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The Daily News Jul 5, 1911

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 Ll  PE INSURANCE
We Represent Reliable Companies.
WHITE, SHILES ft CO.
NEW   WESTMIN��T��"
 Tumi ��*Wgg	
....   - *
%\)t 9J*ite JfeitaN
FIRE INSURANCE
3,PMihp^Settlement of Losses.
fHITE, SHILES ft CO.
NEW  WESTMINSTER.
60-8
VOLUL* u, NUMBER 1C2.
NEW  WESTMINSTER,  B.C.,  WEDNESDAY MORNING, JULY 5, 1911.
PRICE FIVE CENTS
1
Only   Ten Days Left For Double   Votes In  Our Contest
^EXCESSIVE HEAT
HAS DEADLY RESULT
WARM
TERRIBLE    RESULT8    OF
WAVE IN EA8TERN STATES-
NITROGLYCERINE AND GASOLINE EXPLODE���MANY DEATHS
Toronto, July 5.���So Intense has
been the heat here that no fewer
than forty-three children bave succumbed to the stifling atmosphere ln
tbe past three days. Owing to ths
continued heat the wells which have
irrigated the flelds of crops have failed, and lt looks aa lf the customary
fruit supply will also be seriously Interfered with, unless tbere is a rain
fail  ln   the  Immediate  future.    TVs I fo^'u*Uo&Bt IftTOMB
temperature at midnight fell to 92.
HILL LAY FIRST SIONE     < CITIZENS PICNIC
OF SIXTH AVENUE CHURCH
i TRUSTEES fill
Honor Will  Fall to George Cunningham, Senior, Tonight���Prominent
Methodists Present.
This evening at seven o'clock the
foundation stone of the new Sixth
avenue Methodist church wlll be laid
by George Cunningham, senior. The
site Is a good one facing south on the
avenue, convenient to the car line on
Twelfth street.
STILL UNDECIDED
COMMITTEE UNABLE TO COME
TO DEFINITE ARRANGEMENT
OWING TO DIFFICULTY OF
SECURING STEAMER.
At a meeting of the citizens picnic
STATE VACANCIES
JAPANESE BOARDING house OUTLINES METHOD Of
BURNT OUT IN WEST EN0l     mfmm
IMPORTANT APPOINTMENTS ARE
MADE AFTER AN EXHAUSTIVE
DISCUSSION OF CREDENTIALS
���HIGH  SCHOOL PRINCIPAL.
After   two sessions, each extending
Fire Destroys Old Shack Used by Mill
Workers���Probably Not
Rebuilt.
A Japanese boarding house situate
ln the Walsh Sash and Door factory's
yard, and belonging to the Small &
Bucklin Lumber company,    was   de-
DR. FAGAN DEALS WITH HISTORY
OF CAMPAIGN AGAIN8T CONSUMPTION IN B.C���THE TRANQUILLE SANATORIUM.
Paper read   by Dr. Fagan   at   the
committee   held    yesterday    in    the' to several   hours   in   duration,   the 8lrf��''edI by flr�� yesterday afternoon. Tuberculosis  meeting held   ln   New
board of trade room under the presl- ���Mard of a**001 trustees has decided I    The Inmates had a number of per- Westminster on June 26-
Mr. Cunningham, who I. the oldest! -ency of D. E. MacKenzie, the special' �� S* l^i*��l7^g tuT^ % 22K 5JSta TA Tush* wZ' Cona Un?pt'0n  " no �����" a *>��������**
pTe^ed0' w'.tb T .TfaiT *"!  /" C��mmlttee ��D *"���****�� W ' and &tfff name" itfUSS   ��� "' "   =  ~    " '   '   "~ *#* * C"-* *" * " ,D 0th"
fh! ���!!��i���n     a      Peci" trtTel  t0T. that th** had h8d ftn Interview with I teen applications at
the occasion.   Among those who will  H.  W.  Brodie, assistant general pas-1 ceed Rev. R. Lennie.
{hTocc^lor'^ALT^ tr��Whe'  fm that t,,ey had h8d an mtervlew with i teen applications a secretary to sue-
be  oreZfare   Upv* a ��? itl W.1"   H'  W'  Brodie' a8,1,,tant  **a*ni  ** Iceed Rev- R   *"&���.
P^K^to^v^ .E..R, McMillan, M.A.. acting prln-
qTaitlty'wa^saveT6"'  "*  *  lar8C fnd le,M faVOred land8-   lt4-�� a ^ts-
Vn.   i % .�� a h.ii. .. j        lem wlth wWch ��" th�� civTTTzed com-
.h�� mmi' */2d I ha"\re8P��nded t0 munlties of the world are struggling
the call,    and    flve    streams    from todav    it has at ��n Hm..     , v!
thm��     ��t��nrin1���<..     .nH     ��     r..,rlrmm.  ..S'.'.        "     ***     "     8"     U "M*     aH^Cted
Z .h7��r        ,   terms sec- olTiclal had put them in touch with  cipal of the High school for    some  three "tandptpes and a hydrant were attention because of"its mahZm f���
�� W Bro���  Rev Dr'wh^^/^- Captal,n Tr��UP' the coffiP��y" ��*�������  ����th.. to be principal  vice KM   "����" at w��rl|    The flre was brought ^S^S^^sSlS^
10Jm��2.m.v aentatlve for navigation on this coast  Stramberg, retired. under v���1���* within 26 minutes. Sev- of the     *,���    e "veB ana wel'-belns
jThe result of this was that It would1.   Miss    Margaret    H. Strong,  M.A.,
ern
the
eral stoves bad been in use, and from
them tbe outbreak ls    supposed
being
people.
Consumption ls a peculiar disease.
Marietta, Ohio, July 4.���Where the
Mariette Torpedo company's nitro- growing west end congregation
glycerine plant stood, three miles
from this city, there is today a big
hole In the ground. Six hundred
quarts of the explosive were set off
A handsome building with all mod-! be possible to secure   the   steamer Hamilton. Ont   to be orincloal of the them  lnp outbreak  is    supposed    to  it .g ,. ��.,.,.,, ������,,",:   7" ,;���"",
e toESTu. s   ,ron/reralvted S Pr.lDCe88 R��>al f��r TUe8day' J",y 2��- G,r"' CentraTscL.%'ce MU   Clark!I �����"��� "J���-   The place was old and gives no Ste sig!    ntlf^oft"
2Jta2^^J^JS��2S��?   and      ��.^s felt by members of the com- who ha, removed to North Vancou-  ��f dry l����nber, and auickly burst in  it ha. taken fir,�� holTan^!^
Germane Unwelcome.
Mogador,    Morocco,   July   4���The
mittee last night that the time   ln  ver.
"which to make the necessary arrange-1    Secretary
ments
al concensus of opinion was that a
E.   C.   Davey.  late  of
flames once it took lire. moiTor1*!^ ��!i��?0 k   "1   80t' ����
s ittsu hisaus- ^'Js**pzjssjsz
secretary  to  E.  J.  Fader  for  some
vesterday by the excessive heat and i Agadlr district Is calm.    The  Raids j date in August   would   find   greater time, to take over duties August 1.
the plant was blown to atoms.   This 'recently  refused  to sell  their lands  favor wllb tho*> wh�� annually take{    Girls' Central:     Miss Bradley and
city  was shaken and many windows  t0   the   Germans   as   the   Algeclras j Part ,n the outing. | Miss Davidson.
were shattered, Including   expensive'agreement made the consent of the
stained  glass    ln several    churches.
Three men were slightly Injured.
sultan necessary to such sale.
Butler, Pa., July 4.���A barrel of
proline lying ln the hot sun all day
exploded at a garage here last night
saturating the clothing of employees
and patrons. The liquid spouted in
the direction of a rubbish pile and ln
a twinkling there was a big flre. Tho
men, with clothing aflame, rushed
from the garage that had already be- PREPARATIONS
come a mass of flames. But before
the men could be rescued, Charles
McForan, 25 years old, and Hohert
Leith, 17 years old, were fatally burned, and three others were seriously
burned.
FISHING SEASON
TO START IN EARNEST
was too limited, and tbe gener- the Northern Crown bank staff   and  *'" be rebu'lt- aB Jt waB '��cated in a prevailing   public    ignorance   Wttu
census of mitnion  via ��hnf a   ����/-rot��rv  tr*  v    i    n^Am.  .��� dangerous niace for the lumber yards dice and suuerstitlnn a   t   i�� J
round, and perhaps   a very   serious so much so that even at thu^vThi'
late yeara it baa forced   itself
Miss Forrester.
Misses  Mack    and
G. Gamble, flrst as-
FOR  RUN  EX
PECTED IN FRA8ER SHORTLY,
In the event of an August date be-!    Boyj' Central:
ing decided upon at the next meet-1    Lord   Kelvin:
Ing, either Belllngham    or   Victoria Peebles.
will be visited, while some members      Sapperton:   W
of the   committee   thought   that   a slstant; extra teacher, Miss Oliver
trip to Chilliwack by the B. C. E. R.j 	
would prove acceptable. .
Given,   however,  a  suitable  place, | Te,t Game  Lav?8-
and date, and an available boat, it is New York> Ju,y 4.���The Eastern
very doubtful if the committee will Millinery association brought suit
break through the rule of previous here toda>' in the United States cir-
years, to have a marine excursion.      cu'1 court to   test   the   constltution-
The  transportation  committee  was  al,ty of the amended forest, flsh and
given further time to report.
The  loss  has not been estimated
but will not be heavy.
FEWER FATALITIES
ON FOURTH OF JULY
game law of this state.    The section
I of the law objected  to forbids   the
sale after July 1 of any plumage spe
clfled in the act, whether imported or
FEW CANNERIES TO OPERATE   TW0 PERSONS INJURED
|                           IN CAFE EXPLOSION  not
HERE THIS YEAR. j   I 	
Toronto,    July    5���Word    having  GENEROUS DONOR'S
Washington, July 4���The third day
of the heat wave spread like a hot
blanket    from    New    England
j heen sent to the pjib company that a I
Preparations are under way for the 'Ieak was man,fe8tW faelf in one ofl
NEW GIFT TO  McGILL
J'  run or salmon which is expected in   tbe pis>es of schlllel"8 restaurant, em-1    Montreal, Julv 5.���Sir William Mo
��� ployees were    sent    out, and    were ,'DqwUA'.. gift* to the McGlU untv��r-
Western Kansas   brines no hone    of   the river in about a week or ten days, {"0)neeB were   BW    out, _ 	
western  Kansas, nrings no nope    oi wmch# although  It U an oB-riuI buBlly ���n*81*^ hunting tor the emcape  ��|ty no* amounts to the gigantic aum
marked   relief.    A   slight* barometric  f^ 2L^��   ���,��� "!*UI . k*".���'!!^   when a  spark  from  an ���lectrtc tan  ot ten  million dollar., h
The Interior ot this  recent    purchase,   which
disturbance,
tha    w..ath��r aharna   this season, wlll mean a busy period   _ t  _,   ,������,���������
the    weather aharps   tQ hundred. to tW. ai.trUt.    " ^et ��p Ignition
���ay, now forming; ln the northwest, la
the only hop* now
lt grows  to a  full-fledged   rainstorm,
fhere fs no fmmedtafe    prospect    ef
. ���   upon
the notice of the authorities for the
reason that we now know what its
cause is and how It spreads; how
it may be cured and how H can be
prevented. This knowledge places
power ln our hands and the responsi- |
bllity ls ours lf we neglect to use it.
With Pasteur's  discovery of micro-
organic life, the medical world enter-
  ed upon a new  epoch.     Many mysteries were explained and certain dis-
8ANER   CELEBRATION   OF   INDE- eases were brought within the control
PENDENCE      DAY - RECORDS   ��f ^ ^iSW&��"* ba8i8"
In the year 1882 Koch discovered
the cause of consumption, the bacillus
tuberculosis. Heretofore we were led
to believe it was hereditary; we now
know that pre-disposition may com&
from our parents, but not the disease.
We were also_told that It came from..
SHOW THIRTEEN DEATHS AND
THREE   HUNDRED   INJURED.
Washington,    July    5.���The
oread movement tor a aane
i-tai-t   !���  -r*-*r-\aa*f W��WU>,
wid<3-
spark   from   an  ���lectrtc   fan   ot   ten   million   dollar.,  by   the   moat. ~**"II "*"  ~l"Jl?!!gl���t*   EEt%!*.s����  tor ""*������ "��� '����� Mwattr M* Mlt.
waa    com-
croaaed  trom
From   actual
tsnaraw*
-cetehratlo���,..
the northwest. 1.   "j?".���^.?^ ^^"out ln   the' w"" inown cafe wa" H**** wrecked,  pieted  yerterday' atterooon. "of "th. From   actual  UWM ,����mpUa4  at    ���  ����wm�� orMnary  Km* iakV rtiaffl*
^mT1' , Vfm"   riv.r!"ut ^1 11^ have^oi yet comt  and "��  badly  lnJured    w,re    Art*iur 1 Molson and Law estate, at a coat of  !"f .������  J^J JJ����1��L**S�� 5S? ��������� "�� aantUr^ reform ��ntrt����!ttnK
,���rt,���,   ramatorm.  [{,r*0ru>6bhU,intl,aenjfl8h0StBy��l ^C Se  &,���� _I���tl__???*!PA   lhat | ��1,000.000.   The property, which will ��* ^^/SJ^ISS^ni.*^ a? ***** * *����� "P���** ���� ��maum*
[ tough weather will  bav* a tendency  th*'r Uve9 are despaired of.
'as'sTst iiir'thrproposed Vxt^sion    to   thc��� acc!dfnt  "���*  ~Bt^!�� ,0"!y   29* tlon.
:e���?f���!^r^,Jr?ZX S^S��S5KtaSE^!K ssri2S!L*2Sa big fallln8 ofl
tures and oppressive humidity which  " jj-j -~z ""0^.~.~"'"'aZ "SLZTZti   tent  as   to   wreck   the  frontages
have collected a r^ord-b.eak.ng toll J g^ ��^vSSwShS ^ree adjoining buildings,
of death and suffering. . gld# one ��y ^ WfteJ. ^ ^ ^, 	
New York. July 4-Fourteen deaths  g the American side are also report- Broken Leg Seven Days.
nnd more than 200 prostrations mark-  ��d ,0 be_h��jsy.    Rivers Inlet and fte]     Hoqulam
of
ket for some little time.
from previous years.
Koch has proved, and it is now ac-
  eepted as an absolute tact, that   thty
,         _   .         T. ���               .      . one and only cause of consumption to
_                                                            I     Louis  Fred, an  Italian, was found a _.__   ..... ,��� ,. ���.  ..             '     " '
Temporary connection having been! bv the Dolice with a revolver on Front 6   ^'           _ that the r��nsUInPtio��
mad* with the big main from Coqnit ' *��? JSSrt5?*iaiMX? had some "*"" ^ '" "" ""', "'"  ' """
July  4.���Seven   days   at   lam  lake, permission was last night  reSemblance to Elias Pilato, a fellow
j.
ed  the
bectnnlng here todav of    tho  *>keena, tne two other principal een-  Bea with a broken leg, sufferins, in   granted   by  the  water committee  o>.   countryman who I
tt'AQ .  1   T t   1 ���   .   . idjl   1.1     I    1.1' 1  ^   .  .    I   *  .  a ra *-.  raw. ���"..... *       * a ��� ��� .  a     . . . m . ���*    '  * !      4 K A ..it.. AA..Hnll C ^.  .. *mm*   m   ���  m. ~  m *mm* -      * * **-
city's third holiday. The temperature
today was more terrible than It has
been for the past 48 hours. The
thermometer registered f*2 at eight
o'clock, and was only 84 at ten
o'clock, as against 04 at the same
hour    vesterday.    A    slight     breeze,
3S th^rffi."JfferlS1'^   ^O   - ir'".?d  a^l.ein,   li,.,y  to  ���,,,;
mvrlads on the lower East Side,
ties of the industry, have seen few
tish yet, and they are earlier than the
Fiaser. It is expected that about
eleven canneries will be operated on
the river this year, the nearest to
the city being the Industrial. Ewen's,
aud St. Mango. Eight others in
Canoe pass and on the Stevestou side
Chicago. July 4.���Forenoon temperatures Indicated that today may be
even hotter in Chicago than yesterday, for at ten o'clock the mercury
registered 05 degrees, two higher
than at the same time yesterday.
Yesterday's high mark was 005 at 4
p.m.
Cleveland.    July 4���Including    five
infants,   sixteen   are  dead  here  and
scores  are  prostrated   by  the    heat.  ,
The city's  water supply is  taxed to WUch prevailed two years ago when
thiB season.    The pack, however, will
not be large in any case.
Among the boats which will act as
protectors for the fishermen will    be!
the Georgia, Swan. Elk and Restless, i
the lust named on her return to   the ���
Kraser at the end of the month- There I
will also be a small boat stationed at j
Hammond.    These are all  Dominion 'Authorities
.boats, und   there    will also be some
similar provision mails by the provincial  government.
The fishermen are   not   hampered
now by the troublesom^arrangements
germ has to enter and live and multiply In  the body to start   consump-
.  .,   ���    tion-    Here then is   a fact of   over-
his bunk, terrible pain, is an expert-1 the city council  for ratepayers with  ing"c'harl7s Odser at Vancouve'r, he HffiLl"!fi^'J^Jr! TZ
ence  Ted   Olsen,  sailor,   had   on   the J permits   to   use   water   for  irrigation   w|8   held   pending  a   visit   from   the        '   r0;ml ��Wch all practical action
steamer   Flflapa,   which   arrived    in | purposes  from  6:30  until  8:30  each  Terminal  City  officers.    A  detective      m��������� 1M9  ���,������������,,���.���, . ,    .. ,
port today  from  Snn  Francisco.    Ol-! evening until further notice.    At this   came  over  durlng  the   evening,  and  h.Vp ���.J?h .\,����� f.fdl,* ��{ scien',8ts
sen was taken to the hospital.     He  time of the season this news will be  falIed  to identify him as    the    man  tlVn ��'m   �����JI J �� rLntf ccns"nlp'
was  injured   a   few   hours   after   the   welcomed   by   those  who  take  a  de-   wanted.    He will,  therefore, have  to   "��Lrg*"?', iL^.iLl        i. ,
,.==001   ������t   t���   ...   ha-  a   fallln.,   ��n>n<r   Hcht in etvlni* their eardena a hrlehl   ..mm  ���   .k *v,<���  ^^���.������ m, .._   u"der   w/lat   conditions   it   lives    and
thrives, and how, under conditions, It.
weakens and dies.
Sunlight is its greatest enemy, for
flve minutes exposure to direct   ravs
Congratulations to Mr. and Mrs. S. F.   wf"  *����   the germ.    When  it is  de-
Holt on 58th Anniversary. Posit(etl fn, clean, dry and well-lighted;
A pleasant function occurred at the ITJr^* .Lu  \8,T ff,u  ^ dJe.-
,j_ _��  ,._    ,    .._     o i   whereas dark, moist and ill-ventilated
places will hold the germ alive and'
plank.
I appearance.
PLANS GREAT RECEPTION
FOR PREMIER LAURIER
at   Montreal    Will    Give
Canadian  Prime  Minister  Record
Welcome.
MANV LEADING SPEECHES
AT BOARD OF TRADE DINNER
ing concealed weapons.
A VETERAN COUPLE.
Montreal,    July
Second Banquet at Cloverdale���Reeve
Weart on Municipal Progress
Locally.
5.���Arrangements
in
A straight $5 license is   connection with the celebrations    to
tinues. regulations wn. ..�� gu* .... .����� *~  ^ nece from ^ government  be held    when Sir Wilfrid    Laurier
limiting the   amount   to   be allowea . There wlll be but a few InnlanB down   touches Canadian territory on his re
each family.  'from the reserves for the fishing this  turn from the motherland on Monday j citizens  were  present  by  invitation, >c^'ty7*"Tliey  lived'
��� .."���"."    t as.    ���if��� ^TiMotc hnvp  the Dominion and provincial govern-
the limit and the ttIty Offlciwa nine ^ ^^ beeQ tJcal,    compieted
given  notice  that,  If the heat    con
tinues regulations will be put in force   or lne rlxer-
residence of Mr. and    Mrs.    Samuel
Fales Holt at 1411' Fifth avenue, last
evening when the fifty-eighth anniversary of their wedding was celebrated
by    a    gathering    of the    surviving
daughters, Airs. J. T. Butterfleld, and
Mrs. Russell Smither, representatives
of the 10 grandchildren   and 20 great
fgrandchildren.     Mr.   and   Mrs.   Holt
1 had a family of five, three of whom
are  dead.     Tliey   were   married   in
1853 at Bath, Maine, both being Nova
bia   hotel,   Cloverdale,   on    Monday  Scotians, Mr. Holt, who is S4, being a
evening a large party of Westminster native of Colchester county, and Mrs.
Holt, aged  83,  belonging  to  Halifax
At the annual banquet of the Surrey board of trade held In the Colum-
Montreal, July 4.���Yesterday's torrid wave continued today and Montreal sweltered In the broiling sun
with tbe temperature around the 00
mark. This morning several prostrations were reported and one death,
the flrst since the hot spell set in. A
man named C. B. Alexander, a cook  gooa usn^	
on the Delaware & Hudsontdinlng car reviews
which arrived in the city this morn-  *""* "tv E|v,p|RE.s B0Y SC0UTS
in*, was taken to the general hospital ��MPIHfca BUT * UU      |
stricken  with heht antl died shortly:
season, as the lumber and allied In- next. The reception will eclipse any
dustiies pay them better than casual thing of this nature ever before at-
work ou the river or In the canneries, tempted in the Dominion. The plans,
Seven pound salmon are bringing which were discussed at a meeting
the fishermen now 35 cents each, at'
five cents a pound. These are the
quotations at the canneries for flne
i
I
in   their  early
chief among these being Reeve J. W.   married life in Nova Scotia, and about
active for lengthened periods.
Briefly, such is its history outside'
the body, and expe;fence tells us;
when it enters the human system a;
similar life history may be noted.
If the body into which the germ lias
gained entrance is not debilitated by
hereditary weakness, by sickness or
worry, by over-work of body or mini,
by sleeping in rooms or working in
places over-crowded and in which the
air is not sufficiently changed and
purified by entry of fresh air and sunlight, by unreasonable excesses, there-
small  likelihood, unless the expos-
afterwards.
������������������������������������������������
London, July 5.���At Windsor castle
yesterday afternoon the king and
queen reviewed boy scouts from nil
R. S. Lea, the expert sewage en- parts of the British empire. The
gineer of Montreal, who has been sight was a magnificent one, and at
studying local conditions here and in the close of the ceremonies his ma-
Vancouver, left yesterday for his jesty complimented the chief officers
home In the east, but before his de- 0n Ihe smart appearances of the fu-
parture paid a high compliment to ture soldiers. The uniformed devotees
the work of the city engineer of West 0f Major General Sir Robert Batten-
minster, J. W. B. Blackman. Speaking p0well numbered 35,000.
to a Daily News representative, Mr.
Lea snld, "This is the only city In
B. C. which has a city contour map,
and mans of this nature are urgently
rennjred hy every council or munlcl-
palltv. Westminster ls likewise In
the lead, as It Is the only city ln the
province which has heen resurveyed.
When I return to Vancouver to take
charpe of some of that city's work I
will strongly recommend that a rain
gimtre he bought hy the civic fathers.
Westminster has, by procuring* one of
the��n trustworthy machines, come Into line with the great eastern cities,
and the adoption of this ruts her In
advance of mmiy of the Big titles in
the western country."
���
���
���
���
���
���
���
���
���
���
���
THE   EDRIE  8EIZURE.
It is rumored that tho projected auction of the American
schooner Bdrla will not take
place, owing to an appeal to
the courts hy the owners, the
Chlorec Fishing company, of
Seattle. The boat was seized
for illegally fishing for halibut
within territorial waters early
in the year, and was brought
here to await events.
Weart, of Burnaby. and J. D. Taylor,   1866 came west hy way of the 1'ana- ure ,B continued, that the germ will
M.P., and C. H. Stuart Wade, secre-  ma Isthmus. They stayed a few years J^^J-W���"*��* %**��&
l In Pallfornla  and th*n came north in wmle on l"e otner nana ine presence
!Wy of   the Westminster   board   of JS^^t^S^*T^M o( ���y ��' ^   above   ���?l�����   *<-
trade.    Captain  Bose presided,    and |rjltv ever siDce gether with the presence of the germ,
after the dinner a long toast list was      Both the octogenarians are In good *ay ,ead t0 the development of  the
health,  and  were able to enjoy  the a,scase
company of their kinsfolk.
BASEBALL.
Tuesday, July 4.
At Tacoma���Vancouver 4-0, Tacoma
3-4.
entered upon. |
Mr.    Weart,    whose    name    was
coupled with that of the local mrm-i
ber in the toast of the Dominion gov-1
ernment. spoke at length on the good :
work which had been carried out by
'the municipality of Surrey. He took A) Seattle-Portland
leave to bring to the front his own 12-4
municipality of Burnaby, and gave
facts and figures which proved even
to the most skeptical that they ln
Burnaby were working on the same
lines as their friends of Surrey. The
Pacific highways which the Surrey
ratepayers and residents were so
proud of had done a deal of good to
the municipality, and this would be
further benefitted when the Burnaby
roads were completed. It was a matter for deep regret that the committee which had hdd charge of the pub-
6-0
Entrance of Germ.
There are two main ways through
which the germ usually finds  an entrance, by breathing or by swallowing.   I will now briefly refer to each.
The means of entry of the animat
germ Is  most  usually through  milkr
4-5    Seattle butter or cream.   Thp stomach and intestines of adults are not so liable ti>
At Spokane-Spokane 3-5, Victoria admlt th�� **r���,}? ^e system as chil-
1 dren.      For children there   is   great
danger, and while It is but right that
+ �������������������������������������������� the demand for pure milk be pressed,
������������������������������������������������
Hefty campaign had fallen down on
held here last night, make provision the scheme, with only $715 collected,
for Illuminations on the river at St. '\ g00d Idea, he thought, would be for
Heliers Island. Jacques Cartler a fres. start to be made.
8(iuare. Champ de Mars and the prln- : Mr. Stuart Wade congratulated the
cipal thoroughfares of the city. The municipality of Surrey on the splen-
premler will arrive from Quebec on n illd showing lt had made' In the agrl-
prlvate yacht, nnd is due to reach cultural fleld, and spoke of the good
the main wharf about seven o'clock work accomplished by the board of
ln the evening. trade of that district.
���
���
���
���
���
���
���
���
���
���
���
���
FIRE AFTER CELEBRATION.
Kansas City, July 5.���At a
late hour last night telephonic
messages were received in official quarters that the neighboring town of Princeton was
half consumed by fire as the
result of Fourth of July celebrations. It is believe i that
the fire has spread to the residential district. Special trains
were ordered by the authorities, and left well supplied
with flre fighters and apparatus. Help is also being sent
from Trenton.
�����������������������������������������������
��� yet lt must be remembered that the*
��� milk supplied to children may by pas-
��� teurization be rendered harmless as a
��� consumption  carrier.    In saying  this
��� I must not be misunderstood as advo-
��� eating that all dairy requirements are
��� met by the adoption   of   pasteurlza-
��� tlon.   I do not think so, but I do ad-
��� vnnce the plea for true pasteurization
��� of milk as it is supplied today for the
��� food of children.    By this means the-
��� transference of  consumption  through.
��� nti'k to children is checked.
��� Let us  now touch llghtlv on  thfy
��� transmission   of   consumption    from
��� man to man.     It is now established
��� and universally accented that in the
��� sputum, or spit of the   consumptive,
��� 	
(Continued on Page Two.)
i' P VGE SIX.
THE DAILY NEWS.
WEDNESDAY,  JULY   5,   1911.
TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THIS
BIG DOUBLE VOTE OFFER NOW
IT WILL NOT LAST FOR EVER
THE ONE BEST OPPORTUNITY
Candidates In the Daily News Big Automobile Contest Must Work Now While Votes I
Are  Being Given  Away  at the Ratio of Two for One-This Offer Closes       j
One Week From Saturday. ]
The $1750 Auto is on Display at T. A. Muir & Co's. Drug Store.   The $500 Piano Can be Seen at   the
Columbia Piano House.   The Furniture Sets Can be Seen at Galloway & Lewis.   The Watches
Can Be   Seen At T. Gifford's Jen elry Store.   The Scholarships Were Purchased
From The Westminster Modern Business School.
���������������������������������������������������
���
���
���
���
���
���
���
CONTEST DEPARTMENT
Open  Every Evening.
The contest department wlll
be open every evening until 8
o'clock from now on for the
benefit of those who cannot
call during the day. Also all
day Saturdays.
Future Subscriptions. Miss Bell Hood      1650
Contestants may find ln Bome cases  _\hbb  m   Elley     1840
friends who wish to help them In the  M,     He,      Q   D       u,y,0
contest by subscribing for the Dally "
News, but nre already taking a local! Mrs. Poingdestro   10000
paper, which Is paid In advance andj Miss Cenevieve DriBcolI   7050
do not desire  to receive more thanJMIss Katie Muir     "4-0
one local daily in their home at the
������������������������������������������������
same time. The contest department
has arranged to accept and Issue votes
on all such subscriptions, the paper
to start at any future date that the
subscriber may designate.
Securing Subscriptions.
Never before hns an offer been ln- Candidates ln uny certain districi
stituted in any struggle for prizes are in no way restricted from seeur-
that has contained as many advant- j ing subscribers in any locality that
ages or as many opportunities for they may wish. For instance, a can-
Ivote 'getting as .this big Special ] didate In District I may secure sub-
Double vote offer now being run: scriptlons in District No. 1 and Dis-
in the Daily News' $3,000 contest, trlct No. 2 may secure subscriptions
The magnitude of its generosity out- in District No. 1; in fact, candidates
rivals and excells any previous at- may secure subscribers whei eve.-
tempts ever Inaugurated n this paper they can get them.
Unpaid  Subscriptions Count.
or any other. The double vote alone
should serve as sufficient inducement
to a great many of you towards reserving your spare time for the purpose of gathering the needed votes
with which to catch any of your com-
petltors   who,   either   by  an   earlier h
T,t "h.ThJ:  I! ',ml ���yf���?  votes to which you are entitled,
effort, have been a little more   for- *    '
tunate  than  yourself and  have  con- A Prize for an EfTort-
sequently obtained a slight lead over !     This is your opportunity to secure
v0U, one of the eleven costly and desirable
Remember that you have probably gifts   absolutely    free.      Nothing    is
just as  many friends as the   above  ever gained   by   standing   back   and
mentioned  leader   who  are   Just   as  allowing others to secure the prizes
willing  to help  YOB  as  hers   were of life.    Here Is an exceptional offer
herself, and all that they want and   in  which  many  valuable  prizes  wlll
are  waiting for it  to  be asked   for  be awarded to popular ladles strictly
their   subscriptions.     They   want   to on their ambition and energy.
see you win and are perfectly satis- < ������
r^ve^VC'VSBfhe��nemtf| Standing of Candidates.
dfum ot tbeir needed rotes but they I _____
do  NOT  want  to  come-to  you  andj
tell you about it.   They would rather \     Nominations for the big automobile
that you first show them that you en- , oontfcBt    are    published    below,    and
tertatn the desire yourself to set out |
Miss Hazel Kenny     1210
Miss Vera Gilley     "060
Miss Winnie Keary    12G0
Miss Marie Morrow    1200
Miss Lillian Jenkins    10300
Miss Ruby Fletcher   11320
Miss Ruth Robinson    4450
Miss   Rogers     1680
Miss Daisy Dawe     1670
Miss Kathleen We'sh   1850
Miss Naomi Rolph   17560
Miss Adele Bilodeau 17000
Miss G.  Corrigan     1490
Mrs.  Winnie Tait   51900
i Miss Evelyn Cunningham    30270
During Daily News
$3,000 Auto Contest
Double Votes on "All Subscriptions of
One Year or Over Until
July 15, at 9 p.m.
Miss C.  Boule     1640
Mrs. E. Thompson     4660
Mrs. C. S. Davies   13490
All subscribers to the Dally News
who are ln arrears on their subscription  account,  and   who  settle  same,
are entitled to votes according to the
schedule.    When you pay  your  sub-
District No. 3���All territory covered
by the Dally and Weekly News out
side the city limits of New Westmin
ster.
Miss Pearl Brlce, Ladner    11G0
Mrs. H. Cooper, Langley   1240
Mrs. G.  W. Sterling, Le Roche
Landing        1150
Mrs. Rawilnson, Langley    1000
Mrs. F. E. Herring. Fords Landing      ���... 3680
Miss Stewart, Fraser Mills    1540
Miss   Kathleen    McBride,   Port
Guichon 1400
Miss Katie Neilson, South Vancouver    1000
Mlsa   Annie   Hambrook,   South
,...���...  ....   ,..���..,   ,���...���.-,    ,,, ��� ���,-,   .,���. , Vancouver    .. 120O
and win and by a display "of effort, to1, 8how the mowing interest in the Mlgg Ro8y Phllcox Mission... 4720
announce to the public that you are . competition.   Look them through, and   MlgB chrlBtie McGregor, Ladner 1500
sincere  in  that  desire.    They  would j see if  you cannot    add    that    of    a
not think for a minute of giving you a   friend.
subscription   lf   they   supposed    that I 	
you  were not going to  use  it  as an |     District No. 1���All territory west of
inspiration   to   your   ambitions,   and j east side of Sixth street, within New
lis Offer Will Not be Increase
or Repeated at Any Time
During theXontest
No Increase of Votes on Subscriptions of Less Than
One Year
Miss Florence Lord, Ladner ....
Miss Ruby Kirkland, Ladner...
Miss Maggie Gilchrist, Ladner..
Miss Lily Burr, Ladner 	
Miss Vera Gillanders, Ladner .
Miss Emma Chiddell, Ladner .
that you were not going to add more I Westminster city limits.
to it and make their contribution to Votes.
the  results of your  labors count  for j Miss Laura Lavery    15800
something;   a. link  In  the  chain   of | Miss Ethel Buckland    2240  Miss Juanita McClusky, Ladner
success, so to speak. Mis8  brooks 3g40  Miss Olive Alexander, Sunbury
A Problem in Mathematics. Kits'on" " " " "  1070  Miss Lillian Coggins. Sunbury.
First, we  have  the   canidate   who   R a>  MtBOn    10'��  ���,._ M��rthn pJLp  t ***<.���.
from the very start has put her whole  Miss Annie Tidy  2840 j ��{������ "WfJJj^^ ^ef
heart and soul into the contest;  who  Miss Irene Eickhoff   1370    '  '���-'���',- ���-,--"-  ���  -������������'	
from day to day has made a ccntin-1 Miss  Mary  Eastman    26230
ual  canvass of her  friends and   ac-   M,      Johngon     lm
quaintances and has made her efforts! ...
Tiear  fruit and  count for something.  Mrs- W. E. Fales  -5650
She stands among the leaders In the  Miss Ethel Ennls  10610
race today, works with confidence
and a persistent display of energy
and realizes that she stands just as
much chance as her rival when the
goal posts come In view. On the
other   hand,   consider   the  contestant
Miss  Helen  Shaw    13800
Mrs.   E.   Sterling      9450
Mrs.  Thompson      1300
Miss Violet McGuffen   16S80
Miss   Elizabeth   Orr   1240
who bus worked from start to finish j Mrs. J. E. Inslev 30820
in  a   half-hearted  manner  and   an  I
don't-care fashion; who Iuib relied on
her friends for what votes she has
secured and who is naturally rather
dubious as to whether she is going
to receive even a minor reward for I
the efforts she put forth. Why
shouldn't she be entitled to Just what '
she earns? Not what she ls able to do
but what he actually does. Nor is it
necessary for her to stick to the do
class, when by exerting herself a little further it would be an easy matter to change over to the other side.
Do likewise Miss Candidate, and get
busy now. Work night and day for
the short time remaining unci secure
every available vote. If you do not,
there Is going to be a mighty differ
ence between you and your competitor's opportunities and that difference will be a McLaughlin auto, a
piano, a scholarship, a furniture set
or a gold  watch.
How to Get Votes.
There are two methods of securing
votes. One is a slow way and the
other is fast. But neither should be
neglected by a candidate who wishe-i
and  expects to win.
Tlie slow way is to eiip the coupons
published every day in the News. At
first these coupons will be worth ten
votes each. Later they will be reduced to five votes and finally to one.
Tlie fast way of getting votes is, of
course, the subscription method. The
scale published below shows just bow-
many votes are allowed on each subscription to the News. Tlie outside
of the back cover of your subscription blank book also bears this scale.
If you are an active candidate you
Will soon know it by heart.
Several of the rules of the contest
published on this page have a distinct bearing on the voting power of
subscriptions.    Read tlie-n carefully.
Remember that tlie final CBtffit for
the awarding of the bigprizes will he
made on a basisfof the number of
votes seetH-eii and not upon the
amount of cash this or that candidato
has turned in.         ��� _,j__sJal_J
1000
7540
1270
1000
1300
1000
1400
1300
1280
5600
Miss Edith Falk, Westham Island 1000
Miss G. Dove, North Vancouver 6240
Miss M. Peterson, 1510 Charles
St., Vancouver     1000
Mrs. Kennedy, Fraser Mills  1000
Miss Helga Johnson, 1761 Fifth
Ave. East, Vancouver  1000
Mrs. E. W. Money, Burquitlam.. 1000
Miss Grace Morrison, Edmonds.25600
Mrs. W. T. McGilvray, Chilliwack 2580
Miss Huff, Chilliwack     5620
Miss Ethel McCabe. Chilliwack   .2500
Miss  K. Smith, Abbotsford      1220
Miss Effie Wooler, Abbotsford   ..1560
Miss May Musgrave, Karl's Koad l(J5u
Miss Gertrude Voigt, East   Colllngwood    2700
Miss Murray, Central  Park   ....  Io70
Miss White, Port Kells     1800
Mias    Mary    Peterman,    Fraser
Mills    6500
District No. 2���All territory east of Miss Martha Nelson, Coquitlam. 1560
west side of Sixth Btreet, including Miss Georgia McLean, Coquitlam looo
Sapperton -Miss   Fitzgerald,   Huntingdon...   1340
,,,.   al    ,', ,on.   Miss White, Cloverdale     2500
Ml3   blnclilir      l290   Miss   Hutchlns,   Milner      1240
Miss Hosuna Bevcridge     1620   Miss Gladys Slack. Ilatzic   1000
Miss  Florence  Mci.eod      2720   Miss Natalie Reuleau, Miss City Iiiiii)
Miss   Olive   Archibald      7550
Mrs. R. Collier     2780
Mrs.   L.   MacLean   3100
Miss   McAdam      lOlill
Mrs. Walter Thompson    13520
Miss Clarice Osborne   14070
Miss  Mabel Purvis      6S00
s*\\ -*a\ a*^a\\% AAA AAAVt AAA A AAA A A A A A A ________ AA
WWWVW W W ff WW W��� W WW W ff^vW
The Prizes. jailJl*1"'!
!
Eleven In all. Two grand prizes and nine district prizes wiil be
divided  into  the   three  districts as follows:
Tbe Candidate receiving the greatest number of votes in the
three districts combined will be awarded the $1750 McLaughlin
Buick touring car, to be seen at T. A. Muir's drug store, Columbia St.
The candidate receiving the most votes ln the remaining thiee
districts will be awarded the $500 piano. This piano was purchased
from the Columbia piano house and is on display at their s;ore, the
Walker block,  425 Columbia street.
The candidates getting the gicatest number of votes after the
winners of the grand prizes will be given their choice of the district prizes.
The   Nine   District   Prizes.
Three scholarships purchased from the Westminster Modern
B"siness college. They are good for eight months tuition and worth
$96 each.
Three handsome furniture sets worth $75 each purchased from
Galloway &��� Lewis and can De seen at their store, corner Fourth
and  Columbia  streets.
Three beautiful solid Ilk. gold watches worth $40 each, purchased from and on display at T. Gilford's, jewelry store on Columbia street.
The District.
T In order to give every candidate  an   equal chance   to   become
* the possessor of one of these valuable prizes the territory has been
J    divided into three districts as follows:
\p District  No.  1���All   territory west of east side of Sixth street,
��� within New Westminster city limits. %
J           District  No.   2���All  territory east of west side of Sixth   street,
��    including Sapperton.
T District No 3���All  territory covered by the Daily   and Weekly
��    News outside the city limits of New Westminster.
������������������������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������������������������������������������ ��������������������+ I
Daily News Schedule of Votes
Daily News by Carrier���                       Daily News by mall-
Three months, $1.00 500 votes | Six months, $1.50  1,500 votes
Six months. $2.00   1,500 votes  Twelve months, $3.00 4,000 votes
Twelve months, $4.00 4,000 votes | Two years, $6.00  10,000 votes
Two years, $8.00   10,000 votes
Throe  years, $12.00    20,000 votes
Three years. $9.00   20^00 votes
Four years, $16.00   40.000 votes   Four y*ar8' *12.00   40,000 votes
Five years, $20.00    80,000 votes I Five years, $15.00    80,000 votes
For ten years subscription to the Dally News by carrier at $40.00, wo
will allow 250,000 votes.
For ten years subscription to the  Dally  News by  mall, at $30.00,  wo
will allow 200,000 votes.
WEEKLY NEWS SCHEDULE OF VOTES.
One years, $1.00   500 votes
Two years, $2.00 1,500 votes
Three years, $3.00   3,000 votes
Four  years,  $4.00    4,000 votes
Five years, $5.00   5,000 vote3
For ten years subscriptions to the Weekly News at $10.00 we will givo
15,000 votes. __��� _..   . B   ..^,
The 'Above Schedule
of Votes Doubled Until
t
JULY 15th, at 9 p.m.
Address all communications to the Contest
Manager, care of Daily News. WEDNESDAY,  JULY  S,   1911.
THE DAILY NEWS.
PAGE SEVEN.
NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DISTRICT���Distiict of New Westminster.���Take notice that I, Dorothy
Fry, of Seattle, Wash., occupation
married womun, intend to apply for
permission to purchase the following
described lands:
Commencing at a post planted about
one mlle east of Theodosia lake, at
T. L. 81662, thence east 80 chains,
thence north 80 chalnB, thence west
80 chains, thence south 80 chains lo
point of commence, und containing
IHO acres more or less.
DOROTHY FRY.
Duncan O'Hara, Agent.
May  19, 1911.
NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DISTRICT-Dlstrict of New Westminster.���Take notice that I, W. E. Fry,
of Seattle, Wash., occupation broker,
intend te apply for permission to
purchase the following described
lands:
Commencing at a post planted about
one mlle east of Theodosia lake, at T.
L. 315S2, thence 80 chains west, thence
80 cbalns north, thence 80 chains easr,
thence 80 chains seuth to point oi
commencement, and containing C40
acres more or less.
W. E. FRY.
Duncan O'Hara. Agent.
May 19, 1911.
The cheque of the successful tenderer wlll be beld as security, or pari
security, for tbe due fulfilment of tho
contract to be entered Into.
The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.
By order,
L. K. JON'ES,
Secretary.
Department of Railways and Canals
Ottawa, May 26, 1911.
(Newspapers   inserting   this ��� advertisement  without authority from the
Department will not be paid for lt.)
WATER NOTICE.
NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DIS
TRICT���DlBtrict of New Westminster���Take notice that I, R. B. Francis, of Vancouver, occupation merchant Intend to apply for permission
FRESH   WATER  LOBSTER
LANDED  IN   NEW YORK1
Saranac Lake, N. Y., July ".���j
While angling for bullheads, J. R. I
Tait and Charles Wendlekin hooked j
and landed a strange crayfish, which j
has since been called a lobster by |
persons who say they know wh.it j
they are talking about.
It has the claws, tall, legs and long |
smellers and Is the color of a lobster.
It ls a young one, and has attracted
much attention because it Is the first
of its kind ever raught ln the fresh
waters of tbe Adirondacks.
L. R. Bolton, of Boston, formerly
interested ln Maine lobsteries, says
tbe flsh is a lobster and the first he
ever knew to ba found in fresh water.
COAST LAND DISTRICT���District cf      Notice is hereby given that an ap
COAST���Take notice that I, George  plication will be made under Part V.
Osborn, of Vancouver, B. C, occupa-|of the "Water Act, 1909," to obtain a  He says there must  be others in  th.
tlon  carpenter, intend  to  apply    for j licence  in  the  Burnaby   Division  of  upper Saranac  and the catch will lie
permission to_ purchase the following | New Westminster diet.let. j bought to the attenUon of the stati
to  purchase  the  following  described i described lands:    Commencing at   a      (a).   The   name,  address
post planted  10 chains north of the'cupation of the applicant���C
lands:
Commencing at a post planted
about one mile east of T. L. 32464,
and two miles from Haslam Lake,
thence east 80 chains, thence south
80 chains, thence west 8 0 chains,
thence north 80 chains to point of
commencement and containing 640
Acres more or less.
R.
Duncan
May 2, 1911.
B.  FRANCIS,
O'Hara,   Agent.
COAST LAND DISTRICT���District of
Coast���Take  notice  that   I,   Emma
Dick, of Vancouver, B. C, occupation
married woman, intend to apply for
NEW   WESTMINSTER   LAND   DIS-1 permission to purchase the following
TRICT���District of New  Westmln- described  lands:    Commencing at a
ster.-Take notice tbat I, A. L. Dwar^P08' planted at the southeast corner
southeast corner of lot    111,   thence
east 60 chains, thence south 60 chains,
thenoe west 60 chains, thence north
60 chaina, containing 360 acres.
GEORGE OSBORN,
Boone Kerlin, Agent.
Dated April 13th, 1911.
and   oc- culturlst.
E.Cotch-
lng. Burquitlam, B. C. rancher,
(b).   The name of tbe lake, stream
Russian Naval Vipit.
St.  Petersburg,  July   4..' The   min
or source (if unnamed, the descrrlp- lBtry of marlne ,��� con8ldei.lng a plan
tion lsl-Lnnamed, running through t0 Bend a Russian squadron to Amer-
northwest and southwest portions of ica ln m3 t0 mark the flftletn ann,v.
block I   Burnaby. \ entry of  the  visit  of   the    Russian
(c).   The point of dlvision-About   Bquadron, under the command of Ad-
100 feet from Hamilton road on south
west portion of block 8, Burpaby.
mlral   Lyssovsky,  to   New    York   in
, ,,     ,, ... us  18C;!    The vl8lt ot 1913 wou,<* ��erve
(d).   The quantity oT water applied  at the game t)me ag a ret���rn of (he
call  recently made  at  Kronstadt  by
the American battleships.
���of Vancouver, occupation banker, intend to apply for permission to pur-
case the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted
about one mile east of T. L. 32454,
and two miles from Haslam Lake,
thence north 80 chains, thence weBt
80 chains, thence south 80 chains,
thence east 80 chains to the point ot
commencement and containing 640
acres more or less.
A. L. DWAR,
Duncan O'Hara, Agent.
May 2, 1911.
of  W.   P.   S.   142,    thence    east    80
chains, thence north 40 chains, thence
west    80    chains, tbence    south    40
chains to point    of    commencement,
containing 320 acres more or less.
EMMA DICK.
Bert  Warren, Agent.
Dated April 12th, 1911.
NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DISTRICT-Dlstrict of New Westminster.���Take notice that I, H. M.
Dwar, of Vancouver, occupation merchant, intend to apply for permission
to purchase the following described
lands:
Commencing at a post planted about
one mile east of T. L. 32454, and two
miles from Haslam Lake, thence
south SO chains, tbence west 80
chains, thence north 80 chains, therce
east 80 chains to point of commencement and containing 640 acres more
���or less.
H. M. DWAR,
Duncan O'Hara, Agent.
May 2, 1911.
COAST LAND DISTRICT-Dlstrict o
Coast���Take notice that 1, Christopher Rowland, of Vancouver, B. C, oc
cupation broker, Intend to apply for
permission to purchase the following j censees who or
described lands: Commencing at * I likely to be affected by the proposed
post planted at the southwest corner
for (In cubic feet per second)���1-19
cubic foot per second.
(e).The character of the proposed
works���Hydraulic ram and pipe.
(f). The premises on which tha
water is to be used (describe same)
���Southwest portion of block 8, Burnaby.
(g). The purposes for which the
water is to be used���Domestic and
agricultural.
(k). This notice was posted on ths
12th day of June, 1911, and application will be made to the commissioner on the 14th day of July, 1911,
at 2:30 p. m.
(1).   Give the names and addresses
of  any   riparian    proprietors    or    11-
whose   lands   are
of T. L. 40884, thence west 40 chains,
thence north 20 chains, tbence west
40 chains, thence north 60 chains,
thence east 60 chains, thence south
40 chains, thence east 20 chains,
thence south 40 chains, containing
460 acres.
CHRISTOPHER ROWLAND,
Boone Kerlin, Agent.
Dated  April   16th,  1911.
NEW WESTMINSTER    LAND
TRICT���District of New Westmin-!
ster, B. C.���Take notice that Harry!
Tinn, of Vancouver, B. C, occupation
Broker, Intends to apply for permis-
ision to purchase the following des-.
crlbed  lands: . t
Commencing at a poat planted at a1
point on  th�� waaterly shore of Oreen
lake,  which   point  la    situate     about) ���_.������,
���Uty  (60) chains aouth-weatarly trom ^J**?-*.
COAST LAND DISTRICT-Dlstrict of
Coast���Take, notice that I, Agnes
Dick, ot Calgary, Alberta, occupation
married woman, intend to apply for
permission to purchase the following
described lands: Commencing at a
post planted at the northeast corner
DIS-' of lot 380, thence west 80 chains,
tbence north 80 chains, thence east
40 chains, thence south 40 chains,
tbence east 40 chains, tbence south
40 chains, containing 480 acres more
or less.
AGNES DICK,
Bert Warren,  Aaent.
Dated  April  16th. 1*11.
works, either above or below the out
let���Mr. Rowe, Johnson, road. Burquitlam, B. C; Mr. White. Hamilton
road; Mr. Freeman Bunting, Gunn
road.
C. E. COTCHING,
Burqult'am, B.C.
NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DISTRICT-Dlstrict of New Westminster.���Take notice that I, Mabel Lucy.
Paige, of New Westminster, occupation, married woman, intends to apply for permission to purchase the
following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted
about two miles north of T. L. 916 on
tbe west shore of Haslam Lake,
thence west 80 chains, thencesouth
80  chains,   thence   east   80   chains,
LOCATION OF FIRE ALARM BOXES
5���Asylum.
6���Royal City Mills.
7���Carnarvon and Tenth.
8���Opera House, Lorne street.
9���Fifth avenue and Twelfth.
12���St. Mary's Hospital.
13���Second and  Park Row.
14���Columbia and Dufferin.
15���Burnett Mills, Sapperton.
16���Royal  Columbian Hospital.
21���Queen's avenue and Third.
23���Queen's avenue and Sixth.
24���Third avenue and Second.
26���Fifth avenue and Fourth.
26���Fifth avenne and Eighth.
27���Third avenue and Tenth.
32���Agnes and Sixth.
34���Schaake Machine Works.
35���Columbia and McKenzie.
36���C. P. R. Station.
42���Small and Bucklin Mills.
43���B. C. E. R. Railway Car Shops.
45���Eighth avenue and Twelfth.
46���Sixth avenue and Tenth.
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C.
Tenders for Sewer Pipes.
The Corporation invites tenders for
"Vitrified Sewer Pipes" for the east-
. .,   ..,    .   ,      .    ._ ...  erly portion  of tbe west end sewer,
thence north 80 chains to the point of The fonowing slzeg wl��� be requJred
commencement   and   containing   640   4   6   g   1Q   u   15 and lg ,ncheg wjtfa
acres more or less.
MABEL LUCY PAIGE,
O'Gerle, Agent
Date June 6. IMA. .    ,
BUSINESS DIRECTOR/
lOARD OF TRADE���NEW WtlST
minster Board ot Trade meets in tn,
board room. City Hall, as follows:
Third Thursday of each month;
quarterly meeting on the tniro
Thuraday of February, May, August
and November, at �� p.m. Annual
meetings on tlie third Thursday of
February. New member* may b��
proposed and elected at any month
lr or quarterly meeti.iK. c. H
Stuart-Wade, secretary.
I. O. O. F. AMITY LODGE, NO. 27-
The regular meetings of this lodge
are held In Odd Fellows' Hall, corner Carnarvon and Eighth streets,
every Monday evening at 8 o'clock.
Visiting brethren cordially Invited
to attend. George Adams. N.G.; W.
C. Coatham, P.O., recording secretary; J. W. MacDonald, financial
secretary.
PROFESSIONAL.
J. STILWELL CLUTE, barrister at-
law, solicitor, etc; corner Columbia
and McKenzie streets, New Westminster, B. C. P. O. Box 112. Telephone 710.
WHITESIDE, EDMONDS & JOHN
ston, barristers and solicitors,
Westminster Trust Block, Columbia
street, New Westminster. W. J
Whiteside, H. L. Edmonds, Adam S
Johnston.
WADE, WHEALLER, McQUARRlE &
MARTIN���Barristers and Solicitors
Westminster offlces, Rooms 7 and 8
Oulchon block, corner Columbia and
McKenzie streets; Vancouver offlces, Williams building, 41 Granville street. K. C Wade, K. C;
A. Whealler, W. O. McQuarrie, O. E
Martin.
J. P. HAMPTON BOLE, BARRISTER,
solicitor and notary, 610 Columbia
street.   Over C. P. R. Telegraph.
FREEMAN     BUNTING,    ROOM
Curtis Block.   P. O. Box 694.
22
FISH   ANO  GAME.
AYLING & SWAIN, FISH, FRUIT,
Oame. Vegetables, etc. Dean Block,
next to Bank ot MontreaL
. * -iPiT<??.*?p_*g?pyNTANT'
H. J. A. BURNETT. AUDITOR AND
Accountant Tel. R 128. Room,
Trapp block.
STENOGRAPHY    *\    TYPEWRITING
the necessary  bends, Y's, etc.
Specifications and particulars can
, be obtained froni the ofHoe ot tbe
\ ctty Engineer. Tender* will be re-
V oetoed   by   the   undermined   np- to   6
      1 NBW    WESTMINSTER   LAND    DIB-< p.m.   OB   the   10th  day   ot   Jnly   next,
DISTRICT���District I     THICT���District  ot  New  Westmln-  tenders to be accompanied by a certl-
Take    notice    that    1.    James j fled check, five per cent. (6) ot    the
MISS M. BROTEN, public stenographer; specifications, business letters, etc.; circular work taken.
Phone   416.     Rear   ot   Major    and
A  Harmless  Remedy,  Made
from Garden Sage, Restores
Color to Gray Hair,
A feelinir nf K.vlnoss nrrompnnies the
discovery nt the first gray hairs, which,
unfortunately, are looked upon ns hcrnM*
of inlrnnrliig njre. (irny hairs, however,
arc not nlwnys nn indication of ailvnnr-
inj! nge, for many people have gray hairs
quite early in life. Of course, it is unnatural, anil indicates that there is something wrong with the individual, and that
Nature needs assistance in correcting the
trouble. The same is true of hair thnt
is constantly falling out and becoming
thinner every day. If everything is right
with Nature, the hnir, even in comparatively elderly people, should be loug,
thick nnd glossy, without even a streak
at gray.
The idenl nssistnnt to Nnttirp in restoring nnd preserving the hair is Wyeth's Snge and Sulphur Hair Remedy, a
clean and wholesome dressing for dnily
use. It not only removes dandrnff, hut
strengthens weak, thin nnd fnlling huir
and promotes its growth. A few applications will restore faded or gray hair
to its natural color.
This prepnrntion is offered to the
public at fifty cents n bottle, nnd in
recommended nnd soli] by all druggists.
Special
H. Ryall .
Agents,   D. S. Curtis anl
Mineral Waters
Aerated Waters
j
Manufactured by
HENLEY
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C.
Telephone R 113. Office: Princess St
LAND
7hV'nortl^lX^ond^ThVaaw'GYe^|Of Coast���Take notice that I. George I 8ter
lake   thence  west  40  chaina, thence1 Hfcward Dick   of Canary. Alberta, ec-  Fergus O'Connor Wood, of North Van-) amount ot tender
ioutk 40 chains, thence east 40 chains' fT^StJS^^^SS^ t^tS.
more or '.ess to tbe shore of Oreen1 ["^����"l��^J��1��u;^a"J^��i,f��1;
'.ake,  thence  northerly  following the S^L-ttSjSl ��ntk J^�����,5
shore of Gren lake to the point   of * * VOBi planted "outk~��t corner of
nkw
WESTMINSTER
SERVICE
MA11.
commencement, containing one hundred and sixty (160) acres more or
less.
HARRY TINN
Thomas Greer, Agent.
I   "Dated  April  22,  1911.
COAST LAND DISTRICT-Dlstrict of
Coast���Take   notice   that   I.   James
A. Forrester, of Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, occupation broker,    intends    to
apply for permission to purchase the
following described lands:   Commencing  at  a  poBt  planted   at  the northwest  corner  of  the  Green   Point   Indian  reserve, thence  west  40 chains,
thence  north   SO  chains,  thence  east
40  chains,  tlience    south  80    chains,
.containing H20 acres more or less.
JAMES ADAM FORRESTER,
Boone Keilin, Agent.
Tlated April  19th, 1911.
COAST LAND DISTRICT���District of
Coast���Tuke notice that I, C. John-
eon, of Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan,
occupation carpenter, Intends to apply
(or permission to purchase the following described lands: Commencing
at a post planted at the southeast sida
of the south end of Read Island anl
at the northeast coiner of T. L. 37502
tlience west 80 chains, thence north
40 chains, thenoe east 80 chains,
thence south -10 chains, containing
320 acres more or less.
CHARLES JOHNSON,
licit Warren, Agent
Dated April 10th, 1911. 	
COAST LAND DISTRICT���Distiict of
Coast���Take notice that I, James
Walker, of Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan
occupation broker, Intends to apply
for permission to purchase the following desci ibed lands: Commencing
at a pest jilanted 20 chains west of
the southeast corner of lot 117 Cortez
post planted
T. L. 31792, thence north 89 ehains
thence east 80 cbalns, thence south 10
chains to lake shore, tbence fellow
lng lake shore In southwesterly dlrec
tlon to point of commencement, con
taining 320 acres more or less.
GEORGE HOWARD DICK.
Bert  Warren,  Agent.
Dated April 16th, 1911.
COAST LAND DISTRICT-Dlstrict of
Coast���Take notice that I, Hannah
'Unehler, of Calgary, Alberta, occupation spinster. Intends to apply for
permission to purchase tbe following
described lands: Commencing at a
post planted at the southeast corner
of T. L. 31792, thence west 80 chains,
thence south 80 chains, thence east
80 chains, thence north 80 chains to
point of commencement, containing
640 acres more or less.
HANNA  BUEHLER,
Boone Kerlin, Agent.
Dated April lfith, 1911.
couver, occupation merchant, Intend
to apply for permission to purchase
the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted
about three miles north of T. L. 916
on the west shore of Haslam Lake,
thence north 80 chains, thence west
80 chains, thence south 80 chains,
thence east 80 chains to the point of
commencement and containing 640
acres more or less.
JAMES FERGUS O'CONNOR WOOD,
O'Gerle,   Agent.
Date June 6, 1911.
W. A. DUNCAN, City Clerk.
New Westminster, B. C, City Hall,
June 28, 1911.
Sealed   Tenders  addressed  to    the
undersigned, and   endorsed    "Tender
   for Public Building, Chilliwack, B.C.,
will be received at this office until 4
NEW    WESTMINSTER    LAND   DIS-   p.m.   on   Monday,   July   24,   1911.   for1
TRICT.���District of New  Westmin- Ufle construction of a Public Building,
ster.���Take    notice    that    I,    James I chilliwack,  B.C.
DEPARTMENT OF RAILWAYS AND
CANALS, CANADA.
HUDSON  BAY  RAILWAY.
Notice to Contractors.
Sealed tenders addressed to the
undersigned and endorsed "Tender
for construction of Hudson Hay Railway," will be received at this office,
until 16 o'clock on Tuesday, the 19:
of August, for a section of about 185
miles from Pas Mission to Thicket
Portage.
Plans, specifications nnd form of
contract to be entered into can bo
seen on nnd after Wednesday, Mav
31. at the office of the Chief Engineer
of the Department of Railways
' and Canals, Ottawa, and at the office
Island, tlience north 80 chains, thenco'of the Chief Engineer of the Hudson
east 80 cliains, thence south 60 Bay Railway, Winnipeg, at whicli
chains to salt water, tlience following j places forms of tender may be ob-
shore line ln southwesterly direction tained.
to northeast corner of Squirell Cove!     Parties  tendering  will  be  required
Charles Wood, of North Vancouver,
occupation merchant, intend to annly
for permission to purchase the following described lands: Commencing at
a post planted about three miles
north of T. L. 916 on the west shore
of Haslam lake, thence west 80
chains, thence south 80 chains, thence
east 80 chains, thence north 80 chains
to point of commencement, and containing 640 acres more or less.
JAMES CHARLES WOOD,
O'Gerle,  Agent.
Dated June fith, 1911.
NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DIS
TRICT���District of New Westmla-
ster.���Take notice that 1, J. I. Dwa-,
of Vancouver, occupation merchant,
Intend te apply for permission to
purchase the following described
lands:
Commencing at a post planted
about one mile east of T. L. 32454.
an'4 two miles from Haslam Lake,
thence east 80 chains, thence north
SO chains, thence    west    80    chains.
Plans, specifications and form of
contract can be seen and forms of
tender obtained at the office of Mr.
William Henderson, resident architect, Victoria, B.C., at the Post Office,
Chilliwack, B.C., and at this Department. I   ' �����.
Persons tendering are notified that
tenders will not be considered unless
made on the printed forms supplied,
and signed with their actual signatures, stating their occupations and
places of residence. In the case of
firms, the actual signature, the nature of the occupation, and place of
Residence of each member of the firm
must be given.
Each tender must be accompanied
by an accepted cheque on a chartered
bank, payable to the order of the
Honorable the Minister of Public
Works, equal to ten per cent. (10) of
the amount of the tender, which will
be forfeited if the person tendering
decline to enter into a contract when
called upon to do so. or fail to com
plete the work contracted for.   lf the
tbence south 80 chains to the point ot: tender he not accepted    the   cheque
commencement, and    containing    040: will be returned,
acres more or less. ^ ���    The Department    does not bind it-
.T. I, DWAR.      1 se]f t0 accept the lowest or any ten-
Duncan  O'Hara,  Agent. I der.
May 2, 1911.
Indian reserve, thence west 20 chains
to point of commencement, containing 480 acres more or less.
JAMES WALKER,
Bert Warren, Agent.
Dated April 6th, 1911.
NEW WESTMINSTER    LAND    D1S-
TR1ST���District  of  New   Westmin-
to accept the fair wages schedule pro-
pared or to be prepared by the Department of Labor, whicli schedule
will form part of the contract.
Contractors are requested to bear
in mind, that tenders will not be considered unless made strictly in accordance with the printed forms, and
in the case of firms, unless there are
ster, B.C.���Take notice that Charles attached the actual signature, the
Evelyn Falkner, of Vancouver, B. C, | nature of the occupation, and place
occupation clerk, Intends to apply for of residence of each member of the
permission to purchase the following  flrm.
described lands: Commencing at a' An accepted bank cheque for tlm
post planted nt northeast point of sum of $200,000.00 made payable to
unchartered   island,  tlience  following  the order of the Minister of Railway*
LAND  REGISTRY  ACT.
the shore to point of commencement,
containing three acres more or less,!
about two miles south of Pender,
Harbor at Point Francis, and about,
150 feet southwest from lot 997. and I
200 feet southeast from lot 2792.
CHARLES EVELYN FALKNER... I
May 29th, 1911.
Re Lots 7 and 8, Block 11, Steveston.
Whereas proof of the loss of certlflcate of title number 7105A. Issued in
the name of John Herbert Turner has
been filed ln this office.
Notice isvhereby given that I shall,
at the expiration of one month from
the date of the first publication hereof, In a daily newspaper published in
the Clty of New Westminster, Issue
a duplicate of the said certltlcate, unless in the meantime valid objection
be made to me ln writing.
C. S. KEITH.
District Registrar of Titles.
Land Registry Office, New Westminster, B.C.. June 19th, 1911.
By order,
R. C. DESROCHERS.
Secretary.
Department  of Public Works,
Ottawa, June 29, 19U.
Newspapers will not be    paid    for
this advertisement if they insert    it
without  authority  from  the    Department.
Phone 699.
P. O. Box 501.
nnd Canals must accompany each tender,  which  sum   will  be  forfeited  if
the party tendering declines entering 1
Into  contract  for  the  work,  at    the i C��%J A**V    Rr    RfAf YirtuV
rates stated in the offer submitted.    | UlllUCr    (X.   JLJICLIIUUI
The cheques thus sent ln will be
returned to the respective contractors
whose tenders are not accepted.
General Contractors
Westminster Trust Building.
L
COAL
New
Wellington
J08EPH  MAYER8
Phone 105.     P. O. Box 345.
Office, Front St.. Foot of Sixth.
Time Time
ot of
Arrival: Closing
20:00���United States Tla C. P. R.
(daily except Sunday).23rOO
8:00���Vancouver via B. C. E. R.
(daily except Sunday).. 8:00
13:00���Vancouver via B. C. E. R.
(daily  except  Sunday). .11:15
18:00���Vancouver via B. C. E. R.
(daily except SundayJ..16:00
8:00���Victoria via B. C. B. R.
(daffy except Sunday) ��� ��� 8:00
113:00���Victoria   via  B.  C.  E.  R.
(daily except Sunday). 11:15
7:30���United States via G. N. R.
(daily except Sunday)..  9.46
16:16��� United States via G. N. R.
(daily except Sunday)..16:00
10:18���All  points east  and   Europe   (daily)   8:30
22:30���All points east and Europe   (daily)    14:00
10:18���Sapperton and Fraser
Mills      (dally      except
Sunday)        8:30
10:00���Sapperton and Fraser
mills      (daily     except
Sunday)  14:00
10:48���Coquitlam    (daily  except
Sunday)        8:30
13:00���Central Park and Edmonds     (daily    except
Sunday)        11.16
1400���East Burnaby (daily ex-
Sunday)   13:30
10:00���Timberland (Tuesday and
Friday)    13:30
10:00��� Ladner.     Port     Guichon,
Westham Island   14:30
10:00���Annieville.  Sunbury (daily
except Sunday)    14:30
10:00���Woodwards (Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday)    14:30
10:50���Vancouver,    Piper's    Siding     via     G.     N.     R.
(dally except Sunday)..14:2C
11:30���Cloverdale and Port Kells
via  G.   N.   R.   (dally  ex-
(dally except Sunday) .14:00
11:30���Clayton  (Tuesday, Thursday,   Friday   and   Sat-
day       14:00
11:30���Tynehead   (Tuesday   and
Friday)        14:00
8:30���Burnaby Lake (daily except Sunday   16:09
!0:00���Abbotsford, Matsqui, Huntington, etc. (dally except Sunday)    23:00
16:15���Crescent, White Rock and
Blaine     (daily    except
Sunday)   9:45
15:15���Hall's Prairie, Fern Ridge
and Hazlemere (Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday  9:46
11: SO���Chilliwack, Milner, Mt.
Lehman, Aldergrove, Otter, Shortreed, UDper
Sumas, Surrey Centre,
Cloverdale, Langley
Prairie, Murrayvllle,
Strawberry Hill, South
Westminster, Clover
Valley, Coghlan, via B.
C. E. R. (dally except
Sunday) 8:30
StopVhs Leaks
lin>fourGoa��Bttl
Use a Gurney-Oxford
range and rave 20 per cent.
cf ycur coal bill.
Thc " Chancellor" shown
here is the finest steel range
made   by   the  well  known
Guracy - Oxford    Company.
There's no better to be had
in th.e country.     Made in
more styles and sizes than
any steel range cn the market, with every late device
for economy and convenience.
Material is the best to be
had, inside and out. With
or without reservoir on
cither end. Guard on ash
door. Braced oven bottom.
Drop door on warming closet. Divided oven flue, to
injure even baking. Broiler top. Thermometer on
oven door if desired. Made
for coal or wood. Besides
these special features���
VThe OXFORD V
fEC0N0M!ZER\
will Lrcp nor fire tfoind il lowst ros&ibfa
test (or (id. Vill save nl lr-.it 20 prr ceil.
ol Ibe coal yen row mr and nil talc t.!l
Cutkini odors up (he tbiranrj.
You'll Bavo money every day you
tiso a Gurney-Oxford. And ahvayttyel
_ mon; siitisfaclor/ results from jour
cooking.
Let  us domonstnsto  to ycu  the
" Kconomij, r," a:id the other tiurnry-
Oxford points of superiority, f^ee t.ow
porfoct a ro!>*1 r.iup.; caa Ih\ Wp, will
alsi show you other Clumpy-Oxford
stoves ttnd rouses for every ptirposeaDd
for unr kind of fuel. On tl splay on
our floor* all the time.
Got imiiifiintrd with the best
known, hrst liked stovee and ranges in
oil Gmiid*. AdJ 4+ H turn���ter tbe good
of your pocketbook.
T. J. TRAPP & CO.
681  Columbia Street.
\
L PAGE FOUR
THE DAILY NEWS.
WEDNESDAY,  JULY 5,  1911.
The Daily News
Published by The Dally News Publish-
��ng Company, Limited, at their offlces,
corner   of    McKenzie   and    Victoria
Streets.
E. A. Paige Managing Director
AIDAN.
St. Aldan, to whom the WeBt End
Presbyterian church has just been
dedicated, is one of the lesser known
lights of the saints' calendar, but is
nevertheless an Important personage
among the array of those who make j
up the history of good and holy men.
lie was the founder of the Northumbrian church, in Saxon times, being
sent from Iona ln 635 A.D. in answer
to King Oswald's summons, to become the Bishop of Northumbrla. He
established himself in the Island of
Llndisfarne, and thence making missionary journeys to the mainland
achieved a great work In spite of the
ravages of Penda, the heathen ruler
of Mercia. St. Aldan died at Bam-
borough, Yorks, August, 651.
So much for the life and work of
the sainted man of Northumbrla. But
his place of origin, the wild and beautiful Iona, which forms one of the
Hebrides group, has associations
which are not without interest to the
people of British Columbia. It was
on this romantic spot that Columbia
landed in 563 A.D., after leaving the
shores of Ireland, with twelve disciples, and founded a famous monas-
try. From the sixth to the end of the
eighth century this foundation was
scarcely second to any in the British
Isles. Dr. Johnson, in his "Journey
to the Hebrides," has described Iona
as "tbat illustrious Island which was
Important to Grocers and Consumers!
The absolute purity and healthfulness of
BAKERS COCOA
and CHOCOLATE
are guaranteed under the pure food laws of
Canada. Made by a perfect mechanical
process, they are unequaled for delicacy of
flavor and food value.
The New Mills at Montreal are now in operation and for the convenience of thc
Canadian trade we have established Distributing Points at
Montreal, Winnipeg, Vancouver
WALTER BAKER & CO. LIMITED
ESTABLISHED 1780 DORCHESTER, MASS.
Canadian Mills at 1000 ALBERT STREET, MONTREAL
a
The Jolly   Entertainers'9
a
IN THEIR NEW PLAY
THE PICNIC"
New Songs, Everything New.
Fun is better than medicine. Come and
get rid of the "blues" at
ST. GEORGE'S HALL
Tuesday,   JULY   11,   1911  at 8 p.m.
Outline Method Of
White Plague War
(Continued from Page Three*
I duced their death rate (>:! per cent.
| This reduction means the saving of
] some 200,000 lives.
The Germans are not sentimental,
but are  practical   philosophers,   and
i that they are correct, is 1 think, more
i than proved by the following figures
adopted from Marshall Leighton and
80   worked  out  by  Dr.  Richer, of  Mon-
1 treal:
there      a human life at the period of in-
thoritles runs as high as "0 and
per cent.
As  to  relapses.    No  doubt
are many. Why?   Because the patient dustrial usefulness ls worth f 6000. dis-
Is often compelled to return to over- tributed as follows:
To the federal   government,   $1000
(which is the universally accepted
figure).
To the provincial government $500.
To the municipal government $500.
To the community and family
$4000.
The above calculations have been
made from the 'rationale" of productiveness, based upon the expectancy
of life at the period of industrial use-
crowded     and    ill-ventilated     living
rooms  and   workshops,  and  may  be
subjected   to   strain  or  over-fatigue,
or his resolve to lead a more wholesome life falls, and he returns to old
evil habits of drink, excitement and
consequent worry, etc.   Of course he
is then ready for a fresh infection or
the old infected centres break down.
In this connection it must be remembered  that  no  amount  of  fresh  air
once the lumniary of the Caledonian ' during work will compensate for the  fulness as follows:    At 25 years, the
regions, whence savage cjans and rov-1 Jack of ��i��idwtlio urjsWng foodI or  average age at which tuberculosis Is
��� ,   ' ' ,    r\i    .       ..    bad  accommodation  during  the  rest   fatal,   the   expectancy   of   industrial
ing barbarians received  the  benefits lf the day ! usefulness is twenty years, the aver-
of knowledge and the blessings of These conditions, happily, do not age earning capacity $500 per year,
religion." St. Columbia's foun Iation i prevail in Canada to the same extent flve per cent 0f which goes to the
was sacked and    destroyed    by   the   a* tbey do ,n 0,der and more P��PU'  provincial and flve to the municipal
heathen Norsemen flrsMn 795, .gain *��"? HS**?', IfStan, wh��h *<*���***������� mMn* a,total ��f ��500 to
. <,���., * m ,i . ma,. ��� .. P*ct> aoytaver, 0f the problem which each j��� tj,e course of twenty years.
in 802, and Anally in 986. Towards can and mU8t be met If we are to con- Thege. contributions are both direct
the end ot the next century the ven-  tinue to claim the   title of civilized  an(j  indirect,  and  according   to   the
people. ' J law of mutuality, represent a sum su-.
Methods of   Handling. perlor to $500, but this sum-total, if
Let ub then  consider what  is the   u errs, does bo on the slds of  con-
best   method   ot   handling    our    con-   gervatlsm.
sumptlves. As I said before, the Ger- jn conclusion, let me bring home
mans lead the world in actual re- the facts that a duty is oast on the
sultB obtained, and statistics show
that the death rate from consumption
has been reduced fi2 per cent during
the last 20 years. I understand their
sanitary laws are actively administered and they have more sanatoria
for the treatment of consumptives
than any other country in the world.
The insurance companies, too, finance and control a number of sana-
/ hate to
mention it
But you really should include one
bottle of Mosquito Oil in the following camping outfit, you Intend to
procure at the Red Cross Pharmacy:
1. C,
One Carbon roll-film Camera, films,
papers and developers; one Thermos
Flask (pt. or qt.): one sparklet Bottle
and Bullets; Water Wings; Bathing
Caps.
A few flrst aid medicines and the
requisite toilet articles. You will find
what you require at
The Red Cross Pharmacy
C. S. Davies, Prop.
Phone 40.
New
32 Sixth Street.
Westminster,  B.C.
P.S.���We make a
scriptlon dispensing.
specialty of pre-
erated fabric was restored by Mar
garet, the queen of Malcolm Can-
xnore. Tlie rulna ot the Benedictine
cathedral erected ln 1205 still exist,
but practically nothing remains of
the ancient monastery of St. Columbia. 	
A CONSISTENT POLITICIAN.
Few men are better known or more
widely honored and respected in this
province than the Hon. William
Templeman, minister of inland
revenue and member for Comox-Atliu.
The fact that he is an ardent supporter of the Liberal policy, esteemed
by all as a sturdy member of Sir
Wilfrid Laurier's government and as
���the representative of British Columbia in the cabin?t will be sufficient to
���ensure careful attention to his speech
al the mass meeting at St. Patrick's
hall on Thursday evening.
Mr. Templeman gives ami has
given, lrom the beginning, his consistent support to tho policy of reciprocity with the United-States. Tliere
are no reservations, nor exceptions,
nor any half-hearted approval on his
pari of tho reciprocity agreement. He
believes and says that, this will be
for tla- benefit of the Dominion at
large, and as one having a life-ions
.connection with the work and affajrs
of British Columbia he says it will bs
a good thing for this province if the
community as a body, rich and poor
alike, to lend not merely an apaji-
etlc assistance to this movement; not
that the rich man should write out
his cheque for his subscription, nor
that the poor man should pay bis dollar, and that then both should sit
back complacently and say "My duty
Is done."
Humanity  flrst. mutual safety sec
toria and are increasing the  accom-  on^, cau8 for united action between
the north and south poles of society.
Millionaire and working man, master
and servant, are equal In this greatest of modern missions among mankind; there is no distinction of class
or quality; disease an:l death brin?
all men to a common level; we can-
modation.    Is this from philanthropic
motives or good finance?
There is no chronic disease requiring more persistent and watchful
care, more absolute personal control
on the part of the physician, than
consumption.    The doctor must regu-
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Hair  Dressing,  Face  Massage, Scalp
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New Westminster, B. C.
late every little detail of the patient's not) either by united or any other ef
agreement is carried Into effect. For
the lumberman and the fruit grower,
the poultryraan and the market gar-
donor he declares reciprocity will bo
-tn advantage and a rain. Mr. Tem-
pieman's activities In the past liave
proved him to be deliberate In his
conclusions ami Bincere ln acting up.
on these, and his views on mis Important question must therefore be
���such tis to command universal respect.
Looking at this question of reciprocity in a broad and reasonable wav it
is   difficult   to   understand   how   any
fair minded and unbiassed person can
clo other than approve of an ueree-
ment which permits of the free interchange   of     natural     products,    and
which make for closer friendship between two great branches of the English-speaking race. As President Taft
said  the other day, "The closer we
can come together commercially and
Socially the better for us both."   And
again, as Senator Dandurand remarked    to   the    Canadians gathered    together at the coronation banquet   of
the Canadian  society of Xew    York,
"We have travelled far and wide   to
���extend our markets and it is childish
to try and say that it is an unwise
policy   to  trade  with  our  next  door
neighbor."   The logic is an applicable
*o Canada as lt    is to    the    l'nited
states.
life, must enjoy his entire confidence,
must inspire him with his own enthusiasm. Upon these principles, and
I the skillful application of remedies to
meet complications, the modern and
successful treatment of consumption
depends.
t In a sanatorium no fanciful theories, untried methods or mere experl-
' ments are proposed. The simple
God-given remedies, viz., fresh air,
suitable food, rest and exercise under
expert supervision, and suitable
cheerful surroundings, have moie
than proved their efficiency.
A     further    advantage    connected
with such  an Institution  is  that the
admission of a patient means the removal   of  one   source   of   contagion
from   the   general    community;    and
when, after treatment, such person is
returned  cured, or otherwis", to the
ranks of the public, he or she ts an
educational    centre   of    first    importance, because the first principle impressed  on  a  patient  on  entering  a
sanatorium  is the care he should exercise in bis personal habits; the nee- '
ossify for cleanliness, for care in disposal  of anything aboul   him   which
would   spread,  or  even   be   likely   to
spread,  contagion;   in  a   word,   lie  Is
persisently  taught to move and live
so  that  no  other human   being  shall
be   likely,   in   the  remotest   sense,  to i
suffer on account of any thoughtlessness on his part in the care of himself.    Such a person, when discharged   from   the   institution,   is    by    his
training in the sanatorium  not  onlv1
impressed with the necessity for con-!
tinning such  caution, but, because Of
his knowledge so gained, becomes in i
his  family   and  general   surroundings
an    educational    influence    infinitely
more effective than all the literature;
an 1 arguments of physicians and au-
thorltles on the subject.    Need more
be saitl  in  support  of the view  that I
the sanatorium Is the best  place for,
the consumptive?
I know of no other objection to tho \
construction of sanitoria than that of
cost. Of course, tf money considers- j
'tlons compare with lives, valuable to
the community and capable or being
saved at reasonable cost, then argument becomes useless.
The  Germans  paid  over  forty-flve|
million dollars prior to l!��0.r�� for hand
ling  consumptives  and   carrying   out
sanitary  reforms  with   special 'refer-l
ence  to  consumption,  and  thus   re-1
Model Bakery
H. C. Mark & Sons
Corner  Fourth  Ave.  and   Second   St,
CHOICE HOME-MADE BREAD,
CAKES AND  COOKIES.
Phone 435.
fort, defeat death ultimately, but we
have lt in our power to combat disease, some kinds partially, some effectually. That the work we have
commenced is necessary, cannot be
denied; that it. is effective is amply
prqvgi, The man, the woman ,the
father, the mother, the brother, the
sister, who stands aloof, says in effect: "Let danger surround me, let
those sink who cannot .Bwim." Th.)
one without family, without kindred, j be held in st
who adopts a similar stand says:|wood street,
"What is society or what is my
brother man to me?" In short, they
stand on the banks of a river into
wliich people have fallen, and when
they could save them by stretching
forth i helping hand, they allow them
to perish miserably and hopelessly,
To do this actually, would be criminal, to do it morally, is almost the
same. The person eanable with positions reversed, would be the first to
cry out for assistance. I cannot believe there is such a one in Canada,
nml am satisfied it is only thoughtlessness or Ignorance of Christ's command as given through the Hibln
that hinders any citizen from doing
his part, be it  great or small.
Mass Meeting
Under Auspices of New Westminster
Liberal  Association
A mass meeting of city and district
electors, to which all are invited, will
Patrick's  hall,  Black-
THURSDAY EVENING
JULY 6
at Eight O'clock.
The meeting will be addressed by
Hon. William Templeman, M.P.
Dr. Clark, M.P.
J. W. Weart, Esq., Liberal candidate
George Kennedy, Esq., President of
Liber.il Association, in chair.
Tlie chief national questions of the
dny will ho discussed. Admission free.
IT  PAYS  TO  ADVERTISE
IN  THE
DAILY   NEWS
IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE
��� IN ���
THE   DAILY  NEWS.
������������������������������������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������������������������������������������������
t
:
For   Delicious
Cooked   Ham
GO TO
P. BURNS & CO. j
'Phone 101.
645 Columbia St. $
VOTE COUPON
Good for Face Value In the
DAILY   NEWS  $3,800.00   j���*   Coupon  Count. I
I  10 VOTES  I
AUTOMOBILE CONTEST   ��� Good u.n july b, wi J
FOR MISS OR MRS	
Address	
DISTRICT NO	
Coupons must be In ballot box before  expiration   date  and  trimmed
or they will not be counted.
Do Not Waste Money
Save a little systematically, for It ls the stuff that the foundations of wealth and happiness are built of.
Money may be used ln two ways; to spend for what Is
needed now and to Invest for what shall be needed In the future.   Money cannot be Invested untll It Is first saved.
PROTECT YOUR FUTURE WITH A 8AVIN08 ACCOUNT.
The Bank of Vancouver
Authorized Capital, 12,000,000.     Columbia, corner Eighth street
A. L. DEWAR, General Manager O. R. DONLEY, Local Manager.
1 imb
er
B.C. Mills
and  1 rading   Co.
\
Manufacturers and Dealers In All Kinds Of
LUMEBR,  LATH, 8HINGLE8.  SASH,   DOORS.   INTERIOR   FINISH,
TURNED  WORK,  FISH  BOXES      LARGE     STOCK     PLAIN     AND
FANCY GLASS.
Royal City Planing Mills Branch
Teleohone  12
New Westminster
Box  137
E. H. BUCKLIN, N. BEARDSLBE,
Pres. and Geni. Mgr.     Vice-President.
W. F. H. BUCKLIN,
Sec. and Treas.
SMALL-BUCKLIN
LUMBER CO. LTD.
Manufacturers and   Wholesale Dealers In
Fir, Cedar  and   Spruce Lumber
Phones Ns. 7 and 877.   Shingles, Sash,  Doors,  Mouldings, Etc.
W. R. GILLEY, Phone 122. G. E. GILLEY, Phone 291.
Phones, Office 15 and 16.
Gilley Bros. Ltd.
COLUMBIA 8TREET WEST.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Coal
CEMENT, LIME, SEWER PIPE, DRAIN TILE, CRUSHED ROCK,
WASHED. GRAVEL AND CLEAN SAND, PRESSED BRICK AND
FIRE BRICK.
To ensure delivery in time for your
crops Order   Your   Fruit   Boxes
promptly.
Brunette Saw Mills Company, Ltd.
Sapperton, British Columbia
IT IS NOT TOO EARLY TO   FIGURE  YOUR   REQUIREMENTS.
WRITE FOR OUR LI8T8.
Garden Hose
Lawn Mowers.
S creen Doors,
Refrigerators,
The season is now open for these goods and we h&ve
got a full stock.   Give us a call.
T. J. TRAPP & CO., Ltd.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C.
\ ��������� ��� ... . . . . WEDNESDAY, JULY  5,  1911.
THE DAILY NEWS.
*AOE FlVfc.
SECOND MEETING Of LIGHTWEIGHTS
RESULTS IN OWEN RUN'S DEEEAT
weaving In essayed for the Jaw, but \ Wolgast    from    a    clinch    went   to ,
the blow was wide.    .Moran    nothing   Moran's corner and here- the English-1
daunted  bored in. but  Wolgast side- j man  used  both  hands to advantage, !
stepped and clinched.    The champion I his straight lefts being sntendld    ex-1
visited the Jaw with looped  punches; positions of the   oiu    ,-uglish    style,}
at quarter length aud the visits told   which her representative was not us- j
on the receiver,  whose    head    went   ing In that manner which had in the
back.     At  close  range   Moran  again   past won so many battles. Once when \
brought  his elbows into action    and   Wolgast  had  missed    a wicked    left
Welsh  loudly    told    him    to   desist.   Moran took a big hand in the engage-
Moran countered prettily, but seemed   ment and had the leader looking bad-
Plucky   Britisher's   Science   Offset   By   Michigan   Bearcat Ito be sparring for the gong.   Wolgast  ly in need of a rest. Unmercifully did
* I JU8t before the timekeeper got busy | Moran  belabor  bis    antagonist    and
Rushes���Winner    Deluged    With   Challenges ���
Contest Goes Fifty Minutes���Knockout in
Thirteenth Round
San Francisco, July 4���After a bouc' ed, the referee had to get between the
lasting twelve and a half rounds to-! lads.
day  Owen   Moran,  the  British  aspirant to the lightweight crown worn by
Second Round ^^^^^^^
The gong had but sounded for the
found  the other's eye and    a heavy   Wolgast failed for once to get away
! smash  worried the Englishman, who | from danger, the other hemming him
did  not  reply,  but  Instead  clinched,  in and sending a succession of blows
j and again  used his elbows.    In    his   to  the  other    face,    body    and    in
: own  corner  and   when  receiving  at-  clinches, to the kidneys. Coming back
tention   from    his    seconds,    Welsh  after a twenty second clinch, Wolgast
I walked over and told Moran he must: was the master and his work on the
not again flght foul, the referee's ac-, kidneys showed that he was a   past
, tion Veing loudly cheered. ; master of this branch of the sport.
Fifth Round. Eighth Round.
Inside work from both character-! Moran was unlucky to connect a
ized the opening- of the round, with I strong left with the ear, the blow
terrible punishment meted out by the middle and clinched'-Thev "failed "to Wolgast haJlnR the be"er\.of ���l,hf ex,' 'alI!ng1 8hort h* a 'faction. Coming
American champion, and although Cak on th.cali and the J re? had ^ST"" *?"? fl**. "Th* v^'T JlJ"* lle found the no8�� and *���*M
Jeff Perry claimed on behalf of the, to prize them apart When this was T""* * W* J'V�� ' 1^ ^ h2����t "tream "* from that or��an The
Englishman that he had been fouled, rwSSed ^SMt^ho��SiS tnTfi M.��J��� retalIated h\lr ���tab"n* th* | Englishman looked to be fresh and
Referee Jack   Welsh disallowed    the' hUUng   the   stronwr���    thumiSd     the ?ihCT? *&?**&    W�� g       ^owe-J | escaped many dangerous visits by his
UHn��5= m���,!L ��f. ii iW *.*, ? that he had ln hl8 ?revlous contests | pretty footwork. In a clinch, Moran
kldne>s, Moran wriggling clear. Woi- t^n under-rated, as a double handed , was seen to advantage. He protect-
gast chased him to his own corner contestant, he used both members i ed better than previously and saved
and again they came to a fondle., wlth precision and seemed to have himself from the kidney blows In
Breaking ground, Wolgast delivered a I an equally hard punch with either manner which brought cheers
cross to the Jaw and remaining inside   ei0ve ^^^^
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ON MORTGAGES
Agreements of Sale Purchased
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*
The Westminster Trust and Safe Deposit Co.,ltd.
J. J. JONES, Mgr.-Dlr.
28 Lorne Street New Westminster
Bearcat Wolgast, had to succumb to' resumption when both Jumped to   the
protest, and had no option but to
award the decision to Adolph, who
once again proved that youth will be
served. Although but four years
divide the two representatives, the
American has only been before the
sporting public for a little less than
five years, while on the other hand,
Moran has been in the public gaze
since 1899.
The contest under note was one of
the few for which Moran trained
steadily. He has a big love for hitting the high spots, and this has
taken much of the stamina from his
make-up, and told today when ln the
eleventh round he fell to pieces. Although he recovered wonderfully In
the following three minutes flghting
tt was plain tbat he was a loser, and
lt was only a matter of time before
the American would pierce through
and land on the vulnerable spot. And
so it happened. If anything the Englishman had the better of the exchanges In the twelfth, but to rtng-
siders Wolgast did not seem to be
greatly exerting himself, and was apparently content to block the blows
delivered by the challenger. Wolgast
did not appear to be ln any eagerness
to put forth bis terrible hooks and
even when at close quarters he missed with both hands, this lt was which
gave tbe partisans of the Britisher
more heart.
No Police Trouble.
a
from
Moran's gu^rd, hooked the left again tne ieft on Moran's stomach. Owen
to the point and followed this up with I thrice dropping his guard to protect,
a punch with the dexter glove sway-j From a clinch, Moran threw his oping the Englishman's head. A fourth penent back, Wolgast reeling against
attempt to And the Jaw failed, but the ropes momentarily. Doubtless
nothing daunted the Michigan Bear. fancying he had his man beaten, the
cat came back and only a fraction' Englishman rushed, but Wolgast side-
divided his right glove from Moran's j stepped and planted a hook to the
nose. In two fast clinches, Wolgast. I jaw_ Moran clinching. After some
who had a big lead on points, half faBt exchanges, Moran was the rearmed to the mark and the blows, ceiver of a terrible left to the point,
staggered the other, who Jumped. the blow catching the visitor square
back, but the leader was on him as on the Jaw. Moran was a bit sick
fast as lightning and again visited an(j sparred at long range, but each
downstairs with the right, Moran go- time Wolgast came ln Moran covered,
ing to a clinch to save hlmseir. In the jugt as the bell rang Wolgast fooled
open again, Moran spurted, and two hts opponent and Instead of hooking
swift messages seemed to surprise with the left as Moran fancied he
the American. Owen sent a rapid flre would Wolgast changed his tactics
series of blows to the mouth, two and a full powerful blow to the mark
hooks to the Jaw and one to the stom- steadied the other, who was assisted
ach, and the bell rang with the couple to his corner,
ln an embrace. | Sixth Round.
Third Round. |    immediately    they    resumed    with
Wolgast slowed down at starting Moran greatly refreshed, he missed
and missed a left to the face. Moran badly twice, Wolgast easily skipping
warming to his work returned and from the danger zone. The cham-
several short arm blows raised his pion too eager possibly likewise fall-
stock. Both swung at the same ed to connect his right with the Jaw,
moment to the Jaw, but lt was plain but a second attempt was more sue-
that the power behind the blows was cessful, the visit to the kidneys dis-
all in favor of the Yankee. Moran tressj-ng Mpran. Despite repeated
marking time on the other's right eye, cautions, the Englishman again made
! soon had it discolored and swollen. A use of his elbows, but Welsh was on
subsequent, and what looked like a the wrong side and did not see the
deliberate butt, did not improve the foul action. A straight left from
look of the optic. In a clinch to re Moran on the break was a points get-
cover, Wolgast covered the blows ter for the Birmingham representa-
from the Britisher falling on the tive, the blow smashing home to the
I other's gloves. Coming from a clinch nose and momentarily blinding the
Wolgast shot a hard one to the ear  receiver.    Wolgast broke ground  for
,���,, n,_ ������        .    , ,..     .     . | and  Moran    almost    fell    back.    He  a moment, but again came    in    and
hn7\i?h���. T?h i bout'!went to the  ropes and  the  rebound   beat the other down with a rain    of
but although theie was a large num-  brought hlm       agalnBt h,B opponenti  blows t   the Btomach and face. Moran
ber  of   uniformed  and   plain  clothes   who went In to finish, but a series of  held and refused to leave hold on the
h?^Pt^^J,S.f^^^^-.cUB,*~  apoUt*  W��  chaoce8'   Moran   call. Wol��ast appealed to the referee,
by them to call a haltto the proceed-  carefuny covering #hen at close quar-   who forced Moran ott.    Two    upper-
whlcta were carried through In  ter8     The iattw mmAt) a wrong use  cuts trotei WelgaSt te the ��K*��t and a
He  kept  up a  fusllade with , the British crowd on the bleachers. It
Tne contest was noteworthy for the
laxitude allowed by the referee to
Moran, who was repeatedly cautioned
for too freely using his bent elbow1
to Wolgast. Clinching also was of too
great frequence to be enjoyed by the
btl��6 crowd.
Humors were afloat that the police
would raid the arena immediately be
ings.
was only for a brief period that Mor
an bad a lead, as Wolgast taking advantage of bis opponent rebounding
from the ropes, smashed the face
and followed this up with a severe
clip to the mark and without a halt
again swung to the ribs, the trio of
i visits badly bothering Moran, who
went to safety by clinching, but freeing himself, Wolgast, thoroughly
roused, hooked to tbe stomach, the
blow doubling the Britisher and partially sending him through the ropes.
The round was one of the best in the
whole contest and was Wolgast's.
Ninth  Round.
In the opening clinch, body blows
were piled by either, but without
telling effect, both being careful to
cover. Wolgast hooked a left to tho
Jaw, but the blow carried little or no
steam behind it. Moran wakened up
and two straight lefts steadied the
leader for a moment. Immediately
afterwards Moran temporarily lost
control of himself and almost wrestled the champion through the ropes,
being soundly hissed for bis action.
Even work by both was seen for a
brief spell, Wolgast's hooks being offset by Moran's straight lefts. Contesting every inch of the rink Moran
was seen to Advantage in tbe closing
minute of the round, his work being
cleaner and more effective than that
from the American. The round was
Moran's.
Tenth Round.
Moran took np the running and
worried the other by his persistent
attacks, the visitor di.i not ease up
for a moment and followed up every
opening, swinging to the point and
hooking with the right in the clinches
and on the breakaways. Wolgast half
way through the round pulled the
speedier   traveller   ��> with  a - sharp
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A.   BUTTERFIELD,   ENGINEER IN CHARGE.   Phone 628.
"an orderly manner��^^^^^^^^^
The contest by rounds follows:
of his elbow,    and'   clipped    a hard  reply from the other directed to the
smash to Wolgast's right cheek, being   ear brought the pair to a hug until
First Round. I cautioned    by Welsh.    Although    he the bell.
I continued  to  freely  use his    elbows Seventh Round.
After Instructions from the third agalnst the other, the referee did not! "A deal ot time was spent in feint-
man in the ring, the rivals shook speak to him. incurring the wrath of lng. Thrice they looked like business,
hands, stepped back and then Moran rlngslders for not interfering. Moran but on each occasion Wolgast adroit-
felt out with a Bhort left. Both went brouRht a long left Into action for the ly side-stepped and was apparently
to clinch, coming out of which Woi- flrat time and its introduction bother content to Ure his opponent out. The
gast   visited  the  other's  ear  with   a  ed Wolgast.
. j. . Fourth Round.
Prom their corners to a prolonged
hard blow.    A second clinch lmmedl
ately afterwards, and in this Wolgast
dug to Moran's kidneys thrice before } clinch In which both played on    the
they broke. Both were apparently out   Sidneys. Moran  having the better of
the work and pinking Wolgast plainly
of the purse, and the roughing tactics
plainly showed that no love was lost
between the pair.   Wplgast using flne
Judgment whisked    the    left    to the
mark and the right glove at the same
moment   found   the  Jaw.    A  lengthy
clinch in  which  Moran  was severely
mauled, followed and on the call    to
break  from  Welsh, Wolgast  threw a
wicked   right  to the  left tenple and
the message almost toppled the little
Britisher.    First blood for the Amerl- |
can was signalled when at long range |
��nd   feinting  for  an   opening  it   was .;
seen that  Moran's  mouth was bleed-;
ing profusely.   When the gong sound-
behind.      Moran    feinted    and    then
pace they had been travelling was
telling on the footwork which was' a
degree slower than heretofore. Woi
gast, on instructions from his corner,
went Into his man with heavy guns
and hooked twice to the Jaw ami
thrice  to the stomach wUhout reply.
"Let good digestion wait on appetite, and health on both ! "
They will lf you take SHAKesreAits
NA-Dru-c^spep5^a8lET5
They correct stomach disorders, assist digestion, and make life worth
living again for the victim of dyspepsia. 50c. a box. If your druggist has
not stocked them yet, send us 50c. and we will mail them. 35
National Drug and Ch.mic.l Compaay of CuU., Limit.4. Montr.��L
(Continued on Page Eight.}
LIBERAL CONVENTION
A convention representing the Liberals of British Columbia will be held
in the city of Vancouver commencing
Aug. 30, 1911.
Each provincial  constituency ls entitled to send ten delegates for each
member   which   such   constituency  is
entitled to elect to the legislature.
C. J. McINTOSH,
Secretary.
JOHN OLIVER,
President.
SNAP! Cheapest Lot in the business portion of the city; $15,000;
$5000 cash; balance \ and 2 years.
McBRIDE & CLARKE
Phone 929. Room 16, Collister Block.
A 'WEEK OF
ECREATION
AND^OLLITY
s3^aS
MEM ORAM DUM
OPEN     EVENINGS   UNTIL 9   O'CLOCK
y&**p-\
**SSM4H��...���
5 Per Ct. is All the Interest We Charged
For the money to build this house.   Let us loan
you the money to Buy or Build*
WRITE,   PHONE OR  CALL IOR OUR PLAN
Canadian Home Investment Company, Limited
ROOM 4, SMITH BLOCK, COLUMBIA  ST,   XEW   WESTMINSTER,  B.  C.
: - ����� ^ ��� fc.   *>  V
New
Westminster
Realty is Good
Investment.
See Us For Snaps
Royal Avenue, near Leopold Place,
modern cottage, five rooms. Price
$2900.00. Terms, one-third cash, balance $25 per month.
Oak Street, near Fourth Avenue
car line, new thoroughly modern, five
room cottage. Full sized cement basement with furnace.   See us at once.
Fourth Street, between Third and
Fourth Avenues, fine building site.
Only $1600. One-half cash, balance to
arrange.
INCLUSIVE 0��c////t>    *J
Golden Potlatch
An Absolutely Unique Celebration of the Arrival of the
First Golden Treasure
from the Golden North
Some of tbe doings of Potlatcb Week
Aerial Flights Daily, by Curtiss, Bly and others
The Wonderful Hydroplane Traveling by Air,
Land and Sea.
Water Petes and Sports.
Review of the U. S. Battleships.
Dsily Historical and Artistic Pageants.
Coronstion of King and Queen of the Potlatch,
Parades of All Nations,
v Japanese Feast of Lanter ns.
Chinese Monster Dragon Parade.
Indian Dances and Ceremonies.
Floral Parades cf Women and Children.
Music by Ellcry's and Other Great Bands.
Nightly Dances and Masquerades.
YOU MUST NOT MISS IT
REDUCED RATES ON ALL LINES-ASK ANY AGENT
!* IMP, MM 11'i i ����-:* Mm* HMWaiKt.
�����*����������������������������������������������������������������������
I
Gold Rings
While we carry a complete Btock of everything ln the watch and
jewelry line, our specialty ls
Solid gold, stone set finger rings
Prices of rings ranging 75c and up to $460.00.
Chamberlin
THE
 i^l^f^f^f^f^f^^^^i^i^i^i^J     JTWCLCR
Official Time Inspector for C.P.R. and   B.C.C. R'y
.���������������������������������������������������������������������������'
<>
< i
< i
I
McQuarrie Bros. ADVERTISE in UlP NEWS
Phone 696. 622 Columbia street. PAGE TWO
'f^W
< IHE DAILY NEWS.
WEDNESDAY,  JULY 5,  1911.
UNI���c^���s����DiOutliDes Method Of
WANTED���A       MAN       TO
Meet every Monday ln Labor hall,
8,  p.m.
������ i     F. H. Johnson,   business   asent of-
,,    ' flee. Blair's Cigar store. Office phone
charpe of real    estate    office.    Ex- j LlosT'Resldence" phone 501."
perience not essential, hut must be f _^_	
honest and reliable, and able to in-  ������������������������������
vest  $500.
to box Y.,
Apply  in  flrst
Daily News.
Instance
CITY OF NEW  WESTMINSTER.
White Plague War
(Continued from Page One.)
the tubercle bacillus, the germ (the
only cause of tbe disease) abounds
in countless numbers ipne spit contains millions of germs). When the
sputum dries and is broken up by
sweeping or other means, the germs
office.
WANTED ��� BY YOl'NG LADY,
board and room ln central location.
Apply to Box X., Dally News.
WANTED KNOWN���MILLERS EM-!
ployment ofTloe, No. 8 Begbie j
street, supplies men for all largo j
Jobs in this vicinity.   Pbone ��24.
W. A. DUNCAN, City Clerk
New Westminster, B. C, City Hall,
June 28, 1911.
OUR SHINGLES ARE A LITTLE!
better than is necessary. You can
lay them cheaper. They make a!
better roof. Westminster Mill Co.,
Ltd. Call 860. Box 1003. lf yoa
prefer, order them with your lumber through Small & Bucklin.
SEE McELROY
for sewer connections
'Phone R672
m
CANADIAN PACIFIC
RAILWAY CO.
WANTED-BY YOUTH WIT H80MB ( undersigned uj.to.1 p.m.on^Hf may be lodged in the throat or
practical experience, position in j Ju,y the 15th, 1911. for the pcit.on M brenthed ,nto the ,ung8 To fuUu
store or office.    Address "8,    this. city Auditor.     nmtpAV citv rlerk. | this, let it be remembered how small
^^^ u ' are these germs.    It takes thousands
packed together to be capable ofbeing
seen by the naked eye. It will then
be easily understood how such a minute body as one or two of theBe germs
attaching themselves to dust particles may float in the air. In order
to fully understand the importance of
this fact, look at the Illuminating path
of a ray of sunlight passing through
a small opening Into a darkened room.
The small dust particles may be seen
floating in such numbers that it can
readily be understood how impossible
it is to avoid breathing them; and
when consumption germs, derived
from the spit of the careless consumptive are attached, lt will further be
seen how consumption is spread and
why so many authorities term it a
"House Disease."
Quarter of Century's Work.
The full significance   of Dr. Koch's
discoveries bearing on the prevention
of  tuberculosis  has  been  but  slowly
comprehended.       These     discoveries
were made twenty-six years ago and
even now a part of the medical profession and a large proportion of the
public  have  failed to grasp its  vast
influence on the happiness and prosper! f^w5T"the human race.     The animal aspect will never be effectively
handled    unless    under   government
control, and this will not be done un-
tlll  popular demand    compels:      The
spread from man to man depends on
knowledge and sense of responsibility
In persons afflicted with tuberculosis,
information ap-  As already Indicated, the   sputum   is
the channel through which the germ
passes from man to man.   I hesitate
E. GOULET,      t�� u8e the word "spit."   It sounds ob-
Local Agent. Jectlonable and  its use almost calls
I for an apology.   If the mere word is
m_m_mmm_m__^ I offensive,  how  much  more  so must
' the act be?
The filthy and dangerous habit of
spitting cannot be tpo severely condemned. If the dictates of decency
will not Influence, then common humanity should guide, for there are
many diseases, other than consumption, conveyed tbrough the spit.
Expectoration.
The injury done to many by spitting is a matter of indifference to
some people. As a result it is now
contrary to law to spit on floors in
public places, or ln cars, on on sidewalks. The law is necessary for the
careleBB and ignorant, but it Is expect-
Sm\m**mr r,tv W��Anndu the 6tta d��y\ed that thoughtful and honent-minled
5tT��fy iTn at .i"*n o'clock ln th�� cltW.ena will deal.t from acquiring tho
forenoon, the tollowing, or sufficient habit. When It Ib absolutely neces-
thereof to satisfy the Judgment debtUary to spit, do so in such a manner
and  rn��t�� herein- '������'��   �������'-���'��   ���'���  "'*'  ""'-'"  ' "	
The breath of the consumptive does
not contain the germs, nor can they
get into the air around him except
through the drying of his sputum, or
by coughing without covering the
mouth. A consumptive is, therefore,
not In any way dangerous to speak to
or sit with so long as be is scrupulously clean in his habits, catches and
destroys every particle of expectoration, always coughs into a paper napkin or cloth and properly disposes,     j
From the above broad and brief
statements of fact we can readily see
why consumption is now termed .1
communicable disease, and that it can
be prevented, and it ls then with
every assurance of ultimate success]
that we may enter upon the task ofi
controlling and eventually exTfermin-
ating this terrible malady.
Apart from the humane and pathetic side, which to any thinking
human must appeal, there 1 sthe business or economic side, which we as
a nation, cannot afford to neglect.
The life of every citizen has its fixed
proportionate value to the state,
based upon the extent of his earning
capacity and productive working
power. The force, therefore, whatever it may be, which has power to
sweep our wage-earners and worker*.
in thousands, to the grave, and to reduce by its enervating influence the
working capacity of tens of thousands more, ls a force which in ordinary self-defence must be fought
against by every conceivable mean*
���and such is tuberculosis.
To its death roll Canada contributes 12,000 lives every year, one-se>'-
enth of the total of all deaths; and
one in every three deaths between
the ages of 15 and 35 is due to consumption. Add to these the accepted
calculation that, at the lowesl estimate, flve eases of the disease are in
evidence for every one death occurring.
Communicable   Disease.
These are bad facts, hut when ln
conjunction with them, as we know,
that consumption ls a communicable,
preventable and curable disease, lt is
a cause for wonder and pain when
suchj^mbers of otherwise klml-
hearfed human beings and pious
Christians calmly look on and never
lift a hand to assist ln a fight against
a huge evil, which science and experience tell us can be conquered. I
am satisfied this neglect jp due to lack
of knowledge or thoughtlessness.
���?4���
CANADIAN'
IFIC
CANADIAN PACIFIC
B.C. Coast Service
(Continued on Paze TTireel.
VANCOUVER   TO   VICTORIA.
1:00 p. m  Dally
TO 8EATTLE.
11:30 p. m  Dally
10 a. m. Daily via Victoria
TO NANAIMO.
2:00 p. m Daily except Sunday
TO  UNION  AND COMOX.
9:00 a.m Thursday and Saturday
TO PRINCE RUPERT ANO ALA8KA
11 p. m. May C, Hi, 27, April 4, 15, 25
TO QUEEN CHARLOTTE ISLANDS.
11:00  p.  m	
WE8TMIN8TER TO CHILLIWACK.
SS. Beaver.
8 a.m Monday. Wednesday, Friday
CHILLIWACK TO WESTMIN8TER.
7 a.m Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday
For Other Sailings and Kates Appiy
to ED. GOULET,
Asent, New Westminster.
m. W. BRODIE.
���. P. A.. Vancouver
FOR SALE���600 CHOICE BUILD-
ing lots In New West minster andj
Burnaby. We will make special!
terms  and  conditions    to    anyone:
> wishing to select lots for building
purposes, and arrange for grading
Streets, etc. See our Westminster j
Heights addition, corner Eij,'litfi;
avenue and Cumberland, with o|>en
streets, water, electric light service,
etc. As soon as construction on
the new car line begins this property will double in value immediately. The Wright Investment Co.,
Ltd., 1110 Dominion Trust building.
Vancouver, fil3 Columbia street,
New Westminster.
FOR SALE���SURREY. 27 ACRES OE
splendid land, seven acres all cleared and under cultivation, balance
easy to clear; close to Port Mann
townsite, facing Pike road, only
one-quarter mile from Yale road.
Price |195 per acre.    U500    cash,
Eastern
Excursions
TICKETS ON SALE:
July 4, B, fi, 19, 20, 26, 27, 28.
August S, 4, 5, 14, 15, 16, 17, 21, 22, 23
28, 29, 30.
September 1. 2, 4, B, 6, 7.
Going Limit, Fifteen Days.
Final Return Limit, October 31, 1911,
For rates and  full
ply to
balance to arrange. This is really
a bargain. Apply to Box S., Daily
News.
FOR SALE���FURNITURE ALMOST
mew; also Oliver typewriter. Phone
875.    347 Columbia street.
H. W. BRODIE,
A. G. P. A.
Vancouver.
Sheriff's Sale
Province of British Celumbia, County
of Westminster.
To Wit:
Under and  by virtue of a writ of
and    delivered
LARGE LOT IN BURNABY, CLOSE ulluoj Blm UJ JU.
to car line, with sidewalk, can be fl fa t0 me directed Bna aellverec
bought with a small cash payment ag.alnst the g00d8 and chattelg of w
and the balance over four years. Bead,e at t��� ,t f Monte]lus piano
See T. H. McCormick, 618 Colufc- H0UW, Limited, I have seized and
bia street.    Phone 927. we��� gel, at vlda,,g warehouBe Thomp.
Ison block, Columbia street. New Weat
keeping ropA. furnished ov unturn-  *������ to satisfy
i^mn-   oi.��  *Ma't**y*   fr.r     two    centle-\ana orJc   BELL PIANO
ished;  also room tor    two    penile-
men.    Apply 224 Seventh stieet
TO RENT���FURNISHED ROOMS, %2
per week. Trapp block, corner ot
Lorne and Columbia streets.
TO LET-.-TWO OR THREE NEWLY
furnished housekeeping rooms.
Alice street, off Dufferin.
TO RENT���SPLENDID NEWLY
furnished rooms in Cliff block, on
Sixth street, one block from Columbia street. Apply the Misses Chapman, room 2, third floor.
TO RENT ��� GOOD FURNISHED
rooms, with board, Apply 55 Royal
avenue.
Terms of Sale���$50.00 cash, balance
$15.00 per month, with interest payable quarterly at 7 per cent., secured
by lien note on piano.
T. J. ARMSTRONG,
Sheriff.
New Westminster, June 28th, 1911.
TO RENT ���FURNISHED ROOMS
for light housekeeping. Apply to A.
H. Ferguson, Pythian Hall Building.
FOR RENT���GOOD BOARD AND
room: convenient location. 47 Columbia street.
Choice Beef, Mutton,
Lamb, Pork and Veal
that persons are not liable to carry it
on the soles of boots or on long Bkirts
Into their homes. There is little
doubt that many deaths have resulted
from carelessness ln this respect.
F. G. GARDINER.
A. L. MERCER
Gardiner, Mercer & Gardiner,
M. 8. A.
ARCHITECTS
AT THE
J. NEWS0ME & SONS
Painters, Paperhangers
and Decorators
Estimates Given.
214  Sixth   Avenue.
NEW WESTMINSTER
Phone 567
B.C.
PALMER
GASOLINE ENGINES
3V4  to 25  H.  P.
2 and 4 Cycle.
Local  Agents
Westminster Iron Works
Phone   53.
Tenth   St.,   New   Wsstmlnster.
^^     i��� am***tssmsm*a*m    *        i
Central Meat Markel
BOWELL & ODDY
Corner  Eighth St. and Fifth Avenue.
PHONE 370.
WESTMINSTER     TRUST      BLOCK.
Phone  661. Box 772
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C.
*******^^ The     ^^^^^
Royal Bank of Canada
Capital paid up $6,200,000
Reserve        6,900,000
The Bank has 175 branches,
extending ln Canada from the
Atlantic to the Pacific; in Cuba,
throughout the Island, also ln
Porto Rico, Trinidad, Bahamas,
NEW YORK and LONDON,
ENGLAND.
Drafts Issued without delay
on all the principal Towns and
Cities In the World.
These   excellent   connections
afford every banking facility.
New Westminster Branch,
LAWFORD RICHARDSON, Mgr.
THE
Bank of Toronto
NEW BANKING
ACCOUNTS
Many People who have
never before been in a
position to do so, may
now be ready to open a
bank account.
The Bank of Toronto
offers to all such people
the facilities of their
laage and strong banking organization.
Interest is paid on Savings
Balances half-yearly. u:: ::
Business |Accounts opened
on favorable terms.    ::    ::
INCORPORATED 1855
ASSETS   $48,000,000
NEW WE8TMIN8TER,    B. C
BRANCH
615 Columbia Street.
Bank of Montreal
ESTABLISHED 1817.
CAPITAL       S1MOO.000.00
RESERVE    12,000,000.00
Branches throughout Canada rnd
Newfoundland, ana ln London, Eng
nnd, New York, Chkago and Spokane,
0.S.A., and Mexico City. A general
banking business transacted. Let
ters of Credit Issued, available wltb
correspondents In all parts of the
��orld.
Savings Bank Dipsrtment���Deposits
received ln sums of $1 and upward,
snd Interest allowel at 3 per cent, per
tnnum   (present  rate).
Total   Assets  over  $186,000,000.00
NEW  WE8TMIN8TER BRANCH,
G. D. BRYMNER. Manager.
Westminster
Transfer Co.
���ffice 'Phons IBS.      Barn 'Pious 117
Begbie Street.
Baggage   uearereu   promptly   2*
any part of tke clty.
Light and Heavy Hauling
OFFICE���TPAM DEPOT.
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C.
60   YEARS-
EXPERIENCE
TRadc Marks
Designs
^^^^^^^^      Copyrights Ae.
AtiTonn ���efldlnf ��� ikaUh Snd <1p�� erlntlon m��T
itilaklr o��oertaln our opinion free whottier ��n
lnT��mlnn Is proh.h!rp��t��iit��bl��. Oomroonle*.
i.'im ��i rictlT'-onOtierirtVii. HANDBOOK on Patents
lont frw\ OMcst aatinc* forBccnrlngpatenta.
I'Ateit s taken thront!Oluisn*& Co. rocolTS
tprrial notici*, without ohjrjte, bl the
ScMific American.
A handsomely illustrated weekly. Lugoat circulation of any actentlfle Journal. Tertnc fof
Canail ���*. 4.1.75 a year, postace prepaid. Sold bf
aU newsdealer?.
Branch Offlce. & IT Bu WMWmtfw, IX c.
eaest Baker
1/7 Canad*
A good oven is the housekeeper's delight. A
poor one is the despair of her life. That's why
we want to tell you about this Chancellor.
A special divided flue makes
the oven a perfect baker.
There is not a range in the
country can beat it.
Baking day   instead of being a
trial and a disappointment is a pleasure
satisfaction.
Come in the store when you're down
town and let us explain to you just how this flue distributes
the heat erenly over the whole oven. Bakes in front just as
well as back ���under crust as well as upper B
ThsWIWYOXFORDSTEELTOP
means a marked saving in fuel, and better baking results. The
Chancellor not only does its work better but at less cost than
other ranges.
We can demonstrate to you the whole superior Chancellor principle of economy
and efficiency in ten minutes.
Isn't it worth that much of your time right now ?
The Chancellor is made for either coal or wood. Other Gurney-Oxford designs
of every sort, for every purpose and all kinds of fuel, on display on our floor.
Special demonstration now.
��� -- -���
T. J. TRAPP &. CO., Ltd.
681 Columbia Street
SAGE AND SULPHUR.
Made Her Look Twenty Years Younger
READ MRS. HERRICK'S SWORN STATEMENT
Static or New York )
County of Monroe
Rochester, N. Y.
Nancy A. Herrick, being duly sworn, deposes and
says: When I was a girl I had a head of heavy, long,
dark brown hair which was thc envy of my friends and
���which attracted the attention and remarks of strangers,
but ns I grew older it commenced to come out. When
my hair was quite thin and gray, I was induced by tlie
many good reports I had heard of Wyeth's Sage and
Sulphur to try a bottle; and you can imagine my satisfaction when I found my hair was fast coming back to its
natural condition. I continued to use Sage and Sulphur
until my hair was as heavy, dark and smooth as when I
was a girl of sixteen. It is now four years since I began u^ing Sage and Sulphur and my hair is in splendid
condition.
ra io tw/ort mt this idO*
**y��fJuly, loan
'   JtbiaryJPkUic. ��*
You Can Look Years Younger by Using
W Y.ETH   S
sAGE^SULPHu*
H A 1  Ri   R EM E D Y
Tt is an Elegant, Refreshing Dressing
It Makes the Hair Soft and Glossy       It Quickly Removes Dandruff
It Stops Hair Falling and Makes the Hair Grow
It Restores Gray Hair to Natural Color
PRICE 50c. AND $1.00 A BOTTLE AT ALL DRUGGISTS
II your druggist does not keep It, send ns tbc price ln stamps, and we wlll send
yon a large bottle, express prepaid.
Wyeth Chemical Company, 74 Cortland! St., New York, N. Y.
FREE
A 25c Cake ol Wyeth's Sage and Snlpbnr Toilet Soap Free to anyone who will send
us this advertisement wiih 10c in staznp3 to cover cost ol wrapping ancl mailing tho soap. WEDNESDAY,  JULY  5,   1911.
THE DAILY NEWS.
i
PAGE THREE
Outlines Method Oi
White Plague War
(Continued from Page Two.)
Consumption causes the death oi
one Canadian clt!;:en ovory hour during the day and every half hour during the night, and at an age when
they are most useful to their families
and the community. Mildly put, this
Is serious, but when we further know
that it is within our power to lessen
this morality at once by united action, and eventually to Btop it, we
cannot be otherwise than distressed
at the suggestion that anyone refuses
to take bis or her stand In rendering
such assistance as ls reasonably within their power.
As I said before, the flght against
consumption Is one with which all
civilized communities are now engaged. Germany leads and already
can show great results. The government and the people spent money
liberally and methodically In preventive measures. The Germans were
the first to adopt special treatment ln
hospitals and sanatoria. The homo
treatment was closely attended to by
improving general sanitation and bettering conditions of living. The public were educated how to live and the
spread of the disease was checked by
looking after those affected. The result was a reduction of the death ratj
from tuberculosis by 62 per cent dur-
ing the last twenty years.
In opposition to this excellent
showing we find that up to the last
few years certain countries have
taken
latlve Assembly during the session of
| r.Mi,\ It is controlled by a court of
governors and managed by a board
o' directors comprising many of the
leading men of the province. It was
honored with the patronage of bis
late majesty, King Edward, and the
same distinction was extended to thu
enterprise by bis excellency the governor-general of Canada an J lii.i
honor the lieutenant-governor of tbe
province. Tlie movement has the
strong moral and financial support of
the Provincial government and to a
large extent, of the municipal authorities and the citizens of the province generally, who have treated It
with sympathy and generosity, tlie
list of contributors is now being prepared and will be prlnte.l and published before the end of the present
year. |
As the best means of circulating a
knowledge of the disease and its po3-'
Ellilllties, together with the methods
to be adopted to prevent Its spread,
and with a view to the discovery and
prompt treatment of local cases, as
'well as the more extensive collection of funds, branch societies to the
���umber of 29 have been formed
throughout the provincial centers,
working like the parent society under an established constitution, and
tributary to tbe latter. |
As another sure means of circulating Information, literature appropriate to Its various uses has been forwarded to every school in the province for distribution to the children,
and addresses and appeals have been
sent to the cle.rgy, the teachers and
all leaders of Industry and employers
of labor and heads of trade, Institutions and friendly societies with the
object   of  engaging   their    sympathy
no action.     I could name one
In which the consumption death rate j��_	
bus increased In twenty years IB per  and cooperation.
J cent,  and  another  in   which   it   has      In   addlt'��n   to   pamphlets   sent  in
I doubled In the last six years.   Need   Bllch  numbers  that  every  child   at-
|more be said?
I   would,   however,
Need
I
tending school could  receive one, a
like   to   nolnt   BPec'a'   chapter   on   tuberculosis   has
���������i,o�� ii"inj""ji/!Zii'if~tj'.ir'-ii- -iii.iSj ?H_Z   been added to our official text book
wnat Kind or acttlon our shrewd cous- .     , _,..     .     ,    , j   .
ins in the south are taking.   On Jan-   on  hygl"e', , ���8  b0��)  ��  u8ed  lu
uary the lst, 1905, twenty-four 8SBa. ��� every school in the province.
lathns.  115 sanatoria, and nineteen, Kamloops  Sanatorium.
uberculosil dispensaries were In ac-'    Tf>e   first  development  of  activity
>ion. On January the lst. 1911, there
vere .194 associations, 386 sanatoria,
tnd 215 tuberculosis dispensaries. It
thus evident that our cousins have
llsen to a feeling of responsibility.
let us pray this feeling will extend
the north.
In face of such facts as these, who
an entertain a doubt as to what ls
ur manifest duty.
Provincial   Problem.
[The tuberculosis problem   ln   Brit-
Columbia is one of grave import-
Ice  and  considerable difficulty, ow-
largely to a scattered population
great distances.    It  ls, ln other
pects,  pretty  much  on   the   same
bb of proportion as elsewhere,
iere are nevertheless special fea-
whlch   serve  to    Increase   the
|Ces  of  infection  and  the  spread
trouble.   The.chief of these is
$ecessary   herding    together   of
considerable  numbers  in   in-
arid   ill-ventilated   quarters
akhouses which   constitute ��
. of the .principal Industries of
ttuntry.    The airtight heater has
the place of the open flre-place
Id  everywhere,  more   or   less,  the
nodern   methods  ot  living  &��ht  on
' the side of the disease.
PuMIc interest in the Antl-Tuber-
ruloFls movement commenced in the
year 1904 and since have been gradually increasing. It was at the commencement of that year that, In sym-
in the anti-tubercuioBls campaign In
British Columbia was the purchase by
the Society of a property in the Kamloops vicinity at a cost of $58,000 for
the purposes of a sanatorium for the
treatment of Incipient consumption.
The property consists of 600 acres
of productive and well-watered land,
with 8000 acres of grazing leased
from the Dominion government at a
nominal rental.
The name of the place is appropriately called Tranriuille, and the
proup of houses on the property,
which, after the necessary alterations
and additions to adapt them to the
purpose, form the nucleus of the institution which is known as the Tran-
fiuflle Sanatorium.
Tranquille is situated on the north
side of Kamloops Lake, about eight
miles west of tfle town of Kamloops
and 250 miles east of Vancouver. It
has a southerly aspect and an elevation of 1100 feet. It Is fairly well protected from tlie prevailing southeast
winds which though sometimes
strong, are seldom cold, and also
from the northwest, whence* at times
the wind blows vs the lake both cold
and strong. The highest recorded
���precipitation Is 10.fi Inches, eight
Inches being In the form of rain and
the remainder snow. The avernpe
hfchest temperature for a mincer of
years Is 97 degrees, and the lowost
six below zero.    The mean tem-ora-
pathy with the world-wl.'e campaign,, t-.irc is 17 degrees.   Tbe average re'a
' ������...     . _     . .. ..���.      . '..       .       ��� !_.,...      I-      .1 t       6A      A.ma.mmr.      I..
the ITrlttsh Columbia Anti-Tuberculosis society was formed under the
niispices of the lieutenant-governor,
the mayor of Victoria and a few lead-
in? citizens. Active operations were
shortly entered upon and a plan of
campaign was inaugurated which
claimed  as Its ambitious objects:
J.    The    eventual    eradication    of
t\ibeic'.;*jsis.
2,   The education of the people aa
lo lis cause and its prevention,
".   The care cr alleviation o." suffering.
4.    The  rare and  safe disposal   of
Advanced   capes,  dangerous  ln   tlieir
immediate surrounding?  anl  a  menace to tbe community at large.
Formation  of  Society.
The Boclcty was formally Incorporated  by an act passrd by the Le'ris-
tlve humidity is about 80 decrees In
the winter and 60 degrees In summer,
and the average pressure of vapor Is
about 190 deerees ln winter and 350
decrees In summer.
Here then, na will be r^nc-cnt Is
an Institution surrounded by Its own
farm land which provides the necessary food supply cf known nurltv In
milk, meat, butter, eggs nnd veceta-
bleo. Here tbe Buferer ls fiveri n fa'"
fitrbttne: chance of life un'ler tbc best
conditions in our pnwe- to present.
Institution's   Work.
Tbe institution was o^en *** *-nr*r,-.-n
pntients on November 28. 190". Our
first accommodations ws* fo- *1xtfi��n
patients. We now handle Plvty, and
in the romlnc Pertember will he nble
to Accommodate 96  consumptives.
During last year 97 pat'ents re-e!"-
ed treatment, and all those who have
passed through the institution only
20 percent were able to pay In full;
58 per cent paid In part, from $3 00
to $10.06- per week, ani the remaining 22 per cent were unable to pay at
aii. iiius taken ln the aggregate the
patients themselves contributed 88c
per day of tbe cost of maintenance.
The cost per patient has amounted
to $2.00 per day. This Is met from
the following sources, viz:
(a) Provincial government hospital grant, at the percaplta average
rate of $.60 per diem.
(b) .Muni< i: al grants.
(c) Fees from patients, charges
being modified in accordance with
their means, with a maximum charge
of $15 per week.
(d) Contributions from local societies. 	
The work has been an arduous one
and sometimes very trying and difficult. Individuals ignorant of exact
conditions are liable to Interfere,
criticise and look for Impossible results. It Is, however, with no little
satisfaction that we are able to say
tbat the result has been, on tbe
whole, of a most encouraging nature,
notwithstanding inadeiuate accommodation.
I During the period of ten and one-
half years since this work has been
ln progress, the thought and enereie-j
of the directorate have been concentrated upon the constructlcn of an institutional building adequate to the
full requirements of the province,
and every means has been employed
to raise funds for this purpose.
After careful inspection by the society's architect of kindred institutions ln eastern Canada and America,
a plan was decided upon In which ls
sought to embody all the latest scientific l.leas suitable to our purpose,
and the result has been that we have
now a building of a type recognized
ln construction. This building is not
yet completely furnished because of
lack of funds. To meet this and other necessaries    an    appeal    ls    now
. made.
There  are   many   proposals  as   to
! what is the best method of handling
consumptives.       Some   people   advo-
' cate that the consumptive be treated
in his own home; otherB think that
dispensory advice, providing when
necessary, tents or shacks, is sufficient; while others look on special
hospitals as too expensive for the results obtained. These views arise
from two causes:
1. The enormity of the problem
and the consequent apparent Impossibility of affecting the desired end.
2. The failure to cure a majority
of patients and the relapse of many
who were thought to be cured.
1 Two Out of Seven.
'    The magnitude  of the  problem   is
certainly appalling, for we know that
two out of every seven deaths occur-'-
ring between  the ages of 16 and  35 J
are due to consumption.     The great
civil   war  In   the   United   States   destroyed 650,000 persons in four years.
The cause of this war was Just, but
the destruction, of human life is looked on  with horror.      We know that
600,000 persons perish from consumption everv  four rears ln the United
States.    This, unlike the civil war,
not  Justified,  because lt can be pre
vented.    Of course, then   the contemplation of the problem is almost par-
afyzlng,  but.  to  meet  the   difficulty,
we will look In vain to Inaction.    A
policy   of  dri't   cannot   be  permitted
Jn the 5t��?eat stage of progress and
knowledge.
As to the ()ueslioa of failure to
euro consumptive patients. No doubt
in too many instances, the unfortu
nate patient is beyond help; but
why? Once consumption gets a
strong hold cn an enfeebled constitution It is rarely cured. Its progress
may be checked, but the patient need
not expect to be physically reconstructed. He may be patched, but he
can never be made whole again.
It Is, however, different with a case
recognized in its very early stage. If
the constitution be good and If what
is termed the "resisting power" be
high, then tlie results are most satis-
'factory and the actual percentage of
cures   vouched   for   by    reliable
The Auto that will be given
away by the Daily News, Aug,
5, was purchased from the
McLaughlin Carriage Co,, Ltd,
B. C. BRANCH: 1285 PENDER 8TREET WEST, CORNER JERVIS, VANCOUVER.
Machine on display at T. A. Muir & Co's Drug Store
441   COLUMBIA   8TREET.
"Model 27" Price Complete, $1 750
Specifications of the McLaughlin-Buick Five Pas.
senger Fore Door Touring Car Which Will be Given
Away as First Grand Prize by The  Daily  News:
Body���Very carefully designed for
comfort and beauty of outline.
Extrularge doors easy of access.
Seat���Five passengers.
Upholstering ��� Hand-buffed leather;
easy spring backs and spring cushions.
Wheel Base���106 inches.
Gauge���56 inches.
Tires���3ftx32 quick detachab'e.
Brakes���Two on rear hub, internal
expanding; also external contracting.
Spring*���Easy scroll Elliptic on rear;
semi-Elliptic  on  front.
Frame���Pressed   steel.     3ft    inches
drop.
Horse Power���26.
Cylinders���Four with valves In head.
4x4 inches.
Motor Suspension���Sub-frame.
Cooling���Water,     centrifugal     pump
and fan.
Ignition���Jump spark.
Current  Supply���"Splitdorf"  Magneto
and dry cells.
Carburetor���"Schebler"  automatic.
Lubrication���Splash system, gear
pump forcing oil to all engine bearings automatically.
Motor Control���On  top   o f  steering
wheel.
Clutch���multiple    Disc���Bronze    and
hardened steel  plates.
Drive���Shaft.
Color���Dark  blue  with
or ali cherry red.
gray  wheels.
Price���$1750   f.  0.   b.  factroy.  includ ing oil tail and side lamps, two gas head  lamps,  horn   wheel   Jack
and tool etiuipment, robe rail rail I n tonneau, half length foot rail in front.    Top and glass front.
pump
IHE 2nd GRAND PRIZE ^^Zr&T'00
WORMWI Tti PIANO
|$&feS; Ihe Cotunfoa Piano to.,ffite
DESCRIPTION.
New Improved scale with heavy iron plate. Double veneered In
figured walnut or mahogany. Carved top panels. Full-length swinging music desk. Three pedals. Sustaining pedal. Rolling fall, continuous hinges throughout. Trichord over-strung scale. Elastic repeating action.    Ivory keys.    7ft   octaves.    Patent  noiseless  pedal
DIMENSIONS Height, 4 feet 6 inches. Width,   5 feet lft Inches. Depth,
See   the   Three  Beautiful
(Continued on page four)
au-
Furniture-   Sets
That the Daily News is giving away August 5th. They
were purchased from
Galloway & Lewis
4th and Columbia Streets
Three $96.00 Scholarships in
the Westminster Modern
Business College
Will be given away by the Dally News
August 5th, 1911.
Our premises are large and airy,
occupying tbe upper floor of the Cunningham building, which is situated
In the busleBt business section of tho
city. This is no small advantage. It
is mo6t central for business men who
wish to call on us to obtain ofiice
help, and as all car lines    pass our
doors it is most conveniently located
for all students from the suburban
Cistrlcts.
Attention is especially called to the
excellent teaching staff and to tho
splendid facilities afforded students
to secure an eitrance into business
lifo after graduation.
,he *tf Automobile to he *ve. away -J^**.-* ��~   ��" **   * * L ���   *"
Three 14 k. Solid
Gold Watches
Also prizes in the Daily News Auto
Contest; one for each of the three
districts.   Thay are on display at
T.  Gilford 8   Jewelry Storer.Columbia Street} Page ElGttT
THE DAILV NEWS.
WEDNESDAY,  JULY  5,  1911.
Do you
want to
swing ?
We have
Hammocks
ANDERSON
& LUSBY
City News
Mrs. W. 8. Rose yill not receive
today, or again this season.
Mrs. P. B. Brown will not receive
today, or again for some time.
Strawberries fresh from the patch.
Phone up 876. M
When the
Bell
Your flrst thought "is that my home
on flre." Why worry; take out a policy in one of the quick settlement
companies which  I   represent.
A. W. McLeod
/^-���UUJM-*mS&
CWns
We are selling
our entire stock
of Daisy churns
At Cost
Now is the time
to make your
purchase while
they are cheap.
JAMES & McClUGHAN
553 Front Street
Miss Davey, milliner, Sixth street,
haH removed to 2t)i Agnes street,
corner of Elliott. M    j
The baseball game of the local season will be played at Queens park on
Saturday  when  the    Balmorals    and ���
Alerts clash. M
Miss Ida Newlands, of New York,
has been visiting Mr. and Mrs. W. D.
Purdy, Queens avenue.
Ira Reid left for Seattle yesterday
to meet his sister, Mrs. Nicholas
Flood Davin, and a cousin, Miss Spit-
tal, of Ottawa.
For spring plants and cut flowers
phone Davles and Son, florists. Phone
897. "
The B. C. E. R. Is issuing a folder i
dealing wittfthe Chilliwack, Lulu island and Westminster lines.   It will]
comprise eight pages, and be special-1
Iy Illustrated with new photographs.
James McMilliam, the shoemaker,
late of Carnarvon and McKenzie
streets, has removed to Sinclair's
shoe store, where he will be glad to
see all bis old customers. **
Herbert D. Mackness, of this city,
has been elected on the executive
committee of the B. C. chapter of the
American Guild of Organists, which
has been inaugurated at a meeting in
Victoria.
Wood ! Wood 1 Wood ! Call and
secure our special rices on ten load
orders of kiln dried flre wood. The
best wood ln the world. Walsh Sash
& Door Factory.   Phone 413.        **
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Murchie (nee
Robinson), on their return from their
honeymoon, have taken up their residence ln the Murchie block, corner
of Sixth and Clarkson street. Mr.
and Mrs. Murchie were married at
Christ church, Vancouver, on June 21,
by the Rev. C. C. Owen, and afterwards went south for two weeks.
Wood ! Wood ! Wood ! Call and
secure our special prices on ten load
orders of kiln dried flre wood. Tbe
best wood ln the world. Walsh Sash
& Door Factory.   Phone 413. ���*
J. J. Dewar, of Phoenix, was a visitor to the city yesterday.
Everyone is going to the big baseball match at Queens park on Saturday between the Balmorals and Alert
Join the throng. **
We have buyers  for several good
j building lots ln west end and want a
few good listings    to submit.    Reid,
i Curtis & Dorgan, 706 Columbia St. ������
The  magnificent   McLaughlin-Buick
automobile, to be given away by tho
j Dally News, ls to be seen in the win
| dow at T. A. Muir's drug store, Columbia street.    Full    particulars    on
page six. **
Store Closes
at 5 o'clock.
Saturdays
9.30
The Public
Supply Stores
Meeting of Lightweights
teutts In Moran's Meat
(Continued from Page Tive.)
E. J. Boughen
Architect and Builder
See me about your new bouse.
HOMES FOR SALE.
Room 5 Trapp Block.
Phones 715 and 537.
. ���.-...'..'
You Auto
See our line of
Toilet Articles
Tooth, hair, nail, shaving and
cloth brushes, face creams and
lotion sof all kinds. Shaving
requisites, etc., etc.
AT
MUM'S DRUG STORE
Deane Block.   441 Columbia St.
New Westminster, B.C.
]olt on the chin and this may be said
to have taken much ot the fire out ot
Movants alter vork. The blow was
a short arm jab and caught the
Britisher Square on the point sending
his head back. Taking full advantage
of tbis Wolgast. weaved in and almost
upset the other coming from a clinch.
Moran picked out foul "pretty pointers
without reply and a long clinch ensued. Missing a heavy hook, gave
Moran an opening of which he took
full advantage and although he lacked
the steam of the other in the blows
he was in the front 'With cleaner
work.
Eleventh Round.
Fourteen times did the pair clinch
in this round, and while Wolgast
fought at hurricane s?eed during the
first half, Moran picked out his attack and showed that he had the
science, Wolgast paid special attention to MojatTsstomaeh, which was
red from DSs"1 blows which had been
rained there. Moran at close range
was responsible for a series of face
smashes, while Wolgast's ear was
swollen and bore testimony to the
visits paid by tbe plucky Englishman.
The round was a fairly even one with
Wolgast a shade leader.
Twelfth Round.
Wolgast had not not into attitude
before Moran sent a straight left, but
quick as a shot the champion escaped
the message by a side step and a reply found Moran wanting. Keeping
his blows centred to the mark, Wolgast smothered the little man, but it
was not for long as after a bit of byplay when he tried to fool the other
by turning on his heel, Moran suddenly wheeled and caught Wolgast on
the left jaw with the right and on
the mark with ihe left, dazing the
American wonder. On a break Moran
sent his followers into the heavens of
delight by nonplussing tbe other and
getting five times to the ftce without
Wolgast scoring a single point. Wolgast seemed to tire, but be.u.o Die
round closed he found the kidneys
with cruel punches and regained
some of Ills points, but the round was
easily Moran's.
Thirteenth and Last Round.
A clinch followed the bell, and coming free Wolgast thumped the stomach, the blowing winding Moran, who
danced round for recovery.    Against
the ropes Wolgast again got to    the
mark twice    without    a reply    from
Moran.   For a brLf moment Wolgast
stood back and then finding th;it  hn
had  his opponent  beaten  went  baclJ
j to finish tlie battle.    Three smashes
to the stomach and a weak right to
the jaw took    all    the    heart    from
'.Mptan. and  despite  the shouts  from
"bis corner to get away from danger,
Moran could not and collapsed to'thu
ground.    Just as   he    was   toppling,
Wolgast uppercut to the jaw and this
half stopped the Englishman for    a
brief  second.    Then   the  end    ��A oe
With a far away look in    his   eves,
Moran sank down and took the count
of "nine-out"    A foul was   claimed,
but  Referee Welsh disallowed it. ,
PICNIC SEASON
Has Arrived
Save yourself the
trouble and worry
of cooking for them
by taking along
some of our cold
sliced meats.
Jellied Veal
Ox Tongue
Chipped Beef
Cold Boiled Ham
and many other
lines, all sliced by
our perfect
machine; clean,
Tasty and Wholesome
We're Ready for Hie Great Rush
Wednesday and Thursday
The crowds of bargain seekers that have
crowded this store during the past few days
seem to begetting larger each day, as they
learn of the wonderful buying opportunities
this sale offers. So don't delay in paying
this store a visit. You can expect bargains
that  never have  been  equalled in  B. C.
DRESSES;     SPLENDID VALUES.
Women's one-piece Dresses; in mulls, mercerized
linens, cotton foulards, vestings, lawns and glng-
.hams. New Summer styles; regular to $8.60. Sale
Price, each *4-25
VOILE    SKIRTS TO CLEAR.
Women's Voile Skirts In Fine French Voile; pleated and gored styles, trimmed with strappings of
satin;   regular to $15,000.   Sale Price, each $7.50
Women's Pet er
and Linen Body
on collar, cuffs
WAIST SPECIAL.
Pan and Sailor Waists of Repp
in white with contrasting colors
and     pocket.       Extra     Special,
..$1.50
W��.SH    SKIRTS FOR QUICK SELLING.
Women's Wash Skirts In Linen, Duck and Repp
and Shrunk Cotton; new narrow skirt, trimme I
with strappings of self panel back and front; regular to $2.00. Special, each $1-25
GLOVE8,  EXTRA VALUE8.
.Women's French Kid and
one or two spring button;
Price, each	
Dog Skin Gloves;
values  to  $1.25.
with
Sale
..60c
WASH   GOODS  SLAUGHTERED  FOR   BIG  8ALE.
Beautiful Repp and Batiste Suitings; in light and
medium shades, fancy stripes, checks ant. self
colors; widths about 29 Inches; values regular 25c.
Sale Price, per yard 15c
MUSLINS ANO CHALLIE8 AT HALF PRICE.
Black and Navy Shades of Dress Muslins and
challles; with fancy white figures, rings and spot
effects; width28 Inches; values regular 25c. Sale
Price, 8 yards for $1.00
LINEN SUITINGS PRICED FOR THE BIG SALE.
Lovely Silk Finished Linen Suitings; In self colors
of hello, mauve, tan, natural, navy, etc.; width 2S
inches;    regular 35c.    Friday Bargain, per yd., 25c
LINENS;    BIG BARGAINS.
Damask Table Cloths; size fifix82 Inches; good patterns and weights; regular $1.75. Sale Price
each $1.25
Damask Table Napkins; size 22x22; hemmed
ready for use. Exceptional values; regular $1.75.
Sale   Price,   per dozen $1.25
Geo.
Adams
Phone 92
BOHEMIAN
Is now under new management. Meals
at all hours, night and day.
Merchant's Dinner from 11.30
up to 8 o'clock; 25c.
The cafe is centrally located, being
opposite the C. P. R. station; also B.
C. E. R. station. Electric cars running
to Vancouver, Chilliwack and Steveston leaving opposite the cafe.
LEW LUND, Proprietor.
Corner of Columbia and Eighth Sts.
!3CT3aKTSER��:y;,ii miwimj^ugr
Blackie Spit
The demand for lots at this high-class summer resort has   ex
ceeded our most sanguine expectations.
Many prominent Westminster people have secured lots and will erect
summer  houses  there this year.
Only those who have visited Blackie Spit can appreciate its
many advantages. The unobstructed view from every lot, the wide
sandy bathing beach, safe boating, large lots, pure spring water,
available for every lot, and the transportation marks Blackie Spit
as an ideal seaside summer homesite.
Prices Reasonable
Terms Moderate
For full particulars call or 'phone
r. J. Hart & Co., Ltd.
New Westminster
VANCOUVER,   VICTORIA, CHILLIWACK, ALDERGROVE.
������I
T8P&
A  Five-Days' Cruise to the Northland, $44.00,
Including   Meals and  Berth.
SCENERY UNSURPASSED.
ACCOMMODATION PERFECT.
iSS. PRINCE RUPERT
and PRINCE GEORGE
Sailing from Johnson's Wharf at       1 2   MIDNIGHT
FOR   PRINCE   RUPERT   AND STEWART  Mondays and Thursdays
FOR VICTORIA AND SEATTLE    Tuesdays and Saturdays
Connecting at Prince Rupert with steamer for Port Simpson, Kincolith and the Queen Charlotte Islands; also with the Grand Trunk
Pacific Railway trains cast 100 miles.
Tickets to all points East via the Grand Trunk System, double
track route.   Ask for Illustrated Booklets.
CITY TICKET OFFICE:  527   Granville  Street,  Vancouver.
Phone  Seymour 7100.
Tickets to and from Europe
Interurban Time Table
NEW WESTMINSTER  BRANCH. ���
Trains leave New Westminster for  Vancouver,  6,  5:45,  and  every
fifteen minutes thereafter until 11 p. m.
8UNDAY SERVICE.
Trains leave New Westminster for Vancouver at 6, 7, 8 and every
fifteen minutes untll 11 p. m.
FREIGHT  EXPRES8 8CHEDULE.
Express cars leave New Westminster for Vancouver   at   7:20   a.m.,
11:20 a.m., and 3:20 p.m.
LULU  ISLAND, EBURNE-WESTMINSTER BRANCH.
Trains leave New Westminster for Vancouver 7 a.m. and every hour
thereafter up to 11 p.m., connecting at Eburne Junction for Steveston.
SUNDAY 8ERVICE.
Trains leave    New Westminster for Vancouver at 8 a.m. and every
hour thereafter up to 11 p. m.
NEW   WESTMINSTER-CHILLIWACK BRANCH.
To Chilliwack and all way points���Leave   New    Westminster   9:00
a.m., 1:05, 4:05 and 6:10 p.m.
BRITISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY.
>���#��������������������������������������
A New Stock of Bathing Caps ! I
and Water Wings
AT
Ryall's Drug Store j [
J EYES TE8TED BY OPTICIAN.
Z   'PHONE 57 WESTMINSTER TRUST BLOCK.
| CALL AND SEE THE LATEST   IN TORIC  BIFOC*LS.
4

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