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The New Westminster News Jul 27, 1914

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 Volume 9.   Number 121.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C, MONDAY MORNING, JULY 27, 1914.
ve Cents.
WiM IN DUBLIN
/   TROOPS TIRE ON CITIZENS
Sttish Borderers Fire Into Crowd Killing Three Men
and One Woman, and Wounding More Than Sixty
Persons���Seven of the Wounded Expected to Die-
Troops First Attack.
Strength of European Armies Compared
Peace Strength.
Austria  390,000
Germany  8.'0,000
Italy  250,000
Russia   .... 1,290,000
France  720,000
Servia  32,0*00
Great   Britain   . . . 254,000
AFFAIR RESULT OF NATIONALIST
GUN RUNNING EXPLOIT SATURDAY.
Additional
available
Total
for duty but
Reserve.
war strength.
unorganized
1.610,000
2,000,000
3,000,000
4,430,000
5,200,000
1,000.000
950,000
1,200,000
1,200,000
3,300,000
5,500,000
5,200.000
3,280,000
4.000,000
1,000,000
208,000
240,000
60,000
476,500
730,000
2,000,000
Soldiers Had Orders to Seize 10,000 Rifles That Had Been    Landed    and
Secreted���After   Bloodless  Encounter With   Volunteers  Soldiers Were
Hooted and Assaulted, Several Being Injured���Answered by a Fu.s lade
From the Troopers  Which Covered  the   Streets W'th   Wounded���Fur-
t"ier Rioting is Feared���Troops Are Confined to Barracks.
I) : eii, July 2C.���Three men and a
woman are dead and more than sixty
persons are in tlie hospital wounded,
as the result of a battalion of the
KinuB Own Scottifh Borderers firing
into a mob in the streets of Dublin
this afternoon. Seven of the wounded nre expected to die from their Injuries, The affray was the result of
a gun-running exploit of the nation;
alist volunteers, who were being aided by a mob composed largely of wo-
i ii -i  and youths.
Tl e women in tlie hospital Include
three women  and a  hoy of ten.
Consignment of  Rifles.
A consignment of rifles. Bald to
iiii:iiij'-r 10,000 was landed last night
al h'owth, nine miles from Dublin.
The vessel on which the arms were
brought to llowlh was a private yacht
The national volunteers cuts the tele-
grapb wires and stopped travel on the
I mill.n roads and according to reports
sent away most of the rifles. toge-
ilier witli 70,000 rounds of ammunition 'n motor ears.
A battalion of the Kings Own Scottish Borderers was ordered to capture
the arms this afternoon whin the authorities heard that the volunteers
v., re bringing them into the city.
Encountered Volunteers
The soldiers encountered a dotaeli-
l m�� in of volunteers at Clonmel Bridge
and an outbreak resulted.   There was
no shooting then, however,   A great
crowd  soon   collected     and     followed
the   troops,  jierlng   them   and   cheer-
Ing for John Redmond, the nationalist
leader,  and  home   rule.     Finally   the
nu h    began    throwing   bottles   and
Stones  and  several   soldiers  were  injured.    The battalion  then replied to
the attack of tlie mob with a scatter
lid fusilade.    In an instant the streets
! were   covered   with   wounded,     while
I terrorized   men,  women  and  children
I ran in all directions.
!     St.  Juras hospital  is  situated  only
| lino  yards from  the  scene of the af-
| fray   and   the   wounded   were  quickly
j taken there.    Kour of them died within   two  hours.
The soldiers and police seized a
hundred rifles from the volunteers.
Excited crowds filled the streets ol
Dublin tonight, some of the men carrying rifles. Tiie Borderers are confined to barracks to prevent the people from attacking them. A street
car in which a soldier was riding was
wrecki T tonight bul the soldier escaped the mob. Further rioting is
Feared. Among those seriously wounded in the shooting is H. .1. Judge, a
prominent officer of the nationalist
volunteers.
STEAMER HURON        FLEET Will REMAIN
SIOWIY SINKING!    AflER MANOEUVRES
Large   Number of Tourist, on  Board j Enc,and   wj||   Re{ain   ^   ^^   ^
Were Safely Landed-Complete Portland-Second Fleet Remain.
Tr,P   b*   Rail' in9  at   Home   Ports.
Sault Ste. Marie, Mich., July 1.6. -
From meagre despatches received
here it Is learned that the steamer
Huron plying weekly trips during the
tourist season, between Toledo, Ohio,
and Sault Ste. Marie, by way of the
Georgian bay route struck a rock near
Little Current and  is slowly sinking.
Her passenger list was full this
trip, but all were safely put ashore.
Arrangements are being made to transfer them by rail to the Soo and then
by steamer to Lake Erie. The Huron
left the Soo Thursday nighl.
The Great Hakes wrecking tug Favorite left this afternoon towing the
Bteamer Waldo, which Captain Cunning released from the rocky shores
of Lake Superior after four months'
work.
London, July 26.-The admiralty to-
Inight issued the following statement:
I Orders have  been  given  to  the ffrTt
j fleet    concentrated    at I'ortland    not
to   disperse   after   inanoeuvers.     For
the present all the vessels of the second   fleet  are  remaining    at    their
home ports, in proximity to their balance of crews.
Cropped Dead at Funeral.
I'ort Arthur, Ont., July 26.���Alder-
man K. (1. Spofford, aged 7,0, dropped
I dead this afternoon while at Riverside
l cemetery when the Independent Odd
���Fellows were cohducting decoration
i services in honor of deceased mem-
Ibers. He leaves a widow, three sons
jauu  two  daughters.
AUSTRIA FULLY DETERMINED
TO MAKE WAR ON MIA
Smaller Nation's Humiliating Acceptance of Nearly All
the Imperious Demands of Austria Entirely Without
, Avail���Formal Declaration of War Not Expected as
Servia is Not Party to Hague Conference.'
AUSTRIA MAY BE MOVING ARMY
SO AS TO STRIKE A SUDDEN BLOW
Outside World in Complete Ignorance of Happenings in Emperor Joseph's
Empire, Except for 8ueh Information as it is Desired That the World
Should Know���Austrian Minister at London Issues Significant Warning to His Countrymen���Only Possibility of Averting War Is for Servia to  Make  Abject Agreement to All Demands Upon Her.
London, July 26.���Sunday's develop- be closing  in on  Servia  to launch a
ments   appear  to   furnish   new   proof .sudden blow, as Japan did when she
that  Austria   is   fullv   determined   tolsfnt   ner   fleet  aBainst   the   Russian
, ,   "     ��� ., ,_,, I ships without warning,
make war on Servia and the posslbil-1    Wh���e Au8tHa annoeunce(i a partia,
ities of a general European war seem mobilization the Austrian minister -at
more than ever possible in the pres- Ixmdon has issued a significant notice
ent situation. The Servia reply to to all Austrians liable for military
the Austro-Hungarian ultimatum was service to return home. The only pos-
an acceptance of almost all the im- sibility of averting war at eleventh
perious demands, except that Austrian hour, which Austria recognized is that
officials shall not participate in the Servia shall reconsider her reply to
investigation and fix the responsibil- the Austrian note and bow to all the
ity for the anti-Aus.trian propaganda, demands. Even then Austria proposes
Servia   proposed   an   appeal   to     the | to  exact  payment  for    all    her    ex-
ANOTHER WAR [FAINTED WHEN LOVE
DUE Ul MEXICO    lETTERS WERE READ
WAR REGARDED ALMOST CERTAIN
BETWEED AUSTRIA AND SERVIA
penses in connection with her military
measures. The question as to whether
Hu.-Bia will take up arms to help her
Slav protege from a crushing blow is
the cruicial feature of the situation
on which the peace of all Europe
hinges. The same degree of secrecy
which Austria has imposed has been
established in Rusisa also.
Diplomatic Relations Abruptly Severed at the Moment
the Time Limit Expired���Martial Law Declared
Throughout the Austro-Hungarian Empire���Strict
Censorship Established Throughout all Austria.
Past    Revoljt ons    Predicted   to      De ; Mme.   Ca'llaux     Collapses    in    Court
Child's Play to What is Coming
to   the   Southern   Republic.
I
When Tender Epistles Are Made
Public���Judges to Fight Duel.
Toronto,   July    70.   That   General :
Vtctorlano  Huerta,  the recently dis-1
placed president ol' Mexico, is on his i
way io Toronto, and thai Qeneral Fo- I
lix Diaz, nephew of Porflro Diaz, former dictator of Mexico, is still in thn
(ity. in spite of official announcement
to   the   contrary,   is   the   information
given today by well informed sources.
The same Informant says that Mexi-1
CO is on tlie eve of another struggle |
before  which   the  revolutions  which
have   already   taken   place   will   pale
into   insignificance.
WIEE INVESTIGATE
LIQUOR IN CAMP
Officers of the Sixth Field Battery, of
London, Ont., Leave for Ottawa
to   Attend   Inquiry.
London, Out., July 211. Major Wood
Leonard and all the officers of lhe
Sixth field battery of this city left
for Ottawa tonight to be present at
th,' inquiry there tomorrow morning
into the circumstance, surrounding
lhe discovery of liquor in the tents
of the battery at Petawawa recently,
which resulted in Major Leonard, the
commanding officer being asked for
his resignation  by Col. Sam  Hughes.
FEAR OF RODENTS
MAY CAUSE STRIKE
Huston, July 26. -Feminine fear of
mice may result in a strike of telephone operators. The young women
of the Dorchester exchange, alter a
vote taken by their union lasl night
served notice on the New England
Telephone and Telegraph company
ilull they would leave their switch
boards unless tlie building In which
the exchange is located were rid oi
rodents.
Financial Expert Named.
Washington, D, ('., July 26. Chas,
M. Johnson, of Indianapolis, has been
designated by the slat,- department
and accepted by the Dominican republic as a financial expert lo en-
tangle the complications which Involve European interests and threat -
cn   -iiui'iran Intervention.
I'aris. July 26.���Madame Henrietta
Caillaux, whose trial tor tlie killing
of (iaston Calmette, has provided
many thrills for Paris, tainted while
her husband's love letters written tc
hi r before his divorce from Mme.
Queydan, were read in court today.
She recovered after an hour, and al
though in tlie dock the remainder of
the sitting seemed scarcely conscious
of what was going on.
The evidence after the love letters
wandered off into discussions by surgeons as to whether M. Calmette
could have been saved by an immediate operation.
A remarkable feature of the proceeding i.s the quarrel whicli has
arisen between the presiding judge
of the courl, Louis Albanet, and Judge
Louis Dagoury. on of the three other
judges sitting on the bench with him
us a i 'suit of which a challenge to a
duel has been sent by Judge Albanet
to his colleague, Spectators and lawyers seize i upon tills as a toothsome
morsel, differlngB in all, respects from
other sensational offerings of the
trial.
Preparations for the duel, however,
have be, n suspended until the decision of the minister of justice has
been rendered as to whether they
may tight. The two judges sat side
by side today without speaking to
each other.
Professor Pierre Delliet, of the University of Paris, provided another moment of excitement when he refused
to take an oath to tell the whole
truth, because he suid, he had approached by a person whose name he
'had promised not to reveal. This person had mentioned the name of Mai-
tre  Labori as having  sent him.
The advocate rose In a rage and
said the person lied. A violent altercation followed between Maitre I_a-
bori and Professor Delbet. The latter
ended the Incident by leaving the
stand without divulging the name of
the person.
SERVIAN MINISTER AND STAFF
HAVE DEPARTED FROM VIENNA.
.srvian Army Order fo Mobilize at T hree    O'Clock    This   Afternoon���King
Peter  After  Hastily   Returning  to   Celgrade  Moves  Hit Capital  to  Kra-
gucyevatz���Intense   Enthusiasm  at Vienna at the Thought of War, and
Wild   Demonstrations   Made   in   Favor   of   the   Empire     and     Emperor
Joseph,
powers at The  Hague  for the settlement of that feature.
Humiliating Surrender.
Notwithstanding this humiliating:
surrender which was more than Europe expected of the proud little nation, the Austrian government today
gave the Servian minister his passports, which may be construed as a
virtual   declaration  of  war.
Austria  committed   an  act  of  war I Austria is Implacable.
hy arresting the chief of the Serviani     Vienna, July 26���A high official of
general   staff.   General   Putnik,   near! the Austrian Hungarian foreign office
Budapest,  but  he  was  soon  released '; made the following statement tonight*.
by   the  emperor's  command. "Should Servia at this stage of af-
I    A formal declaration of war is not j fairs  take military  measures against
I expected,   because   Servia   is     not   a | Austria  every   penny  of  the  cost  of
party to The Hague conference, which  Austrian mobilization will be paid by
j requires the suspension of all parlia-1 Servia.
nienttt.j   and judicial institutions  has ' 	
been decided in Austria and an iron-1 Will Meet at Nish.
clad censorship has drawn a cordon London, July 26.���The Servian min-
of secrecy around the court, so that j ster here received today a despatch
the outside world is in complete ig-! from Kragkyeratz stating that Crown
noronce of everything happening | Prince Alexander, acting as regent,
there, except when the government. , has ordered a general mobilization of
gives out what it wants the world j the Servian army and summoned the
to kuow. Skupshtina  to meet  tomorrow  in  the
Armie8  May  Be  Moving. old   fortified  capital  city of Nish,  130
Even now, the Austrian armies may j miles  southeast of  Belgrade.
ADDITIONAL CASES
BUBONIC PLAGUE
New Orleans, July 26. -The twelfth
human case ol' bubonic plague, and
the tenth, and eleventh and twelfth
rodent eases since the out break a
month ago were reported today by
Dr. William c. .tucker, associate surgeon-general in charge ol' plague eradication work.
Vienna.  July   26.- Diplomatic    rela-,
tions  between  Austria-Hungary     and
Servia  were   formally  broken  off  tonight.    War is  regarded  by the  pub-,
lie as  almost  a  certainty.
Martial law has been declared
throughout th" Austria-Hungarian
empire.
The Servian  minister and his staff;
left Vienna  tonight.    A  military censorship has been ordered in the telegraph offices here.
The Servian government waited until the last moment left it by the terms
of the note and only ten minutes before  the  hour of  six,  when  the Aus-;
trian ultimatum expired, did   the Servian premier call at the legation and i
present his government's reply to the
Austrian   minister,   Baron   Von   Gles-;
lingen.
Reply Is Unsatisfactory.
No details of the tenor ot i.ie reply
have been revealed here, but the statement was made that it was 'unsatisfactory.''
Immediately upon receiving the
nolo the Austrian minister informed
the foreign office and diplomatic relations were broken off. Half an hour
later the minister and his staff, with
their families, hud boarded a train
for Austrian territory. The train was
in readiness to depart, an unfavorable
reply to the Austrian demands had
been expected.
According to newspaper messages
received here the mobilization of the
Servian army was ordered for three
o'clock in the afternoon. King Peter,
who had hurriedly returned to Belgrade when the Austrian ultimatum
was announced, left the capital this
evening on a special train with the
principal members of the government,
in the realization that the Austrians
could capture Belgrade without difficulty. The temporary seat of the
government will be established at
Kragueyevatz. The portentious news
of Servia'a decision was made known
to the public by extra editions of the
evening paper and at a lute hour to-
nighl half the population seemed to
be on the streets. They fought eagerly for tlie papers and processions were
formed which marched through all
the streets singing national hymns
and cheering for Kmperor Kranz Josef,
Emperor William, and the army.
Everywhere throughout the country
similar demonstrations are being held.
Count Von Berchthold, the Austro-
Hungiirian minister of foreign affairs,
visited Isclil early today and had a
long conference with the emperor.
Later he confered  with  t'.ie  minister
of war. General Krobatin, and the emperor's chief military adviser, General
Baron Bolfras Von Annenburg, and
minister of finance.
Count Von Berchthold had another
audience at 7 o'clock with the emperor, to whom he communicated the
Servian note. It is reported that partial mobilization of the Austrian army
had been ordered.
EXPECT PEACE Will    /AMERICAN ARRESTED
COME TO MEXICO
BY CONSTITUTIONALISTS
Confidence   Expressed   that    Warring j Samuel   Ravel, a   Storekeeper at  Co-
Factions   Will   Allow   Dove   of lumbua.  Deprived  of  His Liberty
Peace  to  Alight.
Vienna, July 26.���An official communication issued last night points
out that the foreign situation has assumed a development which makes
regard for military necessities the supreme law. It proclaims a series ot
ordinances applicable to the whole
empire,   including   Hungary.
These ordinances include the transfer of the civil administration of Bosnia, Herzegovina and Dalmatia to the
eommunder-in-chief, the suspension
through the empire of the constitutional laws on liberty of assembly, of
private correspondence, of the press,
of the suppression of juries, the restriction of the issue of passports, the
submission of civilians accused of reprehensible acts against the army to
military jurisdiction, tiie partial pro
lilbition of the export and import of
products, the enforcement of military
jurisdiction generally, nnd the closing
! of the provincial diets and the reich-
srath.
A  Grave   Necessity.
The  communication  trusts  lhat  all
j Austro-Hungarian    subjects    will  appreciate   the   grave   necessity   which
compels the government in the exer-
! cise of a heavy responsibility to take
exceptional  measures.
j    The  imperial   decrees   which   came
into   force   today   include   restriction
land control by the government of the
; telegraph  and  the  telephone  service,
| and the prohibition of the publication
:of military news.
Count  von  Berchthold,  the    Aus-
i tro-Hungiirian  minister of  foreign  affairs, visited  l.chi early in the after-
1 noon   and   had   a   long  audience  with
the emperor.    Later he conferred witli
| the minister of War, General Krobatin,
and  the emperor's chief  military  ad-
I vtser, General  Baron  Bolfras von Ah-
j neiihiirg, and the minister of finance,
Count   von   Berchihoid   had   .mother
audience   at   7  O'clock   with   the   em-
j peror, to whom he communicated the
i Servian note.
Until    2    o'clock    demonstrations
participated   and   speeches   of   a   vio-
! against Servia continued.   Ail classes
Washington. July 26.���Not only government officials, but representatives
here of all Mexican factions, expressed tonight more confidence than ever
before that peace at last was in sight
in Mexico. Relations between Generals Carranza and Villa were pronounced as friendly by Fellcltos Villareal,
sub-secretary of the treasury of the
constitutional government, who arrived here today. He declared General
Carranza was paying the wage, of
Villa's men and supplying him with
an*  Hii'ition.
"Within the past fortnight," said
Mr. Wllareal, "General Carranza sent
t- o niiH'iiii pesos to General Villa and
delivered to his representatives at
Tampico 2,000,000 rounds of ammunition."
State department officials explained
l that General Villa was getting Iiis am-
j munition   through   General   Carranza,
I and  all advices  pointed  ;o a  friendlv
I feeling  between  the  two chiefs.    All
I constitutionalist troops are being sup-
I plied with ammunition, to be in read
iness  for counter-revolutions or  any
other emergencies incident    to    the
pacification  of  Mcxieo.
Krom   tlie   Brazilian   minister,   who
is caring for the interests of the United States, came word that Provisional   President  Carbajal   has  expressed
a desire to reach an agreement with
General Carranza nt  the earliest possible moment so that the transfer of
j government might be speedily accomplished.    The  minister  reported that
| besides  Cepeda.  now   en   route,    two
| other  commissions   li net   been   named
j by   President   Carbajal.  and  that  the
latter had  agreed  to  Carranza's sue-
! gestion  for holding ihe peace conferences at Satillo.
Mr. Cepeda. former senator bf the
) state of Coahuila. and an intimate
! friend of Carranza. is due in Tamni-
' co today. There he will meet the
I constitutionalist chief and make preliminary arrangements for the conferences al  Satillo.
���Appeals to American Consul.
Kl Puso, July 26.���Samuel Ravel, a
storekeeper at Columbus, N.M., said
to be an American citizen, is under
arrest at Palomas. Chihuahua, according to advices received today by Thos.
Edwards, American consul at Juarez.
Relatives of R^vel complained to
the consul that the storekeeper was
arrested   by  constitutionalist officers.
PANIC AVERTED IN
PICTURE HOUSE EIRE
Over 450 People Attending a "Movie"
Show When Film  Ignites���First
Aid   Men   Help.
Ottawa, July 26.���The Grand theatre here, which during the summer
months is used as a picture house, was
last night the scene of an outbreak of
fire. Over 450 persons were In the
hall. The operator was changing
films when the fuse blew out, igniting
the film in his hand. A number of
the St. Johns ambulance first aid men
were inside the building and assisted in putting the people out. There
was no panic.
FIFTY DOLLARS AND COSTS.
(Continued on  page eight.1
Excitement in Servia.
Budapest, July 27.���The greatest excitement prevails throughout Servia,
and the nation to a man is upholding
the action of King Peter. There is
no feeling toward further compliance
with the demands of Austria.
Hindu   Received   Heavy   Sentence for
Grasping  Woman  on  Street.
Fifty dollars and costs was the penalty handed out to Regnal Singh in
the police court on Saturday after Ma-
���.isuate Kdmonds had heard evidence
thut the Hindu had caught the wrist
ef a woman on the street hue Friday
night while in a state of ln.tvicat.ou,
The man had made frequent compulsory visits to Turnkey Chare- Pitten
dv._i! during the past rew months ami
these -ogether with Friday's offonse
prompted the magistrate to j ve him
, li".1  . 'nit.
*-At the ...,1111. court an Indian  waa
|lined $86 tor having liquor m M- no*,
session. PAGE TWO
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
MONDAY. JULY 27, 1914.
SHetaSi
������^    .  M       M -_���_���_���_���_���_���_���_���_���_���_���_���_���_���        J     J.  B.  Cressman  and  Miles  Custard
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month. By mall. 13 per year. 2Be per month. ' history of the  Nanaimo  hospital.    At
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__ ���'-���' the Institution, the cash statement
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Australia's Place in
Future of the Pacific
MONDAY   MORNING, JULY 27, 1914.
The good progress being made with
the road iu the National park on Mt.
Revelstoke can be plainly seen from
Revelstoke. Seventy men are at present employed, and the rock work,
which is one of the most difficult
features of the road, has been finished. I
THE EUROPEAN WAR CLOUD.
It looks almost as though there will have to be further
blood-letting in Europe this time among some of the
powers, before that ever-present bogey, the continental
war cloud, is definitely and satisfactorily dissolved.
Grown arrogant by reason of their increased armaments, some of the great nations seem to be itching for
an excuse to use their guns and one of them at least, Austria, has not been behindhand in making a pretext where, I or the Revelstoke wharf.- announced
evidentlv   nonp pxkted iJ- p- Forde- nominio" government en-
eviuenu,v, nune exihieu. |gineer, who arrived in Revelstoke last
Austrian politicians repeatedly have deplored the fact'
that the country did not force a war in the Balkans some
years ago when Russia, crippled by the Japanese defeat,
was not so well prepared as she is at present to exercise
her self-imposed prerogatives as protector of the Slav
race.   The assassination of the Archduke Ferdinand by
"Work will be started as soon as
the water drops this fall on extensive
mattress work for the protection of
the bank of tho Columbia river south
week.
The  11.  ('.  Telephone  company    is
j planning  extensive  alterations  to  its I
plant and  lines in  Nanaimo and dis- j
: triet.    Kor the purpose of regulating
the proposed changes inside the city ]
limits an agreement is being entered
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^       ^^^ ^^^ I into   between   the   company   and  the
a Servian in territory friendly to Servia and formerly | city council.
part of that country, seems to have given the Viennese
politicians an idea and, following it up, they have demanded that Servia admit direct responsibility for the murder
of the heir to the Austrian throne.
The demand is ridiculous, first because it is almost
unbelievable that one government would connive at the
death of the head of a foreign administration, and second,
because, if the Servian authorities did have any hand in I
the archdukp's death, the last thing to be expected of them I   Location work on the Pacific Great
would be that they would admit it.
But Austria wants war and it looks as though she
will get it unless some of the cooler heads of Europe prevent it. Russia certainly will support the Servians, both
because Russia dislikes Austria and because the Servians
are of the same race as the Muscovites. Germany already
has declared her sympathy with Austria and it is a foregone conclusion that France, glad of an opportunity to
show her displeasure at German policies in captured Alsace-Lorraine, will line up behind Russia.
Britain, wise old, lazy old Britain, always the last to
speak and slow to act, will have a hard time disguising, __
i u������j ._. i-i ���   ���     ��      th   ���_.   ���     i        i_ i    j>  ���      11' an unprotected stairway, resulting   in
her hand in the crisis, tor Britain has been openly friend-ia biolen necK tor one ot them and
lv to France, officially friendly to Germany, attentive to d(-'ath el-su���d almost ^immediately.
Russia and indifferent to Austria. I   Tvo hundred"  and*  fifty   dollars
But Britain holds the kev to the situation. Ger- iworth of cut ��lass and china was
many's fleet, to effectively aid Austria, would have to getl^l^Z^^^Vj^
into the Mediterranean and the straits of Gibraltar and I u_ar,ber- at .Revelstoke, collapsed. The
the Suez canal are in Britain's hand.
On what the old lion will do, therefore, depends to a
great extent the outcome of the trouble.
Announcement is made that a final
decision in the matter of making
Kamloops a distribution point on the
Canadian Pacific has been reached
md the new rates will go into effect
on September first next. The an-
aouncement is the culmination of a
long struggle made by the merchants
of Kamloops to obtain recognition of
this point  as a  distribution centre.
Eastern railway from Fort George on
.nto the Peace river country will start
next week, two location parties now
following up the surveying parties
now in the field northwest of Kort
George, lt is expected also that work
on the first 100 miles of this section
will be under way before the close
of the season.
���    *    ���
Two Swedes, who were evidently I
under the influence of liquor, were Indulging on Saturday night, in an ap-1
parently friendly wrestling bout in a
rooming house near the Adams river
lumber mill at Chase, at a late hour.
After rocking to and fro for some
time  both   the  combatants fell  down |
CONDITIONS IMPROVING.
The last authoritative report from the trade centres
of the Dominion of Canada says. "Prices are steady and
collections appear to be improving."
The news, besides being welcome, is timely as well.
Just at-this season of the year trade generally takes a
long breath and draws back to see how the crop is coming
on.
There have been reports of damage to the prairie
growth, but reliable government estimates say that, while
there has been considerable havoc wrought in some districts, others are showing up exceptionally well and the
increased acreage under crop is bound to tell favorably
in the final count this fall.
In British Columbia close investigators say that there
is no doubt of the gradual improvement   in   conditions.
This is said to be exceedingly slow, but the improvement, cupleu l)V members ot me suite while i
is declared to be there and the affects will be felt in the!;1"''- roy*.' highnesses win probably j
broken shelf and its contents of glass
and  china  fell   upon  a   shelf    below,
which  also collapsed, and  the debris |
fell  upon   more china  and  glass  dis- I
played  upon the  lowest  shelf of  the j
labinet.    Practically nothing escaped, j
���    ���    ��
The management of the Revelstoke i
Agricultural   association    particularly
request   the   ladies  interested   in   the
success of the  fair and  of the farming community in general to lend special effort toward making the preserved fruits and Jams section an unus-
ml  success  this  year.    The  exhibits
scoring   highest   honors   in   this   sec-
ion  are  to  be   forwarded  to  the  exhibitions at  Victoria and  New  Westminster and the management look to
the ladies for their hearty assistance
.n  this  particular.
���    ���    ���
It was announced that the entire !
t li ird floor of the Hotel Vancouver, ]
.unprising over lorty rooms in the |
Howe street wing and the new cen- j
ral portion has been reserved for |
their highnesses, the Duke and Ouch- j
^ss of Connaught and i'rincess Patricia and their entourage The rooms
in the new wing will probably be oc- |
cupied by members of the suite while
Writing from Sydney. N. S. W. a
prominent Australian expresses his
views as to the future of the Pacific
with relation to the Oriental races.
He delivers himself as follows:
A few weeks ago Sir Ian Hamilton
made reference to Australia's place in
the future of the Pacific and the ne-
cessitx of protecting her interests by
the drilling of armies. We learn that
his speech has aroused some comment in Japan. Kight here it is as
well to say that the sentiments to
which Sir Ian gave expression represents the facts of the situation, and
his view is expressed by the majority
of Australians and New Zealanders
as being the right one. There is nothing offensive or unfriendly in this attitude towards Japan. It is indeed
more reasonable for itf to be prepared for any contingency than it Is for
Japan. The treaty between Great
Britain and Japan has not brought
about the dispersing of the Japanese
navy. That nation has been making
great strides in brining her navy up
to date, and surely she should not
complain if another nation does the
same as she lias been doing. We
have not said We are displeased because she has been adding to her army
and navy, and it seems absurd that
she (should take such a stand because
we think we are right in looking ar-
ter of our own "bit of ground." There
is a very deep rooted feeling In Australia that sooner or later there will
be a struggle in the Pacific of great
dimensions--possibly between the colored races. The danger may not seem
so intense to those who look on us
from afar, but we must be pardoned
if, being on the spot, we see it clearer than those on the dim horizon.
The Japan  Alliance.
It is quite true that the alliance
with Japan has several years to run.
But suppose it is not renewed. Even
with a navy and army here the position would be serious enough how
much more serious would it he, If we
obeyed the dictates of such fanatics
as peace societies. Surely we are not
to wait till we see whether that alliance is to be renewed before we commence operations.
In Australia we have developed
the view, wehther it te wrong or right
1 am not in a position to say, that
there is a vast difference between the
habits, standards of living, and all the
social, moral and other considerations which go to make up the fabric
of life in the Asiatic race as compared with those of our own color.
I'he difference is so marked and affects us In such a way that once and
for all we wil lliave nothing to do with
colored races. We do not desire, as
Sir Ian says, "to live cheek by jowl
With people of low standards and low-
ideals." We cannot, however, expect
that the colored races will always accept our view of the situation. Therein lies the danger of the future. The
two civilizations are incompatible and
w*e must provide for the possibility
that It may lead to in the future. That
is the reason why we are getting together a navy and army. Sir Ian
Hamilton has expressed the view of
every patriotic Australian, and for
this we are grateful, if |t das caused
offence, we cannot help that. We, on
the other hand, are too sensible' to
protest because some other nation is
doing the same as we are doing. This
is the reasonable way of expressing
opinions. Because others are doing
what we are doing now surely we cannot be blamed because we are following their footsteps.
An   Historic Report.
Sir   Ian   Hamilton   ha.-*   issued   his
report on the Australian army. II is
a document that is destined to become historic. It is a statement of a
high expert's examination of our military system and advice for its improvement and development. Without
wading through the entire document
it is vitally necessary to quote some
of the most salient points of his report:
"l he whole of the regulars and
three-fourths of the militia are sufficiently trained to take part in a
modern battle the day after tomorrow With   tWO   weeks      warn.lig
the i est of the militia and some 20,-
000 of the rifle clubs would be available as reinforcements. . . At the
same time, owing to comparative lack
of discipline and cohesion, our forces
would need to be in a majority of two
to one to fight a pitched battle against
picked regular troops. Apart from
the new expenditure on the army, the
Australian army will ultimately cost
just about twice ns much as was originally anticipated. . . . With courage
and perseverance Australia may yet
be able to boast that she showed the
way to the great powers of raising
powerful armies for home defence
with ii minimum tax on the priceless
time of the adult male worker,
If the empire understood the full slg
nificunee of the Australian experiment prayers would lie continually offered up for its success. But most
people iu the northern hemisphere
have heen carefully misinformed by
Interested fanatics. The Australian
system as it exists today is so purely
a product of peace procedure that il
could not hope to carry out beyond
the first few weeks of a war. . . The
institution of a business department
in the army under a business head is
essential to efficiency and economy.
. . . The best assets of the army today are In the soldierlike spirit, the
intelligence, and the wiry athletic
frames of the rank and file, Their
limitations are in practical experience
and discipline. . . . Contrary Impressions notwithstanding the Australian
ioldier is very amenable to discipline.
The standard of musketry, especially
Of the infantry,  can  only   b,>  classed
as third rate    I   wish  we coui.
transplant 10,000 of these young soldiers to Salisbury Plains it' would do
the croakers good and make them
less afraid of other nations who have
no overseas children getting ready to
lend them a hand."
Summing up the whole report it
seems that our system requires more
or less reorganizing. We have undertook a task bigger than It looked lo
those at first sig:it. We are now cop.
fronted with this question are w,. to
have an efficiently equipped defence
system instead of just a horde of soldiers?"
BUSINESS  DIRECTORY
AUDITOR   AND   ACCOUNTANT
II. J A. BURNETT. AUDITOR ANl��
Accountant. Telephone 11447. Room
__   Hurt   Block.
P. II. SMITH. Auditor and Accountant. Telephone 3G4. 211 Westminster Trust Building.
FRATERNAL.
l.otl.M. NO I54��� MI.I.TS ON HIRST
uu,! third Tuesday In ,'iich monih at .
i' in. in the Labor Tempi*. A. j. Christ-
mm. Dictator: Daviu iiovi,-. Pa.t I)i.-
tator; W. j. Orovea, (Secretary, _n
W, stiiiliisOr Trust   linlliliii .
NKW   WESTMINSTER   LODGE.   NO   .1
II     I'     O     BL    (If    1).    ('..    111,'Ct.     first   ���n.��
third  Kiidav ut  II i, tn.. Labor Tempi.
Bevcnth  and  Royal  avanua.    A.  W'-tu.
Dray, Exalted Ruler; P. li. smith, Bao-
retary.
L O   O. 17 AMI TV LODOE) NO. IT���THB
i-'gular   ii ling   "f   Amity   Lodge    Mo
77. I. o O 1-7. la heM cvciv Monday
UK-lit al �� o'clock In Odd l'Vll.,w. * Mall
corner Carnarvon und E_l_rhth Btreets'
Visiting brethren cordially Invited
II.   XV.   San.hi.i*.   NU.:   .1    I,    Wats,,,,'
v.G.i xv. c. Coatham, P.O., recordlna
secretary i J- W, MoDonald, financial
secretary*
FUNERAL  DIRECTORS.
XV. B. I'AI.KS ft co. 6!Mil AONBM
Mc, i, opponlte Carnegie library, bout
up-to-date funeral pa Hon In tne citv.
Specialist* lu shipping. t.ady assistant
in mi,'ml.nice aiw.ivh open. Day pi,-,-,.,
it,;,  nighl  phone  If.
S.     BO WELL
t srcciissoit    TO    CEN
t"i-  ,.   Ilunn.i
.  Ltd i    i-'uii'-rui director.
un 1 embalm*
i-     Parlors 101 Columbia
street   Ni w
Westminster,    Pbons lis
BOARD  OF TRADE.
BOARD ol* TRADK NKW vVKJHTMIN
���ter Board of Trade meets In the board
room. City Hall, ss follows: Third l-'n-
day uf each month. tnnual meetlnn
cn Hi" third I-ml ij of February rj h
Stuart   Wade,  .. ci el .. v.
PROFESSIONAL.
CORBOULD,  flRANT ft MoCOLL,  MAR-
rlsti rs, Boilcli ii ��. . ic 10 Loi ne _tn ��� \
New  Weetm aster.    (J 1-7 Corbould   K
('.     J.   R.   Uranl      A. K    MoColl.
ADAM     BMITH   JOHNSTON,     it. Kills,
ti i-ui law.  Bold i"i    > ic.    Solicitor fot
tii" B in.  of  .  rn, i.   orru-. _     _, ���.
chanta' Bunk Building, New Wentmln-
ster, B. (' Telephone No. 1070 Cable
.i.Mr. h     "Johnston."    Code     Wes ��� rn
I 'nn.n.
,V I* 11 \ Si H.Mi li v tittja i!:i: ft i
I id tor, etc, CnllUter Block, corner Co-
limit,I.i and McKenzie atreeta, N. _���
Weatmln. K r. I: I!. P. o Hex 115. Telephone  144.
WHITESIDE KDMONDS ft WHITE-
.i !������ Mn: i lat, is .md Solicitors, Westminster Ytti-t nil, . Columbia street
New Westminster. II C, Cable add.ru
"Whiteside," Western Union. I' O.
Drawer 7"" Ti lephone II,
Whiteside, IC
Whiteside
_______    w    I
H.   L.   Edmonds,  D
HERBERTP VIDAL ICO
���I    SI II.Will.I.     CLUTE.     BARRISTER-
'���>'   aw   splii [tor.  .I.-,  ,-orner Columbts
und   McKensle  stre, ta,     N. ,v   v.. ,-���
"ter,  R C.    P, (,.  Box  IU.    Tel.pl   ..
Ill
i P HAMPTON BOLE, BARRISTER
Solicitor and Notary. Ofrieen ;/.,-r
Block! _S Lorne street, New Westm'o-
ster. H. C.
McQUA HltlK.    M \ i; lis    ._
,, -_____--���
C \S-M'Y
____-���__���. J|l, l",   n,
Westmlnst, . ��|   Klo,  .     (i    i:   M i'-
tin     W    (I     M,',' uud   Glut it    I.
STORAGE
D.   D.  WILSON.  Manager.
autumn
KITCHENER TELLS OF
EGYPT'S PROSPECTS
Irrigatici   and   Drainage   System   Astonish  Natives���Projects on the
Clue    Nile.
l.oiiiloii, July    .(i.   An    Interesting
address  was  given   recently   by  ol.rd 	
Kitchener   before    the     international   drainage laid out on the land cost, he
I improvement of Irrigation and drain-
| age,  the  rotation  of  crops,    and    so
[orth.    In  a  country  like   Egypt,  be
, Bald,   modern    agricultural    methods
must. In order to he acceptable to the
fellaheen,  be   put   iii  simple   form   for
assimilation   by  them.    It  was gratifying to note that the means at pres-
! ent  being adopted   wore  having the
de. ir. d effect.    Prejudice and apathy
, weye being rep.need hy Intelligent in-
l terest  In  the    working    of    modern
methods.
Fellaheen Astonished.
Ah   an   example  of   what   could   I"'
done   by   these   methods,   l.ord   Kitchener    described    the    experiment   at
Biala.    The  system of  irrigation  and
.-aid, ��10 an acre, and the land was
then  handed over to the fellaheen in
: five-acre plots for cultivation, ln this
case, Lord Kitchener .-aid, to the
���.'rent   astonishment   of   the   fellaheen
Cultivators, a permanent result had
been achieved in one year, w.iich under the ordinary system prevailing in
| the country would have taken three
large colored map which showed at a  or lour years to accomplish, and even \
congress on tropical agriculture at
the imperial institute on tiie subject
oi  cotton  cultivation  in  Kgypt.
-Ijord Kitchener, whose efforts to im-
���prove the cotton production of Kgypt
have been attended by so much success, -illustrated   his   remarks   with   a
have rooms overlooking Howe streei
and the beautiful courl house square.
Private sitting rooms will be provided
(or their highnesses and also for the
members of the suite and all meais j
will be served iii private dining rooms I
on   tlie  third  floor.
*    *    *
II.  Ft, McMillan chief of the forest
branch of the provincial government,
has hit upon a novel method Of niak- j
ing  moving picture shows do propaganda   work   throughout  the  province i
I ,ii  connection   with  the campaign  to I
I protec;  the timbered preas irom  the
I ravages of fire,    lie has had pn pared
four sets of beautiful slides which are
sent gratis to the proprietors of some
two  hundred   moving  picture    shows
throughout llritisi) Columbia. The majority   of  such   shows  are   located  at
frontier points,  with  timbered  ana;
closely adjacent.    The  Idea  Is  to get j
the les.on taught by the slides before
those who frequent    forested    areas. !
The slides are colored views    intend- !
j ed  to be shown  on  the screen  while I
| the moving picture operator is chang- j
' ing   films.    Tho   views  show  scenes j
in  the   timber  and   contain   such  admonitions as "Don't forget to put out I
the fire."
GILLEY BROS., LIMITED
PHONES: 15 AND 16,
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Coal, Cement,
Washed Gravel and the Best Concrete Sand in B.C.
Lime, Plaster, Sewer Pipe and the hardest and
toughest crushed rock in the country. Kip-rap
Rock a specialty.
COAL MINf.Vii  until.. ,,r in.. r_Di.dt.li.ci
in   MiuiitoUii.   Saskatchewan   and   All��-rt_..
""���   > ���� 'en lory,   the  Noi thwi at  Ter-
'���'"'- * and In , portion ol the Province
<>l  British  Coluinlila,   uiu>   lie  leased for .,
ti nn   of   tweiu    >, um   :1,   iin   ,,,... , ,.
r"'ul   "f   *'   ���'!'   Ill'   -    Nol   II IwII   .   iUO
acres will be li um, .1 1,,  applicant.
API llcutlon  fur .1   I, use  must  be  mads
oy  uie appllcmii   i.,,  ,...,..,,,, ,,, ,,,,. A,. nl
11   ������""" -s(;' "; -    : 1 Uriel  in wliloh ths
rltfhts  apph.d   1,,,   .,,,.  ,,,,,, ,,,,,
,  ' '   ** " I    -   : limy  Hi,-  1.,11,1  must bs
'''   ' :i1"-1   b.     ���   ���    or   1,.,..,,    ,,,,,-divi-
>i'"1"- "r Section md in 1,iimui,. v , .1 '.. I-
""";��� 11!' Irai i uppllvd ror shall be staked
,;' . by tbe api IIchiiI   himself.
Iv" - upplli 11  in,si  be accompanied
;-'���   s  '"   "'  ��������  wnlcli  ��iii  i���- refunded if
���"   > ���'   '-   Bp|    1 i|   for   bio   not   (tvullttble,
but   not   otli, rwl_ \   royalty   shall   be
paid   on   ih,
llll ltd,'    .input   of   the
Heaps Engineering Company, Ltd.
SCHAAKE MACHINE WORKS
ENG.NEE-PS,     FOUNDERS,     ^CHirmTS_AN^__r^ACKSM|TH^
Manufacturers of ~~ *"
Modem Saw and Shingle Mill Machinery, Canning Machlner,   p..
���   line and   Distillate  Engines. '���'' '"'su*
Repair Work of All Kinds Promptly Executed
NEW WESTMINSTER. B.C.
mine at  lhe  ra .. ,,,   nve oeuta per ton.
iln-   person   op, rutin*   the   1 ���   shall
turnisn   the   Aucnl   with   sworn   returns
'(""-:'' n�� for Hi. inn miantity ,,i m-i-
' '''"'-V'1,   coul    ,..i  and   i,.i,   the  roy-
" * inereoj] u lh, out minim, rights
,'" ""' '" '"-* "I- ni ,1 iiiL-b 1. turns Bhould
'"   furnlsbi .I .,1   1,.,.:  ,...,,,. a yml
'he  leu ie ivl 1  Incl ide  the conl  mining
"ghts only,   1     ���,n   i���.  ������r.
'" '���'''   '"   Pun    . 7    wbulevtir   available
" ��' ��� "-in :n 1. lie I'onslden ,1 neci s-
sury ror the working ol it,.- mine at ths
'���''���;  "i   $10  .111  .,,!,.
. ''"'' f"11 Inform 1 ton application should
'"' """l" to ih.   .-,,,,,,   ,,,- 11.,-  Depart-
'''' '"   "'   'be   I      I tn wit,  111   to   unv
Agent   ,.1   Sub-Agent  ol   Dominion   l_,u,K
VI   u*. COM.,
''��� !"'"���   Mlnlsti , of Hi,   Interior
,*% ",    I'n.iui iz, ,1   em, Hon  or  uu.
"'" rtlsemi ni will not ba paid fur.
glance the enormous strides which
have been made in recent years In
the reclamation of waste land under
a system of drainage and Irrigation.
Lord Kitcheners aJd bethought they
might claim that, both as regarded
yield and quality, Egypt had maintained the premier position for many
years among cotton-producing countries. Since 1821, when this cultivation ' *wus commenced by tin* fir.-t
khedive In Egypt, it was a very Interesting study to follow the ( volution of
the different characteristic types ol
cotton which had proved to be especially adapted to the valley and delta
I ot the  Nile."
Simple   Methods  Needed.
.-   Proceeding,     Lord    Kitchener    said
i. that   the   successful   development   ol
the cotton  industry In  Egypt depend-
then
land
would haveqbeen uStt ^ Th" f>il boom ha *'rw* prin<* R"
bach to it originalSe Cotton wIS ^ "f a ,1oz"" real "K,at*; fir"1H
now being satisfactorily g*?own In * '^V 't **? "f ,"l'v"Jtl,"r earth" I
large part of this area, and t was ���� f��! f��� t"''"";1 thelr atten,tlon
'"'.""' would bring in iron, ��10 to H ,Cl\ ^u^1 "n,d'arfe ?j,nva8 sS���8
��20 an acre oedeck  the outsid    of offices  princl-
In conclusion Lord Kitchener .aid ' pill!y <;" S.Xth ii'r"(Jt' wit1' ���uri'* (lr" I
that a great future was In store for 8lgna �� w.'"s and K'IHh"rs- IXK:;l1 *'"'
the Sudan as so.,,, as the Irrieation tere_8t '_ b'"'"y <"��'r<* 'm thR PWB-
works on the Blue Nile, now bein_T_m. peotl of (!ra,,:"" l8land ,vhere one
dertaken, were completed enabling a ' ('c:ni:,an-v's W���l1 ls m,w '],"A" over 900 !
vast area available for cotton cultl "'''t' A Very few comPanieB hav>' \
vatlon to be fully developed Incorporated privately    but    no
. _ , '_ "in splurge made to obtain subscript |
tions to stoc'*.   Calgary issues are being  denll  In and    quotations    posted.
Let Us Figure Your Lumber Kills
No order too large or none too small to get out best trades  .���
prompt^elivery.    We deliver where you want Pt, In anyqtKVrg
d
rge
Telephone or call our Retail Department and get our price
"THE FRASER RIVER MILLS
(CANADIAN WESTE.tN LUMBER CO., LTD.)
Local Sales Department, Phone H90.
99
Grade Crossing Takes Toll.
Red Cliff, Alta., July 26 \ 1
Brown, a prominent merchant here
with his wife and one year old child'
-.���turning across the railroad track
last night, were struck by a wesl
bound train. Mrs. Brown is suffer-
in',  fiom a fractured  skull 1
ed   on   most   serious   attention   being
given  to such  points as  the  renewal  a-jl>' fatally injured, whi 1
K the purer strains of the cotton seed  roce;ve<l   only   a   few     brumes.
ja   the  country,   the   regulation   and i baby escaped  uninjured.
.Many Vancouv< r men have been here
enroute to and from Oraham island j
��� md a few deals for locations made.
Should a pusher be opened at Oraham
Island, and the prospects at Otard
bay are encouraging, attention will be
prob-  directed more than ever to the Queen
Mr. Hr.no Charlotte   group.    Practically
_*    ��    HIH.KIJN. N    M_.AHn8._M, W. W   B   HUCKI IN
Pre.  e.d O...   II.T Vlr^Pr���,d.n, ^ ^^^
SMALL-BUCKLIN LUMBER CO., Ltd.
MANUFACTURERS OP
Tb
fool   of  ground   has   been   staked   already.
I
Fir, Cedar  and  Spruce
Phone* No. 7 and S77
New Wellington
COAL
JOSEPH MAYERS
Office,  554   Front  Street,
Foot of  Sixth  Street.
P. O. Box 345. Phone 105.
MADE IN ^
B.CJ
MA .(KAMll. m . ASIOOAIION
_     OF  B .IIISH COIUMBIA    J
VICTORIAN ORDER OF NURSES.
MISS E. D0WNHAM
Residence:  Room 118 McLeod Block.
Phone 489 L,
MATERNITY. 8URQICAL AND
I       MEDICAL CASES ATTENDED. m
MONDAY, JULY 27, 1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE THREE
KIDNEY TROUBLE
AFFECTEDJIS SPINE
Suffered For Forty Years Until
He Used "Fniit-a-ti.es"
Bkhntk, Ont., Oct. 31st. 1913,
"For about forty years, I wastroubUd
with Lame Back brought on by Kidney
and Bladder Trouble. I was sever
confined to my bed with the trouble,
but it affected my spine and I had to
rest for a time. I took advertised
remedies which neverdid tne any good.
Then I saw "I'ruit-a-tives"' advertised
and decided to try them. They did
me more good than any other remedy.
My son suffered from the same
trouble and frequently had to leave off
working, but "i'ruit-a-tives"remedied
it for him. I would strongly advise
anyone suffering from Kidney and
Madder Trouble to use'' Fruit-a-t i ves ".
H. DORLANI)
50c. a box, 6 for $2.50, trial size, 25c.
At all dealers or sent on receipt of price
by Fruit-a-tives Limited. Ottawa.
name will long be honored as one of'
the greatest practical benefactors of!
tho country.
.���li.    Kraser    conssiders    that    thej
chances  for young   men  in  -Australia
today   are   excellent.    "There   is   not
the tame prospect of making a big fortune as there was when 1  first went 1
there, but there are plenty of oppor-1
.unities of making a good living," he j
said.    "And   it   must   be   remembered i
that while sixty  years ago for every |
man that made money thousands left
the   country   disappointed, 'today   no |
man who is Industrious and practical -
should fail to get on.    I have a number   of   Englishmen   working   for   me
I who  are  doing   well,  and   would   not
return to Kngland  for anything."  Mr. J
Kraser  added   that   dairying   in   Aus!
tralla  was  possibly  the    safest    and |
j most profitable rural enterprise which I
a  man  could   undertake.
TRAVELLING SHOW
OL ISLAND PRODUCTS
Pharisaical Japs J
Thoroughly Shown Up ADVERTISING
OLD NOVA SCOTIAN
PRAISLS AUSTRALIA
Victoria Publicity Commissioner Plans
to  Send  Car  of  Manufactured
Articles on Tour.
The Hague, July tt. Mr. Kakekho-
shi Yosabura, a member of the Japanese diet, published, some time since,
an article under the title of "Towards
the South." in which he compared the
colonization methods of Japan and the
N( therlands.
Taking the work done on the island of KoriiH-.-a. <ss an example, Mr.
Yo. aliura made Japan appear in a very
favorable light, and the writer form
ed the conclusion that possessing such
administrative abilities, Japan would
not be content much longer with her
present sphere of power, and in this
connection he drew attention to the
south, that is, to the islands of the
Indian archipelago. Holland wan re-
porached by the write witli being out
only for her own advantage, and was
.Kin.' d of not having troubled about
i.i'- native population for NO years.
The  Interesting  point  is that  since
this article  was  written, towards Ihe
(nd  of  last   year,  a  serious  collision
lias occurred iu Kormosa between Kor-
tnosan Chinese, and the Japanese po- :
li('e troop_; and it is noteworthy that
the Japan  Times,  the Japanese semi- 1
(fflclal journal, in a leading article on |
the   subject   acknowledges   that   thi.
rouble is due to the discontent arous- .
cd among the natives by the exploita- |
tion of the island  for Japanese capi- j
talists.     This,   taken   in   conjunction \
with  the  statements  in   favor of the
Dutch administration  which appeared
recently  in  an   Knglish  book  entitled
"Kormosa   I'nder   the   Dutch,"   is   an
interesting comment on the  remarks!
of the Japanese writer referred to
TALKS
By D. Maxwell Merry
Advertisers, at all times, must treat their advertising seriously and live up to tbeir promises in
every respect if they wish to succeed. People will,
a good deal more easily, go into a store for one cheap
thing than be drawn bv a general announcement
UNDER HUBBY'S GUN     VANCOUVER ISLAND     n* me good., on sa,e are i.w priced.
SANG IN SPOTLIGHT     MINfRS DRILLING ON
Victoria, July   28.���To  better  bring 1
residents    of    the    island    into touch j Wife.    Applying    for    Divorce,    Bays  Stoppage of Strike Pay and Taste of
ten
with the local manufactured products,1
Industrial and Publicity Commission-1
r Ciithhert has evolved a scheme j
which fill shortly be laid before the'
provincial council of the Victoria and j
Island Development association. It Ib |
to  fit  up a  special car and  stock  it
with  products of island  manufacture,  young   wife,   who  appeared    on
especially of those put on the market
by Victoria manufacturing concerns.
This car would be run to all points on
the island to which there ls railway
communication, and allowed to remain
;n each i.on.1 ior a sufficient ien��tn
of time to allow of it.. Inspection by \ forcing her
residents d' the section. The points'
it is proposed to Include arc Duncan,
Shawnlgan, Cbenrainus, Nanaimo, Al-
beml, I'ort Albernl and Courtenay.
Commissioner Cuthbert is now taking
the  mutter up  with  the  local  branch
ol tin- B.C. Manufacturers' association I :j; "I" j. j'.Vrvice
and  if that  organization  will  co-operate in the movement, one of the most
I UUKIlie
methods of advertising home L . , , hefor.
products throughout the Island will '
ie launched. Similar methods have
been taken in eastern and prairie sections of the Dominion, as well as in
the United States and have been
found  an   excellent   means  of  educat-
variety
Of the products which his home section
In   brief   the   young   wife   told   her i nuimo recently state that the military
itory in court as follows- i men in the strike /.one anticipate trou-1
"My husband   apparently    thought We  "nlf,ss  another  100 or 200  men!
that j would do as his two other wives,*"'  di.-patched  to  the  district  at  an
had done    ile had told me they final-  early date.   The number of men who
lv  became infatuated  with other men Parade   daily   is   approximately   270,
.and left him,   He forced to me to be aad   "   is  evident  that  experienced
can  supply.    It serves  to  bring at his side~at all times. 1 believe there military   men   are   in   charge   of   the.
lie   manufacturer and  consumer  into  Were davs and davs  when   1  was not  operations.    The  strikers have a per-,
llOSl r touch.    Commissioner Cuthbert  awav  from  n*n,  ten  minutes ft'ct battalion organization, with com-
l.-ii,,. i.t  il.  17 Ilea, ley', of the EC. &!     "When he  was operating a  moving  panies   and   all   the   proper    officers.
Wa. Senator for Victoria in Commonwealth   and   Has   Had   Interesting  Career.
One of the most Interesting of the
iv..1 > overseas visitors recently in
London was the Hon. Simon Kraser,
of Melbourne, who was until recently
.1 senator for Victoria. The story of
Mr. eraser's career is full of romance
iii the outlying portions of tlie empire.
which n> so oilen associated wilh life
il- .-, ill celebrate his 82nd birthday
1.. .��� month, but he is -still as vigorous mosl nun twenty years younger.
Hit .iK.it and hearing are us good a��
���-. ami iie confided tn a Standard
.inpii*   representative, who had a
11 1 ml- resting interview with him,
that   although  lie had  to he careful us
11 (tarda   diet,   lie   could   still   take   a
i:-,' -mile   stroll   on   occasion.
Born  in Nova Scotia.
Mr. Kraser was born in PictOU, Nova
Scotia, and he began his active caret - as a schoolmaster. Hut the news
of the great gold discoveries iii California and Australia penetrated to the
quietude of Nova Scotia in the middle 1 ,ng tn��� con8umer ������ lbe    rPal
,,:   the   last   century,   and   Mr.   Kraser
determined to seek his fortune else-
�� hen.
���There was no indication in those
.lays of the great development whicli
to lake place iu the Canadian
west," he explained. "Indeed, when 1
crossed the Rockies some thirty years
ago there . a�� still tltUe sign of what
Canada was to become." Mr. Kraser
roiglnally intended to go to California, but th" accounts cf the numer-
, ; 1 murders which were committed
tii. re in the gold rush days so alarmed hi' mother that she persuaded him
1 .>��� in do so and he turned 10 Australia   Instead      At   lhe   age   of   21   he
had saved enough to pay nis (are ami
11.. left Halifax in a bark of .110 tons,
which was built at his native town of
PictOU. At that time the wooden ship-
building industry was still an important cue in the maritime provinces,
ihe voyage via tiie Cape of Good
Hope, where a step of about ten days
.-...������ made, which enabled Mr. Fraser
t<i see something of the cape penin-
Bula, lasted live and a half months,
Mr. F-raser put in about a year on
the Bendlgo goldfields, and made
money there from the start, in spite
,. the fact that on his way up country lie passed thousands of men going
hack to Melbourne, who told him
that Hie field was no good. His original intention was to return when he
hit made a thousand pound.- or so���
"which was a lot of money in Nova
Scotia in the fifties," he explained
but he realized that Australia offered
.;���>-. i opportunities and he became so
fond of the country that he decided
lo remain.
Early Railway Builder. street, crossed  in  front of  them, and
\fter he left the goldfields. Mr. (���,,, children overtook it. trudging
Kraser turned to railway building as along by its side. Irene stumbled and
a contractor, and constructed the line) went under t.i." heavy wheels, her
from Bendlgo to the Murray river, head being crushed, and death being
The only other surviving member of instantaneous,
the   party   is   now   living   in   London. Escape  From  Death.
Later in association with some halt \ miraculous escape from death
a dozen others he built the line from u,ls that of S. McQliiivary', 60 years
the Murray river to Denlliquln, In New Q]ri, (,r 24 Union avenue, when the
South Wale.-. This line, which Is horse he waa riultlg yesterday was
about forty miles long, is one of the killed under him by an electric car. *,,, ;lt .;,v,.
few privately owned railways In Aus-   ;VIr.  McGIllvarj   was thrown clear and
Jealcus Spouse Kept Her Covered
While   She      Performed.
Spokane,  July   26.���'Bertha   Lyle,  a
t'ne
Strikers for Military Maneuvers
Likely to Breed Trouble.
stage last winter at a Leavenworth,
Wash., theatre, where her husband
was opering the moving picture machine, was in reality a captive, her
husband, with a revolver at his side,
Victoria,    July    26, ---Rumor    has it
that the military force at Nanaimo is
about  to  be  increased,  possibly doubled, according lo Victorians Who have
recently been 111 and around Nanaimo,
the  striking   members  of  the   United
Mne  Workers of  America have  been
engaging  in  battalion  drill  for  some
to   mount   a   ladder  and i weeks past, and are said to have at-
return to the operating room the min- i tained much facility in carry out army
tit.-   she  left   the  spotlight,  according i uianeuvers. *I he iHoppnig ot the strike
to the testimony given  by  Mrs.  Lyk
yesterday. She is attempting to secure
a divorce from Ira Lyle. She failed
to  secure  tht
divorce  on   account  01
Sue _poke in convincing tone as she
told of her life under the eyes of her
pay was announced this week.
Colonel Itoy stated that the ques- \
tion was under advisement, bit was ^
not prepared to make any announce-1
ment so far. He admitted that a day |
or two might bring changes in the at-1
tltude  of  those   who  are  striving   to
s'.ie
ecurlng  friends  to aid  her escape.
fled  from him by | keep order in the troubled area
Victoria men who have been in Na-
N. Railway company, i.s very enthusiastic over the enterprise, and ls communicating with It. Marpole with a
ion to ensuring its success.
LITTLE ONE KILLED ON
WAY 10 MEET LATHER
Crushed    Under   Cart   Wheel���Heavy
Toll  of  Deaths  in  Montreal
Since   Sunday.
Montreal, .Lily 2fi. -Accidents in the
Itj   h.iv   taken  a  heavy   toll   of  life
than ten hav-
picture  machine  at  Leavenworth la-st
winter he  kept  a   loaded   revolver  in j
the operating room and forced me to.
remain  with him  when 1  was off the
stage.    1  sang  in  th" spotlight,  it  is
true, but my clothes were so poor that
. I   hardly   dared   go   before   the   public.
"I  flnaly could  endure it no longer.
.-o  arranged   for   friends   to  get   my
{clothes into suit cases that 1 might
escape.     My   husbantj   hail   threatened
I to kill me if I left him. but 1 fled to
j Spokane."
Vern Tw.-p, telegraph operator for
th" Cnat  Northern,  testified  he  saw
��� tin couple when Lyle shadowed his
wife, lie said Lyle rushed to the station the night she escaped and told
him  his  wife  had  run  away  with  his
I revolver.
Judge Blake refused to sign the de-
i cree  until  the husband  is .served   with
while  the  drilling  is  exactly  that in',
use  in the army.    It is also believed
that a  number of rifles    have    been
cached  in the vicinity of South Wei-
llngton. j
Physical Exercise.
Tiie   provincial   police   have   mad.-
no attempt so far to prevent the drill-1
ing, which the minens say is merely
physical   exercise.     The   tact  that   no
threats are being made by the miners
is believed  in  some quaiters to be a
sinister sign.    Obviously they do not,
want  the drilling    to   be inierferred ;
with, but what is their plan of action,'
if any. has not yet become evident.
The members of the local militia ;
are not pleased at the prospect of be-
lng again called out for an indefinite
period with the consequent absence
from their offices in the city. The
men at present in the field nearly all j
.1 summon..
since Sunday, no tew
ing fatal terminations.
Tho last fatality, the death of a little girl, occurred at (1:70 last night,
tti'.eu Irene Heid. daughter of James
Keid, 61 Devllliers street. Cote St.
Paul, was killed under the wheels of
. touibreau.
Irene and her brother, six years old, j
were passing through 11 field between I
St. Patrlch und Briand Btreets, on their
way  to  meet  Iheir  father and  escort j
blm to his evening meal.    A coal cart ��� 	
belonging to Wilfrid Quesnel and dri- |
ven  hy  Alfred  Xarbnn. _Vs  Hamilton | Congress at Munich Was Week in Ses
Mrs. Lyle has worked at i c'an afford tlle time, but 11 more were
the Academy of Holy Names and In
private families in Spokane since she
escaped.
GERMAN UNIONS
TALK SOCIAL REFORM
called out serious inconvenience would
be occasioned  in  business circles.
If   any  action   is  taken   by  Colonel [
'��� Roy it is obvious that it must be taken
at once as the stopping of strike pay ;
( will   place  tlie  miners    in    desperate
plight The fourteen months that they
have lived on strike pay will have dis-
sipated what savings any of them may
have   had.   and   the   stopping   of   the j
meagre  strike   pay  will   reduce  them
to absolute poverty.
The mines have succeeded  In  find-
ing enough men to run them at very |
neatly   full   blast,  and   it  will   be  ex-;
ceedingly difficult for any of the Unit-1
ed  Mine  Workers to get jobs  in  the!
I mines at all, even if they give up the '
1 strike.    I'nder    these    circumstances;
j the civil authorities at Nanaimo have
grave cause for apprehension and are
-The de-   using all their influence to bring about
of    the  an increase in the armed force in the
German trade uions occupied a Whole,district.	
week, more than 450 delegates, repre-
the   different     organlsa- | TURTLES  GET  AWAY
sion���No  Discussion on  Subject
01   Strike.
Munich, Germany, Julyq 26
liberations   of  the   congress
of
tralla. Another section built by Mr
Kraser was the ftrost 200 miles Ol
whal will eventually be the north and
south transcontinental line, from
Port Augusta to Government Gums
(now known as Farina). There was
a great scarcity of water, and Ml*.
Kramer confessed to having drunk
more claret while engaged in this
work than during the rest of his
life, (ireat tank trains had to be
hauled adong the line and catchment
sheds were necessary to collect what
rain might happen to fall. The local
water was so alkaline that the locomotives had to go to the hospital
every four days owing to the incrustation., of salt which formed in the
boilers and steam pipes.
Mr. Kraser abandoned railway building for pastoral pursuits in the sixties. He spent two years in Queensland, and afterwards lived in Victoria
and New South Wales, becoming chairman of the board of directors of the
Squatting Investment company, lt was
while he was actively interested in
ihis concern that he was Instrument-
nil In the finding of the great artesian
water system of Queensland, whicli 1
h.i. transformed stock raising condi-;
1 ions and removed the fear of drought
from large ureas. Mt. Fraser met Mr.
.1 S. Uoughead, a Canadian well-borer, In Sydney In 1888, and engaged
him to bore for water with a contrivance known as a "Canadian pole tool,"
which was used In Canada and the
United States for drilling oil wells.
Mr. l.ougheud's efforts proved successful, so much so that in 1909 the
total flow of artesian wale;* in Queen-
lands was estimated al nearly 600.
000,000 gallons daily. There is much
mystery aboul Ihis artesian supply.
which, strangely enough, contains
several kinds of fish and other aquatic   life,  bill   ils  discovery   has   led   tO
.1  wonderful Increase iii the prosperity nf Queensland, und  Mr,  Fraser's
SBCjped With a few cuts and bruises
and a Bevere shaking up, The accident occurred at the corner Of Ontario and Darling streets, when the
victim, who is a horse dealer, was
'uking a horse to its new owner. The
animal reared and plunged before n
S.reel car and before the motornian
could stop the Ivorsi wa. b . .1 ..
had Its hack broken. Mr. McCillivtry
wa.s able to leave the hospital after
''nn* treated at the outdoor department.
ri.email Clermont, of No. 22 station, was thrown from a ladder truck
at tiie corner of Bourget and St. Kniily
streets, in going to a fire last night
_uu badly shaken up, However, he
wus able to resume duty again. The
fli*e was In a shed behind 61 Tourgeon
street, and was extinguished without
difficulty.
TIDE   TABLE���FRASER   RIVER.
Fer the Week End'ng Sunday, Aug.
Westminster.
Tune.
High. Low.
s; 55 .: 30
21:60 17:00
10:10 a:.7,
22:20 17:10
���In 7:00
55 17 17,
17, 8:15
30 IS:00
10 ��:30
18:55
10 10:
in 20:
or, 11:
35 22
Sand Heads.
High. Low.
Time. lit. Time. Ht
7:56  10.1,    2:4-1    6,.
20:7,2  13.0  14:12     3.1
11:
13:
16:
0:
16:
1:
17:
47,
:'7>
:50
:10
9:12 10.2
21:22 12.9
10:39 9.9
21*5. 12.8
12:16 10.1
22:29 12.7
1 ,:0fi
27,: 11
15:42
i.
14
4:30, 1.4
if,: 4(1
6:28 3.3
16:42 S.6
fi:'.'X 2.1
12.1 17:7,6 10.0
U.s    7:28 1.5
19:36 10.s
0:114  17'.1    8:24 CN
16:36 12.6 21:12 10.S
tions. being present.   Mr. Appleton of,
London conveyed the greetings of the;
g, neral federation of trades unions to
the  meeting  and  expressed   the  hope
Lhat   the   friendly   relations   between
the  two  countries  would  continue  to
develop.
The  chair  was   taken  by   Herr  Le-
glen,   ii   Social   Democrat   member  of
, the relchstag, who criticized Herr con f
i lagow, chief commissioner of police
of Berlin, for his decision that trades
unions should he regarded as political
organisations. This measure, he said,
was only aimed at the Socialist party,
but though it was true that trades
unionism is closely connected with
this pnrty which really represented the
laborer's  interests and  wishes.
ll  could   scarcely   be   the    government's   wish   that   the   trade   unions
should identify themselves with the 1 wat0I in this case, however, a res-
Social Democrat party, neither would icm? wag affected, the turtle ranking
such a fusion benefit the working , for dlH,p water when attacked. Some
classes, as the problems of the un-jof tj,ese creatures, it is said, may be
ions differed largely fiom those of a ( ge6n any flay slmning themselves on
political party. In the course or a; th() driftwood of the lake. They are
further discussion the necessity lor ; reported to be quite formidable in
all organizations to work together in si7tlj many measuring eighteen inches
the cause of social reform was urged.
It was also stated that, in *pit��' of
the greatly increased representation
of the party In the relchstag, the Social Democrats being by far the largest party there, there had not been a
WITH YOUNG DUCKLINGS
Victoria,   July   2S.--Pentic.oii   residents  have  been  complaining  recent
iy of the mysterious disapeparaure of
ducklings    from    their    this    year's
broods.    Until  recently there  was no
explanation  of  the   phenomena,  ami
t'.ie losers were racking their heads in
the endeavor to find an expian non j
The  thief,  however, has  been  discov-1
ered.    He is the big mud-turtle which j
summers   in   the   Arrowsooke     Park !
lake  and   at   points   along   the  creek
in the  neighborhood.    The casual  ob-*
se nations of a pedestrian resulted tn j
the laying bare of the identity of the!
marauder.   As a duck was leaving the I
water at  the  Penticton  creek  bridge. .
a   turtle   was  seen    to  snap     at     .._
webbed    feet.    Securing    a    hold he
drew the squawking bird beneath the |
10.S
The I'.M.W. of A., the organization
for whom the many Nanaimo miners
quil work over a year ago, have announced that the strike pay will he
discontinued in the island strike zone.
7.0 ; corresponding growth in Influence
und progress. The solution of the
social problems of the present day-
was only to be found in the energetic
progress of social politics, and never
in stagnation
One deputy voiced the opinion of
tlie whole meeting when he declared
that it was not tlie kings who governed, hut some hundreds of great capitalists. Dn the question of an eventual general strike being raised, the
meeting unanimously rejected t'.ie Idea I
of   publicly   discussing   usch   a   ques--
tlon.
A bargain offer, if rightly made, is a "GOOD
DRAW." The right wa., to offer a bargain is to
give a reason for offering i\ People are apt to be
suspicious that a cut in prices means some fall in
value. It musl be made cl< ar to them, when a bargain is offered, that the price is low, not because
there is anything the matter with the goods, but
because some circumstances have made the storekeeper anxious to dispose, at a sacrifice, of all that
he has on hand, or else that they must be taken into
his confidence and told how he has acquired the
cheap goods.
Bargain  advertising   need   not necessarily be
confined to any particular period.   A good deal can
be done by an alert dealer in many lines of business
to clear out his superfluous stock by offering indi-
divual lines from week to week.
une plan is to establish a regular bargain day,
once a week, once a fortnight or once a month, and
on that day to set aside a department of the store
for goods sold at reduced prices.   If this bargain
day is frequent, say weekly, people will begin to
watch for the advertising and the store will get an
increase of business on that  day  because,  having
picked up their bargain, shoppers will drift into
other departments.   Even the small store can run
a bargain offer weekly with success, and the practice has often developed small stores into big ones.  ,
Bargain offers are sometimes made for a specific purpose apart from the direct purpose of selling an increased quantity of certain goods.   In one
large store it was noticed that, while business was
brisk, there was hardly anything doing between 12
and 2.  The proprietor therefore instituted a regular
bargain time during those hours daily.   Thus he
relieved the pressure on the store during other hours
of the day and avoided having his assistants standing about doing little or nothing for two hours at
lunch time.
The same plan could be adopted where one particular day is a slack day. It is a slack day because
it does not happen to be convenient to people, but
they will make it convenient if they can buy cheaper
on that day.
The News is the Morning-
Paper of New Westminster
and the Fraser Valley. See
that your business announcements appear in its columns. PAGE FOUR
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWH
MONDAY, JULY 27, 1914.
THE FLY
I- becoming troublesome. No
matter how well screened a
house may be they seem to find
their way in. Rut a little Fly
Paper placed in a convenient
place will bring their career in
the house to an early end.
Tmglefoot,
o>
3 double sheets, 10e
8 double sheets. 25c
Fly Tapes, various widths ranging in price,2 for 5c, S for 10c
and 6 for   i   25c
Wilson's Fly Pads, per pkge. 10c
WAR ON THE FLY.
Model Grocery
MATHESON 4 JACObSON.
���08 Sixth St. Phone 1001-2.
East   Burnaby   Branch,   Second
St. and Fifteenth Ave.
Edmonds Branch, Gray Blk.
Phone 1111L.
tween New Westminster and I'ort Co-
i-uitlam has betn reduced from 13
cents to 10 cents.
Lawn Social.
A lawn social will be held on the
grounds of the orphanage at See
House, corner of I aruarvon and -Ith
streets, tomorrow afternoon and evening. The alfair will be under the
auspice of tbe True Blue lodge.
Mortgage*���Alfred w.
McLeod
(3598)
Officers  Return  North.
Constables   Foster  and  Clifford   of
the Koyal Northwest Mounted Police,
returned to then headquarters at Daw
son on Saturday evening by the S. S.
Princess Alice, after bringing here
two insane men. who were placed in
the asylum.
The   City   Treasurer   wishes   to   rc-
I mind water cosnumcrs, not us ng me-
! ters, that the date  for tnkmg  advantage cf rebate tor the quarter ending
September  30th,  expires   Fnd_y  next,
July  31st  inst,  at 5  p.m (3C97)
Fell Out of Bed.
.lames Kerr, the Scotsman who
broke his leg on Friday morning by
jumping from a window of the Royal
hotel, Chilliwack, broke the member
a second time by rolling out of bed
in the hospital a few minutes after
the fracture had been reduced. Ills
nurse had only left the room a moment when the accident happened.
will  rlsil
returning
friends   in  Scotland  before
in October.
Word has bei n received in the city
of tiie arrival of a daughter :.: the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Savage,
of Duncans, li. C. -Mr. Savage was
formerly editor of The News and Is
now in charge of the Cowicluu. Lender.
LYTTON-HOPE   INDIANS
WILL  SUSPEND  FISHING
Briquettes, Rrinuettes, cheaper than
coal. Harrv Davis __ Co.. 'Phones
s.i) and 411L. (S699)
A Chink Loses $90.
Word was received by the local police from Richmond of u holdup which
took place in broad daylight on Lulu
island when a Chinaman was held up
by   two  men  at   the  point   of  a   gun
! and  relieved of |9t).  No arrests have
I yet   been   made.
More Oil Companies.
Two oil companies have been formed lately iu the Westminster district.
These tire the Governor Oil company,
limited, and the Westminster Pitt
Meadows Oil company, limited. The
headquarters of these companies are
in   Vancouver.
Tho Fraser Ferry Navigation company's ferry No. 1 is open for charter to excursions and picnics. For
further information apply to Ed
Falch, telephone 164. (3600)
Y.M CA. Changes.
Two changiK took place in the staff
at the local Y.M.C.A. last week. Harry 11. Johnston, who for the past year
i has acted as boys' secretary, left for
j his home in Toronto last night, and
Secretary'Barnes has resigned to ac-
i cept the position of boys' secretary
at the Regina association. The vacancy  caused  by  Mr.   Barnes'  depar-
! lure has been filled by Mr. Yates, of
| Vancouver.
Notice Regarding Buoys.
A notice has been issued by the de-
��� puty minister of marine and fisheries
I at Ottawa, of the adoption of the re-
i -.illation that any person, who wilfully or negligently injures lightship,
j buoy, beacon or floating light, or who
j moves, alters, or destroys the same,
I or who fouls or runs down such a
, light shall be liable to a tine of $200.
i Any person who by accident has injures such lights or buoys is required
S to give immediate notice of the acci-
. dent to the customs officer, at tho
' nearest port. Failure to do so invol-
��� ves a fine of $50,
Assistant   Chief   Inspector
who returned from  Lytton
evening, reports that  there  i
tiler trouble anticipated from
ser river Indians,
ham explained to
llaladny
Saturday
i no fur-
the Fra- j
Indian Agent Cra- j
ihem the necessity
of tin- temporary embargo preventing
them fishing for a few week.-, but that
they wouUL.bp allowed to secure fish
later. When the terms of the new
regulation prohibiting fishing for the
time to natives between Hope and
Lytton, they refused to abide by the
decision and insisted on fishing. Additional patrol men were placed on
the Fraser between those points who
Will see that the prohibition is re
���pected.
THE DOMINION BANK
_.   =_. ~DINT W. D   MATTHEWS. VKW--W-SIOINT.
C. A. BOCERT. General Manager..
Use The Mail For Banking
You need not make a rpecial trip to town to cash a cheque,
make a deposit or draw some money.    Use the mails instead.
You will find our system of  Bankinp By Mail a sale snd
convenient way of transacting al
Deposits may be made and
delay or trouble.
Call or write the Manager
Banking By Man.
your banking business.
ca:h withdrawn by mall without
for  1 iH inlor-nation lo regard to
NEW WESTMINSTER BUANCH I   C. H. MATHEWSON. M*na��.r.
MEDIATION FAILS
STRIKE INEVITABLE
All  Endeavors to  End    the    Railway
Differences at Chicago  Results
in Complete  Failure.
There is a period in the life
of every man when he thinks
about the future welfare of those
dependent upon him. Sometimes
this does not come until sickness overtakes him. Then he
makes a will���but It may be
made under wrong influence.
Had the will heen made during good health, the tnost deserving persons���according to the
deceased's wish���would have
shared in the distribution of the
estate.
Do you not realize that it is
your sacred duty to no longer
delay making your will?
""The advice of the Dominion
Trust company ln this matter
may be of value to you. All such
discussions are treated in strict
Confidence.
These Japs Were O. K.
| Tlie report that Japanese fishermen
j who were fishing above the Fraser
I river bridge had the sockeye mesh
j at the lower part cf their nets, was
! thoroughly investigated on Saturday
by inspectors and found to be with-
_ i out reason.
.Notice of Removal���W, F. Tate, refracting optician, has moved hS.
optical parlor from the Dominion
Trust block to Eilers' Jewelry store,
opposite the II. C. E. lt. depot. I.'10_7)
I
Steamer Transfer's Schedule.
Today the steamer Transfer's schedule   will   be  changed  to  permit  two
| trips   per   week   to   Mission   without
1 disturbing the downriver business of
! the   company.     The   boat   will   leave
Xew Westminster each Monday morning  at   lu  o'clock   for   Mission,     Re-
; tinning  Tuesday  afternoon,  she will
make   her  usual   trip   to   l.adner   und
We.-lhiuii   Island,  returning   the  next
forenoon and proceeding  Wednesday
afternoon   to   Mission,   returning   the
next   day   and   running   through     to
Westham   Island.    Friday  and  Saturday's   trips   down   river   will   be   the
same as heretofore.
Members   Win   Prizes.
Al the Conservative picnic al Ganges harbor held on Saturday, Frank !
J. MacKenzie. M. L. A., of Helta, won
third prize In the members' race. H.
H, Stevens secured first and Dr. Mc- \
(luire second place in tlu short dis-
tance event.
A Lively Saturday Evenino.
Magistrate Edmonds will be called \
Upon to dispose Of seven cases in
police court this morning, four drunks
being on the lis:, two drunk and disorderly, and one charged with resisting arrest. Practically all the arrt sts
were made during a two hour period
on   Saturday  evening.
��� ocia
land P
ersonaJ
the
A.
city
Stewart, of
yesterday,
Mission,
T.   Dixon, of  Crescent,
Isitor to the city.
is   a   !'������(���< nt
.1. A.
visitor
Young
at tin
Of Victoria.
Russell.
is a recent
il
hue
Johnston, of Cloverdal.
guest at the Windsor.
J.  B,
isilor
Elliott,
to New
I
Dominion Trust
Company.
:   ���'
The Perpetual Trustee.
Inspector Cunningham Back Today    '
Chief Inspector Cunningham of the
Dominion   Fisheries,  accompanied   by
J. J. Cowie. of the department, is expected in the city today.    During the
trip, which  has occupied  two weeks,,
they have visited the fishing centres |
of the northern waters and Mr. Cowie
lias  examined   the  canning   facilities, j
Joins the Rainbow,
New  Westminster  will    he    repre- :
sented on the cruise of the Canadian
cruiser  Rainbow,   which   leaves   this :
week  for    Behring    sea.    Courtenay
liiggs,  of  this   city,   has   joined    the i
crew, a portion of which is made up |
of volunteers from this province,    lie
leaves for  Victoria today to join tho
ship.
A.   Batterson,
Sunday in New
l.adner,  wa-*. a
Westminster.
*    *
of  Silverdale,
Westminster.
spent
Chicago, July* 26. -The    failure    of
! federal mediation to bring the ninety-
I eight   railways   west   of   Chicago  and
56,000 members Of Iheir engine crews
nearer agreement on  the question of
increased   "ages   was   announced   to-
I day.
Tonight the United states commissioners are seeking an adjustment
along new lines, the nature of which
they refused to reveal. They have
small hope of success.
Meanwhile, it is reported, tbe men
have already begun preparations for
a strike, although they have agreed
to give tiie mediators a tew more days
In the final hope of reaching a peaceful settlement.
Five  Hundred   in   Seattle   Involved.
Seattle. Wash., July 26,    An official
of the local union of the Brotherhood
Of Locomotive Firemen and Engine-
men of America, at an executive session nt the Labor Temple last night.
said that if the strike was declared it
would mean the calling out of more
than .ri(i(| men in Seattle and vicinity.
Last night's meeting was the regulai   semi-annual   fraternal   gathering
I of the organization and the question of
the strike is said to have entered into
.the   discussions  only   in   an   informal
war
The firemen nnd enginemen will
not take official action on the question
| until   they   have   been   advised   from
their officers in  the Kast.    The local
members  seemed   to   be   in   line  with
| their head  officials  and  declare  theyj
will   back  any  action   their
|tatlves take.
ADVERTISING
FOR A PURPOSE
If you had a publication ami a man came lo :
Using with you is ail right, m>   Ad.  has paid for
would  think you had a pretty good  medium?
vertiser said about  tiie telephone directory the
(iu and said "Adver
itself already." you
That's   what   an   a I
other  day.
ile has an article that very
want it just at the moment they
nouncement so often that when
they   have   no   difficulty   whatever
They  know just  where lo find  hi
many  people want.    They might not
rend  Iris  Ad., but they  see  the au-
they  do  want   what  he  has  to Offer
in getting him on the telephone
number.
That's  what  makes an  Ad.
article is looking into the futun
sis!, 'lit ly
t:*.(
���   time
I   until
count.
_____________________________________    I
suggesting the  use of  whal
will   come   when   peep:,-   will
ally they will turn  to where
An advertiser of a staple
���;., creating a demand by per-
he put-,  forward.   IL-  knowi
want   something  of  the  kii. 1.
they  havi   read about   lt.
if the
moment
Ad    is
The
the   telephone
���ectory.  being
instantly  available  and  tl
Ad
directory, it
always  kept     	
. located  without  delay.
can  be referred to
in   a  known   place,
Tiie virtue., of an advertising medium are:
bring the name prominently to the attention
to be handy so that when'an art'ele is wanted
a  large circulation,
of   many   people;   a;
the prospective buy
knows exactly  where to locate information concerning it.
Tlie telephone directory is just such an advertising medium
BRITISH   COLUMBIA
TELEPHONE CO., LTD.
represen
Mr.     and     Mrs.
spending  Beveral
J.  A.  Duncan    are
weeks  at   Blaine,
tie
. Jones, of tlie  Mt.  Lehman shin-
mill, was in the city yesterday.
George R. Speck left on Saturday
for Seattle, planning to return th!_
evening.
���   *    ���
Ceorge Adams, of Kingsway, 13
spending a few weeks at Greenwood,
where he went on a business trip.
Small Train  Wreck.
Spreading   rails   caused   the   wreck I
of a mixed ('.  I'. It. freight and pas- .
senger train running on the Mission-
Huntingdon   branch   cn   Friday   noon, j
One freight car was thrown trom thej
tracks, two others left the rails 'while '
one of the passenger coach's left the |
tracks  hut  retained  its  position.    No .
one was hurt.    A wrecking crew was
���tent  out   and  cleared   away   tho  de- j
bris after several hours' work.
Cheaper Night Telcphcne Tolls.
Ye. terday a change was Inaugurated in the long dist nice telephone
i-( heduled rates of the B. C. Ti le-
ph( io- company. The rates, heretofore lhe same throughout the twenty
���������nr h< ur. of the dny, are changi d bo
that now In tween the hours of 7 p.m.
ind S b. I.'., a person is allow d to
converse by le'ephone for a period
three times as long for the sane toll.
The regular dny  rate  for traffic be-
F. James Dorgan, of Curtis & Dor-
gun, recently received a visit from
his relatives, F. Daly and George
Daly, of PeterborO, Ontario.
*    *    *
Mrs.  C.   1*1.   Doherty   is  a   guesl   of
Mrs.   Maiins  at Crescent.    Mrs.  Maiins also recently entertained Mr. and
Mrs.   I). ('.  McGregor of Glenlyun.
.    .    .
Mrs. Hugh Fraser, of McKay, expects to 1' ave about August 1 for a
trip to Kngland.   During her stay she
BERLIN JOYflll AT
PROSPECT Of WAR
Great  Crowds  Parade   Streets   Cheering the Emperor and Austria and
Hi3sing  Russia  and  Servia.
Francis Joseph and Kmperor William and alnging the German and Aus
trian anthems.
.Later   an   angry   crowd   assembled
'outside the Russian embassy with continuous shouts of "Down with Russia "
"Down    with    Servia."    Hurrah  for
w.i.-
The Imperial Chancellor, Hr Von
lb thmann-Hollweg, ri turned to Berlin tonight 'I'll'* lighted windows of
tin* Chancellor's palace, the foreign
minister's and the offices of the gen-
eral staff showed that preparations
were going on for all eventualities.
NOTICE.
Fraser River Br dge,
New Westminster.
Owing to repairs now underway
Fraser River Bridge, New Westminster, i . closed to vehicles requiring
t:\-e-: eight feet of roadway, until further nottci .
THOS. S. GIFFORD,
136901 Superlnti ndent,
..ave-Browiie-Cave
tomato ketchup THE BfAVfR INTERURBAN
We have just received a new line of
Catsups, put up by Davies Ai Co.,
1'iat in ou opinion iii on,, uf the nicest
Catsups we havi' tasti d. We would
like   you   to   try   this   bra:: 1.    Special.
per  bottle       25.
Pan  Y.'i'i   Pickles,  per bottle, 25c
Heinz India Relish^ per bottle....30c
Heinz Chill Sauce, per'bottle 30c
KOYAL
CITY    (
;i
A N1)
TEA
AND
COFFEE.
'i ry
these
Brands
we   gu:ir:
.ii
��� i' i
leni   to
give  sa
lisfactli ;i.
I
(r  1
ii.,   45c
TRANSFER CO.
7-11 Sixth Street.
have started an auto freight service
between Vancouver and New Westminster and way points. A reliable
service guaranteed. Charges reasonable.    Give us a trial.
Phone 1254.
Mrs,
ind Misa ^^^^^^^^^^^^
L.R.A.M.,  A R.C.M.
<tM7.ERS OF THE INCORPORATED
SOCIETY  OF   MUSICIANS.
Lessous in Pianoforte, Violin, Sinn
Of*, Voice Production, Theory (it.
ilass or prlvatelyi, Harmony, Counter
joiut, Musical Form and History.
Pupils prepared for the examlna
.IoU8 of the Associated Hoard of th*
Koyal Academy of Music and Royal
.ollege of Music. Also Professional
Diplomas, Teacher or Performer.
For terms, etc., apply 61 Dufferln
itreet.    Phone 411 R.
New Gravi nstein  Apples,
Bartlett   Pears,   pei   noun
Cantaloupes, each   	
Tabl"   l'<- .1 h( s.  per  pcund
We expi'-.
terries  io
10c
.10c
,10c
,10c
i few more c*ra.e8 of i:.. spiel]  at. pe- (ra;i' $1.00
Picnic and Camping
Baskets at Our Store
SATISFACTION   13  OUR   AIM.
*iif r
T. J. TRAPP & CO.
LIMITED
New   Westminster.       Phone 69.
Berlin, July. 26. The centre of Berlin is filled tonight with cheering,
tumultuous crowds Indulging in continuous, enthusiastic demonstrations
over the expected outbreak of Austria-Servian hostilities.
The strains of tiie Cerman anl Austrian national anthems arc heard from
time to time above the cheers of the
crowd and t'ae orchestras in the cafes
and restaurants are playing patriotic
airs to crowded tables,
Newspaper extras, sent "lit iii rapid
succession, are torn from lhe hands
of the distributors nnd tin- streets are
carpeted   with   discarded   sheets.
The enthusiasm could hardly have
been greater if it were Germany's own
.-. ar which  was about  to begin.
In the past two days the newspapers
have bein preparing the public ior
tiiis contingency, and most of the
demonstrators apparently realiile that
hnstillti'es along the Danube might
lie preliminary to Russia and German
.i...uili. ntions.
Ambassador  Thanks  Crowd.
About 2000 persons gathered before
the Austrian embassy when news of
Servia's refusal to accept the terms
laid down by Austria became known.
T'ney cheered Austria-Hungary and
Bang patriotic souks. The Austrian
ambassador appeared on the balcony
and warmly thankid those, gathered
below.
Another spontaneous   demonstration
'('���urred In Wilhelm Straus.se through
which   some   thousand   men   marched
Inking "Die Wachl Am Rheln."
The streets of Berlin are filled with
- v, ited c.ov.ds and everywhere Is
heard talk of Germany's chances of
becoming involved.
The cro.vds in the centre of the city
tdlly Increased as the news pene-
ed  the  residential   districts    and
urhs,   which   seni   their  quotas  of
nen and women, collegians and high
school youths to join  the throng in
I'nler    der     Linden     and     l-'riedrieh
Strausse.    Parades    were constantly
organized and proceeded  to the Aub-
Han embassy, the foreign office and
other points of Interest.
Two   Emperors  Cheered.
About, lu o'clock at night the various
detachments converged ill I 'liter der
Linden, near the palace, and a greal
procession, half a mile long and fifteen
*r eighteen abreast, marched through
tho avenue across the Tlergarten to
the Austrian embassy, stopped a nioiii-
iii. nt. for ironical cheers before the
Russian and French embassies, in
front of which bodies of police had
gal ered, (_ave lusty hurrahs while
passing the statues of tBlsmarck,
Moltke and Roon in front of the Reichstag, and assembled around the Aus
trian omtacey, cheering for Kmperor
MILITANTS FORCED
TO REST EOR TIME
Bathing Caps
25c to $1.75
Water Wings
CURTIS
REXALL
DRUG
STORE
Police   Campinrj   on  Trail     of   Women
and   Making   Lives   Miserable���
Activity   Having   Effect.
London, July 26. -The militant ^uf
fragettes are resting for a while. The
guerilla campaign goes on in a desultory sort of way, but tin- leaders of
th" militants have called a halt In
order to iiuirsli.il their scattered
forci s Recent police activities disorganized a movement to a considerable extent, and tlie whole of the poll
tical branch of Scotland Yard lias in en
detailed to iiara s nnd hound ilown
every woman known to be actively
associated   with   the   movement.
Raids are being made every day,
:iml nt one apartment occupied by two
young women in a fashionable suburb
tlie   police   found   a   whole   arsenal   of
'fuses, explosive cotton, stones, nails
for use in bombs, hammers, Btrong
scissors for use in cutting the horses
of mounted policemen, gun powder
and documents which show* d that the
I women were in the paid employment
of   the   Women s  Social  aud   Political
', Union.
That these women are paid for their
Incendiary   work  admits  of  no  doubt.
i The scale varies according to the magnitude  of the offense committed
the burning down of a church the full
I rale  is said  to  be about  $__().
much  the police have discovered
certain of t'ne documents seized.
Elaborate precautions continue to be
taken  to prevent disturbances in pub-
; lie places. In the strangers' gallery
it the house of commons fashionable
dressed   women     sit     throughout  the
j long sessions, They are not Interested in the debates, but simply keep
watching the  women  there.    They are
women detectives engaged by Scotland
i Vard.
S.S. Transfer
Until Further Notice
VV
11.
I.. . I \
I.' .IV
Nl w     VY.
M lm
Mi-   n
I   li   -I ..V
Ni w    VV.   .���tin:, i
Uhnm   Inland.
.    VA'eMhiuii   I  In
li   ���
v    New
i.   Wi
\l I
New
V, .  -���:,.,,i,
f..i    New    XX <
Xt     I    .illMtCI
ll till \
. .i m Wi
VV ��� -��� min. i. r
Inland
Mini ni   '���'
slmin ���    ���
'   _���   .1"   )> ������      fol
n.nt.   W   ���
fill     Miss: ii
.11'   ..In v
���   .1"    p.m      foi
11,p.   Lower  R
Kri.1.iv nnd Hnturdn.
^^^^^^^^^^
Freight for Mission nnd Interm
point, will be received ill U A K
vvii.oi   ..-i   daj   ol   sailing
For  further  Information  apply
Milling Company's office ,if ft Ji
II    _    lv.
Igene, pay tho extreme penally for bis
| crime.
Voting Newman was shot to u":ith
: In the town clerk's office in the (own
hall Thursday, when he asked Cleary's
forgiveness for eloping with his daughter, Anne Cleary, They were n
rled a week ago today at Weehaw.
i N.  J.,  and   the   boy  carried   hi
.\>r'rla��(" certificate to show to the
of   his   bride.
This |     "1   don't   want   Bill   Hilled,  said   Mr.
from I Newman, the father.    "We  went    to
school together; we were political and
social  friends;   my  paper  has always
backed him up and we have joked together  about   this  affair  of our chil
drcn.    But   Hill   was   wrong,  my   bo>
was  all   right, and   Hill   must  have  n
' i in of Imprisonment"
ir
n.
mar
father
ALL
I
MILITIA   OFFICERS
MUST  RETURN  HOME
PLEADS FOR LIFE
OF SON'S SLAYER
llaverstraw, N. v., July 26. Friendship that began when William V.
Cleary, town clerk of the village, nnd
Frederick M, Newman, one of the
owners nf the Rockland County Mes-
sengor, were hoys, is given by Newman as his reason for not wanting to
iee Cleary, murderer of his son Ku-
Ottawa, .Inly 26. a request was
sent today by the minister of mllltla
and di fence to the Hritish war office
lhat all Canadian militia officers who
are al present attached lo Hritish regiments in the old country be soul
back io Canada in the event of au
outbreak  of trouble  in   Ireland.     It   is
customary   for Canadian   officers   to
take   :i   course   attached   to   a   Hritii-h
regiments for several  months.    The
request applies to such officers, VP
MONDAY, JULY 27, 1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS
PA8E n��B
LACROSSE
GOLF
BOXING
Jtv 1
BASEBALL
CRICKET
SWAUED SIMON
Electrics'     Star     Twirler   Hammered
Out cf the Eox at Fraser  Mills
���Circle   F.  Win  6-3.
LIEUT. KNIGHT CAPTURES
PREMIER RIFLE HONOR
Lieutenant-Governor's Match Comes to New Westminster
���104th Regt. Team Grabs Present's Match-
Made Almost Clean Sweep of Prizes.
New   Westminster    marksmen  em- j    l.t.-('ol.
phatlcally asserted themselves on the couve.
J. Duff-Stuart, J. li. 23, Van-
FUchmond rantai on Saturday, the
final day of the annual provincial rifle
: hoot, by capturing three additional
events, these being the premier honors of the week's program,
LiiCUt. M. .1. Krtlght jumped to the
front when he won the Lieutenant-
Governor's match from the pick of
the province, the finish being the most
exciting incident of the week. Captain
Tom Cunnlngh&m, with his record
score of Thursday, was a favorite in
the event, but fell down badly at 900
yards, and practically eliminated him-
Belt I rom first money. Lieut. Knight
and ('apt. Cunningham started the
tiring with a possible at HDD yards.
I.leut. SJoqulst of Victoria tied Lieut.
Knight's score at '.Mid, with Q.M.-S.
Doyle, and Major Hart McHarg of the
Sixth regiment in second uud third
place.
(In tlie 1000 yard range" Lieut.
Knight finished with 31, giving him a
lotai of ll'V. McHarg and Doyle were
.-(�� n out of the .running and  it   was
tie
Lieut. M. J. Knight, 104th Regiment,
Ne.v  Westminster.
I'te. D. A. (ieddes, 104th Hegt., New
Westminster.
��� t.  It,   M.  Walr, 72nd  8.  H.  of
Vani uuver.
Sgt. c.  it. Porter, Oth  1). C O.
Vancouver.
Major VV. Hart McHarg, I). ('. O.
\ ancouvev,
'lhe first ten In the Lieutenant-Governor's match were as follow.-:
$60   iU.   M.  .).   Knight,   104th... .  107
$411   Wllbert .1. Ross, Vancouver
R.  A  in:;
$_7,   -Lt.   SJoqulst,   102nd   Regt... 198
$16���8.  Williams, Victoria lt.  A. l��_
Q..M.-S. M. Doyle, 5th C. G.
C,
It.,
It
$12-
A.
$10-
t'.
$10
$s -
192
190
190
189
up to the  Victoria marksman to
or win from the Koyal City. As hel
inserted the last cartridge Lieut.
SJoqulst wanted a bullseye to win
or an inner to tie but to the surprise
of everybody lie missed the target altogether
At the morning session the President's match was shot oft by regimental tciiii:.-, the 104th winning the
Clip  by   the  comfortable  margin  of  17i
points over the    sixth regiment of
Vancouver.
Private I)   A. Geddes cam" to the
front   in   the   shoot   lor  the   Itoss  cun
competition winning tiie event with
a  possible, .,3, on  tlie 900 yards ran-
._!  S,
Tu correct an erorr which appeared
in Saturday's paper, it might be stat-
ed Unit for six years in succession
New Weslminster had four men on
the Ottawa ie.nn while on two occa-
: "lis the Royal City was represented
iiv six out of eight of tiie visiting
marksmen, The nucleus of the pre-
ii nt lo ith regimental team was made
on the ranges last summer when inter.st    bfigan    In    revive    among    the
civilian association and regular weekly shoots were attended by goodly
numbers, when the reorganisation of
the local regiment took effect during
the winter, many of those shooting
under civilian colors joined the militia, although still retaining a membership in  'he  civilian  association.
The success of the 104th regiment
at the rifle meeting came as a ureal
Surprise to the other teams in coin-
petition, although a spirit of confidence existed in the local aggregation
that something was due to happen considering the excellent scores bung up
on the Brownsville ranges throughout
tne (.ummer. in past years the Van-
couvei riflemen have carried off almost all the prizes mid when the totals
for tiie week were counted up late
Saturday afternoon, some gossip was
hear.I when it was found
Wcs.'-.iiister came first and
seeoi'.d in general results.
The Ottawa Team.
A careful revision of the grand a(;.
gregate brought forth no changes, and
ilie Ottawa team next month will be
as follow a;
Col.-Sgt. M. M Doyle, r,th ('. Q. A.,
Victoria
Col.-Sgt. W. .1. Sloan. 104th Regt.,
New   Westminster.
Lieut. !���'. Richardson, 60th G. ll., Victoria,
i.ii ut. ('. lv SJoqulst, 102nd Regt.,
1-. in,loops.
Gunner C.  Bloomfleld,    6th
Ci. A	
II. .1. Wick.;, Victoria It. A
���li .1. Ferris, Nanaimo R. A.
Ll   J. !���'. Christie, 11th  Regt. lhS
EASTERN RESULTS
Nationals    Keep    Winning���Torontos
Grab  Another���Easy  for   Rosedales.
The Nationals kept up their merry
gait in th.- Ilig Four on Saturday by
defeating the Toronto Tecumsehs at
Montreal by a score of IS to 7. The
Indians were never in the running
against the French-Canadian home
and tallies were registered by Lalonde, 1'itre, Gauthier and company,
with a \-2-i regularity. The game of
the day was at Toronto, where Fleming's Blue Shirts mixed in a stiff tussle with the Irish-Canadians, the former winning 8 to 6. Jack Marshall's
bunch came up from behind on several
occasions and tin? result was ever in
doubt  until  the last  whistle.
All four teams in the ti. 1.. I' were
in action, the Rosedales, prospective
cup challengers, defeating the Montreal Wing Wheelers at Toronto by
a score of ii to li. while the Shamrocks
upset Cornwall at Montreal, the final
score reading ii to 4.
Big   Four   Standing
to second trying for a force play,
Murphy singled and Veach's throw
to the pl.ite  g< t  ,,a..t  the catcher.
Bcore��� j*.   n    ���.;.
Philadelphia  s   14     _*
li. trolt 	
Batteries   J. Hush an
veleskle,  Duuss and Stunugi
FEDERAL LEAGUE
Won
Chicago si
Ilrooklyn        45
Indianapolis 47,
Baltimore     41;
Huffalo       4u
Kansas City   41
St.  l.ouis      ;*���(
Pittsburg       ;;4
Indianapolis. July 24.���Hits and er-
rois in the sixth, seventh and eigth
innings gave Kansas City enough runs
to win today's game 9 to 5. The game
was calied at the end of the eighth
inning by agreement.
Score- R.    II.    K.
Kansas City       %    IH      ,r,
Indianapolis   5    11      f>
Iiatteries -Packard, Stone and Easterly;  Mullen, Bdosely  and Texter.
NORTHWESTERN   LEAGUE.
Five ( lean  -ingles, one walk and
hatter hit by pitched ball was respon-1
fdble for tiie downfall oi "Dutch" Sia-j
ion yesterday afternoon.    Pitching for |
Ih" Electrics, the star twirler gave
way to Larkin, who held the Circle F.
bunch to one run from the sixth innings, although his team mates were
unable to catch up lost ground. The
contest ended 0 to 3 iu favor of Kraser
Millr.
Up to the sixlh Slaton had b.en
pitching shutout ball, giving the opposition not a semblance of a hit.
Piee transportation for Bob Williams
after Pupke flew out, started the
rampage, which was not stopped until
lour runs had been sent across the
pan, enough to win t'ne contest.
Schafer, whose entry into local ball
hau not been anything bright up to
((���sterday, essayed to again step Into
he hox and although touched up to
*.he extent of seven swats, he was
good in the pinches.
A lead of three runs, two in the
second and one In the third, was
bought to be enough for the Klectrics
to come home on against one by the
mlllmen, but a different complexion
.as shown when Circle F. began hammering Slaton.
Shay started on third but after booting   a quartette, he gave way to Decker, who    completed  the  regular ''Hig
Four" infield.    Not a hit was garnered off Slaton in five innings, but thej ������ thc fourth round of a boxiu
���hover  in   Ihe   sixth   was  enough   to | .-aek.-on   was  dlauallfled   for
convince Captain Silver that a change!
,vas  neces.-:..y  and   I.arkin  was  sent |
In.   Slaton made the feature hit of the i
day when he tripled in the third and j
was brought in by Shay.   August Gay 1
surprised    everybody   by    stabbing a |
long fly close to the right field foul
line  with  three  men on  bases.
Fred Lynch umpired the contest be-j
fore a  big crowd.
Score��� R.    11.    B.
B.  C.  B.  R     3     7     7
_      4
and
'.      7
4
h.in-j
e.
Co-
Loit
Pct
16
.r.st;
'21
.549
ll'.l
.536
4D
.525
4_
.488
49
.47)6
60
.432
47
.426
LIMITED
Standing of the Clubs.
Won    I.ost
Vancouver  ....
Spokane   	
Seattle   	
I'aci ma   	
Victoria 	
i'allard   	
Yest? rday's
S nttle C. Tacoma ...
Hallurd  11,  Victoria
CO
61
67,
47.
41
19
Games.
7."i
4'l
47,
64
0.
IM
Pct
.6.9
.604
.7,94
.401
.7 S4
.7,78
Carncr.tier  Wins   Another
Bordeaux, July 26. -Georges Carpen
tier, the lightweight champion, todav
won   1 lie   decision   over   Bib   Jackson
match,
was diqualifled for fouling,
At the Theatres
THE  ERISON.
HEAD OFFICE- NEW WESTMIN5TER B.C
J.J.Jones. MAN-DIR,        J, A.Rennie. SECY-TPE5
Money to Loan.
Insurance in all its branches.
Modern Houses, Bungalows, Stores, Suites for Rent
at a big Reduction.
Safety Deposit Boxes for Rent at $2.50 up.
Wills Drawn Free of Charge.
Deposits Accepted and Interest at Fouu Per Cent
Allowed on daily balances.
Kraser  Mills        6
Batteries:    Slaton,     Larkin
Whyte;  Schafer and Pinch.
AT
Goal.i
Nationals	
Torontos  	
Tecumsehs
Irish-Canadians
N.
F.
169
108
78
79
A.
86
115
106
128
W.    I.
11      ll
6      6
4      7
1    10
L.  U.  Standing.
Goals.
\V.    1.     P.     A.
Rosedales         7      0      74    34
Shamrocks       5     3     47,   4(i
Cornwall        2      6      47,    7,9
Montreal         1      6      ,'16    61
Nationals   have   not  only   won   the
that    New'!"!:   Four  title  but   they  have  estate
Victoria i llshed   a   remarkable   scoring   record.
iln   eleven   matches   they   have  scored
1169 goalB, an average of 15 goals per
match.
WINS KING'S PRIZE
-'-,
It.
\v.
line, 7
ind
S.
II. of C
Ski
. 1
:. J
Read
R
C
(i.   A.,
Es<
ul-
hi.
ul
���Co
.   R.  C
to
1-
ickle, 7
2nd
s.
11
,,
(
l.t
V
i
. Hunt
el,
lltl
i n. C,
O.
It..
V.
inc
111
ei.
c,
it
T.
Cunning!
a in
lii-lih
lie
. t-
N
���v.*
\\
est:
nlnstei
Dcwai,  of   Rcyal   Scots,  Wins  Out at
Bi^ley  Ririe  Meet���Close
Finish.
When   seven   out  of nine
wen   victorious  at   Minora
Saturday,   and   this   despite
course,   the  first  of  the  meeting
brought  to  a close  a  week of racing
which any track ln the world  might
be  proud to boast of.    No less than
_S favorites out of 46 or a per cent-
age  of  sixty-one  per  cent,   were   returned  winners  during  tlie  six  days.
Never   did   horses  run  more  true  to
form  than  they  have  this  season  at
tlie  popular  Lulu   island  course.  Saturday's  results,   particularly   over    a
heavy track, being ample evidence of
tbe trueneas of form.
Despite the fact t'.iat the auto races
along with TeUlaff s attempt to lower liurin ill's record, were unfortunately canci lied, a large and enthusiastic
throng of thoroughbred lovers were in
attendance mid right from the jump
thoy started picking tiie favorites.
Feline In the second, and Yireo in
the last, were the outsiders of the
dav, and neither paid better than 4
to 1.
Monday      afternoon     and     evening
there will be presented at the Edison
i   splendid,  stirring  drama    entitled.
"The Fulfillment," in three parts. The
heroine of the story is a young lady
of moderate means.   Tiie hero a young
fellow of the United States navy. During the absence of the soldier a young
lumber merchant proposed to the girl
but  is  refused.    The  girl  waited  for
the furlough of the soldier and after
| he arrives their marriage is arranged.
.The merchant being a friend of both
! young   people   wa.   selected   for   best
I man.    A fire breaks out in the luni-
tavorltea 1 ber  yard  and the soldier entering  a
park    on   building  to  rescue his  friend  is  car-
a   heavy tried   out  overcome   with   smoke,  aud
it I the   merchant   escapes    injury.    He
schemes   to   get     the   girl   while   his
friend is confined to the hospital.    He
goes to the girl's home where everything is in readiness for the wedding,
. with  the   story  of  the  death  of  the
young soldier.   Through the shock her
, mind    becomes    unbalanced.     Kvery
morning she dressed herself    in her
bridal  robes and  waits for  4  o'clock
and   her   loved  one.
The lieutenant recovers and the
'merchant makes a confession of what
he has done. The girl is brought to
iiis bedside. When the doctors could
I do nothing the merchant hits upon
a scheme for her restoration. The
lieutenant returns as before and the
girl recognizes him. Together they go
into the room decorated for the wedding and her mind returns. The merchant is taken into their friendship
and  all  ends  happily.
PJMRE
SPECIAL PROGRAM Today Only
ESSANAY   PHOTOPLAY  MASTERPIECE.
Richard C. Travers and Irene Warfield in
The fulfillment
Dundee Gets This.
Juarez. Mex., July 26.���Johnny Dundee, of New York, won the decision
over (Irover Hayes, of Philadelphia,
In a 2n round bout here today. Hayes
was knocked down in the first round
and was groggy al the end of the
match.    The boxers are lightweights.
BASEBALL
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
PROTECT THT TIMBfR
B.CS FIRST AIM
Forestry  Service Calls  Particular Attention to Immense Damage Resulting From  Forest Fires.
Standing of the Clubs.
Won    Lost
I
New- York  ..
Chicago
St. Louis . . .
Huston   	
Philadelphia
Pittsburg ...
Brooklyn
Cincinnati  ..
49
39
38
7.7
41
4 6
40
-l.'i
47,
4S
Pct
.614
.678
.544
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
THEATRE
MONDAY     AND    TUESDAY
A Leap in the Dark
Being the 3rd Episode of
Bislcy, July 26.- After a shoot-off
with Private A. Q. Pulton of the
Queen's Westminster, Sergeant J. I..
Dewar, of the lioyal Scots, won the
King's    prize   of   1914    Saturday.      At
the conclusion of firing at the 1000-
yaid range, these two marksmen were
tide with an aggregate of 309 each,
I bul tha Bhoot-ofl for the prize went In
favor of the Scotsman, and he thus
carried off $1260 and the N. Ft. A. moid
nu dal and badge.
The winning aggregate ot Sergt De-
j war is the lowest top score since 1902
when Lieut. Johnson won in a gale of
wind which actually blew tiie targets
down.
ii min
DOLLAR
MYSTERY
'.'he  Biggest   Motion  Picture
Serial  Ever Produced.
Pull of
Aethjn���Thrills���Sensation.
To those who have missed the
first Episode
START NOW, DON'T DELAY
Coming   Wednesday   and
Thursday
SARAH   BERNHARDT
lu
"The Romance of an Actress."
CANADIAN P010
Winnipeg Teams  Have   Decisive
tory Over  Picked Team of
Regina.
Vic-
Pct
.632
.549
.534
.616
..',11
,611
.414
.333
Standing of the Clubs.
Won   Lost
Philadelphia     56     32
Boston       60     41
Washington       47      41
Detroit         47      41
St. l.ouis  46     4;'.
Cliicai'O        46       44
New  York       36      61
Cleveland      29      69
Poor Old Cleveland.
Cleveland, Inly 26 -Boston wen its
tenth straight game from Cleveland
today 4 to 1, Cleveland slightly out-
batted Hoston. but the latter was able
to  bunch   hits  with   Morion's  passes.
Score K     H.    E.
Cleveland      1      9     0
Boston       *i      s  .   -
Batterl63 ��� Morton and O'Neill;
Shore  and  Cady.
Broke   Even  Here
Chicago, July 28.���Chicago and New-
York broke even in a double header
today, New York shutting out the locals* 1 to 0 In a pitcher's battle be-
tween Walsh and Cole, and losing the
Other " to 7 in a batting bee. Walsh
allowed two Of the five hits made off
hint to be bunched. These BCored the
only run of Hie game. In the second
game tlie While Sox hit Brown all
over t'ne field for a com for: able lead.
The town of Hearst in Ontario, was
recently destroyed by a forest fire.
Several villages in New Brunswick
459 i have been swept away by forest fires
462 this summer. During the past four
451 ! summers at least two dozen villages
4.1 '.have suffered through forest fires in
442 | eastern Canada. The prime cause of
these fires is neglect In protecting
young timber from fire. Since the
burning of the Crow's Nest valley In j timber
1908, with the loss of lives nnd mil- I _mmmmm
lions   of  dollars   worth   of     property. I
A  heart-interest dramatic
In three parts.
attrsction  that  rends  the \nsry
out.
I
Vitagraph
Wallic Van and  Lillian  Walker  in
Persistent Mr. Prince
Com**d>.
Hearst-Seli? Pictorial News, No. 37.1914
Biograph
A Song of Sunny Italy
Drama.
;!on of the settlers, as well as of the
timber, is net assured unless ail bush
fires   are   kept   under  control  during;
the dry  season.
Young  timber growing in non-agri- j
cultural lands is an asset worth pro-
tectlng from fire.    Nearly every set- I
tier knows how rapidly young timber
grows to pole and tie size.    In most
districts  in   British   Columbia  timber
reaches  commercial  size  in  sixty or
eighty years,    lt requires no planting,
grows without care or expense    and l
produces a  valuable crop which now j
beautifies the hills,  protects the watersheds and  will  in another genera-
tion support Industries    .These facts j
are so well understood in Iiritish Col- !
umbia that the forest branch is every- -
where securing the co-operation of the !
residents in    preventing    destructive j
fires in the young as well as the old
���>.(_>. Box *. Dally Heme Bldg.
J.   T    BURNETT'S PRIKT SHOP
JOB   PRINTING
of all
r-rices right.   Satisfaction guarantee*
se MeKemU a*.
Look Here, Boys!
NEW  BILLIARD ROOM AND
BARBER SHOP.
��ings Hotel Block.
Four new  pocket    billiard    tables,
clean new stock of confectionery, tobaccos, cigars, cigarettes, soft drinks.
First Class Barber Shop in Connection
JONATHON BONE.
special care has been paid throughout the province of Hritish Columbia
to the prevention and control of forest fires In young timber as well a.
In mature timber.
It has been found by experience
thai a large proportion of tin. fires
wii.ch s'ait in slash or young Umber
will, if all( wed to run, spread to valuable timber or property, und when
beyond control destroy the homes of
settlers in the small .'.llu_.e.. now being built up throughout the province
and  cause  loss of  life.    The  protect-
CITY THEATRE
i
MONDAY  AND  TUESDAY.
Robert Leonard  in
First game
New   York   ....
Chicago  	
! Batteries--Cole a
'and   Schalk.
Second game���
New Vork 	
Chicago 	
id  Sv,
... I
. . . il
ieney:
11. I'll
0
ih
4
Will
11.     II
9
Mcllale,
Regina, July 26. - flaying a brand
of polo that reminded old time exponents of the game of international
matches, the two Winnipeg teams
scored decisive victories over the local
teams on Saturday afternoon, in the
Initial ganu the "03" teams were aligned against each ether and the Winnipeg  men  won   by  a   score  of  ",  to  L\
I The   final  match  saw   the  "A"  teams!     Iiatteries  -Ilrown
Of both cities opposed to one another   Fisher and Nunaiuaker;   Faber
und   the   Winnipeg   men     won     this, and   Schalk.
match 7 to 2. . Went Ten Innings.
T'ne games left no doubt as to the I     Detroit, July    6.    Detroit a
relative ability of the teams.    As the i nnd the heavy hitting of Philadelphia
Regina "A" team defeated the Win- allowed the champions to win
nipeg  "B" on   Friday  they  are clear-1 eleventh straight  this afternoon by
ly   entitled  to  second  place  although I score of S to 6.    The contest was de-
they   have   the   same   percentage   of
' vii".: as the Winnipeg second team.
E.
3
11       1
Pleb,
Cicott
errors
Sensational  Multiple Reel
Feature.
their
a
cided  in   the  tenth  when  Harry  beat
cut an infield hit, Daus-s threw badly
HEE CHUNG
MERCHANT   TAILOR.
Full stock of latest imported Suitings for summer wear. Perfect fit
and workmanship guaranteed. Prices
from 1x8.00 up.    701 Front street.
Summer Race
Meeting
At Minoru Park
Races Every Day
A BIG SOCIETY FEATURE
Ladies Admitted Free, except on Saturday.
RACES RAIN OR SHINE
Admission, Including Grandstand, $1.00.
Special Train Leaves New Westminster for the
Course at 1:30 Every Day. PAGE  SIX
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
MONDAY, JULY 27, 1914.
Classified Advertising
AGENCIES.
CLASSIFIED ADS WILL BB RE-
eelved for The News at the follow
tag places: F. T. Hill's drug store,
���28 Columbia street; A. Sprlce,
Queensborough, Lulu Island; Mrs.
���. Larden. Highland Park; Mrs. V.
L*wts. Alta Vista.
FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE
WIL EXCllANdl. quarter section in
Saskatchewan, also store building
with apartments above on llroad-
way east. Vancouver, for acreage
close to Vancouver. Apply 1024
Kighth ave. east. Vancouver. (.6.2)
American Dentist's Romantic Place
In Stirring History of France
Recently there died in
widow of Dr. Thomas XV.
famous American dentist,
rich by filling the teeth of
nobility in the days of the
pire and won a place In
reason   of  his   having
I'aris the
Evans, the
who grew
the French
second em-
history by
smuggled   the
��� RATES. ���
Classified���One cent per word   perl
4ej; 4c per word per week; 15c peri
month; 6000 words, to be used as repaired within one year from dale   of
contract,, $26.00.
MALE  HELP WANTED.
OTHERS RECEIVE 116 TO *65
weekly! Why not you'.' Write immediately for full particulars, sample, picture, literature, etc. Expert-
-ence unnecessary. Unclose 10c. to
cover cost. Clifford C. Mitchell,
P.O. Box 2, Kdmonton. Alberta, Canada, chill)
TOR EXCHANGE���We have a.large
list of houses, vacant lots and
ranches to trade for vacant lots,
houses and ranches and invite you
to look over our list before you
make a deal. For the convenience
of clirnts and patrons we are open
every evening from 7 to !i o'clock.
Kastman Ac Co., 201 Westminster
Trust building.    I'hone 312.
I Empress
FOR EXCHANGE, Well rented six-
room thoroughly modern house;
fine location. Vancouver City, mortgage only encumberance, for New
Westminster city property, vacant
or improved. What have you'.' Dox
701. News office.
FOR SALE��� TWO CIRCULAR SAWS
and saw table complete. Apply at
The News office.
FEMALE HELP WANTED.
BRIGHT young ladies required���Can
earn $6 to lis per day. Refined and
interesting work. Apply room 211
Dominion hotel building, 12:110 to
1:80 on Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday. 13674)
FOK BALE Fresh cow and calf; is
good milker, well bred and very
quiet. Apply E. Wiltshire, North
road. Burquitlam, Burnaby.    (3696)
OTHERS RECEIVE .l'.l.'. TO $65
weekly! Why not you? Write Immediately for full particulars, sample, picture, literature, etc. Experience unnecessary. Enclose 10c. to
cover cost. Clifford C. Mitchell,
P.O, Box 2, Edmonton, Alberta, Canada. I..644)
MONEY TO LOAN.
MONEY TO LOAN'*-Large a
amounts at cum nt rates of
I". O, Hox 154 city.
FOR EXCHANGE Five roomed modern bungalow, almost new, large
lot, close to Sixth street; mortgage
only encumbrance. Trade for deeded
lot.    Apply Hox 25S News office.
FOR BALE�����1.00 DOWN. $1.00 PER
week, Canada's Pride Malleable
Ranges; every one guaranteed. Market  square. I .6051
FOR EXCHANGE���Six roomed thoroughly modern house, lot 66x132.
Fifth avenue, near park; mortgage
only encumbrance. Trade for
smaller property. What have you ?
Hox 181  News office.
ul oinal I
uteres..
-V ANTED���MISCELLANEOUS.
AGENTS WANTED Private Christmas cards. Ladles cr genls. Samples free. Large profits. Cliipcliase,
"Cardex,"  Darlington,  England.
(3685)
WANTED���Dressmaking; prices reasonable. Now is the time lo put
your orders in before lhe fall rush.
Mrs. C. Cunningham, BUlte 10 Hru.il-
ley apartments, (36811
FOR EXCHANGE.���Large cleared lot.
Fifth   avenue,   nrar   Queen's   Park.
Will   trade   as  part     payment     on
house or for automobile.    Hox  681, j
News office.
TO  RtNT.
_���_.
FOR RKNT Three and live room
suites, furnished and unfurnished,
hath, hot ami cold water, steam
heat, gas, electric lights and
laundry, $s m $15, Msndeville
apartments. Twelfth street and
Sixth avenue. (3687)
WANTED Household furniture and
stocks of merchandise in largo or
small quantities for spot cash or
will sell your guilds by public auction and give a guaranteed value, or
nn commission charged. Before disposing of your goods elsewhere
call in Fred Davis and get his
values, then see the others, afterwards Davis will sell for you or buy.
'..'all at White Lunch, 548 Columbia
street.    I'hone 215, 13602)
FOR RKNT S
modern house.
rent and lease
& Co., I'hone
x     roomed     strictly
well   located;    low-
it desired,    Las: man
112.
Eugenie out of France and
into Kngland when the empire fell after the battle of Sedan in the autumn
of 1870.
it is an Interesting story, that ot
Dr. Evans. He went to Paris in November. IS.7, at the suggestion of an
American dentist then living there.
Cyrus w. Brewster, in those days
dentistry had not atalned the dignity of a profession.
"Those  persons  who  made  it  their
business   to   treat   diseases     of     the
teeth," Dr.  Kvans wrote in  his mem
ofrs, "were ranked with barbers, cup
pers and bleeders, just as, a hundred
years  before,  surgeons   were,    everywhere  in  Europe,    Extractions  were
left to be performed by mountebanks
| at street corners or  fakers  at  fairs,
I where the howls of the victims were
j drowned by the beating of the drums,
I the clash of cymbals and tlie laughter
land applause of the delighted and admiring crowd.    This al fresco practise
of  dentistry   was  to   me  one  of  tlie
most curious and  foreign  features of
street  life in the old  Paris of 1847.''
Hut  Dr. Kvans did a lot to raise the
social standing of dentists. One of his
early   patients   was   the   Duchess    de
ftochefoucald.   she was amazed and
delighted  hy  his  skill,  and  gold  fillings, which he put in her teeth, were
a   novelty   in   Europe.     The   duchess
went, away and  showed  her gold  fillings proudly, and it was not long before Dr. Kvans' office was crowded with
titled   people   waiting   to   have   their
teeth  repaired.
Dr. Kvans' best patient, however,
was Louis Napoleon, nephew of the
great Bonaparte. Louis Napoleon
was president of Ihe second republic
when his friendship with lhe American
dentist began.
"He had extremely delicate teeth,"
said Dr. Evans, "an inheritance from
iiis mother, he told me; and being
more than usually sensitive to pain,
lie  suffered greatly  from  the  least  in-
flamatlon, and in consequence frequently required my professional assistance."
Had a Place at Court.
And the American succeeded in hinting the scion of 'he I'.onapartes as little as possible, which was undoubtedly one reason for the beginning of a
friendship which made lu*. Evans rich
and famous. After Napoleon had
overthrown the second republic and
established himself as emperor,
Evans held a recognized position at
court. He and his wife were on terms
of Intimate friendship with  the em-
ad  to  Paris.    Ile had  risked    everything he had to save his  friend, and
the  Empress  Kugeie  found   iu  him a
friend   when   all   her   court    had   left j Koksilah
her.    Evans did valiant   work out haI Coniiaken   ..
sanitary  committee  during   the liegeI Cleinolemlit.
  | of Paris which followed, and regained   Khenlpsen
a popularity which wa.s lost when the
was   all   Sp&niah   and   her     wit     all   story   of  his   rescue   of   the   empress
French." j first   became   known.     He   continued
Ihi* marriage with Napoleon was a   to live in Paris and to prosper under
real love match and her introduction | the third republic, and his wise Investments in real estate resulted in
a fortune of about $4.(Ui0.niin. Three
million dollars was left to establish a
museum in his native city of Philadelphia when he died  in   1898.
Tho   figures  are  compared   with
uverage of  late  past seasons:
the
1H14
. None
I Quaint chan
Somenos
Average!
1H
40 or 59
113
30
150
7.
m   the   French   court   was     curiously j
enough 'he result of a hit of courtesy i
in   Dr.   Kvans'  office.     Kugenie,   then I
Countess  of Theba, had  an  appoint-]
ment   with   the   dentist.     There   was
also  iu  tlie  waiting-room   a  friend  ofi
Louis  Napoleon   who  was  in  a great!
hurry.    The young countess gracious-;
ly  consented  to give  him   precedence 1
in the dentist's chair, though she had j
been waiting longer than he. Very soon j
alter she and her mother received an
Invitation to a reception at the Klysee
palace   where   Louis     Napoleon     was I
then  living.    And so she  became ac-
qualnted with the man who was to he
thel ast emperor of the French.
Dr. Kvans' tribute to Kugenie ex-
pressed in his memoirs is a very beau-
tlful and sincere one. He speaks constantly of her courage, her kindness.
her remembrance of the people who
had been her friends before she be- I
came empress and her eagerness to
help  them.
She never forgot her friends.
And now we skip over n long period
nt iiiee; .oven'eeu years havp passed,
and the star of Louis Napoleon has
grown great and waned. Sedan has
been fought and lost; the last emperor
of the French is Bismarck's prisoner
and the Prussian army is greedily eating up the miles that lie between the
frnotler and I'aris.
Refused   at   First  to   Flee.
The day is September 4, 1870; it is
afternoon. Kugenie, regent of France,
i.s in the Palace of the Tuileries, when
they come to bring her word that Ihe
empire is overthrown, her troops have
proved disloyal, a mob is marching
toward the Tuileries. She must flee
and that right quickly. At first she
would not be persuaded; finally Met-
temlch, the Austrian ambassador, and
Signor Nigra, the Italian representative, prevail upon her to go away. Already the shouting of tho mob can be
heard. Eugenie cannot help but re-
iin mber how another queen went out
from the Palace of Tuileries never to
return; how the stone steps of tlie
palace were bathed in t'ne red blond
of tlie Swiss Guards; how a shrieking
crowd carried tlie beautiful head of
the Princess de Lamballe upon a pike.
A;;*! yet she showed no sign of tear. II
was with the Utmost leluctance lhat
the two ambassadors prevailed upon
her to leave the Tuileries by a passage leading in tiie Louvre. Here thej
placed her and her companion, Mme.
Lebreton, in a closed cab, bowed and
matched  them  drive away.
The empress had planned tn go lo
the apartment nf a friend iu tne Bou-
��� levard   Haussmann,    Tn  lur dismay,
slie found the friend was not at home.
FEWER INDIANS
IN SALMON CATCHING
Preponderance of Japanese in the Industry One Cause  of  Indians
Remaining   at   Home.
The annual outgoing  of  the Indians!
from  tin- cowichan   reserves to the
Fraser  river   fisheries   hau-   been  taking  place during  lhe  past   week.    Approximately   850   from   the    different
tribes  in  the district.   Including men,
women and children, have lefl; Btates
the Cowlchan  Leader
being   an   offseason
the   total   departures
average.     Last   year
450 all told.
w. R, Robertson, Indian agent,
Duncan, approximates thP number of
Indian., who have left from various
reserves   In   the   district   as   follows.
Owing to this
for the salmon
are   below  the
the   total    was
���^���....'10
 800
         50    :H^^^^^^^
Less Needed.
According to these totals there are
about 25 per cent less Cowichan Indians engaged in the salmon fishing
industry iliis season than the average
for recent past seasons This season
only half the canneries which run
last year nre in operttion. This fact
and the small salmon run docs not
promise remunerative employment
for a like number to that which went
lust  year.
It   is   believed,   however,   that   If   it
wan not for the Japanese mastery
over the industry, there would he
more tiian enough for all the able-
bodied Indians in the country to do,
even  during lean  seasons.
The Indian women and the old men
work in the canneries while the able-
bodied  men do the fishing.
Indians Shine.
The   duties  of   the   Indian   women
consist,   mainly   of   washing   the   fiaS
in   preparation   for  cooking  and  canning.    They are,  it   is said,  the  most
efficient  for  this   branch   of cannery
work  of any  procurable  labor.    Thry
| Hre   better  than   Chinamen  or  Japan-
lose, and, for that reason, are strongly
l favored  in the canneries.
Another strong feature of Indian la-
, hor  generally  Is  that  no  rare,   white,
! black   or  yellow,  can   beat  them   lor
hop  picking and   for  that  reason   In-
i dian   labor  Is  very   much  in  demand
I during the hop picking season, whicli
fortunately  opens  immediately     after
the   salmon   season   closes  and   gives
regular    employment    to    many untii
' well  Into the fall.
The Bank of Vancouver
HEAD   OFFICE:    VANCOUVER.   B.C.
��� ranches Throughout the  Provlnc* of  British Columbia.
Saving* Department st all Branches Deposits of One Dollar and
upw tr.iii received and Interest at tbe highest current rate paid or
credited half yearly.
A  QENERAL   BANKING   BUSINESS  TRANSACTED.
Drafto and Travellers' Cheque* sold, payable ln all parts of th*
world.
CHA9. G. PENNOCK. Geraral  Maris)*..
New   v. .stmlnster    Branch: A.  W.  BLACK. Manager
BOILERS
Riveted Sreel Pipes
BURN OIL     ���
TANKS
KOK   RENT.���Six   room   house
ished.   Third street.    Apply
Hox  115.
 ^^^^^ i _At.il  so  it   happened  that   when    Dr.
peror, and later with Uu- beautiful [Evans, iln- American dentist, returned to his home late in tlie afternoon
alter a drive about the city tn observe
the  doings  of  the  mob,   which    was
VULCAN   IRON WORKS, LTD.
WANTED���WILL PAY    CASH    POR
improved live or ten acre ranch;
must be rock bottom price. Owners
only. Full particulars lirst letter.
P. O. Hox 154 New Westminster,
WANTED���Lot on or close to Kings-
way in exchange for live, roomed
up-to-date bungalow. Will pay cash
for any difference
city.
TO    RENT���FURNISHED    HOUSE-
keeping  rooms,   $10  per  month, at
224  Seventh  street. (3606)
P,  ().   Hox  15
Wood! Wood! Wood!
Cot your wood now for the winter.
Slab wood, $2.50 per load; factory or
kindling wood. $2.all per load; block
wood, $:',.00 per loud; dry slab wood.
$..50 per load. I.. Williams. Office
'phone 74; house   phono 424      (3616;
Eugenie, whom  l.ouis  Napoleon  married   alter  one   or   two   tentative   de-
.       .signs  upon  European   princesses.  Bu-
.,   -"genie was the daughter of a Spanish
I'l'iiM |('""Mt w,1�� 1|:"' fought  under th" first
_____ | Napoleon, and had Scotch blood m her
veins.     Her   mother   was   a   Kirkpat-
' rick.
"if   it   was    true,"    observed     Dr.
' Evans,   "'that   her   beauty   was   blond
and delicate  from  her  Scotch  ancestry, it was no less true that her grace
P.   O.    BOX   44.
TELEPHONE   12*
IN   THE   SUPREME   COURT   OF
ERITISH   COLUMBIA.
NOTICE  TO  CREDITORS.
um 11
irimii
WANTED���Furniture, etc.. W. M.
MeCloy & Co.. the expert auctioneers, w'll conduct a successful
auction for you or buy outright, if
sale not desired. Clean business,
prompt settlements, over 20 years
wide experience. Write or call 32
Sixth street. (_603)
,f  the   Estate  of   Nail. I' Langley   Mu-
Province  of   British
irni'-r.   deceased,
hereby  given   rli.it   nil   crcdl-
thc
Hi.
BUSINESS CHANCES.
���-_
I'lc.EON'S pay dollars where chickens
pay cents; small capital needed;
small space required; always penned up; ready markets; send for
may issue of our Journarf fully explained there; price ten cents. Reliable Squab Journal, Versailles,
Mo. (..114)
AGENTS WANTED.
OTHERS    RECEIVE    Sir,    TO    $66
.weekly! Why not vou'? Write immediately for full particulars, sample, picture, literature, etc Experience unnecessary. Enclose 10c. to
cover cost. Clifford C. Mitchell.
P.O. Hox 2, Edmonton, Alberta, Canada. 1311441
In    I hr
tli.mii.il     I,;
nlclpnllty.
Columbia,   I
Notice   ial 	
tors and others having claims against
win, died on nr about ihe Hull day of
Estate of the said Nathani.al Larmon,
.lune. 11)11, arc required nn nr before thc
Ji'iiil day of Augiisi. 11*11. in send by post
prepaid or deliver tn ib��' undersigned
Solicitors fnr Samuel l.armnn nnd John
Larmon, executors nf the said deceased,
their names and addresses, the ful particulars of their claims, the statement of
their accounts and th.- nature of the
securities,  if any, held by them.
And further take notice that after such
last mentioned date iln- said Executors
will proceed to distribute the assets of
ihe deceased among tlie parties entitled
thereto, having regard only to the claims
nf which they sliall then have notice ami
Hint the said Executors will nol he liable
for the said assets or anv part thereof
in any person nr persons nf whose claims
I notice shalt not have he< n received by
I them nt the time of such distribution.
Haled this 21st  dav nl   July,  A.D    Int..
CORBOULD,  OKANT  k   McCOLL,
���pi  Lome Street.
N*.�����   Westminster.   B.C.
Solicitors   for   the   sai.l   Samuel   Larmon
and John  Larmon,  Executors.      (3684)
i ny
in:.
John
if -V.
McNIven,  Hu
,   VVeslniiusii
Kid. ���
-.   I:.''
"f   iln
I'lnin-
Alid
li
111
C
II'
'I'.
He
\Y
Thrift,
.lake-
lb
HT tii
ible   Mr.
day   of
he   plaintiff
,1    tiie    am-
UIU'M   hear-
el      tot'     tlie
nf    lhe
II     llplill
by pub-
Hie   No-
I  .".V ���".    N��
LOST  AND  FOUND.
POUND    Hlack and white hound, tan
marks on head One ear split Apply F. Clifford, general delivery,
city. (3696)
COLUMBIA     STREET,!
EW   WESTMINSTER !
Gymnasium class, Thursday at 7.:'.')
Swimming classes. Tuesdays and Fri
days, S to 4, at Y. M. ('. A. Young
Ladies' Club. Friday at H p.m.
Boarding and room rates reasonable
Meals served to ladles and gentlemen
For particulars call phone 1324.
LAND REGISTRY ACT.
P.. nn undivided one half nf lhe South
Bast   quarter Section   n.   Township   4
Range '- West  of 7th Meridian in the Pis-
iriei  of  New  Westminster.
Whereas proof of the hiss nt Certificate
of Till" Number I3820F, issued in the
name of Thomas Moreau lias been filed in
this  office.
Notice  la hereby  given  thai   I  shall,  at
thc expiration nf one month rrom the date;
of the first  publication hereof,  in a  daily]
new.p_.per   published   in   ihe  citv   nf   New i    .-.	
Westminster. Issue a duplicate of the saidI singular  the  estate   of   the     said   de
.i   c   iivvynn. was thereby ordered  to he published
District Registrar of Titles. | for  one   week   in   a   daily   newspaper
IN THE COUNTY COURT OF WESTMINSTER   HOLDEN   AT   NEW
WESTMINSTER.
inltoil   E.   Sands.
vld Hoy  I lonley ai
man.   I iiTendaru. I.
Chambers   before   il
Justice   Macdonald,
June, Al'.  1014.
pon   the   application   of   t
herein,  and  upon  hearing   rei
davit of Benjamin Gunn, and
ing     Mr.    Kennedy   "!'   ('nuns
Plaintiff I
I l* IS OUT. ERED that servlci
Wrll nf Summons in ibis actl
the I i,-f, ud.ilil. Holton I-;. Sands.
lisrdng this i inlet, together with
lice Indorsed hereon, oiu-��� every two
weeks during the month of July in Tlie
Dally N'-ws newspaper, published at New
Westminster, B.C., and by serving E. H,
Sands with ��������� copy nf this Order and a
copy of the Writ of Summons, he deemed
good and sufficient; service upnn lhe Defendant, Ilolton Fi Sands, and the Defendant to have thinv days from tie day nl'
such service in enter an appearance
thereto.
And it is further ordered that service
ol a copy of thi.- (ird' r and a UOpj of 111''
Wrll of summon- hen in upon A Bridg-
man, Sollcltoi "f Vancouver, and also
upon tie Defendant Jakeman. shall be
deemed good an.l sufficient Hervlei nf the
said Writ of Summons upon the Defendant.  I'.  It   Donley.
And it is furthi i orden d thai I ���<��� I >a-
f.ndant Donley do enter nn appi irance
m ihe snld Wrll nf Summons within fifteen (lavs of the ..nd service, Inclu |ve "I
the   dn-.-   nf   Bervlce.
And ii is furthei ordered that ' ' cost*
��� tt' t\w application i�� costs In tie- '.use to
thi    PlalMlfl
���VV.    A     M VI'liV VLD,   J.
Cat. red   Juni    :i'*'.    lull
A     I    I lit INK.
I,, put \   I i|st i -I   Ri iclstrar
'lie Plaintiff's claim is againsi i ie Defendant., tn have an iiccounl taken of
whn* i�� due i,, into for principal, Interest and costs ou in agreement lm- pur-
ch'nsi nnl sale dated ihe Mb dav ol April.
11)10. and made by th, Defendant. Ilolton
!���;. Sands. Willi him, 'he said Plaintiff,
whereby the Raid Defendant, Ilolton E.
Sands, agreed tn purchase from the Plaintiff Subdivisions two i_i and thirteen
iLii of Lot nini i a i. Suburban Block
nine  i ;i i  city ol   Xi w  Westminster,   B.C.,
thc
I   it
In the matter of the Estate of Lucy
Elizabeth McLaughlin, deceased, and
in Lie matter of the Administration
Act.
Take notice that by order of His
Honour, Frederic W. Howay, dated the
22nd day of .lune. A.D. 1014. I was
appointed   Administrator   of   all   and |
for     lhe     sum   nl
( ?-.'lined. I   and  InB
ment mentioned.
That,   ihe   said   agreement   may
forced by side nf said lands or foi,
ind   for  possession  of  th'-  said  Ian
premise..
And   the   Plaintiff  also  claims
the   Defendnnt,   Sands,   for  prlnclp
Interest  under a  covenant  for payti
the purchase  money  as  contained
.aid   Indenture   of   agreement   dai
8th April,  I. I".
ollurs
igrce-
!���.  en-
losure
lis  and
i gainst
d nnd
lent of
in the
d the
i3858 i
I.nod  Registry  Office,   New  We
It. C. 2nd July.  101 .
at  the  City  o!
Westminster
Transfer Co.
Office Phone  1B_.        Barn Phone 137.
Begble  Street.
Baggage Delivered  Promptly to
Any Part of the City.
Light and Heavy Hauling
.CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C.
'nihv.ier, I published
<3814> ! minster.
��� ���.       .- i     And   further   take
, persons  indebted   lo
are  required to pay
I r>f their Indebtednc
New
West-
PHF.RIFF'S  SALE.
notice   I'.ial     all
Pr,
,f
of     WestmlllHti
nil   Columbia
i minty
titis
u ,   .   ________________________     I    ____
the   above   estate       I'nder nnd   le.   virtue  nf  a   variant   mi-
Die   Tie   amount   '' '*  chattel  mortgage  lo  me directed  and
i     forthwith    -inil ' '"''''"'  "Wilnal   tie    goods and  chattels
.     ,        ' . 10"dw.in, anu   ������ iTlln), .  .   |,.,nn���  .,, ,,,,. RUf, ,,, Merr|.
nil persons having Claims against tlie th��-w A Ramsey, I have seized and will
i-aid estate lire required 1" present ""t' ���" "" Balille residence near Muniei-
���hem   In   mn   rlnlv   verified   hv   a 11 id , vit ' ��� ���''   ";'"'   CloTcrdille,   nn   Monday,   111"   ."111
litem to tne riniy vm-iui u> affidavit lnJ ,,, )u)y ,,,,, i( ,���...��� ,,V|,���.k ln ,n,,
"ii or before the 25th day ol August, rorenoon, thi following, or sufflolanl
which date  I  will  pro-1 thereof  lo satisfy  the  indgmenl   debt
-_-_----_���_-���   lensts herein:    One hiiv mure. 7  years
\d
A.D.  1914, after wnicn nan-  i  wm  pro-,
coed to distribute the said estate. Iiav-''";,'���:,,,"',"; ,
ing regard only to snrli claims as are double   wagon:   i
then   properly   before  me. ��ne_ cnnihlnntlon
���Dated   this   21th   day   Of   July,    VI)    w��auke��f"
1914 Terms of  Sale
'"'    ,;     MA'I(,I! New   V���iMii'der.
l<-693) Official  Administrator.    ' juij  .i��t, 1914.
1 in.   buy mare,  1  v
t :;ioi  pounds ;     on
one   sei   double
,,i,   -,.w   and     r
���  engine,   ''.   II    -1-
c
ind
old.
11 r
sh.
.1    A r.MSTI*' INI
I ness
hor si
Mil
1 Iff.
. 6S3 1
noisy and disorderly, but really iiad as
ya done no harm, his servants told
him that two ladies were waiting to
see blm, and refused to give their
names. To his amazement Dr. Evans
found in his library EmpreBs Eugenie
and her companion.
Dr, Evans had invited guests to his
'-'(���"m to dinner that night, but his assistant.   Dr.   Crane,   had   to  entertain
Bin   i.vans was planning how to get
Napoleon's   wife   out   Of   France   and
into England. The next morning early-
lie and Crane and the two women left
i'aris  In  the doctor's carriage  for the
town of Deauvllle on the coast.   The 1
journey  was  made  with   remarkable
ease.    Arrived at the city gate, Evans I
thrust  his head and  shoulders nut of
the  window   filling  it   up so  that  the'
guard might not peer within, and told ,
the man that he was an American, go- j
lng into the country to spend the dav!
with friends.    He was not even asked
his name.
Several times the party had to
change horses and conveyances; at
I'acy-sur-Eure thc only person in the
place who had a carriage, 11 woman,
had only one horse. There was a
horse working in a neighboring field,
however, that might be had, though
it wa.s much smaller than her horse
and had never been harnessed with
it. Sn the ill-mated team wa.s hitched
up to a most ramshackle vehicle,
patched and mended and nailed and
tied together witli wire and string;
th,. very .skeleton of a carriage. However, il was made to do until the next
stop, where the party found a man
with plenty nf horses but no carriage.
They   bought   the   use   of   the   ancient
"calash" ior another lap nf t'ae Journey, and proceeded A few miles nut
of town t'ne whlffletree broke and
the driver waa all for turning back.
Hat Crane and Evans refused to hear
nt   it  and  succee led  in   mending tiie
vehicle
.Ml along the journey the Empress
Eugenie kept up her spirit wonderful'
ly. Sim munched down brown bread
ami bologna Bausage cheerfully, and
acted as if sh" were on a picnic, when
only wretched accommodations could
be had at an inn. it was Madame He-
breton who wept and the empress who
sank into a chair laughing and exclaiming:
"This is really too funny for anything."
They had to caution her to be less
jubilant, as she was supposed to be
an invalid. After two days of driving,
interrupted by a brief train journey,
the party reached Deauvllle. And
there Dr. Evans, after no little argument, prevailed upon Sir .lohn Bur-
goyne. a retired English army officer,
to give them passage in his yacht to |
England Hurgoyne didn't want to do
it; finally he said he would if Lady
Hurgoyne   were   willing.
"VV'liy not?" said her ladyship. And
the thing  was done.
The little vessel, of only forty tons
burden,   encountered   heavy   weather;
more  than  once  il  seemed   certain  it
must   go   down.     Hut   throughout   the|
trip the empress was the calmest and |
most  courageous  person  aboard
"I  was sure we were lost," she said'
afterward, "but, singular as it may,
seem, I did not feel alarmed in Lie
least. I have always loved the sea j
and it has no tenuis for me. Were|
I to disappear, I thought to myself.,
death, perhaps, could not come morel
opportunely nor provide me with a
more desirable grave."
When England was reached, Dr.
Evans brought the empress to ber 11
year old bi n. 'hen he round them a
suitable house; and thereafter return-'
CANADIAN
TOURIST
Cheap fares fnr all return tickets to Eastern points, mi sale
beginning June 1st Good lo return up to Oct. ".1st.
I'm- particulars apply to
E. GOULET. Local  Agent, or to
H. W. Brodie, G.P.A . Vancouver
CANADIAN
CIFIC
B. C. Coast SS. Service
For   Victoria    From    Vancouver.
M; .0 a.m Dally
2:00   p.m Daily
11:45   p.m Daily
For Seattle
10:30 a.m Dally
11:00 p.m. dally except Saturday
11:45 p.m Saturday
For  Nanaimo
in :i 1:1   and 6:30 p.m Dally
Nanaimo. Union Bay, Comox
S  a.m.  Thursday  and  Saturday
Vancouver,   Union   Bay.   Powell
11:45 p.m    Every Saturday
Prince Rupert, Granby Bay and
Skeena River Points.
ll:00p.m    Wednesdays
For Gulf  Island  Points,
.".on a.m. Tuesdays for Victoria,
calling at  points  in  (Inlf  Isl.
To  Alaska   .... Every  Saturday
Electric Household Appliances
A cordial invitation is given the ladies of New Westminster to
visit the salesrooms of the II. C. Electric, in the company's terminal
at Columbia and Eighth, to inspect our complete line of Eld-trie
Cook ing and  Household appliances,
These appliances greatly lessen the labor nf lin- housewife, pro
moling both her COtnforl and convenience. They nre always ready
for service, operating on connection with any household socket. The
cost for current is only a lew cents per hour of continuous operation.
Electric Cooking Applances just meet your summer il"in.inds as
they can do all forms Of light (���nuking just as well as the kitchen
range. Fully seventy-five per cent of your summer cooking cm be
done in this manner.
THE APPLIANCES WILL BE DEMONSTRATED FOR YOU AND
ALL QUESTIONS ANSWERED. YOU WILL FIND THE VISIT
BOTH   INTERESTING  AND   INSTRUCTIVE.
M.I1P COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY
New  Westminster  Salesrooms,  B.C. Electric Block, Columbia & Eighth
Special Excursions
to THE ALASKA COAST (STEWART)
OBSERVATORY INLET (Anyox-(.ranby Hay)
Five Days (TOO Glacial, Island
including j) JO Mountain and
Meals and Berth. t ^ Forest Scenery
Prince    Kupert"   sails ss    "I'rince   George     nails
midnight,   July   23,
ss    "Prince    ttupert"   sails S.l
Thursdays,
Monday, midnight  July 20, _7. 30.
Hunts remain al I'rince Kupert one day, affording an opportunity
of seeing the new  Grand Trunk Pacific city.
Parlor rooms separately or en suite, with or wlthoul private
bath, etc., at an additional cost.    Staterooms en suite without extra
cost.
II. 0, smith, c P   and TA. C   I.  .lEN'N'EV, O.A.P.D.,
I'hone  Sey.   81_l 527 Granville St. Vancouver, B.C. ���    ������
MONDAY, JULY 27, 1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE SEVEN
Summer Advertising
Is Especially
Profitable
Reasons Are   Given  by  "Economic
Advertising"
"It is keeping everlastingly at it���the quiet, continuous brand of publicity that worries its way through to
success in the long run and it is difficult to find any
justification for breaking the continuity of advertising
during hot weather.
"Clothes have to be worn and the necessaries of life
provided for, and almost every article with the exception
of purely seasonable goods is in equal demand in the summer as in the winter.
"Then, again, in the summer people do not work so
hard���there is more leisure time, and just because they
have more time for reading it is logical to state that they
have more time for reading advertising.
"To the modern housewife any respite from the thraldom of stuffy stores and glaring pavements is welcome.
She reads the advertising columns of the daily paper, and
makes it her shopping guide, especially in the summer
missing at this time is losing momentum which will take
considerable time and expense to regain at a later date."
The News reaches the permanent, earning classes, arriving in the home in the morning. In the home it stays
during buying hours, the newest edition of buying guides.
It contains the merchants' last announcements before the
buying of the day is done.
Increase Your Summer
Advertising in The News
and Get Your Share of
the Business. -m
PACE EIGHT
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
MONDAY, JULY 27, 1914.
ATLANTIC FLIGHT        10 CALL REGULARLY
WAITS Till FAIL; AT 6. C. PORTS
Conference    Between   Porte,   Curtis*
and WaHmakcr Set* Date at Oc
tober 1 for Trip Across Ocean.
Hairaoiia"8pnrt, N.Y.. July 26.
Lieut. Joka C.. l*orte will net attempt
to fly across the Atlantic until October
1. Thia decision was reached today
as a reralt of a conference between
Glenn H- CortlsS, Lieut. Porte and
Will Gaafc. the personal representative
of Rodman Wanamaker
M T. Corthw said tiiat while it
was pouible to reassemble the machine aad rush it to New Vork in time
for the steamer sailing for Newfoundland on August 1, it was advisable to
take time to rebuild the machine properly aad to make changes suggested
by the eaperlmetitB of the past month.
ATTMEPT  TO   KILL 	
KHEDIVE  OF  EGYPT
Constantinople, July 26. - The Khedive of Kgypt- Abbas llilmi. was attacked by an assassin when leaving
the grand ��i��iera_te this nltimoon. lie
was shot in the cheek and arm. His
condition is not considered serious.
His son-in-law. Djelal Fei'ld Bey. who
represents the khedlvc at Constantinople, and was with him at the tune,
was slightly wounded in one leg. The
khedive'a assailant, Mahmud Muzaf-
fer an Kgyptian, was shot down by
a  member of the  khedives suite.
Danish   East     Asiatic    Company   Will
Operate  Motor Ships Via  Panama
to This Coast.
W_R REGABBiO ALMOST
CERTAIN BETWEEN
AUSTRIA AND SERVIA
(Continued From Page One.I
vian minis..* and his ���stuff left \ lenient nature were delivered. The Servian minister and his staff lell
Vienna tonight, A miliary cenBorshp
has been cstablshed in the telegraph
offices here
Victoria, July 28. - Just what effects
the opening of the Panama canal will
have on ocean commerce can only be
surmised at present. That it will ma-
t"i-ially change many trade currents
tiiere can be no doubt. Authoritative
information has reached here lhat at
least ono trade current will be
changed
Al the present time the commerce
of tbe West India Islands is largely
carried on with Europe, via New
Vork, because, being out of the regular trade, routes, the larger steamship lines find it more profitable to
interchange freight to and from the
West Indies than call at West Indian
ports. With the opening of the Panama canal, this will be entirely changed, as the West Indies will be on the
direct line of one of the largest European   companies.
The Danish Kast Asiatic Company,
Ltd., of Copenhagen, officially state
that they will operate a line of 10,-
000-ton ships between Copenhagen,
Scandinavian ports, Antwerp and
London, to the North Pacific via St.
Thomas. West Indies, and stopping
at San Pedro, Sun Francisco, Puge.
Sound and British Columbia. The
port of St. Thomas is now being converted into a modern port with docks,
warehouses and all modern appliances
, for tiie rapid handling and dlscharg-
, ing of freight.
The main line from Ktirope will consist of four motorships in addition to
a number of steamships. The motor-
sh'p Slam, which this year visited the
Pamflc coast, will be supplemented by
similar '.ships, the Annam. the Malak-
ka and the Tongking, the latter now
being completed. In addition to the
above service, the Danish Kast Asia-
tie company will divert its present
line to the Orient from Suez to the
Panama route, and will call at St.
Thomas, West Indies, and San Francisco on the way to Sibera, Japan and
China, thence returning home via the
Suez  route.
Russian Army  Mobilized.
St. Petersburg. July 26.���The mobilization of the -Russian army will pro-!
ceed  immediately.    The emperor  has
fully   approved   the  [decision   of   'his
ministers to this effect.
The emperor today promoted to be
officers the cadets who had completed
their courses in the military school.
The. words of the emperor, announcing
the promotions which came a month
curlier than in the ordinary course,
caused an enthusiastic demonstration.
Germany Fully Approves.
Berlin, July 25. At the foreign office here outward calm Is displayed.
Officials professed to have no information from sl Petersburg, but reiterated that Germany fully approves
of the terms of the Austrian note to
Servia and is determined to fulfill
her obligations to Austria under the
terms of the triple alliance, accentuating the fact that tbis binds it to
draw the sword if Austria should be
attacked by a third power.
A <Uuda Peat despatch to Ihe "Vos-
siche Zeitung" says that General Rad-
omir I'utnik, chief of the general
staff of the Servian army, has been
arrested by the Hungarian military
authorities while he was on his way
from Styria,  in  Austria,  io  Belgrade.
Troops on the Move.
Cettlnje, Montenegro, July 25.���Aus-
Irian troopa were on  the    omeve  fo- :
day  in  the   vicinity   of   Ragusa,   Dal-
matia, and 22 Austrian warships have
assembled  in  the iBay  of Cattaro.
Official circles here interpreted
these movements us meaning that if
Austria went to war with gServia her
.foist move would be to seize Mount
Lovchen,  overlooking   Cattaro.
Wilhelm Hastens to Berlin.
Bergen, Norway, July 25.���The Cerman emperor left here suddenly this
afternoon for Berlin in view of the
serious situation that has arisen between Austria and Servia.
All the.divisions of the (Ierman fleet
have been ordered to assemble at
pre-arranged places on ���Cie Norwegian coasL One of the high naval officers who accompanied the emperor
has started for Oermany on board the
fastest destroyer.
;' French Papers Comment.
Paris, July 88.- Tlie possibility of
.i general Kuropeaii war is commented upon by the French  press.
"If 1'lurope wauls pence Servia must
lie conquered," declares the Journal.
1,'Autorite expresses the hope that
Ihe government will take note of the
(Jerman menace ami support its ally,
Russia, for the national honor and
even in the interests of Kuropeaii
peace.
The Kcpubiique Francaise counsels
the government to play its role firmly  but with calmness, and  adds:
"We are called upon to intervene
not as mediators but as belligerents
with all out forces. Honor, interest
and respect for conventions make it
an   imperious obligation."
The ministers of marine and labor
and commerce, who are on a vacation,
have been ordered in return to
I'aris.
The boulevards and the streets
were the scenes of extensive disorders.
The first demonstration began by the
crowds shouting "Long Live the Army" and "To  Berlin."
The police dispersed these manifes-
tants, but the demonstrations were
renewed by the cry of "Ixing Live
Oermany" by an Individual who was
beaten and then arrested.
Disorders occured in the Place de
1'Op. .a and other prominent centres,
but were suppressed by  the police.
Italy and England for Peace.
Home, July 26.- Ml th" efforts of
Italy seem to be in concert with
(Ireat Britain to ex'erclse concllltory
action for the re-establishment of
peace. The secretary-general of the
ministry of foreign affairs and the
British ambassador twice visited (he
Austrian ambassador today.
WOMEN   HAUL   DIRT
FOR COLFAX  PARK
Colfax, Wash., July 2G.���Determined to complete the new Colfax park in
order that it might be presented to
the city without further delay prominent women of Colfax today resorted
io manual labor.
Women of tiie park improvement
committee, wearing regulation "skinner's" gloves and broad-brimmed straw
hats,  through   the  heat  of    the    day
I drove teams hauling wagon loads of
dirt lo serve as a top dressing for the
park, and the wagons were loaded
and   unloaded   hy   business   men   who
i assisted the women.
The filling of the park was completed some time ago. but a top dress-
I ing of  soil  was  needed  in  which     to
; plant, grass and flowers. The action
of   the   ladies   of   the   committee   as-
! sister! hv a number of business men
solved the problem and the park will
' soon  be ready to be presented to the
j city.
The   pavement   dance   held   hy   the
; committee of women netted more than
, $40 to the improvement fund. The
Colfax band supplied the dance music
and several hundred  people attended.
j The women, encouraged by the results
of  this  dune,   will   give  another  nex*
1 Monday night in the Colfax armory.
(CHINA BUYS POSTAGE STAMPS
FROM LONDON HUM
MONDAY   BARGAINS    AT   McALLISTERS
Suitcases Priced for Quick Selling Excellent Values in Bedspreads
Suitcase   made of closely woven fibre matting; leather corners: 6ood MoiKlciy
solid leather handle; steel traine and valance;  brass lock and catenes; ���*
fancy lining- ilsaa 24 and N Inch. %TO OC Heg. $1.75 White Grecian Bedspread; special heavy quality; size b.x
Priced at $��'.00 and  *C��C5J Ml.   Monday, $ 1   25
With two leat.ier straps ail mounds ode extra. each ��� *W m .l-w
Suitcase; made Ol fibre and fibre matting; juvenile size; with leather Heg. W�� *T'T *W �� Bedspread;        91*.   AR
r_ ,'ies*  1 athei   bandit *  steel  frame;  brass'lock and catches;  fancy sise   lOx'.O.   Monday,  each .''���', rV  r 7.   ..
d.ine.s.  Katun   naiKiit ,  su.il . ]{eg   1350   Extra   Kine   White  Grecian   Bedspread   of  Scotch   Manu-
lining;  MZt' 1,,lncl>* SI aOO faclure;   from finest grade  Kgyptian cotton;  a very 4** Qf��
l;:" h  at    ' ''_[]_.  handsome bedspread.    .Monday, each   9CiWV
Patent Frame Suitcase at *5.00. ,{       ,4M Scotcll   Marcella   Bedspreads;   in  various  pretty  designs;
Bultcashe:;   made ol   fibre;   leather  corners;   leather handle;   inside ~?L j ,,       80x100 ��<_   4C
straps; fancv lining; brass lock- and catches; strong, light in weignt; .m,���h|-iv    rich SOabO
neat and durable;  two 1'4-inch straps with roller buckles around out-
Si S i ru ei !uU^ $5.00     Warm Wool Blankets
Men's Summer Underwear at Special Prices for Last Week of ,,,.,���,.       ,,                 >...,,,.
July  Sale Hudson   Hay   Point   Blankets;   the   very   best   o!   blanket   value;   in
At 35c a Garment    Fine Nainsook  I'nderwear;  white; sleeveless and whits or colors;  weights from 6-Ib to 10-lb.                             ��]   A(l
knee length; light and cool; size 34 to 44;   regular 50c value. P��f  pound  at.       ��p I aUV
At 45c a Garment���Men's superior grade of 'Balbriggan   Underwear; VTtille Wool Blankets; size 64x.4; pink or blue borders; fine quality;
two thread;   long sleeve shirts and  ankle length  drawers;   all sizes; regular $5.50.                                                                                 m,-  qj.
regular (iac value -'"���" i*ulr at 9*9.99
At Me a Garment���Fine Casbmereand Stanfield's Silk and Wool Un- "Skeldon"  l'ure Scotch  Wool;  each  blanket whipped singly;   large
natural color; sizes ,'14 to 44.                                                                  CC.**. size, 68x86.     I'er  pair                                                                  Cl ft  fill
Special at, per garment   OOC �� 9 I U.UU
At 5ca Garment���Fine Cashmere and Stanfield's Silk and  Wool Un- Gray Blankets lor campers' use; strong, heavy blankets;    (__*,   Mf>
dei w. ai; light summer weights; sizes .14 to 44; regular values to |_.00 regular %'1M>.    I'er pair at   9-m.mf*J
Other lines In gray at per pair, _* m   ma.
75c   Outing and  Work  Shirts. 50c. %rs0< $3.75 a���d                                                                                   54.50
.Men's   Black   and   Blue  Striped   Shirts;   also  quantity   of   white  and  ���'-*.���'���>
cream  .triped outing shirts; in sizes 14 to 17>/_.    All at               Cfls* S0FT   FURNI8HING   DEPARTMENT.
special clearance price of   wUw Couch Covers.
$2.00 White  Duck  Trousers.  $1.25. Loose  Couch  Covers;   fringed  or  plain;   in  splendid  assortment    of
Men's White Trousers; made ol Vo_. white duck;  two-inch roll belt patterns; at all prices:                                        ���
loops; fine for outing or tennis use: all sizes.                         ** m   A��| Roman   Stripes;   fine   fringed   cover; lull size.                     (_*   mm
Per   pair   at ? I .CO g����h   ��-,   "\''"'\"'7 *l.lO
Conventional designs ,in  green, lawn or red. _\_) AE
Special Values in        Bedsheets at Low        Heavy^auaWfWh or'without fringe.' ������'��
���r-,-11 r* T    J n   ��� T     1 Kach   at   $3.50 and  <_9_f. I Si
Pillow Cases loday     rrices loday other n��es .<P $fi PC
Keg. ,15c    Plain    White    Cotton Regular $1.75     Heavy     Cotton pun   ti.��ojq   'uaajii   -pe.i   s_o|oj   |^g   o*|   *������(-   'si.mo)   aiq.i   Xn_.d_t
PillowCaseSi    sizes   40.   42,   44 sheeU. ,n       laln         d     twi], lawn.    Priced at each                                          '              '             ��A  fiA
by 33 inch;     made    Irom heavy                                                                                    $1.00, $1.75, $2.25 and  3.3.QU
quality cotton.                    OC#* weaves: lor double beds;  ready                    i'i.                                             ��KW.f_TV
Al'_nday,   pair      CwC for   use;     size     68x90,       Mon- \]l/����l��   #^_^.��.J���   1"l_*.__._..A,  a.
D    ' ' ��� day, per Ci vie      VYash Uoods IJepartment
Keg.  40c  Cotton   Pillow  Cases;               *                                 _\1   _l_m '
neatly hemstitched;  size 40, 42. l,air    ",,,�� Culateas;   in   stripe   effect:   blue  and   white,   pink   and   white     also
44x33  inch.                         4A. ,,       ��� ���       ,,,      ,    .      ,. ., navy  blue  self color;   3]   inches  wide.                                         mA
Mondav.   pair    3UC '""'   *-"'      l!leac,ml      (oU,," Per yard     20C
Sheets:        rmely       hemstitched Fancy   Dress   [.nek;    in   dark   navy   blue   grounds,   with   white   spot
reg.   b.c,   extra   lua\\   <iuaiu> , a|ld  ma(l(., from |JM(, ���r.,(l(,    cnt. and  floral  design;   27   inches  wide.                                                    _ m
Hemstitched      Cotton      Pillow pB. ..lrfl IhA
Cases    nei-leellv     nine     finish' toil s.ieeting;    size 70x90-    Mon- .'.      ,;'.''. !"V,           I 3U
uases, penecuy    pure    nnwn, Crum's Prints, for men's shirts; In white grounds, with .snot   horse-
sizes 40, 42, 44 Inch,      CC|�� day, pei Q1QC shoe-and stripe effecU; 31 Inches wide. >m.spot, norse
-Monday, pair    99%e        ���  pair    9 - .m*9 ]V]. var(1      12 2 C
Monday Dress Goods Specials       Monday Crockery Specials Verandah Shades
We are offering n   big  lot of  Dress Goods  in    sea- ��� _ T,,��� .���   ,u���.,,,
sonable  cloths,   In  all  colors.    A   big  selection,  at S'��-50 Dinner Sets for $6.95. These  shades    are    beautifully
each of  the  following  prices: ,., _.       , finished  and   are  designed    for
Values to 85c, OQ#�� g   sp,'('':'ls   >n 60-plece Crown    Porcelain those wishing extra fine shades
Sale Price  OwC Dinner Sets:   In  neat  floral or conventional designs. for     verandahs       or     sleeping
Values   to  $1.50, CQp consisting  of:    Six   Cups   and   Saucers;     6  Dinner porches:
for   ...;    OJJW Plates, 6 Tea  I'lates, 6  Bread and   Butter  Plates, 6 size   4x7-6;   reg.   $4.75.     Special
Values to $2.2... 89C S"U1>   PlftteB|   ''   Vru[l   Dishes,   1   Covered   Vegetable at     ' ...'..$2.1.3
Y..ur'opport,initv'to'ge.'a,ood'di-ess for alow price.        1,is"'  ' S'in('h Scall��" '"'  V'nk"r' 2 Platters.  l  Bowl-        Size  8x7-6;   regular  $5,511.    Spe-
1   Cream.  1   Cravyt   Boat. cial  at     f$ 00
Special Trimming Offer. no
Trimimng   In   al!   colors;   something   to   finish   off        !���*, itypiece  fin* China Tea  Sets; in   four  different        V1Z0 Sx7'":   roc'    *''"��-    *PPl'u,i
your   dress   that   is   smart   and    inexpensive.     See        h,,.-!,,,, _���   ,,-m,   l-���.,���iu   ....   ���,.u���     i  $4.00
...    .,    , ,     . ,, ,   .   ,        , ��� ��� designs,   uitii   Kermis  or  ov de   shape   cups;   regu-
S^y^ds tof��� T^".." 25C        * ^ -"��� *". ^  Jfl        g�� ^'  "*. WM    Specna,
Value, to 25c  Per  Vard. P"  86t    9t**9V  ��-����
Jap   Matting.
SHOP IN NEW WESTMINSTER One yard   wide;/ regular    25c.
'I 'f   ideal   floor    covering     for
summer wear. aa
-mtm     * l-r ^UC
\J_. _i^**_Uf_Y_f    ^_!*W  AmmJ+t^f     *_\ Tapestry Carpet.
���  ���^     / l^'F'V9^r   ^^/ inches regular
-Limited Special Price .......       50C
Suitable   for   stairs,   halls    bed-
AND SHOP AT McALLISTERS. rooms and living rooms
London, July 2tl.���The Chinese government have lately placed an order
with Messrs. VVaterlow & Sons, of
London lor 2ll0,00(.,(i0i) .stamps of the
current issue, and from this it would
appear that the installation of a government plant, for printing their own
stamps is not yet complete.
When these works are ready there
should be some interesting results in
the way of varieties, for the native
printer has, before now, shown that
the handling of the plates sent out
from Kngland is frequently productive
of some weird specimens, i ollectori
will remember the varitles produced
by the native Kgyptian workmen
when the stamps for that country were
first printed at the government works
at Bonlac.
The ciii-rent issue of China is certainly the most attractive series vet
adopted by the Chinese, and up till a
short time ago these stamps were I
commanding quite substantial prices, |
but China is a vast country many
thousands of stamps must be used
daily, and those can be Imported by
the hundred at very low figure.
HAVE BEEN HARRIED   !SCENIC HIGHWAY       [Canadian Wheat to Flow
SEVENIY-flVE YEARS'        EOR EAR NORTH Into Hungarian Mills
Aged  French-Canadian    Couple    Celebrate  Their Anniversary  in
Rochester,   N.  Y.
Cheerfulnesr  a'  Meals.
An   eastern    doctor   is   responsible
for  the statement   that   a  friend     of
j his  who  was  sick  and  practically   Incapacitated to do good work, who was
I so worried about his phyhical condition  talit  his  indigestion  was  impair-
j ed and  his nervous system  badly af-
| I'ected.   became  almost  entirely  cured
through cheerfulness at his meals. Instead   of  taking  everything  seriously,
and   especially   so   at   meals,   he   did
! what   rational   people   do���he    tiirew
j his cares away for the time being by
.smiling  and   looking  on  the  pleasant
[ sid<' of life.    At first the doctor compelled  him  to tell  a  funny  story at
; each   meal  and  two at dinner.   Preparation for these stories only  seemed
to embarrass him and make him forget them  when  be tried to tell  them.
I The  effort  became  n  stupendous  dif-
! ficulty.    But   he   kept  on   trying,   tin
I at last he suddenly realized the ludi-
jcrotis side of his efforts and  he smiled   and   laughed,   and   after   thai   the
stories   came   easy   and   with      them
came true mirth.    There is value in a
���doctor's prescription  when  we believe
In  the doctor, even   though   thn  druggist  compounds  only   water  and   salt.
So   there   is   real   value  and   a   hidden
power   in   cheerfulness  at  our   meals.
Lei us all try to provoke and promote
clean   fun   and   especially  at   meals.
Read The News
Rochester. N V.. July 26. Mi. and
Mrs. Charles Galllpo, now residing at
12 Angle street, but who were born
in Canada. Mr, Galllpo In St. Catherines. Ont, and Mrs. Galllpo In Montreal, Que, and whose daughter, Miss
Rose Galllpo now lives in Montreal,
celebrated   the   75th   anniversary or
their   wedding  this   week
.\i, Galllpo i.s now iii hi.- 102nd
year, u lie his wife will be !'_ next
February. Until last year Mr. Galllpo made a garden at the home ol his
daughter here In Oen esse street, where
he resided and followed a practice of
rising daily at 6 o'clock In the morning. Por some months he lias not
been well and has suffered considerable pain, but his faculties are well
preserved. He regrets today that he
is unable to work any longer In his
garden or do other manual work.
When he was ion he frequently chopped wood for his daughter and enjoyed
the exercise.
Mi. Galllpo and his wife are both
French and In their home in Canada
they speak that language or English,
They were married July 15, 1839, in
Scottsville, N.Y, They have fifteen
children, twelve of whom are still
living. Lees Hanue, brother of the
bride. Is the only person now living
who attended the wedding ceremony
of the couple 75 years ago. Mr. (ialli-
po's grandmother 1 ived to be IP. and
died In Prance. Mrs. (lallipo's father,
Michael Ganie, formerly of Rochester,
died at the age of IPX. Her mother
lived  to he 87.
Mr. ami Mrs. Galllpo are members
of tie Church of Our Lady of Victory In Rochester. Children of tbe
aged couple new living are: Charles,
Rochester, N". V.; Kdward and Joseph, Coshocton, X. V.: William,,
Adams Basin. X Y.; Albert, Wlialen,
X. V.: John, Ceorge, Henry. Mrs. Hattie Stout, and Mrs. Llbble DeMorris,
all of Rochester; Mrs. l{r>_e Galllpo,
Montreal, Quebec, Canada, and Mrs.
Allen VV. Zilg. of .Rochester, with
whom   the  aged   people   now   reside.
United States Plans Motor Road From
S..agway   to   Northern   Interior
of B. C.
Surveys of the proposed I'nited
State.3 government wagon road from
Skagway to tbe summit of the White
Pass have been completed, The work
was done by L. T. Merry, a well-known
engineer, under Instructions from the
Alatkan road commission. Ho is preparing the inap_ and data which are
to be submitted to the hoard. The
road Is designed to connect al the In-
��� tematioual boundary line with the Canadian system of wagon roads reaching to tii" Atlin section of Iiritish
Columbia, and in Yukon Territory as
far as Dawson.   The chief interest ol
; this   project   is   that   it   will   open   up
practicaly  the  entire  norrtbern  Inte-
i rior   to   the   motor    car     enthusiast.
! When  the  roadway  In  contemplation
I is finished  it  will be possible for such
la  vehicle to make the trip from lide-
\Mitir to Dawson without difficulty.
The   new   mad   will   have   a   grade
i from Skagway to the summit averag-
I lng  less  that  5  per cent.,  and  at no
point in the entire distance will it exceed H per cent.    An effort was made
1 in making the present survey to keep
'outside the right-of-way of the White
. Pass and  Yukon railroad as much as
possible, therefore there are but three
j crossings   made   on   the   entire   route,
one at tie ptesent public crossing at
Clark's homestead, another near Mile
��� No. 4, and Ihe final crossing near the
siimmk.
Following the old line of the '97 trail
I tbe road will pass through the site of
historic Liarsvllle, which is now a
���pleasant meadow, and then approach a
sheer wall of granite which will entail in road construction either trestle
work or extensive cribbing for a distance. Clinging tn its granite cliffs,
tin cud continues on its way to a
��� pot  jusl   ii   little   north   of  tbe  east
��� s d,    i f thn   river and holds to that
jbonk nearly   to tho summit, and then
it again crosses to the west side.
At mile post No. 7 Of the While
Pa.s and Yukon railroad, the real
scenic  value  of  the  roadway  becomes
inpparcnl ami continue, to grow more
Budapest, Hungary, July    2fi.- The ���
; Cunard  steamship  Cltonia   which  recently arrived in the port of Flume,
; Hungary,   brought  4".   tons  of  Canadian wheat for one of the flour mills
of Flume.   This fact. In ordinary circumstances, would not be of any par-,
ticular importance, but at the present'
time, the Hungarian flour mills, even ;
by   curtailing  operations   to   three  or
i four days  a   week,  and   hy   importing
I Russian   ai(*I   Rumanian   wheat,   have'
, been unable to obtain sufficient quan-1
titles to enable them to meet, the demand for flour.
In view of the fact that, in normal!
yeans, Hungary grows more wheat
than it can use in its own flour mills,
the present dearth of wheat, not only
in that country, but also in the Balkan states and in Hnssia, indicates
that the unsatisfactory economic conditions which at present exist between
Vienna and Constantinople are by no
means improving. The Hungarian
flour mills have even ordered wheat
from South America, and the shipment,
which just arrived from Canada is
said lo be simply the beginning of an
enormous importation oi* Canadian
wheat.
iinpresive in its beautiful confusion
j as the road winds its way through
the rock-ribbed oanyon of the skagway to old White Pass City, once
a wild, rollicking hamlet, hut now reduced to a huddic of deserted and decaying cabins.
The aspect continues to grow In in-
terest until the very summit is reached,    It  i.s certain  when  completed  to
i grow Into great favor and become In
I time a great, thoroughfare for summer
tourists  In  theft'  motor cars.
for the purposes of export trade. Tne
department is desirous of combating
the notion which has heretofore very
' largely prevailed that  it  was only big
timber which tbe province was capable of shipping,  and  with   the efforts
of the various trade   commissioners
I throughout   the   world   provincial   titn-
j ber products should secure a good advertisement.
B.   C.   LUMBER   SAMPLES
TO  BE SCATTERED ABROAD
I     Victoria, July 2fi.- Hon. VV. ft. Hoss,
( mini.- li *  of  lands,  has   instructed   II.
| It. MaeMillan, chief of the forest
branch, to prepare samples of Iiritish
Columbia   timber   tfii,    spruce    and
'cedar), for the export trade, and forward the same to Dominion trade
commissioners wherever they  may be
j located. This action is taken iu cooperation With the minister of trade
and commerce at Ottawa.
The samples will be sent to a number Of points in China, Japan, Australia,  South   Africa,   South   America,
I the British Wtsst Indies, and the Netherlands, In sides points in rGeat Britain and l.iirope.   The samples will be
j of   both   the   finished   and   unfinished
; product, and arrangements have already been made with the trade commissioners   for  the   necessary   office
l space,
| Mr. Ross i.s very hopeful that much
good will resull from this optical demonstration of tlie splendid manner In
i which  timber trom  this  province  re-
,sponda  to  every   kind   of  treatment
Cameron's Asthma Cure
is the only remedy ever discovered that is a constitutional cure
for asthma.
This wonderful remedy has a
certain specific action on the
blood and nervous system which
action renders it Impossible for
the asthmatic attacks to continue when once the constitution
is brought under Its influence.
Its curative action begins at
onee and the cure is steady and
rapid until thoroughly completed.
Price $200 Per  Bottle,
Por sale  by
P. T. H I L L
Druggist.
New Westminster, B.C..
Cr sent direct, charges prepaid,
D.  A. Cameron    4    Co., Whits
Front Drug Store, Owen Sound,
Ontario.

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