damage suits.
TO   go   to law  means   loss  of  time, money, endless annoyance and
I   worry. *\f
YOUR profits may be seriously curtailed as a result of accident unless you are Insured. I J <
.NLY  Insurance  against  such risks will enable you to fix and reduce your expenses to a minimum.
'NDER the protection of a Liability Policy   in   the   Railway   Passen-
;   gers' Assurance Company you will save money and time and be
relieved from all such annoyance a. ,
Alfred W. McLeod
" Tke Insurance Man" 657 Columbia St.
0
u
PKone 62
ADVERTISE  IN j THE  NEWS
u
n
>'
!"a
I"
1
I
��� ': ���
'('A A
!   \
Ail
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i1
Hi'!
11
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1
1*
4
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f
_1.
I r      PAGE SIX.
THE DAILY NEWS.
FRIDAY,   MARCH 4
EVANS
DARKE
Real Esta
706 Columbia Street
ice
New Westminster, B.C.
ONLY FIVE
Of These  Special Lots In
TON
Are Left
i    -A
$10 Cash and $5 a month
Will Buy Tliem
Streets are all opened up and; tne situation is unequalled.
See Us about these before they are gone.
EVANS
706 Columbia St.
DARKE
Phone 512 -RIDAY,   MARCH  4,  1910.
THE DAILY NEWS.
PAGE SEVEN.
NOTICE.
L st,ict  of  New  Westminster.
1        ���tice that thirty days after
Nature's   stern   laws
bear no infraction
will
is a
notio6 mat. mil lj u��ja "'������
>* ar to SVl����&;For eve? exce����th*���
-.,232 ot Sds, New west- j     reason.
  MM\T.���.,.
GROW YOUNG instead of old is not
a theory with mej it is a fuel
wiai i have jirovuu in my own
case,  as can Lie attested by the
District, for a license to pros
,. COal and petroleum on and
','',.  following land s:
,   notog at a post situated at
1:;   v .st coiner of District Lot
9   New Westminster LMs-
MVNYON.
thousands of  people  who know
,  now   " --���_���~"     j,- I am   practically   twenty
nd marked George B. Conner s , t0(j     tlml L v_       *
pat corner, tlience south along | by this that I 1
..inn  line between  section  32 , an
, _stance of one mile, thenoe I bette
me.    1
years yuunger
ago.    1 mean
to
./Ai ^stance of about 45
lE thence north <>!"ng the west-
"'"n ,n-n District Lot 47, group
,w WeltSnster DlsMct to the
Cest corner of Bald Lot 47.
o��� distance of about four
_ thence east along tho north-
Lnrtnrv of District Lot 47, group
"'*,,,,., boundary of Dis-
;'..*, Rroup 2, New West-
.;. District, a distance of about
,)ins   tlience  north    along  the
;Iv"i ndary Of    said  District j
gr0Up 2. New Westminster |
,,, the northwest   corner of
Districi Lot   350, group 2, j
tminster District, a distance
56  1-2  chains, thence  west j
southwesi corner of the south- j
larter of Section 33, Township
distance     of     about     'JO
tlience      north      to      tbe
. t       corner      of District.
;;i. group 2, a distance of |
��� ig l-2 chains, tlience W6Bt i
. tiie southern houndary of said '
���   i nt   19, group 2, to the point
ommencement,   a   distance   of;
r  in chains.
GEORGE B. CONNER,
��� mrv 28. 1910. Locator, j
Pi
aid
I
ICIIlt
LAND  REGISTRY  ACT.
Subdivisions 3, 4, 5, 6 of  Lot 43,
suburban  Block 6   New Westminster fclty.
erpas, proof of the loss of Cer-
Title No. 4395F, issued In
name of Annie Brown, has been
in this office.
Dtice Is hereby given that I shall,
expiration of one month from
I        of the first publication herein a daily newspaper published in
<        of New Westminster,  issue
(ipllcate of the said certificate  un-
i:i the meantime valid objection
to me in writing.
C. S. KEITH,
District Registrar of Titles,
try Office, New Westmln-
B  C, February 2, 1910.
NOTICE.
District  of   New  Westminster.
Ike notice that thirty days after
i Gi ce Conner Cruickshank, of
C    intend to apply for a
i rospBcl   for coal  and  pe-
k       on  thi   following   described
Ing   at   a   post    marked
Crulcksha-k's    northwest
the  southwest   corner
A    rtoup   2,  New
let,    Dunce    south
t   ore-half mile,
e noi h '     mlie,    tlience
tl   nee north one-
lie. thei 'to the point of
encement,     containing    about
f     '   CONNER CRTJICKSHANK,
Per G. 11. Conner. Agent.
try 29, 1910.
LAND ACT.
>f Notice, District of New West-
minstsr.
notice  that   John  Ferdinand
I   Nelson Island, occupation
me]', intends to apply  for  permis-
ii io  purchase the  following do-
i;" 'l I inds:
Commencing at s\ post planted at
Iheasl corner of Timber Lot
1341. about one mile northeast of
pad Hillings Bay, thence north
I"'���' ns to or near small lake, thenc,.
last in cliains, thence south 40
lhau thence wgst 40 chains to point
vt commencement, containing 160
pores more or less.
JOHN FERDINAND BAGGS,
Name of Applicant.
Dated al  Nelson Island, B. C., Dc-
\      r 29, mon.
y this that I look younger, feel younger,
nd am enabled to do mure work and
atter work than ever before. Every day
1 am asked by my
friends what remedies I take to renew
my youth. So general has this inquiry
become that I here
offer the formula to
tlie public.
First,   I   have   divested myself of all
Belfish ambitions.    1
have driven from my
heart  all enmity, all
all hatred, all envies, and in
-j,  I  have  housed  sympathy,
chanty, hope, forgiveness.
Second, 1 have- ceased to put into my!
Stomach food that irritates and taxes
my energies ov drink that excites and
burns n;a my vitality.
Third, I have discovered that nearly
a.l ailments are due to an irritated or
Clogged rendition of the bowels; that
tlie     bowels     are   Bimply   ineubators   of
microbes; that the bowels, being a sewer
pipe fur the human system, should be
Kept clean, clear ami sanitary; that it
is inconsistent with science and the intelligence of the Twentieth Century for
one to carry around for several hours,
or even dnys, quantities of deeom-
posedmattor, which
is giving oil' poisonous gases and irritating all the nerves
and uelicates tissues
of the whole system, I di-covered
that after the stomach ami intestines
had extracted all
the nourishment
from the food they had received, this
waste matter should be gotten rid of at
the earliest possible moment; like ashes
or clinkers in a furnace, they should be
removed. Some of the most learned
scientists agree with me that nearly all
ailments aro traceable to the bowels.
Metchnikoff, in a forcible article, states
that old a^e is but another name for
self-poisoning from absorption of foccal
product from tlie colon.
Burggraeve, the noted founder of the
Active Principle Method, is strongly of
the opinion that life can be prolonged
by keeping thc alimentary canal clean
and sanitary.
Working on this thought, I have had
my chemist produce .Munyon's l'aw Paw
Laxative Pills, which not only act as a
digestive and liver
panacea, but have
tlie action of flushing the bowels,
not as a purgative,
but as an antiseptic
cleanser. I claim
that it is impossible for a person to
have indigestion,
dyspepsia, to be
bilious or have nnv liver ailment, who
will take a Paw Paw Pill every
night. They enable the stomach to get
all the nutriment from the food that is
put into it, thus keeping the nerves and
tissues of the body fed with the vital
elements essential to life. I do not believe there is a better blood purifier than
Munyon's Paw Paw Pills. They soon
clear tha complexion of sallowness, pimples and skin eruptions, and give the
cheeks a youthful glow; in fact, they
1 righten the eye and give a vigorous
force to the whole body.
Tn order that every' one may use these
pills, I have put them up in two sizes,
a trial vial of ten pills for 10 cents,
and about fifty to the bottle for 25
cents.
I most urgently ask every person who
sutlers from any form of indigestion,
blood or liver ailment, especially those
who arc troubled with constipation, to
give these pills a trial. They contain no
calomel,' no dope. They are soothing,
healing'and stimulating, nnd school the
bowels to act without physic.
MUNYON.
NOTICE.
District  of  New Westminster.
Take notice that thirty days after
:"    1.  Barbara  Anderson,   of  New
��� minster, B. C, intend to apply
the   Assistant   Commissioner  of
���amis for right to prospect for coal
Ind  petroleum  under  the   following
1 scribed lands:
Commencing at   a   post   marked
'arbara   Anderson's northwest corner,
at   northeast corner of District
1  '  208,    thence    south    one  mile,
'   easl   one-haif    mile,    thence
one-lmif mile, thence east one-
nlle, thence north one-half mile,
west  one  mile   to   point  of
ommencement
BARBARA ANDERSON,
Per George E. Conner, Agent.
'���iry 29, 1910.
forth
half
Iheni
)m
Jn
NOT.CE.
District of  New Westminster.
Dike notice, that thirty days after
'"e T. Alexander Cruickshank, far-
' or of Matsqui, B. C, intend to ap-
tor a license to prospect for coal
m petroleum on the following described lands:
Commencing at a post set at the
Pmboast corner of District Lot 66,
poup 2. New Westminster District,
���""marked Alexander Cruickshank's
i outcast corner; thence west to the
intersection of the section line between sections 31 and 32, township
'with tho southern boundary of
ni,AA1 T'��* 64, group 2, New West-
" ister District, thence south one
pile; thence east one mile; thence
porta ono mllo to the point of com-
tcreS and conta,nlns Rbout C4��
. ALEX. CRUICKSHANK.
January 28, 1910.
Ready
Money
A  GOOD    FRIEND    ALWAYS
If you deposit your money for
safety in The Bank of Toronto
it will be safe while you leave
lt, and ready when you need it,
and it will be
AUTheTime
earning for you three per cent,
interest. Small or large sums
may be deposited at any time.
80   BRANCHES
In   Ontario,   Quebec   and   the
West.
CAPITAL
REST   ...
. .$4,000,000
... 4,750,000
Bankof Toronto
NEW   WESTMINSTER,   B.   C.
BRANCH
J, Oracey, Mgr.
World's Richest Man to
Distribute Wealth
(Continued From Page One.)
tarian boundary lines in the charter
of the new Foundation, and nothing
to prevent it from absorbing the work
ot other organizations which have
"inlived their usefulness under present conditions."
Mr. Gates was understood to mean
"lil1 there will be a gradual merger,
along familiar Rockefeller lines, of
the Rockefeller charities
New
York, March 2.���Sen ator J.
Murphy, one of the incorporators
named In the Galiinger bill to establish the Rockefeller Foundation, said
today that ho did not know what endowment the foundation would have.
"The bill introduced at Washington today," said Mr. .Murphy "1B intended to broaden the scope of Mr.
Rockefeller's philantrophies and is almost identical in form with the act of
congress of 19U3, under which the
Rockefeller educational fund was au-
thorlzed. The new bill makes it possible for Rockefeller t0 go Into any
form of philantrophy in the world,
whereas the first endowment w as
specifically   limited.
"Estimates of Mr. Rockefeller's
past benefactions and present fortune
vary greatly. It is conceded that in
charity he has but one leader, Andrew Carnegie, and the best opinion
is that Mr. Rockefeller has given
away something approximating $131,-
000,000 as against $1C2,000,0000 for
Mr. Carnegie.
Tbe leading Rockefeller gifts have
been: General educational boards,
$53,000,000; University of Chicago,
$25,000,000; Rush Medical college,
$6,000,000, Institute for Medical Research, $3,300,000; churches (known)
$3,100,000.
The rivalry between Rockefeller
and Carnegie in getting rid of their
riches is most friendly. When Carnegie gave $6,000,000 to Pittsburg
charities, Rockefeller telegraphed to
him "You have my best wishes in
all your grand efforts to help your
fellow men. I hope and trust that
our prosperous men the country over
will become stimulated by your noble
work."
Mr. Carnegie replied as follows:
"Many thanks, feilow worker in the
task of distributing surplus wealth
for the good of others. I clasp your
hand. Your congratulations are highly valued."
How much Rockefeller has left Is
even harder to guess than bow much
he has given away. Ii 1007 Frederick T. Gates, one of the Rockefeller
agents iu charity said: "Mr. Rockefeller himself, lias authorized the
statement that his fortune cannot exceed $200,000,000, and that in his
most prosperous year bis income was
not above $20,000,000. His holdings
of Standard Oil stock are not above
20 per cent of the total outstanding."
On the other hand the late H. H.
Rogers is quoted as having said in
190G: "I know for a positive fact that
Mr. Rockefeller's income will exceed
$1:0,000.000 next year. The late Senator Hoar, of Massachussets, estimated the Rockefeller fortune at $1,-
000.000.000.
1
NO   SMOKING   IN   MINES.
Fernie     Magistrate   Is  Severe    With
Miners Who Violated Law.
Nelson, March 3.���At Fernie yesterday Stipendiary Magistrate J. S. T.
Alexander heard several cases of contravention of the coal mining regulations, which forbid miners taking into a mine pipes, matches or tobacco.
Six delinquents were fined $10 each,
or twenty-one days in Jail. 1
The magistrate Intimated that In
future he wouid send culprits to Jail
without the option of a fine.
THE MEALS AT THE
Lytton Hotel
are prepared by expert white
cooks in the cleanest and most
sanitary  kitchen in the city.
21-MEAL   TICKET   $4.50
UNUBHT
Do you know the difference
between working and having
the work done for you?
Sunlight Soap actually makes
the dirt drop out-saves you
time and money���but Injures
neither hands nor
clothes. That
is just the
difference
between
Sunlight Soap
and ordinary
soaps.
Follow
Directions
LAND  REGISTRY ACT.
Re Lot 5, Block 23, New Westminster
City.
Whereas, proof of the loss of Certificate of Title Number 14,068a, issued in the name of William Roxburgh, has been med ln this office.
Notice ls hereby given that I shall,
at the expiration of one month from
the date of the llrst publication
hereof in a dally newspaper published
ln the City of New Westminster, issue
a duplicate of the said certificate, unless ln the meantime valid objection
be made to me In writing.
C. S. KEITH,
District Registrar of Titles.
Land Registry Office, New Westminster, B. Oa. February 11, 1910.
ADVERTI8E IN THE NEW8.
*wj_**w��h
Hundreds of Square
Miles of Scenic
Magnficence FREE
The above goes to each buyer as
a bonus with each of the few 50x132
foot lots I am now offering in RIVERVIEW and at a lower, much lower
price per lot than thousands of locations where it is impossible to see a
half mile from your door.
The cool, green shores of the
Fraser can be searched till the eye
fails to follow further; the ever changing Olympics are in view in their thousand phases; the gulf, the delta and
the islands are as defined as in a picture and Mount Baker looms skyward
as it shows from no other viewpoint.
If You Do Not Say They
Are the Prettiest Lots
You Have Ever Seen
I Don't Want You to Buy
Any man or woman who is interested in natural grandeur will never
leave RIVERVIEW without owning
at least one. The one thing that has
kept these lots from attaining way-up
prices years ago is the lack of convenient car service. The new Vancouver
cut-off wipes out this disadvantage
and from now on it is simply a question of how much this property will
ba enhanced.
Numerous recent purchases have
reduced the available number considerably but there are still plenty to
satisfy the most fastidious buyer. I
ask the privilege of taking you out to
see this property. As it is only a
matter of a few minutes' trip you
know you can arrange to go nearly
any time you want to.
Terms and Particulars
The lots front on Ottawa, back on Dundas and extend east
from 20th Street, each lot 50 by 132.   The price, $360, to b��
paid $100 cash, balance 6 and 12 months. Corner lots _1 and f>2,
fronting on 20th Street are $425 each, $150 cash, balance 6 and
12 months.
1
W. J. KERR
614 Columbia Street
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THE DAILY NEWS
FRIDAY,  MARCH 4
1910.
#���������������������������������*���������������������������������������
f AHCR AU
QUALITY
Ladies, consider this  and
buy a pair of CLAUSS
from
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then   ���
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iClTY NEWsi
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and any  Mj
���leunone Davies'
��� Anderson & Lusby :
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COLUMBIA STREET.
������������������������������������������������������������������������������
���������������������������������������
tenders!
You can get them     |
for putting in your    J
by ringing  up        ���
Phone 281 ���
I HARDMAN'S j
o     HARDMAN      BLOCK.   ��
*> 4)
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������������������������<>���������������������������������������������������
GETTING ON IN
THE WORLD
depends mostly in specialized ability.
Tho best paid men and womeia in tiie
business world mo specialists. Are
you ii specialist? If not take up our
special course of business instruction.
It will double your wage earning capacity. We are helping a great number of ambitious young men and women.    WHY NOT YOU ?
Westminster Modern
Business School
A.  L. BCUCK,  Principal.
610   Columbia St.
For first-class ci
kind of Floral woi I
Greenhouse. R208
The Steanfe? Trader arrived in
port yesterday from Victoria.
For furniture, carpets, linoleums,
etc., try the New Furniture Store.
Denny &. Galloway, 43 Sixth street. **
The funeral of the late Elizabeth
Irme Brennan will take place this
morning at 0 o'clock from St. Peter's
cathedral.
For window shades, lace curtains,
etc., go to Fales', Agnes street.      **
On March 17 Miss Bacon, of Nelson, president of the Assembly of the
Daughters of Rebekah, is expected to
pay a visit to the local lodge. While
on th�� coast she will go to Chilliwack to organize a lodge there.
Mrs. Shook, modiste, iate of Vancouver, will open dressmaking par.ors
at 507 Agnes street today. Satisfaction guaranteed in fit, style and workmanship. Leave orders ��� for spring
suits now. ***
Norman Speice, who has been in
New Westminster for about a year
with T. J. Trapp and company, left
yesterday for his home in Edmonton,
where he has been offered a position
with a hardware firm.
A waitress is wanted at once at
Kenny's cafe. ***
The west end of Columbia street
has been prepared for the cement
beds for the new car tracks. The
trenches were dug on Tuesday, and
if it had not been for the inclement
weather, the work of putting in the
cement would have started on Wednesday. As soon as the weather
clears up, construction will be rushed.
Ain auction sale of a timber berth
comprising about G83. acres Will take
place  in  tlie  local  timber  office  on
The upset price is set at
We Give Careful Attention
to accounts of corporations, Arms and
Individuals, and shall be pleased to
meet or correspond witli 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
Ihe Royal Bank of Canada
(Incorporated 1SS69)
Capital   Paid-Up    $5,000,000
Reserve        5,700,000
Total  Assets    70,000,000
New Westminster, B.  C.  Branch,
F. SHUTE. Manager.
Comfort and Economy With
Electricity
To the Housewife the Electric Sad Iron is the greatest boon possible. No device has so lessened the household labor. The Electric
Sad Iron is so simple that a ch lid can operate it; and it can be used
in any part of the house wher e there is an electric light. Iron always hot; no useless walking or waiting; ironing done in half the
time. We carry different make s and styles. Call in and let us show
them to you.
T. J. Trapp & Co., Ltd.
CARD  OF  THANKS.
Mrs. G. Trawford wishes to return
thanks to those many friends who
sympathised with her in her sad bereavement, and the many kindnesses
shown.
Please accept this as the only intimation.
M. TRAWFORD.
DIED.
BRENNAN���IN SIERRA MADRE,
Cal., on Thursday, February 124,
'Miss Elizabeth Irene, daughter of
Thos. P. Brennan, aged 2fi years 11
months and 7 days.
Funeral this morning, March 4,
at 9 o'clock from St. Peter's Cathedral.    No flowers, by request.
English Watcfelw
Gold Watc2.es for Ladles from $1275
up.
Silver Watches, gents' open face
16.00.
Silver Watches, gents' open case,
$7.50 up.
Agent for Waltham and Elgin
Watches.
Watch repairing a specialty.
F. CRAKE
Two Doors from Geo. Adams' Grocery
CITY HOMES
��� ���
USE
Muir's White
Pine Cough
Syrup
For Coughs and
Colds.
MUIR'S DRUG STORE
Ellard Block, New Westminster
$1000 each, balance to be arranged
buys modern residence, situate on
large corner lot, 70x126 in splendid
location, north side of Third avenue,
commanding magnificent view. House
contains the following rooms: Four
bedrooms, drawing room, dining room,
hall, sitting room, den and kitchen,
also large attic and cellar. House
nearly new and beautifully papered
throughout.
$500 cash, balance easy terms,
buys nice modern bungalow, near
Queens Park, lot 66x132. Good situation.
If you want a home, come and see
us. We can help you, and finance
any reasonable proposition.
F. J. Hart & Co. Ltd.
$6044.93, but it  will no doubt rea.i/.t
much  more than that.    At  the  last
saie held in January thc price obtained was almost three times as great \
as the upset price.
For fresh Carnations, promptly delivered, plione R208, Davies' Greenhouse. **
The firemen from hails 2 and 3
responded to a call sent In yesterday
at 2:45 p. m. from the house recently occupied by Archbishop Dontenwill,
Sixtli street, between Fourth and
Fifth avenue. Tlie blaze, which started in an upstairs room from a defective furnace pipe, was not serious,
being easily put out with the aid of
tlie chemical extinguishers. The
damage will not amount to more than
$20. A. P. Halliday waa just moving
his furniture into the house, but he
did not have any of it unpacked, and
It escaped damage.
See W. E. Fales for quality and
prices. We lead in furniture values. *
|    To complain to the police one night
I that h�� had been assaulted and robbed of  $18lTand  a gold  watch  and
chain, and to be fined the next morning for carrying a revolver was the
novel  experience  of G.  M.  Caldwel.,
���of Cloverdale, who, according to his
| story, has been up against some rather bad  luck.    He does not give   a
very detailed account of the alleged
I holdup and is'being detained by the
I police until his story is investigated.
l There seems to bo no doubt that ho
'had the money when he struck town,
|DUt just  how  it  disappeared    is  an-
j other matter.
Papering and painting season is
now here. I. Hudson. Sixtli street, is
the man to see at once. **
J "Illustrated Travel Talk" on California, St. Andrew's Lecture room,
Friday, .March '-1. .Moving pictures;
200 lantern slides.   Admission 15c. **
Rev. A. de B. Owen officiated at a
pretty wedding on Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mr. Hardy, Sap-
pertm, when Eileen Jane, 'eldest
daughter of the late John Follis, was
united in marriage to James Huberts Turner, of Vancouver, late Of
Scotland. The bride was attended
by her two sisters, Maud and Eva,
while the bridegroom was supported
by George F. Grant, of Vancouver.
The bride was attired in white and
carried a wreath of orange blossoms.
After partaking of a wedding supper
the happy couple left for Vancouver,
where they will take up their residence. (
We have just received five of the
latest models in typewriters, with
ten, fifteen and eighteen inch (interchangeable) carriages. Call tind see
them at our new branch, 740 Columbia street, three doors from B. C. E.
R. station. Seventeen cents a day is
I all you need pay to own one. White,
Shiles & Co. **
WE ARE BUSY
Opening up
OOD
WE are spending a good deal of our time
opening and marking the new goods. Never
before have we received such large stocks of every
line. Every customer will find us ready to show the
new arrivals and we take great pleasure in inviting
one and all to visit our store and see the many new
fabrics, ready made garments, novelties, etc. It
is display time here so feel welcome to ask us regarding your wants.
White Tailored
Waists
$1.75 Each
A new finish in a new material
known as "l.inene." Finish so
nearly resembles linen and
washes so well that it is sure
to   be   popular
Waists are made with tucked
front and box pleats, laundered
collars and cuffs. Friday and
Saturday, each   $1-75
Gymnasium
Sweaters
$1.25  to   $2.00   Each
Cashmere and Wool Sweaters
made to slip over head without
fastening. Quality extra fine
and weave is even. Very suitable for gymnasium use. Colors
navy, white and cardinal, all
sizes.   Each  .... $1.25 to $2.00
Fine English
Long  Cloths
12 1-2c to 25c per ya rd
A  complete  stock of tli.
reliable   weaves   in   white  cottons and longcloths, all Wi
in   Trines,   Longcloths,   I
Longcloths,    Harrockes    Longcloths,   Linen   Cambric,   R
washed   cotton     and     Qu
cloth.
Fine French Serges
Fine Diagonal Twill Serges with a finish that is perfect.    Fashion decrees immense popularity  I
good serges.    We have made   ready for a large demand.
Fine   Colored  Serges  im brown, grey, green, cardinal, taupe and navy, per yard      65c to 90c
Black and Navy French Serges
Fine heavy suiting weight of a quality reliable, no matter what   service   may    be  required   Of  It
Especially desirable for suits, skirts or coats, per yard       $1.10  and  $125
m*a_������mm���a���________.^_______*__^_a__MaaaBBBBBaBaBa_��� MM^H^MMWMMa^aaaaaaaaaaBBaaBBBBBBBBBBBBBaaaaaBBBBaBaaa^aa^��"
Specials for Saturday Night
2000 Yards of Embroideries,
Mill Ends and Short Lengths
ON   SALE   SATURDAY    NIGHT 7 to 10 P.  M.
A wonderful bargain opportunity in this assortment of embroideries, placed en sale for the first
time Saturday night. Through our fortunate buying up this underprlced line of odd .ots we are enabled to make interesting inducements for this special sale. For convenience we are placing these i"
three lots at, per yard  5c, 10 and 15c
At 5c per yard
���Seven hundred yards of fancy edgings and Insertions, fine or heavy weights, in widths from one
and one one-half to three inches.    Regular values worth 8c to 13c  per yard
At 10c per yard
A splendid assortment at this special price, widths two to five inches.    Regular values 15c to 25c
At 15c per yard
Nine hundred and fifty yards of fine Cambric Nainsook Lon cloth nnd Swiss edgings and Insertions, suitable for heavy trimmings on underskirts, also fine underclothln,: widths five to eight Inches.    Regular  values  worth 20c to 35c.   On sale Saturday night    per yard       15c
White and Fancy Colored Wash Belts
20c Each
A wonderful belt offering. Ten dozen new Fancy Belts, neat and attractive in appearance, well
made with gilt buckles or white ornament clasp. Coiors are sky rose, light green, cream, cardinal,
wisteria, brown, etc., sizes 22 to 28 inches.    Regular values 35c. On sale Saturday night, each .. 20c
"'
!___
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