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The New Westminster News Aug 3, 1914

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 Voluir.O Number 127,
Price Five Cents.
<mr Great Nations Plunge Into War
Xussia and France, Germany and Austria Engage in
Greatest Conflict of the Age���Great Britain Still
Stands Aloof and Her Declaration Will Be Made Today
���War Party in British Cabinet Said to Be in Ascendancy with Churchill at Its Head.
British Capture German Gold
In Transit Across Atlantic
(London, Aug. 2. Four great powers of Kurope, Austria-Hungary, llussia, Prance and (iermany are now engaged in actual warfare, but two of
them, Germany and France, not only have not declared war against each
Other, as far as is known here, but have not even severed diplomatic rela- *
tions. This is despite the fact that Germany's ultimatum to Prance has
either beeu Ignored or rejected.
The explanation of this would appear to be that Germany and France
arc ��-ach seeking to throw upon the other the onus of beginning the war.
In ;'_�����, while the nations of Europe are flying^at each other's throats they
are vicing with each other In protesting their desire to maintain peace and
they repudiate the responsibility for plunging the whole continent into
In this remarkable situation France, according to British opinion, has
tbe trongeat justification. She certainly was the last to mobilize, and
seems to have taken the greatest precautions to avoid frontier collisions.
fin the other hand, Germany in addition to invading French territory
without making a formal declaration of war, has violated the neutrality of
Luxemburg and declines to give any pledge to respect the'Belgian neutrality.
Tho efforts of the British ambassador to Berlin to obtain such an under-landing have been wasted.    It is difficult to see how Great Britain can I
avoid  being drawn  into the conflict  to protect  Belgian and  Dutch-neutral-1
ity and on this point Premier Asquith's official announcement in parliament i
is awaited  with  intense anxiety, the  British public being no longer under
any illusions as to the gravity of the crisis which transcends anything in
their experience.    The leant observant man in  London could not fail to be
Impressed with the fact that something tremendous was happening.
Short of actual mobilization, the British government is taking all necessary steps to meet a situation  unprecedented in the nation's history.
r-ilm ? .' S 2"Kr��nprinz68siii I New York last Tuesday and would
i ecu e. 0r the Hamburg-American line ' have been close to the British coast
which   sailed   from   New   York  early ! this afternoon
last week with $11.000.mo gold on This liner is one of the largest and
board, has been seized by the Hritish ! fastest auxiliaries to the German
navy and is now being towed Into Ply-1 navy, a merchant cruiser. Its arma-
mouth. The report reached shipping; ment is 6-ln. and small quick-firing
circles late today. l-gui-is.    Its register tonnage is ly.400,
MO    confirmation       of    this was! length  678,  beam  72 and she has a
obtainable  tonight.    The  Cecilie  left i speed Of BS 1-2 knots
Russians Draw First Blood in Germany and Kaiser's
Troops Are Repulsed at French Frontier���Several
Merchant Vessels Reported Seized���Belligerents Try
to Blame Each Other for Precipitating Trouble-
Activity Noted in Far East���Japan Takes Stock, <
On August 2, 1870, First Engagement
of Franco-Prussian War W*��
Hostile  Birdmen    Annoy    Germans���
Summary Disposal ef Would-be
Tunnel Wreckers.
LoHdon maintained her calm to the last moment tonight. A great crowd
assembled around the government offices at Whitehall awaiting the decision
of the cabinet afc to whether Great Britain would take part in the war but
when it was found that no statement was to be made, the crowd melted
away, only a few groups remaining to discuss whether the cabinet, as some
put it, "had decided to funk or fight."
Premier Asquith will announce (ireat Britain's position in the house
nl' commons tomorrow. Prior to this announcement another cabinet meeting  will be held.
London. Aug. 2.���Ono German force I     Berlin. Aug. 2.    Saturday night sev-
crossed the French frontier near the 1 eral hostile air craft were seen In the
The general impression is that the war party in the cabinet is in the
ascendency, but not a word was allowed to leak ont of the cabinet chamber
concerning today's proceedings. It was said that Viscount Morlcy, lord
president of the council, and l.ord llaldane, lord high chancellor, led the
peace party, and that Winston Spencer Churchill, first lord of the admiralty,
Mir-',.tcned to resign If the government did not stand by its unwritten agreeing; to support France against Germany. 'in  the first  battle of  that    war
It ls known  that  the  Lancashire Liberals are  putting  strong  pressure   Saarbrucken, where the Prince I inner -
(iii  the government to keep out of the conflict at all costs, and  it is said 1 jal   under the orders of tho emperor
Premier   Asquith   is  somewhat   influenced   by   this.    But  the   average I loCeiv.d his famous 'baptism of Ore."
shnim. i�� saying  tonight that the government has no alternative, alter
village of Clrey, between Nancy and
Slraussbiirg, and another German detachment, probably the 2. th infantry,
last night invaded the Grand Duchy ol
Luxemberg, neutral territory between
France and Germany, and continued
its march on the French fortified
tew nof Longwy.
A despatch from Bussels said there
was good reason to believe that this
force later entered France.
Forty-four Years Ago.
^ The German force which came into
France near Clrey, is reported to have
been repulsed with heavy losses, but
this has not yet been confirmed. Apparently the German army is duplicating the first movement of the
Franco-Prussian war. It was on Aug.
2. IK70, forty-four years ago today,
that ihe French and Germans clashed
To Mobilize at Quebec.
Quebec, Aug. 2.���In the event of
Premier Borden's olfer of an army
division of twenty or twenty-fire thousand men being accepted, Quebec will
be tiie point of embarkation. Col.
3am Hughes, minister of militia arrived heie by special train this morning and went out to Valcartier, about
20 miles away. TIiIb, he _aid, ha3
been chosen as the mobilization barracks und the probability is that thousands of troops may be pouring in
heie. before next Saturday comta
around, according to the statement of
the minister.    Valcartier already had
been selected as a camp some time I *'.e withdrew the Krench troops ten
ago and was lo have been a training ; kilometers from the frontier in order
ground for artillery. The camp area l0 Prevent a conflict."
Is about ten miles square and Colonel The ambassador recounts the gen-
Hughes considers It will be an ideal Ieral facU fc- thc situation and con-
spot for mobilisation, owing to its j eludes: "It is well that at the begin-
proxlmity to Quebec, the nature of nl��R J.1,e world should know these
the country and tbe fact that there I. ' facts.'
France Blame* Germany
l-ondon. Aug. 2.���Paul Cambon. the
Krench ambassador at l_cndon, has issued an official declaration throwing
on Germany sole responsibility for
the present situation and anything
which may ensue. He says tnat Germany has not declared war and that
the German ambassador has not left
Parfs, yet the German troops are
invading Krench territory.
"Our pacific intentions." he added,
"may be judged from the fact that
although we knew what was going on,
th .t
1 Vie'TWFW'irfV"NT"Trntcnvbum has been  disregarded  by Oermany  and after]    TteiTort.    France,    kf&tF
.rmany'l refusal to say what her attitude will be with regard to Belgium. | Krench   and  Germans',  have
German*  ItepMlM*.
rt.    France.    KxktC    z.
ne. r here.   The Germans are reported
I to  have   seized   the  food   supply   at
The Times in a special war edition says today it is plain and acknow I- j Stiaree.     It  also   is   reported   that   in
edged that the duty of (ireat Britain, which is the support of France against i the (ierman advances across the iron-
the   .ttacks bv Germany and the preservation of the neutrality of Belgium,   tier near  Longwy, two Cerman officii-, il.tid and  Luxemburg against Cerman invasion, must be fulfilled. ers and  20  men  were  killed and the
'There   is   no   room   for  differences   of  opinion,"   the   Times   continues. I invaders repulsed.
"The   government   la   In   the   position   of  having   to   fight  not  only   for   its
Rhine provinces. One was observed
flying from Keprich in the direction
of Andernach, ten miles northeast ot
Cobleuz. Others were sighted neai
Duere, flying In the direction of cologne.
Last night a hotelkeeper in Koehem
and his son tried to blow up the Prus-
slon state railroad tunnel at Koehem.
Their attempt failed and the men
were shot.
Wefel, where a French aeroplane
was destroyed today, is about 140
miles from the northeastern frontlet
of  France.
While a train was crossing a bridge
at Thorn today a passenger tried to
throw a bomb from the window of a
coach, probably with the hope of destroying the bridge. He was arrested.
Duel  in Mid-air.
London, Aug. 2.���The Standard pub-
lishe.   a   report  that a  French  avia-
at; tor, Roland Carros, met and engaged
a German airship in mid-air. rammed
and destroyer1, it.    The Standard fails
to give the source of this  story.
1    Tbe  sitandard'.   Berlin     corre��pon-
The If <_ent  sends   a  memage  from   Bovti.1,
clashed | the Netherlands, that two million men
a  plentiful  supply of water.
Cannot F'ght Britain.
Vancouver, Aug. 2.���In issuiug a
war extra In German yesterday morning the Vancouver German Press, a
local weekly publication, devotes several paragraphs In English to a reference to the duties of Germans, Austrians and Hungarians in Canada. It
points out that while German and
Austrian subjects residing here are in
duty bound to return to fight for their
country, those who have become naturalise d Canadians must side with
the British Empire, lt would be out
of the question, says tlie paper, for
such naturalized citizens of Canada to
return to their old countries to tight
for them in this struggle, in view of
the tact that Britain may be involved.
Frenchmen Called Home.
Hamilton, Mass., Aug. 2.���A general
call to the eolorB was sent today to all
French reservists in the United States
by Ambassador J. J. Jusserand who is
at his summer home here. Arrangements will be made , the ambassador
said, to transport them to France.
Another Summons.
New Orleans, La., Aug. 2.���A call to
the colors affecting all Frenchmen in
New Otleans subject to military service in France, was issued here today
by Consular General Ferrard. The
French representative today received
a copy of the decree mobilizing men
in  this territory  subject to  military
French   laws.    German  Consul   Roh
j bas also announced that all Germans
should report to him at once.
Britain Muzzles Cablet. j Evidently Forgot Him.
London, Aug. 2.���British censors to-1 p^,,, Aug 2_The German ambas-
day took charge of all messages reach- ���ador ,ate tWg afternoon was still In
ing Kngland over the Atlantic cables. | Pal1g awamng instructions from Ber-
Messages  In code  may  not be transmitted
have been called to the colors.
H. mme-. "Dogger ���antes."
Hull,   Kngland,   Aug.   S.���Steamers
have been sent out to bring the Brit-
lin to leave, none seemingly having
yet reached him. It ls understood that
,�� tee doea not ask tor hla passports
' they tm-WlHS-eA to him tonight.
,,...,,. French Trim Germans.
Many of the railway lines, says the   ign sfihing fleet home from North sea,       Arlon   Belgium   Aug   2 ���According
correspondent, are reserved exclusive- I   j t0 advices received here 100,000 Ger-
ly   for   the   transport   of   the   troops. Asquith Will Be Definite. man  troopsc are  crossing  the Grand
The men are iu excellent spirits. The       "       " " ""' '    	
authorities  have  taken over  the  con-
. 'I
honor, but also for its self-preservation from at'ack on the whole foundation I
mi witch the peace and civilisation Of Kurope are based. ,
There was a scene of great enthusiasm outside of Buckingham palace
tonight. A crowd of 3000 or fiOOO persons gathered before the palace, sang
the National Anthem and called for King George, who with Oueen Mary.
appeared on a balcony and bowed in response to cheers given for him and
'.he Socialists held a big meeting in Trafalgar Square tonight to protest against war. .lames Keir Hardie, independent Labor and Socialist
member of parliament, who was the chief speaker, declared that Italy
Bl though bound by treaty, remained neutral, and there was no reason why
Great Britain should not do likewise. He announced his intention of call-
ins; a national strike against the war.
The railway stations are crowded with German, French and other reservists returning to their respective countries.    ,
The board of agriculture has issued a Statement that there is sufficient
wheat In the country to supply the whole population fo* four mnoths. allowing lot* normal consumption. Irrespective of imports.
This Sunday has been one of great suspense. No . t-'ee-'iit was made officially concerning the cabinet's deliberations except that 'he premier would
make an announcement in the house of commons tomorrow aud the cabinet
would hold another meeting in the morning.
The government took three measures for ('"Tense today, iioiip of them
Inconsistent with the policy of remaining outside the conflict, if that should
be the policy. The naval reserves and naval marine pensioners were called
out by proclamation; the territorials, who had lost assembled Ht the training camps for annual practice, were ordered hack to their headquarters;
thn home secretary prohibited air flights over tlle entire kingdom and territorial waters, except by tnllitarv craft. Censors took charge of all the
cable offices iii the kingdom tonight. All code messages were prohibited
even to Australia. Telephonic communication with the continent was
Stopped entirely.
The king Issued s proclamation declaring a moratorium for a month
and the Ktispeiixlnn of the Bank act tomorrow appears assured. Parliament probablv will pass a bill for n loan for defensive purposes to the
amount of *260.000.000. A rise In the price of foodstuffs is expected to-
ir-orrow, although the board of trade has issued a reassuring statement
that ���here is a wheat supply of four months in the country.
The newspapers of Kngland are confronted with the possibility of a paper
famine. Most of Ihem depend upon the Scandinavian countries for stock
and have only a few weeks stores in the country and shipping in the North
Se.   If paralyzed.
Lord Charles Beresford has issued a letter railing upon the country lo
"pay a debt of honor to France." He declares that Great Britain would forever be disgraced In the eyes of Kurope If she failed.
The railway stations are filled with the naval reservists in bright uniforms entraining for the roast stations.
Officials raided the streets today and commandeered the latest and
:-irst powerful motor vehicles, turning out the passengers and ordering the
drivers to proceed to naval and military headquarters where the cars are
lo he used .or military and lied Cross purposes, A great number of reservists are employed on lhe motor buses and traffic as a consequence has
been greatlv curtailed,
Reports have reached Hull that the Wilson liner Castro nnd the freight.
steamer Saxon, loaded wilh coal have been seized in German waters. All
.-ai'.ings to German and Russian ports have been cancelled.
The government, has assumed control of all wireless transmission, A
special Gazette announces 'that the government has taken control of the
transmission and use of wireless by foreign vessles while in British territorial waters, which will he governed by such rules as may be made by tlle
Only on the Defensive
London. Aug. 2.���The Daly Chronicle says that the British cabinet finally has decided not to send an expeditionary force abroad, but to make
every   honorable     effort     to   protect
Germans Bag Airman.
Berlin, Aug. 2.���German troops tiv
Great Britain from being drawn into I day fired upon and brought to earth
the war. a French flying machine near Wesel.
  Germany's High Hand.
Emperor Reported  Killed. London,   Aug.  3.���It  Is   reliably   re-
London, Aug. 3.���The Daily Chron- ported that Germany has sent an ulti-
icle publishes a rumor that Emperor matum to Belgium in which she offers
Francis Joseph of Austria has been as- an entente provided Belgium facile
sassinated.. This has not been con-, tates the movement of German troops,
firmed. ' Belgium  haa not yet replied.
London, Aug. 8.���The decision of rjuchv of Luxemberg and concentrat-
jthe British cabinet, which is to be an-1 ing on t;,e f.rencn frontier near iLege.
; trol of all the necessaries of life, as inounced by Premier Asquith. are of a! Frontier engagements are reported
I well as petrol, all motor cars, and ;comprehensive character. They deal j,, w|,*ch the Germans are said to
j most of the horses in the country.       |not only with the naval and military 'have lost.
All  lighthouses have shut off their I preparations, but with the whole fab-1     More than 25,000 men are engaged
lights. ric  of   national   credit  and   food   sup-jin   digging   trenches   in   front  of  the
��� (pl>- j Cerman and French positions.
  I    The strategical line from Maimedy,
German Bullying Failed
To Awe Russian Minister
St, Petersburg. Aug. 'J. The rup-1
ture of diplomatic relations between
Russia and Germany took place under dramatic circumstances, lt was
midnight Friday when Count Von I
Poiirtales. the German ambassador In
Russia, visited Foreign Minister Saz-
onoff and asked for an  urgent inter-
To this Russia replied: "Inasmuch
as the Russian government has not
answered within the time you specified, it follows that Russia has declined  to  agree   with  your  demand."
Three times Count Von Pourtales
repeated the German ultimatum, and
Kitchener Kept in England. jjn Rhenish Prussia to Liege, Is guard-
l-ondon, Aug. 3.���Lord Kitchener, j p,i (jv military on both the German and
who was to have sailed again  to his | neIgian sides.
post in Egypt, has been detained whicli! 	
is taken generally to mean that he will PPRMAIV
be given command of the British army i ��jI_iIV1VI_*_^.
In the event of the empire joining in
the European conflict. 1 Tries to Justify Herself.
  Berlin. Aug. 2���An official statement
German Spy Caught. ! issued today, says:
London Aug. ..- A German spy,; "In consequence of a Russian attack
caught photographing the harbor at \���� ('e:man territory, Germany is in a
Portsmouth todav, was placed under! state of war with Russia. The French
arrest. Two other spies were arrested reply to the German representation is
at Southampton. !of an unsatisfactory character.   More-
 . j over. France has mobilized and an out-
RTT^N-IATV j break of war with France must there-
nU8Bli-X.i lore be reckoned with any day or any
 ' moment."
Russia  Mobilizes in Orient. Another  statement declares  Russia
Harbin. Russia, Aug. 2.���A telegram' nag inveded Germany during a time
received here rrom St. Petersburg an- 0f p(,ace -\n flagrant contradiction ot
nounces the mobilization of tbe Rus-, Russia's peaceful assurances."
Blan forces in the far east. 	
  Militia Now.
Grand Duke to Command. Berlin. Aug. 2���The territorials have
St.    Petersburg,    Aug.    22.   Grand been summoned back from their train-
view.   As soon a.s be was received he   .ach time the Russian foreign minis-
formally called upon Russia to cease , ler met his statement with the same |
her mobilization in twelve hours. The   negative.     Finally   Count   Von   Pour- |
DHotted period of time passed without i tales  lose  from his  chair.   boWed  to
an answer. ! the foreign minister and left tin  room
Puke Nicholas Nicholstevitch has been
appointed commander in chief of the
Russian army, It was once reported
that the emperor would take command.
At 7 o'clock Saturday evening Count , without  another  won'v     He   and  the
Von   Pourtales again  called  upon   M. < members of his staff at once depart
Sazonnff and  again  asked  if  Russia [ed   from   St.   Petersburg   by
would cease mobilizing her forces.        Finland.
ing camp to headquarters.
German Ship Seized.
Tokio,   Aug.   2.���Russia   has  seized
a German steamer at Vladivostok.
Finnish  Steamer Caugth.
Copenhagen,  Denmark.    Aug.
Prepares to Fight Russ'a.
Nlsli, Servia (via Saloniki), Al
���Austria appears for the present to The Finnish steamer Primula, with
have abandoned her aggressive cam-150 passengers, wan seized today by
wiy '���', ig-ign against Servia in order to pre- German warships. The ship was held
pare for a possible Russian attack, hut the passengers were allowed lo
The bulk of the Austrian troops which   proceed to this point.
have   been   concentrated   at   Semlin. ! 	
have   been   moved     to  an   unknown j Gets His  Passports.
point. The few troops remaining are , Berlin, Aug. 2.---The Russian mn-
conductlng a desultory bombardment 1 b .ssador at Berlin has been handed
of Belgrade. 'his passports.
Ottawa. Aug. 2.���Canada's offer of assistance to the motherland
which was sent yesterday to Colonial Secretary Harcourt. and the
reply received today were made public this afternoon at 4 o'clock
by Sir Robert Borden. The offer and reply are as follows: "My
advisers, while expressing their most earnest hone that a peaceful
solution of existing International difficulties may be achieved and
their strong di'sire to co-operate in every possible way for that purpose, wish to convey to His Majesty the firm assurance that, if unhappily war should ensue, the Canadian people are united in a common resolve to put forth every effort and to make every sacrifice
to ensure the integrity and maintenance of the honor of our empire."
This was signed by the Duke of Connaught.
The reply reads: "London, Aug. 2.-- With reference to your tele-
grain of August 1, Ills Majesty's government gratefully welcome
tlie assurance of your government that in the present crisis they
may rely on the whole-hearted co-operation of the people of Canada."
All the cabinet held another session Ibis afternoon, in fact has
been in almost continuous session since the arrival of the prime
minister. All departments of the government are giving to the exist
ing critical situation their most earnest attention and effective action. Many confidential communications have been passing with
the Imperial government. A despatch received early this morning
from tlle Imperial authorities seems to necessitate a cabinet council
to aullioii*/.e an extra issue of the Canada Gazette, era..lining the
Imperial proclamation calling out the royal naval reserves.
Regulars and Militia
At Canada*s Disposal
Ottawa. Au,:. .'. According to figures compiled during 1918 and 1914.
Canada ha�� at her disposal militia
regiments of a tota; force of o .,::.">.
officers and men. This number has
probably beeu augmented by several !
thousands during the past six months, 1
tide  to  formation  of new  regiments I All sections
Cavalry  (;*7 brigades).
and recruiting, which occurs annually
prior to the regular encampment. Of
the permanent force, :',r,:_ii officers
and men. the majority of these are
stationed in the east, although one
regiment is doing duty at Esquimau.
Tbe details of Canada's     mllltapy
fcrci ���: as as follows:
Permanent force, 1913  -Cavalry, artillery,   engineers,   infantry,    department corps, 3520 officers and men.
and men.
Artillery i_i7 batteries)
Infantry  (103 regiments)
Engineers (22 detachment-1
Army Service corps (11) com
Signal corps (7 detachments
Corps   of    Guides (5 aatach
tlH'.itsI     ...
MONDAY, AUGUST 3.  1914.
An lndep.-n.t-.it ��������J���� Wer devoted to the Interest* of New Weatmlmrter and j	
the Frawr Valley.   Published every moraine except Sunday by the National Prlntlns j
end publishing Company. Limited, at SI McKensle Street. New Westmlneter. BrltleJ,, Woman With a Mission Pays All Ex-
Columbia. ROBB SUTHERLAND. Managing Director. I
All communications should be addressed to The New Westminster News, and not
to individual members of the staff. Chequea, drafts, and nfeney orders should be made
payable to Th.- National Printing and Publishing Company. Limited.
TELEPHONES���Buatneu Office and Manas*.. ... ; Editorial Booms (all depaxt-
���wta). ft l. *
,hUntS-!Ti--IL?t-?ra7i_-'-__*,'r,er---4 ��*r >ear- W '��r ">"*- monU* *0c ��*'
month. By mall, ��- per year. IBc per month.
ADVERTISING RATES  on lippllcatloal
penses Herself���Plans Gets Enthusiastic Reception.
Montreal, Aug. 2.���That imperialism
shall be the future watchword of Canada, Australia, India and New Zealand and to have children brought up
with imperial training, is the idea be-
ilind a plan which has been developed
in Canada by Mrs. Clark Murray.
(Mrs. Murray, who was born in
Scotland, but came to (.anada thirty
years ago, started her scheme two
years ago and has already interested
over 300 Canadian schools. Her idea
Is that children of one part of the
empire arc growing up jvlth little or
no knowledge of any other part. This
will weaken the very core of the British empire, /ihe contends* and the
only way to remedy the defect Is to
teach the children In school the story
of every part of the empire hy inov-
There is not a Canadian who has closely followed the
events of the past week or more who has not arrived at
the conclusion that Great Britain, more than any other nation, has held to one line of policy in the European crisis
and that that policy has had peace for its goal.
Britain remained silent till it was evident that Germany could not or would not prevent Austria attacking
Servia in the face of Russia's known position that the ing pictures and slides
cause of the Servians was hers. When that hope failed J��ggFL% b^SST!
Great Britain did not hesitate to declare her intention to with enthusiasm; the latest recruit in
stand by her partners in the Triple Entente, Russia ^ SS^^%"Stor��f SFKK
France, an alliance framed to preserve the balance of!tion win introduce the idea into thel
power in Europe in the face of the pan-German agree- Sgjft^^ SH, "S^l
ment between the Kaiser and Emperor Francis Joseph,; tion from anv school .elects the rums
which inrhiripH Ttnlv a< wpII : or sllrJes* and the lectlirt'tte t0 s�� with
WlUin lnciuaea liaiy as We_/. _ |ti,em   and   sends   them   off   at   once.
This statement of Britain's position, coming when it i The majority of the slides teach some
did on the verge of hostilities being opened, was the most��*& S&^.SSS^
powerful weight that could have been thrown into the bal- different pans of the empire, a large
ance on the side of peace, since it made known to Germany; Jggg �� **�� _T_mVT��
and Austria that in precipitating a general conflict they sets from the united states. They
would have to reckon with the British fleet of more than TO* ^aTttr^^id^her idea
nine hundred Ships. !'n a representative of the press yes-
When her supplications for peace failed, Great Brit-:uT.dra>,:ant al] the BChoolg to toke at
ain threatened and the war parties of the continent have least an hour a month during school
learned from past experience that betwen that action andjj^pj^^^y^1"1^!:
the roaring of the guns on British battleships there is only ing pictures and explain them, i think
nnp ef/_n ijt   would   ge  good   for   both   children
Vile t-Lt-IJ. . .     _ _ and  teachers.    The    queen   approves
Alone among all the involved capitals in Europe, Lon- very much of the idea and asked me I
don has remained calm throughout. In Paris and Berlin, j�� ^erog^s.cTn8deend? _nfEd ��
in Vienna and St. Petersburg frenzied crowds have pa- school board there, which has con-
raded the streets calling for war. In London there has;���m<,������� r^n!. ."%��
been silence, not the silence of inaction, but the business- are now considering it."
like silence of preparation to meet every eventuality, over- j ^Jor.\^s ,|~wnc,a0rkBU^ur?ar��;
shadowed bv the realization of what war in all its dread-: who has sole control of it, is looking
fnlnp<.<. wnnl-l mPJin f0'"   a   young   woman'   With   imperial
IUiness VVOUia mean. :! ideas who will work with her and act
In the light of these facts the Canadian government as her understudy and secretary.
has adopted the only honorable position open to it and has'
ranged itself beside the motherland.
Canadians feel that if Great Britain becomes involved
in war it will be only in defence of her national honor and
not because of a desire for bloodshed.
There are irresponsible elements in every country
which laugh at the phrase "national honor" without real-1
izing that but for that phrase and what it means, there iThose PrePared t0 Go ��" th�� **n*\
would be no law, no guarantee of safety to life and pro-1 sti(l Arriving m Large
perty, no civilization. 1 Numb.���
Of Great Britain's stand during the present crisis
Canadians have every reason to be proud and if war must
come Canada will be found ready to do her share for the
flag on which the sun never sets.
elding to go home while, in the   case '
of Mime more recent arrivals -becoming charges upon the public--the pro-!
cess of deportation is being  resorted I
to.    The   general   idea,   however,     is
against extensive recourse to deporta-1
tion of  people  who were encouraged j
to come to Canada and upon many of;
whom bonuses were actually paid.
Only Want Two Classes.
The   policy   of   the   department   is
shown In a circular just issued and j
| which reads:
"Owing to the overcrowded condi-
[ tion of the labor market and the con-
| sequent existing unemployment, the
present policy of this department in
dealing with immigrant arrivals other
than bona fide agriculturists and female domestics have been the only
classes advised by the Canadian government to come to Canada. On May
26th. 1914, this department, by advertisement and otherwise in the British
Isles and continental Europe, warned intending emigrants, against coui-
ing to Canada at the present time, |
and it is therefore felt that anything
less than the strictest enforcement of
all restrictive immigration regulations
would be unjustifiable and a hardship
upon the unemployed already here.
That a detained emigrant, or one asking tor a permit to come forward, has
a promise of employment, cannot
properly he urged as a sufficient reason for his admission if rejectable,
because if he secures work it is by
taking a position which otherwise
ought to have been filed by some cf
our present unemployed, amongst
whom every trade and occupation is
already   represented "
Conditions Only Temporary.
The department view is strongly
to the effect that the present conditions, due to the exceptional causes
cited is wholly temporary and that in
due course matters will adjust themselves The time when half a million people will come to our shores
again in one year must be distant,
because the abnormal demand for ordinary labor in recent years on railway construction may net be repeated
but, on the other hand, fundamentals
are sound. As many prospective farmers are coming now as at any time iu
the halycon days of a more predominant prosperity. This fact, together
with considerations of what their
coming means in aggregate wealth
and in energy for the development of
the country and its production, ls the
best assurance of the maintenance of
those sound conditions which are the
stable basic foundation of national
growth and advancement.
Accountant. Telephone R4��7. Rocus
. .   Hart  Block.
P. H. SMI'lii. Auditor and Account-
ant. Telephone 3G4. _11 Westminster Trust Building
I..OO.M. NO __�����MI-KTS ON KIR.iT
and third Tu.wlav In each month at _
p.m. In the Labor Temple. A. J. Chris t-
iniis. Dictator' David Bovle, Past Dictator: \V. J. Qrovea, Secretary, 211
WcKtmliister Trust Building.
a. O. B. of D. C, meets first .out
tin,,, '���'''-day ut 8 p.m.. Labor Temple.
Severuli umi Itnvnl avenue. A. Well.
Oray, Bxitlted Ruler; P. H. Smith, Secretary.
I. O. O. ��, AMITY I/O DOE NO 27���TIIK
regular meeting nf Amity Lodge, No.
"7. I. O. O. F.. la held every Monday
night at S o'clock In Odd Fellows' Hall,
corner Carnarvon and Blghth StroeLM.
Visiting brethren cordially Invited.
H. W. SnngHler, N.O.; J. L. Watson.
V.Q.: W. C. Coatham. P.O.. recording
secretary j J. W. McDonald, financial
Better to be Safe
Than Sorry
MOST people, when not feeling well, think���"I
will wait and see; perhaps 1 shall feel better tomorrow. At such a time the prompt use of
Eno's "Fruit Skit" rids the system of disease germs and
prevents the spread of the maiady.
keeps the liver working, preventing the accumulation of
poison in the blood, which, when allowed to continue
unchecked, might develop into Fever. Without such a
simple precaution as Eno's "Fruit Salt," the jeopardy of
life is immensely increased. Better be safe than sorry.
Eno's is much more efficacious than the effervescing waters
of potassium or soda, and is supplied to you at less than
one-tenth the cost.
Order a bottle TO-DAY from your local dealer.
Prepared only by
J.C.ENO, Ltd.,"FruitSalt" Works
London, England
Ottawa, Aug.
-If tin
i.uono, ..ut;. ..���ii un- marked de-
I cline in Canadian immigration, indicated in tbe 521 per cent, decrease recorded last month was from maong
that class which, by Its energy, its
material possession and its intellectuality, contributes the more to the
upbuilding of the country, the situation and the resultant outlook might
be   viewed   with   alarm.     Under   the
Ac-rat* i.t Cuidii Harold F. Rltchi* J. Ca., Limited,
10 McCaul St, Toronto.
XV. E. FALES ft CO., S12-818 AONES
street, oppoHltc Oiirfl-ifl. llhrary. Mo��t
iip-io-dnte fun--nil parlor. In the city.
Specialists in .shipping. Lady assistant
in attendance, Always open. Day pbouc
176, night phone kl
HoWI.I.I. (_K.CC1.8S0R    TO   CBN"
t"i- & Manna, Ltd.!���r'unerni director,
fluid i-mhalrncrs. 1 'urlor. 405 Columbia
���treat,   New   Went minster.    I'hone   . . .
.hut Board m' Trade meets in the board
room. City Hall, ae follows: Third i-'ri-
d:iv of each month. Annua] meetings
on the third Friday uf February. C. li.
Stun rt  WiLile,  secretary.
rtfftera. Solicitors, etc, 4" Lome street,
New weatmlnater, Q. K. Corbould, K.
C.    J.   It.  Grant    A.   tt.  McCoil.
ter-at-law, Solicitor, etc. Solicitor fnr
tho Bank of Vancouver. Office.: Merchants' Bank Building, New Westmin-
stir. B. C. Telephone No. 1070. Cable
address "Johnston." '-'odu Western
tor, etc.,    Colllster Block, corner Co-
McKi nets      streets.      Ni-vf
B, C. P. O. Box _85. Tele-
lumbla and
phons 34 4.
In the event of a general European war, which now
seems certain, unless averted by an eleventh-hour flash of _ ..___     _	
brilliant diplomacy, the position of the United States of j circumstances which now obtain how
A . '.,,  ,      ,     ,, - j i j        j u     ever, and wnich are due to conditions
America will be both unique and awkward and even by Ufa wholly special and unusual char-
the exercise of of surpassing wisdom in its state depart- ��oter- there ls nothing which affords
a. ���_. ���     i      _.__.   i ���_? ���_      -ii t?       _..    a.       a. l the  government any ground   for  mis-
ment it is doubtful if it will be able to steer a course clear-apprehension.
of complications with all the belligerents. , The question naturally arises as to
T    r.. i_ i ��      ,i , _   ���      underlying   reason   for   this   remark-
In its results and consequences the most uncertain able swing back of the immigratior
of all human agencies, war once loosed in Europe under pendulum.   There are a number of
.,? . , iiii-ii.-      ! contributory    causes,    but    the    one
present prevailing circumstances would be likely to m- which is outstanding, according to devolve not onlv everv countrv of that continent, but at least i partmentai inveetigation, is the com-1
,    .    * T ��� 'a       r\ i   ii     a.    i-   a. paratlve termination of thc Transcon-
one in Asia. Japan, as well.   Once spread that distanceUinentai railway works and the con.se-
into the Pacific, the limit of hostilities would be hard to1"'1^* cessation ot the demand tor the
' i class  of   labor  peculiarly   adapted   to
Set. I such undertakings.
BOILERS   Riveted Steel Pipes
       BURIN OIL     ���
P.   O.   BOX   44?
Standing aloof from old world politics, the United
States of America already has been asked to care for the i
interests of engaged belligerents in hostile zones and un-^i"1" Italy, Hungary and
der its already expressed neutrality that country hardly | .actoiMn The^aTimumS-n
Dominating   Factor.
It  Is  these classes  of  Immigrants,
| the railway navvies, recruited  largely
d   continental
immigration of
can refuse tbe obligations.   With all her national friendsIrec��nt >":l��� , They now have ceased
vou j -.--i. - y./nt,-.-. _ .   ���       ���        i      j   coming,  or  at  l.a.t  have  practically
their stato business in the countries involved' mne fo. and this fact accounts very
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. Rip-rap
Rock a specialty.
���Ide��� Barristers and Solicitors, Westminster Trust nik., Columbia street
New Westminster, D. C. Cable address
"Whiteside," Western fnlon. P. O.
1 (rawer 200, Telephone .9. W. .1.
Whiteside, K. C.; H. J_ Edmonds, D.
J.  8TILWBLL    CLUTE,    n..Klus.'.;ft-
at-law,  solleltor,  etc., corner Columbia
New Westtnln-
ami   McKenzie  streets,
Mer,  B.  C.    P.  O.   Ilux  11!
Solicitor    and    Notary.    Offices,   Hart
lllnek.  2.   l_orne street, New  Westm'n-
ster.  It. C.
Barristers and Solicitors. 60. to 61.
Westminster Trust Block. O. E Martin,   tv.  O.  McQuarrie and Oeorgi    L.
- '.IHHIlllV.
at war an(^^���������������������m-m.������������������������������������������������������������������m
in her hands, the United States appears to be facing- an
impossible task.
Should the trouble develop to the proportions outlined
above���and there is not tin honest citizen or patriotic subject in this country who does not fervently hope it will not
so spread���the American nation sooner or later would be
drawn into the maelstrom of strife, not as an ally on one
side or the other, but in defence of her own interests and
national honor
materially  for the notable decline in i
Immigration.    On   the other hand,  iti
likewise Is responsible for the exodus
from the country of thousands of con-1
tineiila] Immigrants, some of them be !
Ing actually deported  because of be-
coming charges upon  the municipalities.
The   optimistic   Bide   of   the   situation, however, is that the percentage
of   agriculturists   coming   to   Canada j
with the Intent and purpose of going ,
Ion t'te land and aiding in the country j
 I ,, ! nroductlon is as great at present as
���     At this time a genera 1 European war would mean u was in the palmiest days ot nation-
kventuallv p world-war and there is not the shadow of a au.*^
lloubt  but   thnt  this   knowledge  has  Jed  (jrcat   Britain   tO      In   former   years     the   government!
aHnnt* the Oacific course, even in the face of a rebuff from advertised for and encouraged every j
Adopt  -.ne l-"'1 "|(- <-"ui' ^-t vt-��-._       ���-' j class ol immigration,   The total grew i
Germany which in years gone bv would nave been consul- from 21,716 in 1897, to 128,354 m 1903; j
J��d just and ample reason for the immediate declaration j^^^^fi^^ 'X
_># lin<.tilitieS decline   set   in    last   year   when   the I
flj*,:��t.-.��.i"       .. |tnta] fel] tQ 3j4432| .vhUe the rlgures|
Heaps Engineering Company, Ltd.
Manufacturers of
.Modern Saw and Shingle Mill Machinery, Canning Machinery, Gaso-
line and  Distillate  Engines.
Repair Work of All Kinds Promptly Executed.
nit-il   expenditure  of  $200,000,   half
IN NEEC  OF  FUNDS   of   which   will   he   necessary   for   new
symnasium  and   athletic    equipment.!
I'lie other portion  is  to pay the imi-!
v,--if rhare Ir the Hart house.
Sir Edmund Walker said  that part |
if    the    present    financial    decrease
���'���;"' line to the decrease in  provincial
mccesslon  dues,  which  are  ear-mark- i
fi ;*  university  purposes.
��tO,     Auk.    2.-   According      to
irs  of  the hoard  of  governors,
Iversity of Toronto In the ii"u.
just have $1,500,000.
imund  Walker, \V.  K   (Ieorge,
Sour,  K. ('., and  others have
BerviewiiiK    the       provincial   ed
on the state of affairs. The
deficit in the maintenance
jrtiich is .l_x,_i i in the isti-
fp914-ln, was discussed, and
ie povernment to shoulder
|y    for   this   sum.   it    was
, by   members   that   there
iTee courses  open   which
ly  he considered.    These
the number of students
erease fees or to pay the
^request   was
immediate i
Amateur Finishinq.
I:-- the new process.    Every print is
a real photograph,    f.eave vour f'lm?
at  Lhe Curt's Dru- Store to be done
by  Homer I.'.  Leash. (3728)
for  tlie   current  year  so   far   indicat
a decrease for the first quarter of 53 |
per cent.
Artisans Not Wanted.
Government  advertising  In   respect
to  Immigration   these  days   is  of    an i
entirely  different  character  than   formerly,    in   place   of  advertising   for'
people   to   come,   tlie   government's |
counsel   Is   for  the  ordinary   class  of
labor and  the artisan  to  stay   where
he   is.     Now,   as   always,   the   influx
of agriculturists and homesteaders le
Btrongly encouraged,
Ii Is because of the world-wide financial stringency which has Impeded
branch   line  railway  oenstruction   in
 . I Canada,  a.s   well   as  all   lines   of  con-
Istruct!ve activity, and also by reason
One Less Hungarian. I of    1|u,    pruc.t|cal    completion of the
Yorklon,    Sask.,   Aug.   2. -Herman   Transcontinental      system     that    an
Kline,   aged   sixty,   a   veteran   of   thc   overplus  exists   in   the   labor  market,
first two were declared  Austro-l'riissian war and a well known   causing   in   many   places     a     rather
Hungarian  of  Vorkton,  while  discus-   acute problem.    To some extent this
also  'put   sing   the   probabilities   of   war   with   is   being  relieved  by the  foreign   ele-
���rant of .   some neighbors, expired suddenly,       ment, having finished their work, de-
Let Us Figure Your Lumber Bills
No order too large or none too small to get out best grades and
prompt delivery. We deliver where you want it, ln any quantity, large
or small.
Telephone or call our Retail Department and get our prices.
Local Sales Department, Phone 890.
COAL MINING rltfhts or Hie Poinli.lcn
In Manitoba, SaS-tAtahewau and All��--ira.
thn Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories and In a portion of the Province
of British Columbia, may bi! leased tor u
term of twcnty-oni; years at an annual
rental of $1 an acre. Not more than _,5Q0
acreil will be leased to one applicant.
Application for a lease must be matte
by tho applicant in person to the Agent
or Bub-Agent of the district in which tin.
lie   ts  applied   for   are  situated.
in surveyed territory the land must lie
described by sections, or legal sub-divi-
..iniiH of sections und In mm. rveyed territory the tract applied for shall bo stalked
out  hy the applicant  himself.
Kach  application  must  hu accompanied
hy a  fee of $j which  will bu refunded  If
the   rights  applied   for  are  not  available,
bul   not   otherwise.     A   royally   shall   b��
paid  on  the merchantable output  .f-the
mine at  the rate of live cents per ton.
Thn    person   open.tinK    the    mine   .shall
furnish   the   Agent   with   sworn   return*
. accounting for the full quantity of mer-
i ehantaplo  coal  mined   and pay   tho  royally  thereon,    ll  the coal  mining  ntglu-i
are not being operated such returns should
he furnished at hast once a year.
The  lease will   Include  the coal   milling
rights  only,   but  the  lessee win  be permitted   tn   purchase   whatever   available
surfaoe   right   may   h inslderod  necessary  for the working of the mine at the
rate of  tin an acre.
.      l-'nr  full  information  application  should
lie mail'- in the Secretary ei the Department of tlie Interior, Ottawa, or to anv
, Agent nr Sub-Agent or Dominion  Lands.
w. vv, forty.
Deputy Minister of the Interior
N.lt - Unauthorised  publication  of  ihi_
advertisement will not be paid for.
New Wellington
Office, 554 Front Street,
Foot of Sixth Street.
P. O. Box 345. Phone 105.
K   H    HTJCKUN, N    ��.'*HD8I.BB,        W. T. H. UUCKUH.
Pras. aad 0��*1   Mir. Vice. President 4eo. ..4 Trui.
Fir, Cedar  and  Spruce
Phone* No. 7 and 177
k.    Of BRIIISH C01UMBIA    _
Residence:  Room 118 McLeod Bloct
Phone 489 L,
e��) MONDAY,  AUGUST 3,  1914.
Wires in All Directions
Clogged with War News
| two convocations in Kngland, both of
i very ancient origin only men voted;
, but he was not sure what was meant
by  the term "church council"  in  the
cable  statin);   women     had    got    the'���
. church   vote.    The  chief    point   was
they seemed to take little interest in
theii  power.
The Hev. R. B. Brown, of St. James I
' Methodist church, said  he  was  very
Russian Patrol Draws First Blood on German Soil���Brit-.
ain Calls Out Naval Reserves for Only Time in History 10 DRIVE IURKS
���Canada  Proves Her Loyalty���Italy  Declares for
Neutrality���Imperial  House will Make Momentous
Decision Today.
Allegation   Made   That   They Neglect
Small   Trader*���Enormous
Profits Made.
Berlin, Aug. 2.���A Russian patrol last night crossed
the German frontier near Eichenreid, in Posen, and attacked the German guard at the railroad bridge near the
Warthe. Two Germans were slightly wounded. The attack was repulsed.
The above information was issued today by the imperial staff. The staff also announced the crossing of the
frontier by a Russian column near Schwinden. The above
information, the staff adds, shows that Russia has invaded German territory and that the war has actually
-Germany's    state i
Scccrd  Balkan  War    Did    Not
Jealousy of Small States���Austro
Servian   Soreness.
; glad   to  hear  of  any    extension
j women's power in the church:
���'I think women are more and more'
iiil-ins  their  place  as  the  equals  of
men in home and business, and in my
opinion they ought to have a hand in
| tlie government and legislation of Oil      Berlin,    Aug.
i churches.    The women In our church   railroad system  is an oppressive mo-
i so iar have no right of admission to I nopoly and  a  political  miBtake.    Re-
the  conferences,    but    personally    1   ceutly   this   view   was  expressed    at
would like to give them equal power; three different-industrial congresses;
with  men  In   the government  of  the I and  in  one case  the Indictment  was
End . c!,urc!'    ' am very glad to heur of the | backed by a two-thirds majority. This
step   the  Church    of    Kngland    has | revolt    against    railroad  monopoliza-
ta    n- I tion  comes Just at the    time    when
Berlin, Aug. 2.���The emperor spoke from a window of
the castle today to a crowd of 50,000 beneath, who cheered
and sang patriotic songs until he appeared.   He said:
"I thank you for the love and loyalty shown me. When
Rome, Aug. _. -It is clear that the
changes in the Balkans which started
with the first Balkan war are likely to
assume an even more radical form.
The period of transition has merely
commenced, and it would seem that
what the future has in store is or a
still more revolutionary nature.
The Turks will probably be driven
from Kurope, and that at no very distant date.
The question of th9 opening of the
llardanelles is also likely to be raised
some      Knglishraen    and    Americans
have begun to see in nationalization
un   easy,  infallible   way  out    of    all
railroad   troubles.     What   aggravates
the    indictment   is that it is mainly
directed   against   the   Prussian   state
system, which, of all railroad systems
in  Germany   ig   the   most  flourishing
nnd efficient.
Kvery  charge  that  is  customarily
Artist Falls into Police i levelled   against   corporation   railroad
| ownership    is    now   being    levelled
| against    the    Prussian    state system.
Guilt. i The main charge is that the Prussian
system  makes  for monopoly and  re- j
straint of    trade.    Iu    committing���'
offences which
"Mana Nera
Trap and Confesses  His
North   Bay,  Ont.,  Aug.  2.    A  black   say critics���all    the
before long, not by Kussla, but by the | band   enterprise   has   been   thwarted I private   corporations   commit.
small Balkan states on the Black Sea
Rumania has severed her connection with the triple alliance for good,
in spite of protests on the part of
some of her subjects.
Bulgaria Wavers.
Bulgaria   is  wavering  between   the
possible benefits to be gained by pur
by the vigilance of the police, and ��� The state knows no fear, for
the chief conspirator Ig locked up in j against it the public is doubly help
Sudbury Jail  awaiting    trial,  having i less,  and  there  are    no    competing
been committed by Magistrate Bordy
For the past few months rich Italians in the district or Nipissing have
been receiving letters couched in
black     hand    language,    demanding
suing   a   policy   pleasing   to   Austria-  money and threatening violent death
Hungary, or of joining issues wholeheartedly  with  llussia, and  just now
inclines   to   this   latter   course.   King
Ferdinand   believes  that  he   needs  a
I- -       ���   - - ,/ -^ ....   ......     , ,  __-...    ,,.,��� v , , ���,    ,,,,,,.._,.,,,     ,,    ,,,-    ,H    noiu    IHS     ��!"��� ������   ii��-    .---UU-I   tv.    ..
enter upon a fight let all partv strife cease   We are Ger- "w"!lKainst his subjects, who are still posited rive hundred
man anrl hrrithava at-H nr-tV-,--.^ /-l_-/.     Mi .--!. *.-      u ,   'verj *sore aml angry at the results of stone in the vicinit
man ana Diotneis and nothing else.   All parties have at- the last war.  it has transphed that iw would meet deai
tacked me in times of peace.   I forgive them with all my RUMta has some Pro->tct fo1' restoring!   Provincial Pc"
heart.   I hope and wish that the good German sword win! whKlfukeTby^and ����& &%-*%
emerge Victorious in the rierht." wrested Irom her hands by Servia and I ed   to  Josepha
li Oiihr Fur Of OMtb���UitiT :
"Fruit-a-thrts" Bmgkt Relief.
Chatham, OUT., April 3rd. 1913.
"Some two years ago, I was a great
sufferer from indigestion. One day
my eye caught a billboard of "Pniit-
a-tives" and I said to myself "if
Fruit-a-tives will bujld me up like
that, it is good enough for me". I
bought some. After taking these
wo-iderful tablets for only three
weeks, I found myself wonderfully
improved. In a short time longer, I
cured myself entirely. My case was
no li^ht one, either, Gas wotrtd often
form in my stomach and I was in daily
fear that it would get around my
heart and kill me. "Frnit-ativea" is
the ouly remedy for Indigestion".
C. T. HILL. ��
��� 50c. a box, 6 for f. so, trial size 25c:
At all dealers or sent on receipt of
price by Pruit-a-tives Limited, OtUwa.
Earl of Caithness, Who Died In Lea
Angles, Waa Well Known Rancher
in Dakota.
rge victorious in the right
The speech was thrice interrupted by vociferous
cheering. At its conclusion the kaiser bowed in all directions, retiring amid a frenzied demonstration.
Ottawa, Aug. 2.���The Royal Naval Reserves have
been called on by the British admiralty for service. The
Canadian government was officially notified of the call
today. The call is interpreted as meaning that the British
navy will be engaged shortly.
The Royal Naval Reserves are officers and seamen of
the merchant service who have taken a special course of
training in the British navy. They are scattered all over
the world. This is the first time that such a call has ever
heen made, and it is considered most significant.
roads which can be used to bring the
extortionate state to reason.
Prof. Waltber Lotz, one of the best
authorities on  railroad  management,
has  just published a  book on  "German Communications Since 1800," In
if the requests  were not satisfied.    I which he attacks the popular notion
An  Italian   merchant    ln    Sudbury  that state ownership prevents monop-
was  ont  of  the  victims   picked  out, I oly, German  experience    shows    the
and   lie   received   an   ultimatum   that ! contrary.
powerful  protpctor If he  is  hold  his | unless he came to N ..th Bay and de- j No  Solution of  Monopoly.
dred dollars under a|    "Nationalization,"   writes   Lotz,   "ls
y  of Trout  Lake j not by any means a solution of   the
I ...^  ���_._..   _>_,,.    ,i  uu  -laiispneu inaii*">   ""um  mc---  death. monopoly trouble.    Monopoly remains
I Russia ha., some nmi..t ..,.   ._,_....i.,,. !    Provincial   Police   Inspector  Storey ; monopoly  even   if  it  is  managed  by
for the black hander's i officials.    True,  the  state  is  claimed
decoy letters address- i by   nationalization   enthusiasts   to   lie..       .            -,._.-
Paguello,   the    name , a higher mid unerring entity.    But in ' >ng thf' Period of his residence here,
used  in  the  black hand  missive.           reality the state Is only the national j ��ut  no  ?ne  suspected  his  secret   It
At   North   Bay   post  office,   letters  organ of thc erring men, who are in-!was   *""?*   hl8   ��**����*��   from,   *>��*
for foreigners are placed in an open  Ouenced by their virtues, their faults, \ b?n}�� that the truth was learned. Sin-
box  in  the  lobby  and  sorted  out by   their  interests,  and    their    passions.; ���*lr>'��n hi" return, admitted his identic   foreigners   themselves.    An  Hal-! And these influences are all brought! tity, but of his past life and his rea-
lan named   Michael  Angelo Silvestro.   to bear on railroad management quite son!) for c0,ni"f..t0 North Daokta. ne
w.-is arrested Just alter he had taken   iis "iuch when the state does the man-  woula reveal '"tie.
out the decoy letter and abstracted the ;&��>ng as when private persons do it.              Earl  Made Fine  Farmer,
marked  ten-doUfl3r  bill   which   it con- I    "Indeed,  in   countries   governed  oni    The story, however, gradually came
tained.    The name used in the black i party   principles,      privately    owned . to  light.    It  was Sinclair's desire to
���( , ���          hand correspondence was Josepha Pa-  railroads  are   often    more    bearable i escape   the   responsibility   of   upholder their countries, "arid "the 'eiffor.s"to I Ruelln, and in Silvestro's pocket were j than  state owned railroads, as state j ing ^the title or^earl  without anjide
form an  Independent  kingdom of theif"u,,d   letters   with  this  address """ ' '  ' '""" u '"'"
Greece; How this is to be accomplished cannot be even surmised, as
those countries would command compensation on thp west coast and Russia is not In a position to deal out
strips nr territory on the  Adriatic.
At the same time, that day when
Albania may safely be divided' up between her neighbors may not be f.ir
distant. It is clear that the Albanians do not desire a prince who is not
Lakota, N. D., Aug. 2.- -John Sutherland Sinclair, seventeenth earl of
Caithness, who died at Los Angeles,
was for fifteen years engaged in farming operations here, prefering the life
of a North Dakota farmer to that ot
Scotch  royalty���without  an  estate.
Just plain John Sinclair was the
name by which the earl was known
for many years by his intimate friends
here. He never revealed his true identity, and it was not till he had lived
here more than twelve years that the
truth was learned. True, the earl
made  several  visits to  Scotland dur-
Tlie prisoner confessed his  guilt.
Ottawa, Aug. 2.���The Dominion of Canada has formally offered 50,000 troops to Great Britain. Ten thousand
efficient soldiers could be sent within two weeks and the
remainder within a month or more. Canada is filled with
the war spirit and all corps of militia are eager for an
opportunity to serve the mother country.
various and Conflicting elements in
Albania appear to have been a dismal failure.
The tragi-coniedy of Durazzo is
slowly dragging to a close. Prank Bib
Doda professes to be on his way toi
the relief of the city, but lie has had |
time to cover the distance twenty i
times, und appears to get no nearer.1
I'i rhaps he has not forgotten that he j
ta a prince of the Mirldites and hopes' 	
to  come  to  his  own,  now     that    the 1 Surpriiino   Figures   Relative   to   New
TurVR are rtte.no. Reused.    It \* believed)
In   Vienna   that    the    administrative!
���lower    will    pass   into the hands of j
the  international  control  commission, I
but whether Europe win appoint am . ���
other   ruler   over   Albania   is   another1
question, and a complicated one. The .Montreal, Aug. 8.���That English-
powers of the triple entente will say j speaking men and not roreigners corn-
that the pet project of Italy and Aus-1 orise the majority of the "out-of-
trla has failed, and may put forward | works." who are fleeing the country
,<ne of their own. I under the newly enforced regulation of
Russia's   Ideas. ' the Immigration act, was learned when
Immigration Regulations���Ftuth-
eniaus  Lead   Foreigners.
railroads are exploited as much asinuate fortune that prompted him to
i possible for their own advantage by!become a farmer. As a farmer Sin-
I changing  parties. clair  was a success.    The title does
"And referring to plans of railroad not convey with it the castle and the
i nationalization in foreign countries, I eBtate of eight or ten square miles in
i i'rof.  Lota adds:    "This  is a reason I Scotland.
against   nationalizing   the   railroads." I    'Barrydale. the farm owned by  the
"What    is    just    now   being  said I Karl   of  Caithness  during    his    res\-
I against  German  railroads  mostly  ap-\dence here, is located six miles trom
! plies to    Prussia.    German railroadB,IKiknta.    lt is now  owned by a syn-
i do   not   exist,   except   in   Alsace-Lor-   dicate    composed    largely    ot Mlnue-
1 rauie.     Tlie    system    ls    owned    by   apolis   men.    Thomas  Beard  ot  this
| individual     states.     The     Prussian   city ia the local representative. There
I state,  or.   strictly,  the     organUaUon \ art  a.l_00  acres in the  farm, making
I known as Uie  Prusslan-Ht._-.lon RaU-\lt one ot ��*��� *"t to the state.
road community," is the biggest own-       Sinclair    waa    not    a     'gentleman
i er, for its possesses   .8,000 kilometres   farmer."     He   was   actively   engaged
1 out of the 02,000 in the whole empire. ! ">  every  feature of  the  activities on
Bismarck  aimed  at  nationalizing  thej his   farm,  plowing,  planting and  liar-
railroads on federal lines, but his bill I vesting.    He gave his personal atten-
enacting  this  was debated  owing  to i tion    to the    marketing ot  his prod-
opposition  bv the middle German and.ucts;   peddling milk.  fowl,  vegetables,
south German states.    At oresent the | adn  other products, to his customers
only bond between the different state-   '��  this city, just as his neighbor far-
owned   systems   Is   article   .I'   of   the/I"''rs  did- , ,.     ��� ���-���    ,
constitution  which  obliges the states!     The earl was one of the first to be-
Russia has her own Ideas as to nlia: ! Inquiries were made nt the department j fh ,    po.���_s in the mineral J come   Interested   In   diversifie
course  events   should   take   and   it   is   of  municipal    assistance    In  the city  ���ff^tot the empire ins. and to that fact Is attrlbu
believed    that   she   considers   that   a   hall.    Practically    all the time of the ���     .. t(]|n).   t))at   |hJ.   aptmin     lip j largely  the success  he  enjoyc
large part of Albania should be hand-   officials    Is    taken     up  handling the Jg   -^   ranse  of  t,]p  defeet8   ���/  Ger., farmer.    ,.__.._. .
diversified farm-
ted very
ed  as  a
ed over to Servia, thus providing her swarms of men who apply there ft>r*mJU) ranroad nationalization. Instead
with an outlet to the sea. Russia Is papers to show they have been recip-; ()). belng controj|ed bv the democratic
ever silent, but this would doubtless (tents of public relief. Imperial legislature In the general In
be  the  consummation   she   would   de-i     A   Bimilai    state     of     affairs     was   ieregt,   the   roads   are   controlled   '
sire.    The Albanians' claim  to an  in-   found  at  the  charity  organization  ot-; .,|p s|..ltp Governments nnd state legis
dependent kingdom Is based on   very   .ices In Mance street.   Nearly two nun- ] latureg  which nearlv everywhere are
excellent reasons, but their actions
during the past weeks may endanger
their chances ol' obtaining such independence. They have been very ill-
advised to reiuse the gifts conferred
upon them, and before the chapter is
closed,   may   regret   tilieir     rebellion
Vancouver, Aug. 2.-Today the officers of the Sixth       _	
regiment D. C. 0. R. prepared a message to send to tne against their prince.
Duke of Connaught, honorary head of the force, offering ^a^i^tomtening m serv
to raise 1000 men for service. The present strength oi
the Sixth is about 500 men, and this offer will mean the
doubling of the regiment here. Recruiting is now proceeding". The increased force will be placed at the disposal of the Canadian authorities for service in the event
The   72nd   Highlanders   already   have   volunteered
through their colonel, Col. R. (J. Edwards Leckie.
London, Aug. 2���The Hritish cabinet must prepare to
meet the house of commons on Monday when the Labor-
ites and other pacificists are expected to make a strong
demand for a declaration of neutrality. The great British fleet has taken up positions from one end of the North
Sea to the other. The whole navy is on a war footing and
naval critics believe that if, as they hope, the government
intends that England shall fight, she will do so without
until war broke
out with Austria, that that country
nnd Montenegro would shortly form
one kingdom. It was considered likely that the dual throne would be oc-
cupled by I'rince Alexander of Servia.
who is now ruling the kingdom, dur
ing his father's absence at
lng place. King Peter's son could have
been received at Vienna, although the
emperor was always obdurate on the
subject of Kin . Peter being allowed
to visit the city. This attitude has
always been a sore point in Belgrade.
Tbe emperor did not hesitate to receive the king of Montenegro, and to
ii ri v.. at his side through the streets
of Vienna, while he was careful to
j pay especial honor to King Ferdinand
:if Bulgaria, who needed the support
of Vienna otter his assumption of the
title of king,
A Bimilai state of affairs was
found at the charity organization of-
lices in Mance street. Nearly two hundreds of applicants have already received their papeis and comprise thp
total for July alone which is already
greater than the rest of the year.
Questioned as to the nationality of
the men applying for deportation pa-
pers Albert Chevalier of the municipal assistance department, contradicted the general statement that they
.were practically all foreigners who applied.
"The majority of them are British,"
he said, "and ol the roreigners the
bulk are Ruthvenians and Poles;  but
i far the English-speaking applicants
on a reactionary class basis.
Fled When Discovered.
Six years ago Mr. Sinclair disposed
of his' interests here, going to Ari-
bylaona where he became interested In
" 'mining operations. It is generally
supposed that he departed from this
district because the secret of his title
became known.
More recently Mr. Sinclair had resided at l.os Angeles, where his death
occurred,   though   it   was   not  at  the
Universal Education for Russi*).
".    I'ete-sburg,   Aue.   ..-The  Rus-
ii cabinet has   decided to put be-
a  parllltnenl   a   bill   introducing  a
stem ri-
universal education.
Montreal Anglican Clergyman Glad to
Hear of Step Feing Taken���Gives
His  Views  Freely.
Tokio, Aug. 2.���The western shores of the Pacific today
showed active preparations for war. The Hritish Asiatic
fleet is concentrating at Hongkong and the German warships in Asiatic waters are making their way to Tsing
Tan    The warships of Japan are making every prepara-,
tail.     mc  wcw-      v iit{-_   Tl.-,  To��<_��ooo rlraaHnnilcrVl-*  that  women in  Montreal already had   and deport these
tion for possible eventualities, lne Japanese uieaonougnt
Boy Found Dead.
Pomeroy, Wash., Aug. 2.���The   son
of W. A. Millet*, of the Mayview country was I'ound dead In his bed by his
parents,    lie had been suffering irom
ouptnumber all the others. Our figures   cholera,  but  was  believed   to  be  1m-
i water-1 Uils year tor the number ot deporta-: proving, when acute Inflammation of
tion papers made out are 12- for the   the heart developed,
first three months, 88 for April, May :
and June, and for this month, in which
the  Immigration act  has become rig-
Mi y   enforced,   we   have   131   applications,   ln addition there are the cases
coming through  the court.  _."> arrests
���leing made in one day last week with
the charge or  vagrancy   and deportation to tollow."
At the charity organization. RufUS
Smith stated that about 40 per cent
of the applicants are Knglish and the
remainder are foreigners, mostly Ruth-
"Unskilled laborers of course predominate," said Mr. Smith, "but it
seems a greal pity that so many
able bodied men should be sent out
of the country after being brought
In under an artificial)* stimulated immigration policy. Very little would
keep these men in the country, and
with the great public works that are
bound to be started in the future some
work could surely be given them now.
I have been surprised at the number
of Englishmen taking advantage of the
Scott Immigration clause. Yesterday I
had six Knglish applicants and not
ill are unskilled laborers. Some as
office men up in years who have failed to find employment and have families dependent on them at home. The
number since July 1 has quadrupled
and is increasing steadily. Dp to date
two hundred have secured papers this
"After having come through a quiet
Amateur Photographers.
If you have laid your camera away
disappointed at results, try it again t7me''knowm~thi.t lie was the titled
and leave your films at the Curtis S[.otctimalli . jire(.t descendant of a
Drug Store to be finished by Homer olu, Un]e wea*thy family of northern
E. Leash. (37281 iScotiand.
Sinclair Was Prominent.
While a resident of Lakota, Mr.
i Sinclair gave his attention to local
problems, being one of the "big
\ men'* of the community. His support
was always forthcoming for any
! movement that ahd the betterment of
'. l.akota in mind. In religion he was
' a devout Episcopalian and a leader
i in the little congregation in this city.
The earl was also a prominent
: Mason, and was known to a very
| large number of people throughout
I the northern part of North Dftota. Mr.
I Sinclair  was  unmarried.
Monrteal, Aug. 2.���The grant to
Knglish women of the ecclesiastical
franchise has excited considerable inti lest, bill no opposition among the
Church of England priests here. They
view women's church vote in a different  way to women's ordination.
The Ven. Archdeacon Norton stated j winter it seems a shame to let go now
whom the coinmuii-
��� considerable  power in  church    mat-! ity has endeavored to retain during
Hivmi hnrl 'l qiir_��_��Sflf111 trial trill tOcUlV. ters,   but   thev   did   not   often   make   the  worst   time.    None  of  the  appll-
Hiymi nafl a SUCCeSSlUt Wiai Uip iu-ui.v. ... L8Q ���,- ���     ,Vnv woman here, he said,  cants   are   undesirables,   but   all   are
Germans resident in Japan subject to minuiv ser-i  ho WftB B pow hoWer could g0 to me out ot work   1 think personally that
v\op have been ordered to hold themselves in readiness to vestry, vote and speak there tike men. a constructive policy following that
VICe miVt  UetMl tMllticti  lw v Women had also the right to become'of brlnglns  people out   under induee-
retliril home. _.     church   wardens  In   Montreal,  but  he j ment   would   meet  the  situation  more
T..P tratlSDOrtatiotl ()f freight between Japan and Bl-  was not  sure about the  rest of Can- satisfactorily than the present one of
iuc wauBi/uiwui  iv fV,--,----l      Kffwil ai-o Kpihtr ada. He thought women had the same deportation.
and Europe has been stopped.    Ltioits aie oemg po,ver h, ���,������.,,;��������� nn(j ������. had known,   Mr, smith added that he had nrty
I ho vp^pIs of llCUtral countries to move; a woll-quallflod woman churchwardeu more   applications   under    consldera-
iiii   m.mi. ucui ' . ,-,,,  many year8 |��� England.   He did tion at Ottawa and that bul  tor the
All   insurance   IS   ai   \V��ll ,iim| ������nwnno1n Montreal. process involved,  the number ol' ap-
niLcaiits would be jtr_._.ter.
The motto of the Boy Scouts is a good one for
the whole family. Be prepared for emergencies
as well as for the every day tasks of life.
When going shopping, being prepared means
knowing what you want, the price you must pay
ana the best place to obtain it. Be prepared to
rctuse substitutes and insist on what you KNOW
will suit your purpose.
Prepare to do the best for your own interests,
by reading the advertising columns and learning
what the merchant and manufacturer have to
offer you.
hen a
made to secure
cargoes destined for Europe,
I not know one in Montreal,
'l he ��� archdeacon said  th
TWWPTKir. "*
it   [or   hie
��.l____lii!u__i. PAGE FOUR
MONDAY, AUGUST 3,   1914.
of qualitv ai rompafat-Vely low
���rjre. you take no risk in ordering from us. For unless you
',,.,, ivholiy pleased we will buy
i*:e goods hack without question.
N, ,v  Westminster Creamery
Butte:, 2 lbs. ..,, 75c
icffee,   the  .Model s Special.
per lb    35c
3  ihs     $1.00
Salmon, \-i lb. tins. This la
-.tular 2 tor 25c. salmon, but
we niaih i good buy and are gtv-
ine you the benefit. On SB.e.at
3 tins for 25c.
Western Queen Fiour, 49 Ib.
sack        $1.50
1 tin Teas. 1 tin Corn, 1 large
tin tomatoes  .30c
Tea. imported    by    us    from
Ceylon, 3 lb. wooden box $1.00
King Oscar Sardines, 2 tins 25c
fanned 1'ineapple, 3 tins ..25c
Corn  Starch,  fine  quality, 3
packages 25e
Corn Flakes, 3 pkgs 25c
Malta Vita, 2 pkgs ,. .25c
Canned Cream, large tins, 20
oz.. St. Charles. B..C. Canada First and Jersey, en
sale at low price, per tin 10c
Model Grocery
108 Sixth St. Phone 1001-2.
East   Burnaby   Branch,  Second
St. and Fifteenth Ave.
Edmonds Branch, Gray Blk.
Phone 1111L.
Local News
Few More Sockeyes.
A  slight  increase  in  tlie  catch  of i
salmon   was announced  last  evening
by fishermen below the bridge.
-Alfred W. McLeod.
Amateur Finishing.
Done in a professional way by Homer E. Leash.   Leave your films at the
Curtis Drug Store. (3728)
Hero in Hoapital.
The tug Hero, which struck a sunken
log a short time ago and stripped her
propellor, is now on the ways at Lulu
island, while receiving a new wheel
and having the propelo shaft straightened. The Shuswap is taking the
place of the Hero for the time.
C. A. Welsh
Clearing out sale of trimmed hats
at fl.00 and $2.wu each. Shapes 50c.
at Mrs. Silvester. 45 Sixth street.
Mill Wood, Planer Ends, $2.50 per
load, C. O. D. Askew, 516 Eighth St.
Phone 1391 L. (3699)
Waa the Bear Scared?
A bear yarn emanates froip Hazel-
more to the effect that Jack  Leach,
while  camping along the Serpentine j
river, was disturbed in the night by a
bear.    Leach, according   to    reports,
while poking his hand outside the tent J
to unloosen thc flap, laid it in the mit
ol bruin.
The executor of an estate
should possess . thorough
knew1'*! ge of banking, real es-
tate, valuation of assets, and
haie an experienced organization  for it.- management.
That in why a trust company
!s be.-! fitted to carry out the
prcv's.'ons of your will.
Name US your executor.
The Perpetual Trustee.
Briotteltes, Rriouettes, cheaper than
coal. Parry Davis & Co., 'Phones
880 and 4111.. (3726)
Thc Fraser Ferry Navigation company's ferry No. 1 is open for charter to excursions and picnics. For
further Information apply to Kd.
Falch, telephone 164. (3725)
On Harbcr Work This Week.
It is expected that the dredge Fruhling will finish her work on the sand-
heads by Tuesday evening and will
be ready by the middle of this week
to begin work on the fill behind the
Front street dock, below Begble street.
The dredge came into port from the
mouth of the river on Saturday for
her weekly lie-over.
Large Photographs.
And small receive the same professional care and finish in our new
studio. Leave your amateur finishing
to Horner E. Leash and have it done
right. Leave your films at the Curtis Drug  Store (3728)
To have peace In the family
you must serve the very best of
food on the table. The logical
place to procure those dally necessities is at
Three Big Stores of Plenty.
Owing to the serious state in
Europe flour has advanced In
price 60c per barrel. We think
you would he wise to put in a
stock against a  ruture rise.
Five Roses, Royal Household.
Royal Standard, Purity, Robin
Hood at $1.75 per sack or $7.00
per barrel.
.Main Store, 193 and  443.
Sapperton Store. 373.
West Knd Store, 650.
.Main Store, 681 Columbia St.
Sapperton Store, 317 Columbia.
West End Store, 1119 Sixth Ave.
New Company Takes Over the Furniture
Business of Denny & Ross on   Sept.   1.
The S.S. Transfer commences running on the new up-river schedule today.   Se;' timetable in another column.
i of the death of Mrs. K. II. Cunningham,
��� wife of the chief inspector of fisheries,
! New Westminster."
Getting   too   Fresh.
Another case of it Hindu accosting
I women  on   the  street  happened   last
i night   on   Kighth   street,   when   P.   ('.
Anderson   took  into  custody  a  member or the turbaned tribe.
Political Equality League.
The regular monthly meeting ol" the
Political Equality league will be held
this evening at 8 o'clock at the home
of Mrs. J. Forrester, 517 St. (Ieorge
War Affects Sheo..
The war In Kurope and the probability of Kngland being dragged into
the tight will likely affect the annual
inter-provincial shoot to be held this
month at Ottawa. New Westminster
has four marksmen on the British Columbia team but according to the
opinion vaiced in militia circles it is
very unlikely they will make the trip,
the call to arms taking precedence.
"Wineweiser Beer" is a Tonic.
li is soothing and quieting to the
nerves and will restore them to a
strong, healthy condition. The tonic
Uiality is derived from the choicest
heps. These are combined with the
strengthening qualities of barley malt,
md thus the beverage becomes also
an Invigorating liquid food. Ask your
dealer or phone 75 L. (3601)
Fishermen Before Court.
The fisheries building was crowded
with fishermen on Saturday morning
defendants in cases brought by the
officials in connection with violations
of the regulations. Magistrate J. Stil-
well Clute was on the bench. J. J.
Cowie, the herring expert of the department at Ottawa was an interested
spectator during the proceedings.
Many of the fishermen were represented by 1). Whiteside or the law firm of
Whiteside and Edmonds.
Closing Out
Immense Stock Will be Sold at
Values Never Before Equalled
Wait for Further Announcements
Phone 588 Cor. Sixth and Carnarvon Sts.
Newton road on the Chilliwack line, i.
making his headquarters ut the Premier at the present. Later on he intend.- taking up his former business.
���   *   *
K. Johnson was in the olty from Ks-
sendale yesterday,
���ocial and Persona
CUNNINGHAM. Tlie funeral of
Mrs. P. ll. Cunningham took place
trom her late residence, 419 Fifth St.,
yesterday afternoon to the odd Fellows' cemetery. The services were
conducted by Rev. W. XV. Abbott. The
large number of friends present and
the many floral tribuLes testified to
the respect and attention felt tor Mrs.
The pallbearers were Dr. C. BJ. Doherty, C. A. Welsh, I.. Williams, D. Mc-
Phi'i son, A. P, Haladay and II. U Kdmonds.
opinion is expressed tiiat the coming
week will bring better conditions.
Bellingham correspondent reports:
that 45,(1110 sockeyes were received
yesterday, including 35(10 from the
seiners. Anacortes received 14,000, Including   _000   seine   fish.
The North Arm and Point (Irey
boats did better, the deliveries being
over 11000 lish per cannery, supplied
from these areas, which include the
Steveston and Westham island plants
The general boat averages were about
26 on the boats delivered.
Canoe Pass was disappointing In
view or the Improvement noted else-
where, showing that the Improvement
was local rather than general. Boat!
delivering  averaged  about  10.
lip river boats were still fishing
spring nets and doing fairly well but
no sockeyes to speak or. It is expect
ed that the Sunday night fishing will
be  considerably  better.
! the world and doing well for   them
i Belves,
Mr.  Itramberg will make a trip to
; Prince Rupert to look after his prop
; erty   interests  ihpre  before  returning
to the old country.
Being 4th Episode of the
Million Dollar
Per Cent on   j
New Westminster
60fi  Columbia   Street.
C. 8. KfclTH, Mir-jgir.
Notice of Removal���W. F. Tate, refracting optician, has moved hSc
optical parlor from the Dominion
Trust block to Kilers' Jewelry store,
opposite the U. (.'. B. It. depot. (3724)
Canners' Regret.
The fallowing resolution was passed
at a special meeting of the members
of the B. C. Salmon Canners' association held on Saturday morning and
was later forwarded by Secretary W.
D. Utirlii. to Dominion Inspector of
Fisheries F. H. Cunningham: "It is
with regret that the members ot thc
British Columbia Salmon Canners' association have  learned  the  sad  news
Reopened   under  Management of
Union House.
AI) White Help.
West Intlian  i. .-...������ . 111;. ��� ���. !.,t:le  ..25c
Stower's I.ime .laic,-,    ji.t    bottle,
   25c. and 35c
Walker's   Ci-ip.    .!.:;,..   pint    bot   30c
Qftart  bottles  55C
Ttafot  Ea_t"r:i   Tiwn.-hip.    Butler.
if. lbs $1.00
tfertminster       i'n aim ,--,-       Butter.
t lbs   75c
fefftlett   Pea:*.-,   :;   ii,.-         25c
^njijrfnstcin Apple.. .; ::,- 25C
J Jjyfleal   Rubber   l.iio.'        a     good
���jjty .'Ubber, .It./.i-n iCc, Z doz. 25c
ay  Tops,  dozen    25C
IP  Tops,   do/en    25c
C-Cftal  Tops,  ii..:i a      25c
-  mJars or ail  kind.
.Mrs. XV. Baker spent the week end
with friends in  Hope.
.    .   .
Donald McPhall of Alberta arrived
in  the city last evening.
* *    ��
KJ.  Sterling and  Mrs.  Sterling are
spending a week In Yale.
��   ��   ���
.Mrs. Arthur Shaw and children have
j returned  from  a   two  weeks'   stay  at
* ��    ���
K. A. Mooie. of the Iowa Lumber
company, Sapperton, was registered at
the itusscll yesterday.
Kdward G. Taylor, of Victoria, was
j in   the  city  yesterday  attending  the
funeral of Mrs.  Cunningham.
* #    *
W. Hayman, contractor, spent yesterday the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
Lynch at their summer home at Cres-
[ cent.
* ���    ���
I    Judge McFadden of Satilt Ste. Marie
l was   a   visitor   In   the  city   yesterday,
the guest or M. VV, Minthorne, Kighth
, avenue.
_   _    *
Mrs. H. C. McDonald has taken Patricia cottage at White Rock and with
i her family will spend the next month
j at the summer resort.
* ���     *
Miss Eva Campbell of the staff of
the Royal Columbian   hospital   spent
j the   week-end   at   White     Itock.     t'ne
guest of Capt. and  Mrs. Wooster.
.    .    _
Councillor Roland Thompson of Pitt
Meadows stopped In this city on Saturday enroute to San Francisco where
he will spend the mxt few weeks com-
blnlng business with pleasure.
Two  Brigades  Handle Blaze  in  Short
OrderL���oss to  Build'ng  and
Contents Not Heavy.
Fire broke out yesterday afternoon
in the Grain growers' Association
building situated on the waterfronl
near the foot of Mackenzie street. Thr
building was partially filled with hay
and it war. In this that the fire start
ed from some unknown cause, probably by spontaneous combustion.
.moke waa sesn issuing from tin
build::*;, about 3 o'clock by people on
Front : irect, am! No. 1 aid No, - fire
j halls were soon on the spot. Tin
thick  -inoke   Iroin   ihe  burning     hay
I made the work difficult, but In n
.���hort tlmti the fire was under control and the burning bale?, were hook
cd up and drawn outside the buildlm*
I where  the hfse thoroughly drof ned
:them.   Much of tho bay is practically
! d. Btroyed.
Some horses and stock were rescued
before the flames reached then'.
T'ne damage t" the building is . mai;
and the los_ throuoh the bay will be
��� somt thing ovor $500,
The Fraser    river   claimed another
victim  on   Saturday  afternoon   when
Herbert James Austin, while employed at loading a scow of lumber at the
[Brunette   Sawmills,   lost   his   balance
i and   fell  into  the  stream.    Dragging
operations were carried on by the po
lice but no signs of the^body  were
I found.    Deceased was a married man
;of about    46    years and   resided  on
Kighth avenue.
The   missing   man   leaves   a   widow I
land one child, the woman being ill at'
i the  present   time  and  under  doctor's
care.    The family is understood to be1
lin  destitute  circumstances,  the  hus-
; hand   having  had  very  little employ.-
i ment during the past few months and
���what little has been earned has been
eaten   up   through   sickness     in     th(
home. ,
Full of  New  Sensations.
The Song in
the Dark
A  human interest drama ir
two parts.
r'r""T     Frncipal     of     Wes'.minst.r
Htii   $.!���' .     Renews  Acquaint-
.i'i.i.    Witn   Old   Puiils.
H    M.
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.
Nine members of the Knights ol
Columbus ball team. Seattle, Messrs.
John S. Knapp, Frank Sexton, John
M. Gill, M. B. Fossas. James It. Kelly,
Puller, Fulwider, J. Hayes, and I!. A.
Krlse, put . p at the Windsor during
their t:tay in town
.     *    *
T. Cunningham, who has recently
sold   his   chicken   ranch   situated   at
I principal a
j High fr'elo.
i ed at one ..
I (rs   In   'lie
Salmon   Packers  Make   Ready  to  Put
Up Anything Tnat Looks Like
Jl's Grocery
|f"       ��*'hons JJ8.
"tl'tmbla   Ktrnat.
Rie - News
Picnic and Camping
Baskets at Oar Store
50c and 60c
New  Westminster.       Phone 69.
With a probable and almost eei*.
t'itniy of an increase in price of foodstuffs caused by the war, the canners on tlie river are making preparations tO handle all the salmon they
ci'.n secure and that whiles, cohoes
���'lid humpbacks, fish they are generally not handling, will be canned this
summer nnd fall Tho sockeye pack
is all sold but witli the other brands
nf fish the canners will reap the bene-
i.i. Martin Monk exnects a better
-un on the river tod-v. being prepared
���a handle soma 2000 Bbckeyes when
hla collecting boat., return from up
-hor ihis tnornlnf?. Mr. Monk expects
a catch of 10,000 bv Tuesday, the clos-
"d ?eaie."i during the week end allow-
In..; the fish free access to the river.
The daily report or the H. C. Salmon Canners' association is as fol
The month of July passed out with
a slight improvement in the salmon
prospects on the sound and the gull
of Cec-^ia fisheries, aud the general
nberg, for many years
tlie New Westminster
and generally recognls-
the most effective teach-
Di: i ulon, has returned
front England < n a business trip after
a protracted a"..cj.ee On the other
side tt' the V : t( r
During his l< ng term in charge of
���he \0'.\ Ui -Minster high school Mr.
Stan.l.ei.- had ;,,.,.. through his hands
many pupils who today are prominent
In the public life Of tbe province. To
him Sir Richard Mcllride, the premier,
lion. !���'. \\*. Howay, judge Of the coun
ty court, and many others owe their
high school instruction, while during
later years he has turned out such
men as Dr, Sidney C. Dyke, a Rhodes
scholar, now In the Paddlngton hospital. England, and Thorlief Lar sen,
also a Rhodes scholar, al Oxford.
For the past few years Mr. Sternberg has been living iii London, to
which he Intends lo return as soon as
he has closed the business which
brought llln   tack to Iiritish Columbia,
He   is   :n .eh   Impressed    with     the
;��� iv.iii and ( si'i'iient change In the
I est cities ,.i Ihis province since he
saw them las and lias In en purlieu-
iaily struck ..uh the noise as compared ft'ith the hub of the empire,
win re, he su/ , street traffic is much
iore quietly conducted than in Vancouver or M, ..Heal.
Since ar-'vm. on the coasl Mr.
Stamberg has been the guest of sev
eral of his former pupils, now out in
See   Monday's   Program   at
Walter   MUler  and    Irene    Wallace In
(A H ndu Fantasy)
Special   Feature  Picture.
A   Two-Reel   Eclair  Drama.
And  Two   Dandy Comedies
This  Is Gocd.
S.S. Transfer
I   _-M-MH_-_��N_-___-_M��---M-.
Leave New Westminster tor Mission 10
a.m. Monday.
Leave Mission for New Westminster ;
a.in.   Tu. siliiy.
Leave New Westminster at _:-0 p.m. for
WeBtham  Island.
Leave Westham Island 7 ii.ni. Wednesday.
Leave New Westminster for Mission 12
noon,   Wednesday.
Leave   Mission   7  _um.  Thursday.
Leave New WVki minster .2 .'ill p.m. for
Westham Island,
Friday and Saturday trips Lower River
as   usual.
Freight for Mission and Intermedin..
poinis win be received at ll. & K, Mill
I wharf  on   day   of  sailing.
Por further Information apply B ,. K.
Milling Company's office of it. Jardine, MONDAY,  AUGUST 3,   1914.
Everett team play at the Huniuiliam
Final of Foursome Tournament.
The final of one of the most successful and i njoyable tournaments
held on the Vancouver (loll club's
course was played yesterday and was
won between J. A. Yellou'lees and J.
T. Milne over E. W'nearls and \V.
J. Robinson by a score of .', to 1. The
latter couple rt ceived  ten strokes in
V   A. C. Furn'shes Surprise    Grip on
Mann Cup Slips a Notch���Score,
V.  A. C. 8,  Royals 5.
The M.iiin cup gained a new lease
oi life with the V. A. C. on Saturday
when the present cupholders slipped
over tin surprise of the season by debating the Royals 8 goals to 5. It
, ,,s a clean cut win for the Terminus. Tiirnbull's bunch securing the
lead' in the first quarter only to' fade
badly in the second, break even in
il,,' third and being nosed by a shade
in the last stanza.
.lust where the break In the Royal,.
uiachlne occurred was a mystery to
the buncb of spectators who made the
��� p but alter tlle llrst stanza the cogs
.   an to slip  on all tides of the- wheel
mi the result that the entile fabric
became Infected to such a degree that
��� miliums failed to act.
lAlhougb still down in the race the
\ A. C. have a classy team and if
kept intact will give the Royals a
merrj  racs for tin- silverware.
ul   Ihe   game   itself  the   spectators
were   well   pleased   In  fact   enthused
throughout  three parts of the session
a  .1   demonstrated   that  Canada's  national pastime can still appeal to the
pulate   *>!n n   the   right   teams  are
���   ;t  .mil  t'.ie  managerial above
Tin trouble in connection with   the
- i tilted on Friday, was finish-
i I   in  tin-  club   house  prior    to    the
i nne when Manuger Turnbull empha-
il >  mt uiiied tlie opposition    that
pi iposltlon of appointing   George
as referee was out of the ques-
i      'i lick   has   played   in     several
.in  tii--   V.  A.  ('. this season
. nd  to  many   it   was a nervy  idea  of
���      ;! oldera to even Buggest such
6i rnle F< edham, the Bas: Burnaby
,,   :.:,il    lasl    veal*   witli    New    West-
ter,   performed   the   star  stunts
th    victors,  bis goal  in  the third
.,  being oi   ihe Newcy Lalonde
brand, the youngster taking the pass
..I and slipping the tally in
.   ir!. ,i ���   fashion  past  McDonald  and
: . ���        I    r"Ulid    brilliance,   however.
���   iii nt   t.'.kes   first   place   in
__Bturdays' game,    With a  wobbly de-
nci   which  afterwards  broke,    the
todlan   ni  called   upon   to  repel
.   ,i !.  in in  front  and  rear and  it  is
due tn -��� iin  that   Vancouver's  score
111 .'i bled.
mil   I'atchell's    absence    probably
. mst'd       weak  spot  to develop ou tlle
il  '���:,<>.   ��blch    allowed    tlie   ball    lo
lallj brought into Westmin-
ri  lor.     Storme played a head]
und   in.tei.ed   three  goals   while
.md Feeney showed up well oa
.   ���'. ���!, r, who officiated, showed
orani e   of  the  rules   when   lie
I - ���  Stoddart in the third period
... .. usive tactics at a time  when
iyers   were   Within   his  crease   line
. i   aiso  overlooked   an  attack
d   upon Nelson   by Peedham also
:   nd ijuarter.-lhe same penally,
twentj  minutes, being handed to both
..���: be pugilists
Goal   Summary,
rirsi quarter���
!   Westminster, Murray
V A.  ('..  Feedliani
,\'��� -. tn;i ister, Storme. .
. i ii.iid iiuarter- -
:   v   \. c , Feedham  ���    ���
v. a. c, Gilmour ..  ���
v   a. c. .1. Painter .,  ,
rhird quarter--
i    Westminster,  Nelson   .
V A. C .  Keedbiini  . ,   .
i'i urth quarter���
y. .\. c. Glliandero ���    ���
v   .\. i'.. Doidge	
' i   Westminster, EJtorme  .
V. A. I'., Mason	
Westminster, Storme  .
���  quarter    Cooper. 6 minutes.
,,,,������ quarter   McDonald,   Camp-
II   ;. minutes < ach.
lhii i quarter   Stodd��rl, Cooper, 6
nutes each;   Feedham,  NelBon,  in
���   nut. s each.
Fourth quarter -None,
iviai penalties   Vancouver. 2-> mm-
iti s;  Westminster 40 ralnntes,
V.Mieouver      Davis, Campbell, Mas.
nn, carter. Glllanders,    R.    Painter,
I ,,,.���,;,���, McLeod.   J-    Painter, Gil-
if ur, Feedham, Doidge.
Westminster���Stoddart,   Mcn.mai, ,
.pn, Atkinson, tiregory.    Nelson,
Pent laud,    Feeney,
Hutt,      Rattson
Storme, Murray,
Referee. II. 1-owler; timekeepers, C
Hcrheller,   11.   W.   Sangster;   penalty
timekeepers, 0. McCualg, fj. Cameron*
soul umpires, W. Davis, (1. Spring
P. C. A. L. A. Standing.
New Westminster
Next   match, August 8��� Vancouver
hi Victoria.
. 4
. 3
Ia. To Play
2       2
2       3
Seattle K. C.'s No Match    for    Local
Teams���Three Home Runs In
The Seattle Knights of Columbus
team tailed io live up to Its reputation made among the sound cities
when it paid a visit lo New Westminster during the week end. being nick
ed  twice  In  the same place.
On Saturday the local all-Stari turned the trick to the tun. of 111 lo 2,
While yesterday at Fraser Mills, the
TilllCUinS were forced to take the
count   and  a  shut-out, score  _-u.
Saturday's encounter was a slugging
been mi the part of Westminster, Hilly
Welngartner making a beautiful borai
um drive with the bases full, while
Wyard repeated former Ftunts by lifting the pill over tlie club bouse with
one man en third. Slaton was on the
mound lor the Royals and held the
visitors down  to  three  hits.
Yesterday at Fraser .Mills. Vic Win-
li'.nl broke up a pitchers' duel in the
sixth when after Huhnke bad walked
and Hob Williams' safe en first
through an error, the snappy shortstop connected with a line drive over
the sidewalk in left Held which was
good for the circuit. That was the
only Scoring of the game although
on   several   occasions   men   were     on
bases, Brandt was touched for nine
hits while Hayes of Seattle allowed
six. Trombley was foisted <*n the
visitors as umpire, but lastm* long
( noii-.li uk call two strikes on wild
heaves, and was then yanked in favor
of Slaton. A fair crowd was in attendance.
Local   Associations  Will  Compete for
Bcle Trophy on Saturday���
Saturday's Scores.
1 17
Arrangements were made 011 Saturday (cr the ho.d:ng ot the first Inter-
associtition shoot or the 104th and
civilian organizations for possession
oi the tropll) recently donated for
tyros bj the Hon. W. Norman Bole
K.C. lour matches will be staged,
the lirst commencing next Saturday.
Tiie high aggregate of the foi"
matches on tin two, live and six hundred yards ranges will  win the tup.
The mllltla association,   providing
Kurope do not affect tlie
hold   its  annual
.-,00 000 Ttl
events  in
local   situation.- wi.,   ..��	
shoe! towards the lasi of the month,
Saturday's  scores     en   the  -.an*.**
weie  us  follows:
Pte. McAulay	
Staff-Sergt.  Wilson
Col.-Si rgt. Sloan . .
1,1. M. .1. Knight .   ���
l.t.  \v. .1. Groves
Pte. Spi iicor ��� ���    ��� ���
pto. Oliver	
Corp.   Wise   ..   ���
3 J
. .
Ycllowlees   Wins  Club   Championship
Over  Stewart���Wlnearla c.ets
Capta n's Prize.
Asthma Agonies Cured
No more sleepless nights and
dreaded speels of coughing. Cure
always  follows  the  use of
Cameron's Asthma Curt.
It slops attacks permanently,
completi l.v  restores health.
You will sleep well at nights.
No return symptoms after
treatment ceases.
Price $2.00 Per Bottle.
Kor sale by
r. T. 1-11 L L
New Westminster, B.C.,
Or sent direct, charges prepaid.
D. A. Cameron    &    Co., White
Front Drug Store, Owen Sound,
At the
Kings   Hotel   Block.
Four  new-   pocket    billiard    tables,
-lean new stock of confectionery, to-
iiaccos, cigars, cigarettes, soft drinks.
First Class Barber Shop in Connection
Standing of the Clubs.
Won    Lost
Vancouver �� .     44
Seattle     t.8     45
Spokane      84     44
Victoria   4 .     65
Tacoma   47     61
Ballard      41     69
Yecterday's  Games.
.GO" j
.51)2 i
.307 ,
At Spokane   II.    II.    R.
Ballard     4     H     2
Spokane     6    VI     3
Battel les:   Krambach   and   Murray;
Hughes, Noyes aud Shea.
v     ___x________*_     ""*-
At Seattle '"'"���*      j��   jg-*j.
Seattle      ;!      7      ���>
Vancouver    1     4      1
Batteries:   Dell and ('adman;  Clark
and Cheek.
Tacoma 2, Victoria 5.
otandina of the Clubs.
New  Vork '.',, Detroit'4.
Philadelphia 4, Chicago 3.
' tiia. due in Vancouver from the
Orilent, has been ordered to Seattle,
where she will probably discharge her
cargo and tie up.
No. 1:1 company Canadian Army Service corps ef Vancouver have not been
behind othrr units of the city in offering their services for home defence
or abroad, as Major Moore, officer
commanding, wired hea_<*uarters on
Thursday last that the unit was ready
for immediate movement.
There are 100 men in the Army Ser
vice corps ready to entrain on eight
hours' notice.
All members of No 19 company Canadian Army Service corps are ordered
lo parade at company's headquarters
cn Monday evening at the hour of K
p.m. for the issue of clothing and
equipment. There are vacancies, sup
ernumerary, for fifty motor and horse
transport drivers; service men preferred.
Amateur Finishing.
It costs  no more to have the best I
Leave yonr films at the Curtis Drug
..tore  tj  be finished    by    Homer  K.
Leash. (8728)
William   Hodson   Dies   Almost   Immediately at  McNair's Camp,
Elected President of Association    By
Support of Del.g_.te_  From
the West.
That the system of Icokin- after
.cliocl children's health under control of the board of education is tar
superior to that where control is in
charge of the board of health, Is the
opinion of Miss S. I'. Wright, school
nurse, who has returned from a trip
���j across the continent, during which
time she visited Seattle, Chicago, Detroit, New York, Boston, Montreal,
Halifax, Quebec and Toronto. Miss
Wright left the city on April 30, be-
  I ing  given   two  months'   leave  of  ab-
1 sence by the school board In ordei
Crushed by a falling log, William \ that she might visit the various |
Hodson died almost immediately at! schools of the big citie3 and see far
McNair's camp on the Pipeline roal,, herself the system in force.
Coquitlam, on Kriday, the accident oc- The advantage cf having the board
earring at 5:45 p.m. The whole story of education take charge of health
of the accident has not yet been learn- conditions in the schools, according
ed, but it is stated that Mr. Hodson to Miss Wright, is in fact that with
was overseeing the building of a pole the board of health in control, two
road at the time of the occurrence. I organizations are mixed in school mat-
The body was brought to New West- ters and a danger always exists of
minster to the undertaking pa:lors of friendly feelings and conditions being
XV.  B.   Kales, where  the  coroner  will   broken.
hold an inquest on Tuesday at 10 a.m. Miss Wright during her tour, rep-
Mr. Hodson Is well known throughout 1 resented the British Columbia Grai'
the Westminster district, having come uate Nurses' association, at the Halt-
to this country 3ti years ago at the fax meeting, being accorded the high
age of four years, from Pennsylvania, honor of being elected to the presi-
He has a brother, Richard H. Hodson. dency. The New Westminster nurse
living in Cumberland and two sisters, *ulu opposition in the election, but i
s. ._. Scales and  Mrs. Fred Adams.   rece]Ved  fine support from this prov j
residing in Vancouver, and Mrs. A
l.indiilil and Mrs. .1. lionners, whose
homes are  in Seattle.
The fum ral will take place from
the residence of .Mrs. I!. Grantham,
Helmeken street, Vancouver, on Tues-
day afternoon at 2 o'clock to Mountain  View  cemetery.
ince.    By reason of the International
Nurses'   association   holding  its   ne.'.t
convention     in     San   Krancisco  next
year, the choice of the next Canadian
contention   was  accorded   Vancouver.
' which   will   thus  allow  the  Canadian
[cdlegates to attend the International
event   immediately   following the  sessions to be held In the Terminal City, j
.    Extreme heat was experienced Curing her  visit  In  the east    and    M;__-
Wright  felt   well   pleased   on   Friday
last when she again encountered the
balmy   breezes   of   the   Pacific   slope.
104th   Ready to  Take      n     Recruits-
Officers  Likely  to  Meet  at  Ar-
ir.ori-s  Tonight.
J   A. Yellowlces won the club championship  of  the   Vancouver  Holt   and
Country  club on  Saturday  over    the
! Burquitlam course, beating A. C. Ste-
I wart in the .'ill-hole final by three and
1     It Is curious to note that Satur-
I d ty'B finalists are the only two players who have yet won the event.    It
I has now been competed for four times
I and  Ycllowlees  has  won   It  three of
the four and  Stewart the  remaining.
There   was   a   good   entry   for   the
above  tournament, sixteen  qualifying
I ofr championship play.
Captains and Vice-captains Prizes.
E,  Wlnearls won  the first prize In
! the  above  game  while  O.   K.  Hartley
I .ind   !��� \ C.  Dockrill  tied for the  vice-
I captains.    The  course  was  very  fast
mought   about  by   the  long  drought.
! The    following    the    the      principal
scores:     E. Winearls. 93 less 20, 71!;
|(1.   _\  Hartley, 89 less  14, 76;   P. C.
Jn*ekrlll, lull less 28, 75;   W, O. Mc-
��� Quarrie, 104 less 28, 76;   F. 3. Coulthard, !hl less 20, 711;   K.  H. Hepburn,
90  le.s 14, 7fi;   W. Clark, 94 less IS,
76; W, II. MacIniH'S, !H less 14, 77; W.
Maclacltlan. .5 ltss IS. 77; J. T. Milne.
!(_: less 14. 78.
Next Saturday the second team piny
the second team of tlle Jericho Coif
and Country club at Jericho, while the
The first move on the part of the
local militia officers will bo taken
at the drill hall tonight when the
bocks will be open for register
enough recruits to bring the 104th
regiment up to peace Btrength. The
war fever gripped the city yesterday
and there is every probability of a
loyal response to the first call which ;
gives promise of being followed by a
mere important one, that of organizing on a war looting. The peace
Btrength of the 104th regiment is 606
ui ens and men whllt double thai
will be required should the order to
mobilise be issued irom Ottawa.
Every  able bodied  man  in Canada
between the age of 18 and tin is liable '
fer  service.    Should  England   be  at :
war   this   week   and   Canada's  shores
threatened  ll  is altogether likely that
the first  order to mobilize will affect
those  between  the age of IS and  40. '
Officers to Meet.
A   meeting   of   the   officers  of   the
local militia unit Will probably be In id
in the drill hall tonight. Definite won: j
as   to   the   Canadian   situation   Is expected   irom  Ottawa  toelay  and  it  is I
more   than   probable   that   the   104th
Will follow   the lead  taken    by many
o'hre Canadian regiments during the
past  two days and offer its services I
to  the  governor-general,   H.R.H.  the
Duke of Connaught.
Throughout the whole or yesterday j
the  war  situation   was   followed  with j
tense  interest    by the citizens, every j
report   from   Europe  spreading  rapid- ,
ly.  while knots Of men could bs seen
at all  hours discussing  the  probl. m
at  every  corner of the  business district.
The calling out hy the admiralty of
ull royal naval reserve officers and
seamen yesterday affects many local
citizens who have been expecting such
word  during the past  few days.
On Saturday one of tho guards at
the penitentiary approached Warden
J. C. Ilrown and asked bis advice us
to the best means of making his way
to Kngland to rejoin his old regiment.
Alexander llruce, an assistant with
Dr. Scott at the Kraser Mills hospital, left on Saturday to rejoin the Ited
Cross society, llruce served with the
society during the last Balkan war.
Word was received in the city late
last night tbat the German liner Sav-
Dr. Creelman, of Ontario Agricultural
College, and Others. See Famous
Essondale Stock.
A distinguished party yesterday
were the guests of Dr. C. E, Doherty.
superintendent of the provincial hospital for the insane and Colony farm.
In the party were Dr, C. E. Creelman,
president of the Ontario Agricultural
college. Guelph, ont.; Dr. Wesbrook,
president of University of British Columbia ��� Dr. Scott, editor of the Vancouver'News-Advertiser, and member
or the university board: Prof. Darbi-
shire, lecturer of genetics. University
or Edinburgh; Mr. Coppey, or Australia; W. J. Manson. M.I..A.. and \\.
The ladies in the parly were Mesdames Wesbrook. C.reelman. Scott,
rToine and Miss Wesbrook.
This was Dr. Creelman's first visit
to the government stock farm and he
was enthusiastic at the methods em-
ployed and the stock owned by the
province, which he described as being among, if not the best In Canada. Dr. McKay and members of the
Colony farm stair, assisted in the entertainment .
Dr .and Mrs. Creelman are on their
way to Australia where they will
spend a brief time before returning to
Guelph. A. C. McLennan, a druggist of this city, is a nephew or Mrs.
. reelman and visited her while in
Cheap Counterfeiter.
Seattle, Aug. _.-c. It. Blackman,
62 years old, who waa released two
weeks ago from the federal penitentiary at McNeil island, where he
served a four-year term for counterfeiting, has been arrested again on
a charge of making 1.000 counterfeit
nieki Is by United States secret service officers.
J.J.Jones. MAN-D1R.
Apartment   Block
For Sale
We are instructed by the creditors of Arthur
Bradley to offer for sale the frame apartment block
on Lot 6, Block 18, Sub. Block 7, on the south side
of Fifth Avenue, between Twelfth and Thirteenth
Streets, New Westminster, known as the Bradley
Apartments. The building is particularly well built,
and contains 19 suites of three and four rooms each
with bathrooms and every convenience, including
house 'phones, electric stoves, and large laundry
with stationary tubs, etc The property cost $23,700
and has a mortgage on it of $9,500.
Summer Race
At Minoru Park
Races Every Day
Ladies Admitted Free, except on Saturday.
.ii.i. ���,   -
Admission, Including Grandstand, $1.00.
Special Train Leaves New Westminster for the
Course at 1:30 Every Day.
Reduced Long Distance
Telephone Rates
New Rates
For Three Minutes
Abbotsford to Aldergrove    10c
Abbotsford   to   Mission     10c
Abbotsford  to Otter     20c
Campbell to Cloverdale   10c.     ������ -
Cloverdale  to  Hazelniere     10c
Cloverdale  to  .Milner     10c
Cloverdale to White Hock     10c
Fernridge to -New   Westminster  10c
'Hammond to Port Coquitlam  10c
(Hammond  to  Port  Moody     15c
Hammond to Ruskin    15c
Hammond   to  Stoltze  15c
Hammond to Whonnook  15c
Mission to Ruskin   15c
Mission to Stoltze  15c
Mission to Wtionnock  15c
New Westminster to Port Coqu it lam  10c
Port  Coquitlam  to  Port   Moody  10c
Port Coquitlam to Vancouver  20c
Rti3kin  to Stoltze     10c
Ruskin to Wlionnock   10c
Stoltze to Whonnock   10c
Also special night rates between 1 pjn. and 8 a.m. to all points
tn British Columbia. Three times the regular day period for the regular day rate.    Make appointments any time during the day.
Spokane, Aug. 2.���Summoned to
Spokane by the reported death of
liert Townsend, her only brother, Mrs.
Ij. Ft, Fobs, residing near Freewater,
Ore., is unable to find him. Townsend
ls said to have been a restaurant and
saloon employee, and had resided in
| this city ninny years.
At the former residence of her
brother, W811 Third avenue, Mrs. Foss
was told that he and his wife had
moved months ago, but where lt waa
not known. She has canvassed the
undertakers or this city and nearby
places without result and Inquired ol
the telegraph companies without finding the office from w hich the sum
mons originated.
The telegram was signed "KttJa,"*
the name of Townsend's wife. The?
means of delivery suggested to Joba
M. Knight of the New England Undertaking company, whom she interested
in the eeurch, that she misunderstood
the name of the originating point
Freewater has been called upon for
a copy of the telegram. Mrs. Foss Is
the guest of Mrs. j. B Stuart, BS*:.
Augusta avenue. Her husband was
for many years employed by tlie f_
cific Transfer company fa this city PAGE  SIX
MONDAY.  AUGUST  3,   1914.
Classified Advertising
forestall  tho  demand.      Certainly    1, deer and black-tailed deer were illus-| pouched   bird   as   distinguished   from
visited -China at an awkward moment | trated, the slides of these being sue-1 the three-webbed toes of the duck and
for China's dignity.
Indian costume has
eeired for The Newa at the follom-.
���as places: F. T. HUl'g drug store,
428 Columbia street; A. Sprice
Queensborough. Lulu Island; Mrs
I. Larden. Highland Park; Mrs. v'
Lewis. Alta Vista.
��� RATES. ��
Classified���One rent per word per
day; 4c per word per week; 15c per
month; 6000 words, to be used as required within one year from date of
contract,, $25.00.
FOR EXCHANGE���Improved chicken I
ranch close to city. Trade for house
Box 98, News Office.
FOR EX'CHANGE���Sixth street: don
ble corner; 132x122 feet. Trade for
house. What have you? Box 64,
News Office.
Eurmese    Spotlight    Man    Tried
Liven   Hamlet���Bald-headed
Audience in China.
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. (3644)
girl of 14, as domestic help. Box
No. 3707 News Office (3707)
I HAVE .900 EQUITY in well located
and rented bungalow which I will
trade for lot or automobile. Box
991. News Office.
and saw table complete. Apply at
The News office.
FOR BALE���$1.00 down. $1.00 per
week, Canada's Pride Malleable
Ranges; everyone guaranteed. Market square. (3719)
FOR EXCHANGE���$5600 equity In 80
acres, 10 acres cleared, near Abbot tsl'ord. Trade for deeded vacant
properly.    Box 865. News office.
After touring for eighteen months
in Africa, India. Burmah, China and
the Straits Settlements, one has naturally a good many curious experiences to reflect over, says a writer in
Pearson's   Weekly.   London,   recently.
There is. tor instance, the case of
the Burmese gentleman who .sailed
up to the box office of the theatre at
Rangoon,  robed   in  all  the  colors
ceeded by pictures of the various type1
funny side, of bear to be found in the province.
| too. -not the true native costumes. There were three distinct varieties.
j but the wierd rig-out selected by thej said the speaker, the grizzlv the black
"babu" or half educated clerk. Hei bear, and Kermode's whiti*'bear
! usually begins, correctly enough at the ; The gray wolf, the American panth-
; top with hat. collar, tie, coat and or (commonly called the puma or cou-
waistcoat. At the other end are I gar), the Canada lynx, the silver fox.
.shoes, socks and suspenders. In be-j beaver, porcupine, and such small anl-
i tween you will only see the flowing mals as the marmot, the bushtailed rat
I skirt of a gaudy colored long shirt.     | the
Something 'Like a Compliment.
���     The first time I met a man in this I Mr.  Kermode showing a picture of aland the Itoekies
! get-up   l  thought   he   was   merely  an   panther killed about three years ago in 	
absent-minded   man   who   had   forgot-; the James Bay district. Amateur Finish ng
Iten his trousers.    But it seems to be,     He'erenee  wa.s  made in connection       The  best"   is  our  motto
I tht fash'":'. ! with the picture of the hair sea! ol* the   prove it.    Leave a  film at  th.
By th,. way, it was a very dignified   bounty placed on these animals by the I T)urg Store to be finished  bv
Dominion  government owing  to  their IE   Leash
destruction or the salmon and salmon! -	
',"'...  iR��mr' ll'n',arkal>l-v graphic pho-! Fernie Man  Misting,
tugraphs or sea lions on Trianagle Isl-:     i-Vruie,     B.C..     Aug    2     It   .1    Ma-
?.r-.- n      i *'  Hr''  ,0   "e   tound   ,n Money,  Great   Northern   railway   agent.
nu,', SS?��frt "51 taken ,,y Mr' Ker-1 here, disappeared Friday and has not
mode and his bunting companion about: b,.,,��� n(,ard ol* silK.e
j and pompous Hindu who one evening who came round to my dressing
! room in iBombay, and in very stilted
I and high-flown language informed me
ior his life-long study ol' "Hamlet" and
Ihis approval or my performance in
f I that   part.     Ile  then   gravely   presen
most    other     web-rooted   fowls.    The
stilted sand-piper, the bald eagle (distinguished   up  to the   fourth  or  fifth
year   from   the   golden   eagle   by   tlie
leathers on its legs), the horned owl.
crows,   nickers,   humming   birds,   and
others  or  the   more   familiar   winged
.denizens or  mountain  and   field  were
I Shown,  the lecture concluding with  a
I number of Alpine slides which were at-
raccoon, etc.. were all  briefly de-  tractive evidence of the near and dis-
. scribed,   together   with   their   habitat. | tant beauty spols of Vaiuouvei  Island
Let  us
��� Curtis
ted   me  with
medal    dated
l time.
I believe he
a    small
OWNERS ONLY���Have clear deed,
well located lot to trade as part
payment on house; .end full particulars first letter. Box 864, News
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. (3644)
to rent try an ad. In this column.
FOR RENT���Six room house furnished. Third street. Apply P. O.
Box 115. (3608)
keeping rooms, $10 per month, at
2*J4 Seventh street. CI720)
WANTED���Dressmaking; prices reasonable. Now is the time to put
your orders in before the fall rush.
Mrs. C. Cunningham, suite 10 Bradley apartments. (;! 7l_2 >
WANTED���Household furniture. Will
buy, sell on commission or exchange
Auction sales conducted. H. J. Rus-
Bell, "The Only Reliable,'' corner |
Columbia and Fourth streets, phone
SSI. (3713)
the   rainbow,   and   with   .five    small |
wives obediently at his heel.    He de-1
minded the price of a stall, aaying
he  wished  to  w'.e his  wives  to  see
our   play.     He   ���.'���as   told,   and     was
asked hqw many  he wanted.
"One," was the answer.
"One?" the clerk repeated, while
my business manager, standing near.
had wild visions of a living tower of
wives, based on the plump knees or
an economical husband.
But the stall was, not to be put to
this cruel strain. "One stall." the
gentleman in purple and gold repeated firmly. "My five wives will go to
the gallery."   And they did.
Gave the Ghost a Little Life.
It was In Burmah, too, that we had
our first experience of the native
limelight man. I was playing "Hamlet" and the Ghost had just appeared.
He was solemnly exhorting me, and
I was kneeling awestruck on the darkened stage, when the limelight man
started taking a hand. He had been
diligently rehearsed beforehand, and
was under orders to keep only a dim
blur; light on the face of the Ghost.
Suddenly, to my horror. I realized
that the Ghost's face was turning a
delicate mauve. Glancing upward to-
wards the limelight mar's box, I sawl11'* ot the Wl'n known firm ol Maple
second-hand i 4 o'clock one
B   complete
ucount..  is  being
Representative of  Large  British Concern   Sees   Many   Chances   for
Mayor Wants Sheriff's Job.
Prosser, Wash.. Aug. _. -Mayor C.
G. 'Baker has filed tor the democratic
nomination ror sheriff Guy II. He
berling seeks the republican nomination for county engineer.
er n,
Otter Si
up  I"  Mi,
7,1,1 ion
WANTED -Household furniture and
stocks of merchandise in large or
small quantities for spot cash or
will sell your goods hy public auction and give a guaranteed value, or
no commission charged. Before dis-	
posing of your goods elsewhere j >*,.�����
call in Fred Davis and get his
values, then see the others, afterwards Davis will sell for you or buy.
Call at White Lunch. 548 Columbia
Btreet.    I'hone 215. (3721)
"Otter School '
Tenders, subscribed "Tender for
iiool."   will   be   i lived   by   the
,le the Minister of Public Works
,n of Wednesday, the 19th day of
1914,  for  the erection  and com-
of  a  large  one-room  achoolhousi
prompt  settlements, over  20 years'
wide experience.    Write or call 32
Sixth street. (���'.718)
Otter,  In   Langley  Municipality,   Delta
ctoral DlBtrlct.
Plans,     specif [cations,     contract,     and
forma of tender mav be seen on and after
thc ""Hi day ,,f July,  1914, at the office
f Mr. I-'. C. Campbell, Government Agent,
Westminster;     also  ,,f   Mr.   P..   A
Payne,   Secretary  nf  the  School     Board, |
I Murrayville, B.C.; nnd the Public Work
, I lepart ment, Victoria,
By  application     to    th
: contractor a   may   obtain  ;
I plans   anil   specifications   for   the   sum   of
teu  dollars  (.10),  which  will  be  refund-
i ed  on  il\,- return  In  good order.
._.      _..  1      Knell   proposal    must   l��.    accompanied
etc.,     W.     M.i Dy an accepted bank cheque or certificate
expert    auc-  m deposll on ;i chartered bank ot Canada,
.   _,,r.nnc_fnl I made payable to th.   Honourable tin- Mln-
i   bin* >-..un    .ml_f ot   publl0   Xv,.rks,   ror  a   sum   equal
lft per cent, of tender, which shall bi
party tendering di clinc
coni rad     when    c ill,'d
ropy   of     the
\V JOTTED���-Furniture,
MeCloy   &   Co..   the
tloneers, will conduct _ .,,.,..,_.... l.i,. m, ,,.,���,,
auction for you or buy outright if | t��� 10 per cent,
tale not desired.    Clean    business,   forfeited   If  thi
PIGEON'S pay dollars where chickens
pay cents; small capital needed;
small space required; always pen-
tied up; ready markets; send for
may issue .or our Journal; fully explained there; price ten cents. Reliable Squab Journal. Versailles,
Mo. 13604)
���OTHERS    RECEIVE    ?13    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,
F.O. Box 2. Kdmonton. Alberta, Can-
ula. (.644)
I upon    to    do    so.    or   If   he fall  to com
plete  the work contracted  for.    Tho cheques or certificates of deposit  of  unsuc-
\ cessful t,-nd,t,ts will be returned to them
upon  Hie execution  of tho contract.
Tenders will not be considered unless
mad<.* put on tho forms supplied. Bigned
with the ncllMll Signature of lhe tenderer,
and enclosed in the envelopes furnished.
The lowest or any lender nol necessarily accepted.
Deputy   Mlnisier  and   Public   Works
LllLtillee. .
Public  Works  Department.
Victoria,  B.C.,  2Sth July,  1914.      Jy30
the   matter
of  t
������   Estate   of
M, nnell.
��� ..I
the  Municlpalitii
S   of
T.uchi i*.
ish  Columbia,
otlce is l
iv given lhat all c
others,  1
living c
aims against
Of  Hie _
Arthur iMennell. w
him   deliberately   remove     the     blue
elide, leaving in its place the red cue. j
The    Ghost's   face    now     resembled
beet root.   I still knelt, but the words
I  hurled  at that  limelight  man  were
j not 6U3-I as befitted my attitude.   He
paid  no attention  to  me, he  did  not
understand   a   word   ot   English,   but I
went  on  gently  and  earnestly   twiddling bis colored lights on thc face of
the Ghost as though he  were a  coon i
ghost about to burst  into ragtime.
Well, at the end of t'.ie scene we
gathered round our limelight man. In
time the explanation came out It '
seems that native Burmese plays are
a jumble of all sorts of things singing, dancing, jokes, comedy, without ,
much plot, and that whenever things
on the stage seem to be hanging fire
a bit. it is the duty of the limelight
man to liven things up a bit by twiddling  the  colored   lights  abou;.
Our  limelight   man   was   almost   in:
tears.    He  felt   very  hurt.     He  gave
us to understand lhat he had thought j
the Gliost a trifle dull, and wanted to;
eive   him   some   help.    Iff   had   only
wanted to make "Hamlet" hum.
An Audience of Baldheads.
Burmah ls a very Interesting coun-1
try.    one of the sights that tickledI nianulacturers,  makln
us. as it docs every  visitor, was see-their  special  claims  I
lng   the   women   and   children,    even nf   the   purchasing   public.
little boys of six and seven, smokingUjjfl   country   of   origin   as
cigars a foot long.    They are curious: ,,.,���   mark of ,,xcp]|encP.
smokes, rather more like a tube with      _\(   -rSS  striking are thi
tobacco  inside,   than   a  cigar   proper.
When  not. in  use  the smoker  puts  a
little wooden plug into the end of the
cigar and pushes it. into her belt like
a  dagger.
We reached China just at the time I
or the. revolution, pig-tails were bann-!
ed   by   the   new   government,   and   it
was  as   much   as   a   man's   life     was i
worth to wear one. So every China- Llttedly been dull, Mr. Symonda notes
man had his head shaved. Bald- everywhere in the west building ac-
heads are common enough in an Eng-Ulvltles both In the residential and
lish theatre. But a whole audience business sections; and if, says he,
of them. I these  works are  undertaken  In  times
Another  quaint   result  of   the   new i of   financial   Btresss   what   must   liap-
law   was  that  as  the   proper  Chinese | .,,,���   Bnortly   ttfter   the   new   era     of
hat  had   now   nothing  to  get  a   grip
on, the streets were full of Chinamen
It i.s feared that
oueen     VW_.Hn>. I i r. N  kin  .1  rnr'T""5, ��"e ��f th,J al"-|h,< -suddenly  became mentally derang-
Queen    Mctorias, t..ls killed for the museum, meusur- Ld      A  number  of company  officials
w* ��- ��et in length and weighing B00)arrived here tonight and
must have had a stock \ pounds.   It had to be towed nine miles - audit  of  Vl-.lo
of   Ancient  durbar   medals,    and     is j before   it   could   be   placed   with   the'
working  them off on  casual   visitors! rest of their collection.    The sea lion
to that part of the globe.    The little [ was  the  preferred  prey  of the killer I
speech was probably his private joke, j whale, and about three "months ago one i
 ;>>��'!  been  killed  by his deadlv enemy
j off Macaulay Point.
Bird Life.
The bird-life of the const was enter-
| tainingly    described   by   the   curator,
many of whose pictures were of various aspects or Hare Island, near Sydney, where birds of all  varieties enst
In  thousands every year.    It  was his
wish,  he said, to get  the  Island  set
saide us a permanent bird reserve tor
the  province.    Means of color protection In the eggs and young birds was
splendidly  illustrated   in  some  of the
pictures of grebe, gulls and ptarmigan,
jand the laws made against the killing
I of grebe and heron, owing to the popularity of the feathers ol* these birds
, . , lor milinerv purposes were referred lo
presen.s an amazing f.eld tor profit- Tufted puffins, Ueotis. gulls cormor:
able cultivation by the British maim-; ants, herons and divers were shown.
facturer is the conviction forced upon i together in some or the pictures of
Edward 'H.  Svmonds,  the   r���   -..,,, ,,:l. I ll'f* Popular bird-resort, while a picture
lor  a   pelican   illustrated   lhe   webbing
!  - .-,..    0f t*u, fourth toe of that capaciously
That     Canada j
& Co., oi London, Paris and Buenos
Airt_,   who  iia.   arrived  here  ?'
the   months'   lour  of  observation
tbe lilt .fesl i!' iiis rirm.    Not ouly
on',  si.'.-*  Mi*,  -tyruonds,  many  ol  Uu-1
iprlii tf ihigiai.ii manufacturer, havol
already '.alien off their coats and have
sent  ;n  capable   men   lo  pick   up  tho
ex-act t.vjes ol wares that Canada act j
uaily (h-i-ires and  uses, and  an   now |
reaping rich re lilts from tbeii e   er-
pi '.-<.
Tn show h <v thoroughly sou.3 of
tie Prliish heads are alive IO the I
golden oport-Ulitie. Mr. Syiuouds I
nent.loned one .i particular wilch
twice yearly i.- emtiiug out four titer.
iin i iiKulian territories on a .-<*- I
tematlsed plan. Everywhere he has |
been in the Dominion Mr. Symoiul..
says he finds the Canadians m ir .
than ready to talk business with
tin Ir iiritish confreres, and well satisfied with the qualities ami i: .
puces of tlie goods. In his f'.vp
months' tour the visitor has taken
In many of the cities of the United
_}tate_ and confesses to a good deal
ru turprise at the frank way i'i
iv'iirh business men in lioston and
i\ew York are specializing on llr'.is'i
v_. i these
special  claims  to  th
Gymnasium Class, Thursday at 7.30.
| Swimming classes. Tuesdays and Fri-
jdays. 3 to 4, at Y. M. C. A.    Young
Ladles' Club. Friday at S p.m.
Boarding and room rates reasonable.
Meals served to ladies and gentlemen
*,>r particulars call  pbone 1324.
Full stock of latest imported Suitings for summer wear. Perfect fit
and workmanship guaranteed. Prices
from  $18.00 up.    701  Front street.
and using
a   sort   ol
results of
the lead-1
and other j
this   side .
the future
outlook for Canada and  her commercial   prosperity.     All   without   ezcep-1
tion prophesy the near approach of a '���
great    era    of    prosperity    for    the
Dominion.     Though   times   have   ad- I
| Mr. Symonds' enquiries of
: ing business men, bankers
professional gentlemen on
from  coast  to coast  as to
LOST.���Friday afternoon, $63 in currency, between Co-operative Store
ind the    Crescent     Kinder    please I ewu
avt   at   >.'���
���waril and
ws  office.    Ten  dollars
nu qui 6tions asked
on or about lhe [6th day of May. 1914.
are required on or before the .1st day of
August to send hy post prepaid or de- I or
livered to the undersigned solicitors for
William Newby, !_xecutor of the said
deceased, iheir nnmiui and addresses, the
full particulars of their claims, the ��� inner.! of their accounts and the nature of
the securities,  if auy.  held by them.
And further take notice that after such
lasl mentioned dale the said William New-
li\ will proceed to distribute the assets
oi thi deceased among the parties entitled thereto, having ny.ird only to the
laim . "!' which he shall then have notice
that tlie said William Newby will nnl
he liahle lor the said ass, Is or any pari
thereof lo any person or persons <���( whom*
claims notice shall no, have been roc. ived   by  him  at  the   lime  ul   sue.   dlstrlbu-
whose brilliantly colored robes were
surmounted by dingy black felt hats,
sixpenny cloth caps. I heard that
fortunes were made by those merchants   who   had   foresight   enough     to
I pen   shortly   after   the   new   era
] prosperity  is  ushered   in.    The  crops
-in   the   west   give   promise   of   an   exceedingly   bountiful   harvest   anil   Mr.
Symonds tilings that the gathering of
these   wil   Isynchroni/.e   with   the   set-
| ting in of a new period of great pros-
i peilty for the  Dominion.
Re Lo
Group I
Sew   \\i
a Title
name ot
!���    Block   1  "f
Map    I .(19,    ia
��� : luster
is  proof   ol   lhe  In
Numb, r   179BS1-"
I.i'i. I   M     \    Vlp
of   Lol   80,
District   of
en   .lo
McNlven, He   Eldei
w Westminster,  U.i'
of   lhe
I'i iln-
Haled ihis 30th dav of   I,.-..  Ale   I!,, *,.
i -i iHBl 'l'l.I'.   ORAN I'  .���    ���.!������'!  1.1..
11    l-orne   HI .   New   W,\(tmhtst' r,   H.��\,
S .lienor ���    fin-    ihe    said     William       X. wh . .
ilv ento. i .711 i
a'   th.    Pi   ���
read tlie .���:'!
onI upon hem
lunsi-l    ioi    tie
, of ("el-
issued i
I,   has   1"
,       III,
���n in
. .1  in  tl       offlc
.-���.a ei lien by given thai 1 shall, at
��� .���. , xplr itloi oi one month from the
, .,..��� ,,��� -i.. i h -��� publication hereof, In a
i niv ne. ���:��� .]������ ' I" bll il ������'! In 'la City of
New Westn li iter, issue n duplicate of thc
-aid Certificate. ui-l"'K. Ill lhe meantime
,, ,| obji' I on I), made In me in writing
.1. i*. r,\\ YNN.
1 e a,,. ���   i;. nisi rar of Tltli s.
...IP.I    le-:-   ���       Office,
\. ��   \Vt stmlnsli-i    B.C.,   July   '.:T.   1014.
I net
2   W
,f   Ni-
ie half of the South
.ion   ii.   Township   4
Meridian in the DIs-
and Miss
L.R.A.M.,  A It.C.M.
Lessons in  Pianoforte, Violin, King
ing,  Voice    Production,    Theory    iid
class or privately), Harmony, Counter j
I point, Musical Form and History.
Pupils prepared    for   the   examlna- ;
j tions of the Associated Board of   the ;
j Royal Academy of  Music and  Royal ;
: College of Music.    Also    Profesnionil
Diplomas, Teacher or Performer. deein
City of Ni
in*. .
And    ilolton    K     Sands.    II- 111*.     'I'     Thrift,
lucid Roy   Uonlej and Henry \V. .1 ik--
man,   Defendants.
I In   chambers   before   th<    Honorable    Mi
Justice     Macdonald.    lie     J,In    da
, .1    ie.   AH.   lilt.
rpon   the   application
j hen in.   and   upon   le ami .
davit  ������:   Benjamin  Ounn,
i.i.i.-     Mi.    Kennedy   of   ,'
ll    is   ORDKKBD   thai   service   of   the
I U i ii    oi    Sunn ,-.    In    Hu-   nel loll      I on
ih. ' i, i, n,I.ne. Holton 10. Sand -. lo pub-
. his Order, tog, thei ,. ni;   Nolle, Indorsed hereon, on, ever; iwo
\i.. i,: during ihe month of Jul. In Tlie
Daily News newspaper, published al Ni ��
VV, ��� .-, lei, U.I '.. and by HI ! v;l> . I'.. II.
Sain!1    \i rh   :���   copy   ol    this   I .Mi r   and   a
��� ip.v rn  ih,   Writ ol  Summons, h>   de d
, I    .     id     KUfflell nl     SeH.C"    Upon     lie      I ������-
li ndani.   Holton   I'..   S Is. .md  th,    lief, n
dun!  u, hnvn thirty daw- from the day of
su. h    Si i vac   io   enter     an     appearance
tin r, ���
And   ii   Is  further ordered  thn!   service
oi a copy of ihis Order nnd i c*   of tn,-
Writ  oi  summons her. In  upon  a    in i.i��-
mui,    Solicitor   of    Vancouver,   and   also
upon    Hi,     tief.ndant    .lak ���man.    shall    he
I good and sufficient  servl-te of th
Prov^nr ial
s Teachers
*s   il
Whereas proof of the loss of Certifl
of Title Number I38_0F, issued in the]
name nf Thomas Moreau has been filed in I
this  oil ice. j
Notice is hereby given thai I shall, at
the expiration of one month from the dale
of the first publication hereof, In ii dally
newspaper  published   In   the  City   of   New!
Westminster. Is ��� a duplicate of the snidj
Certificate,  ni !��� -    In  the  meantime  valid,
objection be made to in   In writing,
For  terms, etc.,  apply  61  DuBet:n
: Street.    Phone 411 R.
ifl   rtetrls!
I. C. .nd
.1. ''. '
Distrli ��� Ke..i-
���    Office,   New
July,  1914.
ii ii   of Titles
Transfer Co.
Office Phone 1S*_ Barn Phone 137
Btgbie  Street.
Bugcaite Delivered Promptly to
Any Part of the City,
ight and Heavy Hauling
Victoria, Aug, '.'     )'   Kermode, cttr-
atiir of the provincial  museum, gave
an  illicit   tlnfi address t" a  lai**;c class |
nf teachers  In   the  rural  science department  of the  summer school,  Iiis J
entertaining talli being copiously Illus-
' iraied wiili lantern pictures of the an-'
; Imal*  descrll eti
Devoting his discourse to a description   Of   l':e  animals   of  tiiis   province,
I Mr,  Kermode  firsl   projected  picture.;
I of tiie larger animals:  moose, American   elk,   wapiti,     caribou,     mountain |
| sheep, etc.    In  connection  with    the |
moo.e,   '.I'    Kermode  mentioned  that
the   I'ef'ii-j tin si   at   one   time  hud   been   common
I on   Vancouver  Island,  but  were  now
ippeamnee  only  found on the mainland.    The va-
withtn fif- rlousTstages of the growth of the ant-
neiuHlve ofj-or, were  well Illustrated in the pic-
tho wanltl bull, which rlevel-
ii  Wi it  of Summons
lam.   I.'.   R.   t'nnl'y.
And  ii  is further ordered
rendu nt    I mnley   do   i mer   nn
tn the said  Writ of Summon
i. >n da   s of the said s, rvlce,
tin   da,   ,,r service. ,
Ami || is further ordered that the ,.,sis   >ur<
of this application be costs In the causi  to| oped  a  beautiful   pair between   March
and September. Caribou (found in the
Cassiar country in lni*Ke numbers) also
shod their antlers, a peculiar deformity
PI; ii,
I.  :.
1   .lm
I.   1
i.   .1 "
,ul i
��� nistrict
st rar.
ill tlf
lo   1
"S   '
1    |s   !tg_ III ���
i   Hi
n    Of
due   ;
,,   him
ior   prineii
D.   D.   WILSON.  M.n.oer
P.O. Box M Dally Newt Bldg
of all kinds.
Prices right    SAtlnfaction guarantee*
' 69 McKensle tt
,���!,.,.,   nnd sale fluted the Sth dav of   .'"-il.
nnd i i oil   by the ! '��� fenfluni.  I tolton
I '     .-   ,,,!��� .    v. Ith    him.    ,;"     said    Plainllll.
I. h;     ihi    said    I '��� ������ admit.    Ilolton    B.
.-.,   fl    ,,������,,,-���,i in purehnw   rrum lbe Plnln-
���    Suhilh i- Ions    two    ' _ I    an I    Ihn ti, n
I It! I    n(   l.oi    niie     (!) I,   Suburban    Blocli
i -.,  , hi v 1,1   Ki ���>   Wcstniini ler.   H.O..
II Slim    Ol     IWO    I! sand    dollars
i t  if) , and Inti n : ' iis m said agreement ne ntioned.
tin    said   ngri emi nl   m iy   be   en-
. fori   il ;,���   sate of said lands or for, i lo.' un
md  fi,      Ion  of  He      mi   1 tnds and
! pr, ii Ihi i.
Ai il   Ihi    Plaiiiii'.t   ������:>������   elnims   again. I
the    I ', I.ml .a'.    Sands,    lor    prlllelpnl    nnil
Inter, ii miller u covenanl ror pio menl of
tlie -, a, luiHe money as coptnini d In the
��� ! adi nture of agrei mi nl dated the
Sth A;,ni,  min. 18 ;'
:-- the shape of oni
short antler being not
p. i.i iiiciai museum,
���speaker, had tho oni;
in,cut ul caribou In
interesting picture of
mounting specimens foi
was ;_ivi ii.
Mountain Sheep.
I,, iiritish Columbia. Mr. Kermode
pointed out, tiiere were lour species of
mountain sheep, Including Stone's
(lighter in color at the neck and darker in the body than the species found
In tiie Caribou country), Cannan's,
and a pure white variety. The Uneky
mountain goat was very common all
through the province.
White-tailed deer (found In large
numbers In the Cascade range), coast
long   and   mu
uncommon. The 1
remarked    the I
mounted  iipec
existence.    An
the manner of
the museum i
The Bank of Vancouver
��� ranches Throughout the Province of British Columbia.
Saving* Department at all Branches Deposit* of One Dolls? aad
npwarde received and Interest at the highest current rate paid or
credited half yearly.
Draft* and Traveller*' Cheque* cold, payable ln all part* of the
CHAS. G. PENNOCK. General Manager.
New   Westminster   Branch: A. W. BLACK, Manager.
B. C. Coast SS. Service
For   Victoria   From
Cheap fares
kets to Easter
beginning June
turn  up to Oct
for all return tic-
n  points, cn  sale
1st    Good to re-
. Ill st.
For particulars apply
E. GOULET. Local Agent, or to
H. W. Brodie. G.P.A., Vancouver
For Seattle
30 a.m Daily
00 p.m. daily except Saturday
43 p.m Saturday
Fer  Nanaimo
a.m. and 6:.'I0 p.m Dally
Nanaimo. Union Bay, Comox
h  a in    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.
5:00 a.m. Tuesdays for Victoria,
.ailing  at  points  ln  Oulf  Isl.
To  Alaska   .   ..Kvery  Saturday
Electric Household Appliances
given the ladies of New Westminster to
l It ('. Kleetric. In the company's terminal
io inspect uur complete line of Kleetric
ippl lances.
A cordial invitation i
visit tho salesrooms of th
at Columbia and Eighth,
( ook ing and  Household
These appliances greatly lessen the labor of the housewife, promoting both her comforl and convenience. They arc always ready
for service, operating on connection With any household socket The
cost for current Is only a few cents per hour Of continuous operation.
Kleetric Cooking Applances just meet, your summer demands as
they can do all forms of light cooking just as well as the kitchen
range. Fully seventy-five per cent of your summer cooking can be
done In this manner.
New  Westminster Salesrooms,  B.C. Electric Block, Columbia & Eighth
Special Excursions
Five Days
Meals and Berth.
Glacial, Island
Mountain and
Forest Scenery
I'rince.    (Ieorge"    sails
midnight,  August (i,
SS     "I'rince    Rupert"    sails S.S.
Monday midnight, August 3, 10, Thursdays
17,  24,  81. 1��. 20- 27.
Hunts   remain  at   Prince   Rupert one day, affordm
Of seeing  the  new firand Trunk Pacific city,
Parlor   rooms   separately   or en  suite,  with
bath, etc., at an additional coat.   Staterooms
II. G. SMITH. C.P. and TA.
Phone   Sev   SKI. "'-7 Granville St., Vancouver, 1.1.(
an opportunity
or    without    priwite
en  suite  without extra
C. K. ..I-N'N'I-Y, r, A pn.. MONDAY, AUGUST 3,  1914.
���     PAGE SEVEN
Summer Advertising
Is Especially
Reasons Are   Given   by  "Economic
"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.
______' i*i -if aa PAGE EIGHT
';,     '
MONDAY,  AUGUST  3.   1914.
Movement of Her Troops Bears Striking Resemblance to
A(fcahM. of Forty-four Years Ago When She Reached
French Capital After Eight Months of Fighting���
Said to Rely on Fact That Russia Is Not Ready.
Washington, Aug. 2.���Development*
m th,. -X_r_n4_��fc. ...aampaign against
t r ance. ifflBM** the army autf here
with the Blihilarity of the German advance, aa recorded in today's te*-
patches, to the move made exactly 44
> ear** ago, at the beginning of the
_>>��nco-Prus8ian war, with the important difference that then it waa thb
��reat second urmy corp* of France
which took the initiative, crossing the
border to attack the Germans at Saar-
brucken only to receive a stunning
By a singular coincidence it was on
August . that the battle of Saarbruck-
eu took place. It was followed by the
withdrawal of the French army under Bazaine to Met?., where it was
s. but up for many months, only to be
obliged in the end to capitulate to the
t-erman  forces.
The fact that the German staff has
cbof-n. again to strike at France in
the verj' Bame place where the victorious campaign of IS70 was initiated
has led the experts here to tbe conclusion that it is Germany's intentkit.
to rt peat closely the strategic move-
lueriis whicli were crowned with the
capture of the French capital eight
months later.
Not the Same Now.
Rut the observers here are doubt-
Tui of the success of such a plan at
present. It is pointed out that the
French army Is a very <Mffereut fighting instrument from the ill-organized
and insufficiently equipped force
which   went out   to defca.   forty-four
that the French stragegists should not
have made certain against the repetition of the terrible mistakes which led
Bazuine's army to its downfall.
The German Side.
On the other hand, the Germans
have I'or years practiced on paper and
a& far as possible in field manoeuvres
the movements to be made ou everj
square of the war map. They are well
aqcuainted with the strength of tho
French fo...esses designed to prevent
their advance; their system is as near
perfect as human for. sight can make
il and if they fail now at the outset
it wiil not be for luck 01 themosl
perfect equipment that the work of a
qaurter of a century has been able
to devise.
Commenting on today's reports of
tht; advance on Clrey. military experts
expressed the opinion that if the advance is the actual beginning of an
j invasion ol French territory it is believed that the purpose of the German
staff is to make a desperate and formidable attempt to crash through the
rFench lines of defense before they
can be fully formed and organized
and make a lightning-like campaign
against. Paris itself with the greater
part of the German army.
It is believed here that the German
idea is that this can be done before
.'ranee's ally. Russia, can actually
mobilize and'get hor vast army under
way to attack Germany on the eastern frontier, and it is Eaid that the
Germans have the hist of Information
as to the real resources and weaknesses of the Russian troops and are
confident     tha:     the  lack  of  proper
years ago.
In artillery alone, it is said, the
French are greatly superior to the transport facilities and equipment are j
Germans and, while the levies are per- j certain to make the task of moblliza- !
haps not as well set up anl smart tion a very slow and Imperfect under-1
in appearance as the Teutonic soldiers   taking.
it nas said by a member of the gen- | Then the Germans are also count j
oral staff who had personally visited j ing on their allies, the Austrians, in |
both armies within the last j-ear, tbe j worry the Russians sufficiently to de- 1
men under the tricolor were possess-1 *ay a really dangerous attack from I
t-a of a certain loose-jointed activity 1 the east, lor it   is not believed  that |
that   promised   to   make     thetn  most
formidable forces.
It was also pointed out that the
Krench, while sufficiently enthusiastic, are no longer filled with the aban-
..011 which led them to destruction
in  lhe  tuB,  but  are  now  proceeding
the small Servian army can completely absorb the latent offensive powers
of the Austrians. It follows as a natural development of that plan of campaign, that, if the German onset on
Prance is successful, the biilk of the
! . rmv then will be immediately trans-
with   caution  in   their  plana and are I ported  across  Germany   t*>  attack   so j
likely to offer a much more stubborn '. much   of  the   Kussian  army   as   may
resistance. '. have  been able to force its  way over
Experts here think it inconceivable' the border.
Large  Gold   Payments  Will  Cease
London���Bank  of  England  Re-
Establishes Confidence.
in >Have  No  Gold.  Notes Will   Not  Past
and   There   Arc   No  Ships   to
Bring  Them   Home.
London, Aug. 2.���The rate of thei London. Aug. 2.���Not even al the
Rani; of Kngland was raised on Sat- height of the tourist season are there
urday to 10 per cent, a higher rate j more Americans in London than to-
tban has been in force since the In-! night and most of tliem are in -ume
dian mutiny   The rate was raised as a j sort of straits.
further precautionary measure against 1 Although the pockets of many are
th'-   risk   ol   the   withdrawal  of  more1,. ,,     ,.    .        . ,,,,..',,
.���.i,i 1 lull   ot   Amor.ran   and   English   hank
���guiu. (
A large business was done by the notes and American Kxpress com-
bank in bills at 10 per cent In the pany's bills, thev might jusl as well
hope of promoting greater confidence 1 uave nothiUKi for only ���0l(l alld sll.
among the depositors, the bank kept: , ,
���open on Saturday long after its regu-   v"r are lak,'n anywhere.
In  closing hour, making all the pay- Almost a Panic.
ments that were demanded. The fight Irom I'aris has become al-
At a meeting between the joint stock  n,ost ,. jc     ������.. .������ ���     Americans
banks and the Bank ot Kngland gover-     , ,   .
nors it was decided to grant facilities who arrived trom the French capital
to enable the discount firmB to fill j today said the train which left I'aris
their engagements. The monetary tt 9 o'clock last night was jammed
situation was greatly rlieved. though |U| Americans .Main of them went
tbe suspension of the IBank act is ex-  ,,, ���... aft n ... ,,���.,..-,.,. ., fJ.(.lo(:k |n
tu the station a
the afternoon and stood for hours |
..a.ling tor u cnauce to get aboard. 1
The heat was intense and there was |
much Buffering among the women and I
������'   i.i.t.,   ���n a gold basis and i.s <;"!(^��*  ""l "��body    would  give up i
���irl���   nn    MonH-.iv i '"*   I"
pected to he announced tomorrow after the government's sanction has been
obtained. Application must be made
tn parliament to suspend the operation
ol the Hank net. requiring the issu-
expected  to be made on Monday.
It has  been  determined  that onlv      Wnen the train was drawn up there
a small  percentage    of    withdrawals w?a '*  frantic rush  for the cars and
from the hanks shall be paid iu gold ,','liu,t '8 <*e��cr bed as almost a pitched 1
and In no ease more than $25. UuU"' look Plttco* lhlJ strongest gam-;
The hanks when pressed on Kriday   "'" llu* Victory and climbing Into the |
paid out gold In full but later they paid |<;a,;'t
only   26   per cent.     There  was a  con- i
Special Reductions of Furniture, Carpets and General Housefurnishings for the Semi-Annual Housefurnishing Sale enables you to select from our high-grade stock at prices you usually pay for the most ordinary
kind of furniture. We absolutely guarantee you a big saving during this sale, a cordial invitation to inspect
our stocks, get estimates and prices, courteous salesmen to assist you in each department. Examine these
special offerings before purchasing.
Furniture of distinctive appearance, beautifully made, representing the best of thc Canadian and American
markets of today.   Prices reduced to the lowest to secure your business.
Dresser;  solid oak;  four drawers;  golden finish;
regular $16.00 value.
Sale Price    ,  ,       ,    , .
Chiffonier to match above dresser;  has six drawers and bevel plate
minor;   regular  $16..0. ���1 O OC
��.ali��   l>rip_.  *W I wlfcW
_saie  1 rite      , , ,       .    ,  _.     ���.,  .,_,
Dresser in  princess style;  1 olid oak;   fumed or golden  finish;  82X36
bevel plate mirror; three drawers;  regular $25.00.
Sale Price  	
Four-drawer Dre_ser; surface oak finish; reg. $18.00.
Sale Price 	
Four-drawer  Dresser;   golden  finish;   res.  $14._o.
Sale Price 	
White Knamel four-drawer Dresser:  reg. $13.50.
Sale Prir(	
White Knamel Chiffonier, to match above; reg. $18.60.
Sale Price  	
Steel Beds; white enamelled; regular $16.00.
Sale Price  	
Regular $lo._5  values.
Sale Price 	
Steel   Beds,  in   Vernis
Sale Price  	
Regular $12.60 value.
Sale Price  	
.Martin  and   White   Knamel.
bevel plate mirror;
Erase Beds.
Kitchen Tables;; 29x47.
Sale Price	
Kitchen Tables; 24x36.
Sale Price 	
Kitchen  Treasure;   regular  $6.50.
Sale Price 	
Kitchen  Cabinet,  complete;   includes  base   with  drawers  and  bins
top has shelves with glass doors;  regular $13.50 4��a -nm
Sale  Price         -PO.75
Kitchen   Cupboards;   China  cupboard   above  and   large,
board with two drawers In lower section;  reg   $12 gmam. mm.
Sale  Price     -00.50
Kitchen  Chairs.    Priced  at
65c,  75c,  $1.00 und	
Buffet; solid oak; fumed or golden tinish; reg. $26.00.
Sale Price 	
Kxtension   Table;   six-foot   style;   regular  $11.00.
Sale Price 	
Buffet; solid oak;  golden finish;  regular $20.00.
Sale Price 	
Kxtension Table;  round top;  solid oak;  six-foot style-
regular $15.00.
Sale Price 	
Dining   Chairs;   solid   oak   leather   pad   seats;   In ..timed
finish:   regula;  $22.50. 4, 4       ���mm
Sale Price  $. | Q.5U
roomy  cup-
pedestal base;
or  golden
Regular 130.00 value
Sale  Price   	
Regular $22.50 value.
Sale Price 	
itegular $13.60 value.
Sale Price  	
We  carry onp  of  the
White  Frame
regular $.1.00.
Big Discount on All Our Go-Carts.
and   .-foot  sizes;
Iron Hied;   in
Sale   Price   . .
largest Carpet Stocks in B. C. today. Many
lines have been put on one side to close out entirely during this
sale, at prices that are irrespective of former value. These are real
bargains. Tne quantities are limited and naturally first come get
the  greatei   choice.
Special Bargain, in Tapestry Carpet.
A carpet of tbe finest quality tapestry;   made to suit  a  room 8  feet
Inches by 12 teet   This ls regularly sold at $16.00.
For   ....'	
Tapestry  Rugs.
A   splendid  opportunity   to  secure   a   good   Kug   at   a
Size 4-6x6-6 feet.
Sale Price   	
Size 6-11x9  feet.
Sale   Price   	
Size 7-6x9  feet.
Sale   Price   	
Size 9x9 feet.
Sale   Price    	
Size  t.xlO-B  feet.
Sale Prlc.	
Hall   Runners:   Regular  $7.50;   Sale   Price,   $4.50.
These Hall Hugs arr  the very best  Brussels carppt:  green, fawn and
blue combinations; size 9 feet by 3 feet, 9 inches.
regular   $7.60,   tor   	
Axminster Squares: Size 8-3x11-6 Feet; Reg. $45; Sale Price, $28.50.
These are seamless Axminster Rugs, ���.���'th a deep, heavy pile; suitable for drawing room, dining room and parlor.
Pro. Brussels Rugs.
An  excellent wearing rug for bedrooms and  living  rooms:
Size  9x9  feet;   tegular  $8.50,
Size  9x10-6  let t;   regular $9.60,
for   '. v	
Size   9x12   feet;   regular   $10.75,
Brussels Border Carpet.
Regular  $1.2...  $1.50   and   $1.75  qualities.
Sale   Price,  per  yard   	
Verandah Shades.
These are the well known Vudor Shades, specially designed fur those
wishing extra fine shades for verandahs or sleeping porches:
Size 4x7-6 feet;   regular  $4 75,
Size  6x7-6;   regular  $5.50.
Siz<   Sx7-6;   regular  $6.00,
for    ���	
Window Shades.
Made of special oil opaque .loth: green and cream combination; 37
inches wide and six feet long; fitted to Hartshorn rollers; m\mf\m.
regular  95c.    Sale   Price      I UC
Inlaid Linoleum.
A heavy quality of Inlaid  Linoleum;  In artistic designs for dining
rooms, halls and kitchens:   regular $1.25 quality, lor.
per  square  yard   	
All Hardware and
Crockery Reduced
Our basement offers unlimited
shopping advantages during
this sale. Kxtra heavy stocks
compel hig reductions. Stoves.
hardware and crockery of every
kind in big assortments ready
for your choosing. Watch for
the special bargains each day
in the basement.
Crockery Special for Economical Buyers.
While Ironstone Cups and
Saucers;   reg.  l_',_c.       T'l**
Kach       ���  2 V
White   Ironestone    Plates;   reg.
loc each.
Kach   for
Covered    Glass
regular  60c.
Per dozen   	
Good Table Tumble
75c  p<T dozen.
Elach  for   	
S-inch Class Fruit
Dishes.    Kach   ....
A Special Bargain
Three stock pattern Dinner
S-'ts; In blue band, green band
or pink rosebud decoration; in
fine Crown Porcelain:
97-plece Sets:  reg. $20.
Per Bet  	
60-piece  Sets;   re,
.'10.50.     Per  set.
,'i-pieee  Thin     China   Tea  Sets;
In neat floral decoration; In
pin!' or green; regular $6.60,
for. pei-
Quality     Gray
We  Pack,
Ship   and
Freight  on
Lipped   Saucepans,     each,     15c,
20c,  25c,  30c.  35c  and 40c
Straight      Covered     Saucepans,
25c,  30c,  35c, 45c  and 60c
Double   Rice   Boilers.   75c,   S"3c,
$1.15  and    $1.35
Convex-   Covered     Kettles.     45c,
60c. 75c and     $1.25
Covered   Kneading   Pans,   $1.25.
$1.50   and    $2.00
Seamless Bottom Nickelled Tea
Kettles; specially priced for
this sale:
No.   7 $1.50
No.    S $1,75
No.   9 $2.00
Nickelled Copper Tea or Coffee
3-pint size  $1.15
4 pint  size   $1.35
Very Special Values
in Stoves, Ranges
and Heaters
Tlie Alert Cask Conkstov": for
wood only; four-hole; specially
adapted to small houses or
camp..;   two    sizes.     Kach
The "Pippin" Steel Cookstove:
for coal or wood; a large roomy
oven stoves, with full steel body
and cast top; a splendid baker
and moderately priced; a stove
that is unequalled at the price;
two sizes, at
$15.50, $18.00
We Pack,
Ship   and
Freight  on
tinu.l stream of vehicles leaving the
Bank of England on Saturday, carry-
ini. gold to London and provincial
Baggage .wis abandoned In 'he j ���--**���-������~*���*���������*~~**"~~"*"���
rush and some of the passengers ar- home Somo (lf the ,.,.���,,.,���, *,:,.* t0
rived   ui   London   without     even    a g() wlth en,pty pockets, as the hotels
Germans on Atlantic Coast.
Siflnew, N. S., Au.*-. 2. -Two German cruisers were seen off here thia
afternoon steaming slowly alone the
coast It is not known whether they
intend to blockade this port in the*
event of Great Britain joining in the
European cfinfllet or whether they aro
seeking coal and supplies. ���
Bathing Caps
25c to $1.75
Water Wings
change of linen.
Hotels Closing.
The   panic  has   been   enhanced   by
the closing of a number of the sinal- ���
li_i    I'aris  hotels  and   the   report   that 1
otnere   are   about   to   close   owing   to
the  French  servants  being  called   to j
the   colors.      The   Cerman   and   other
foreign  servants employed in    these
hotel., left  here several days ago.
Among the guests at one of the big
hotels In Paris, whicli has already
Closed, were Usear Strauss, the former Ami rican ambassador to Turkey,
and bis wife, who decided' to motor
tu Dieppe. Some doubt is expressed
as to whether any one attempting to
motor to the coast will get through,
as the authorities are seizing all automobiles.
All the way from I'aris to Calais,
the passengers saw French soldiers
making then way to concentration j
point, n was impossible to obtain !
food uu trains or steami rs and ii wus
a tired and hungry lot of tourists who
teached London earh this morning,
'lhose besl known found nccoratuodu
tions at the big hotels, but the others
were  without  currency  to  pay  thell
Only   Gold   Paiscs.
A  number of the Americans came
from points outside Paris.    One from
Aix   Les  Mains  said  thai   n  crowd  ol
I Americans were Bitting around thc
gaming tables when the news arrived that war was Imminent, In a
moment ever) piece ol gold had din
appeared from the tables, to be re
placed   by   notes   and   Silver,   but  the
I croupiers pushed the notes back, re
fusing  to  lake anything  but   gold.
There is considerable uiieaslnesi
among American., anxious to return
home because of lite report, which i.
confirmed by the Cunard Steamshl)
company, that the Laurent la, which
Bailed lor New York from Liverpool
on Saturday, will be recalled If CiT.it
.r.i. m  bee-me., engaged m  war.
Not   Probable.
Berlin  (via Brussels), At
. The
small German cruiser Augsburg sent
the  following despatch  to Berlin  by |ttT'tai'
Uncle Sam Takes no Chances of Getting  His Feet  Wet in  European
War  Tide.
Washington. Aug. 2, Although the
United Slates is bul a neutral observer in the European war. the manifold interests of Americans in Kurope
commanded the incessant attention Of
President Wilsan and officials during
the day.
The White House officials, the state
and  treasury departments,  usually de-
jserted   Sundays,   presented   scenes   of
Tlie probability of a naval conflict In
[the far east between (ierman and Itus-
slan   warships   was  discussed   among
naval officials.    With the departure of
the   Germans   from   the   allied   forces
at Pekin, complications in China have
been   temporarily   removed.    Officials
lure  are  determined   neutrality  shall j j.;���ro,,rttn
be strlctlj orced in American ports
In the Philippines. |
So far as enn be learned the United j be little or no possibility of this year
States  will not make any attempt to disposing of Victoria's  bonds now of-
medlate in the European tangle. The.f(iri      for KaI    js (h(, glst of aAs\vv
Sty havlnHSTeld^ received yesterday by City Comptrol-
Zted he dlsSl on o. 'resident !�����>��� "aymur trom the Dominion Secur-
Wilson' is to make no move in dlplo-!'""* company, the city s t.scal agents
Victoria,    Aug.    -'.    That    Ihe    war
scare   has   put   a   virtual   quietus   on
the bond market and  that should tho
difficulties   not   be   settled
I without   recourse  to arms,  there  will
inacy at least until the
velops   more clearly.
situation  de-
Japan   Not  Naop'ng.
Tokio.   Aug.   2.���The   emperor   has
specially  requested the  privy  council
to consider Japan's attitude  with  relation to the Kuropeaii war.    Tho em-
The money market haa all along been
In an unfavorable condition for the
flotation of bonds, but the recent happenings on the continent has completely demoralized the financial situation.
The city is, however, in Lie fortunate position of having sufficient
funds  available   to  carry  on   its  con-
unwonted actlvltj
Wires and cal
peror has    asked    Lieutenant-Colonel I templated   work,   and   It   will   not   be
Oka, the minister of war, to report to  necessary  to  float any  further bonds
were kept busy with  messages and
decs to care for Americans abroad and
the condition of the army.
Prom  time  to time small
lots  of  local  Improvement debentures   1
luaii   ;o   go   to   bo.11 fling   house
lt   Is
i'. ireless
'Am    bombartilnt
ke necessary precautions for sia-
impossible to say how long any of
them can be eared for, as the servants an* leaving the London hotels
almost as rapidly as thej arc leaving those In  Paris,
harbor al   Lilian,    llussia.     Engaged  United
blitzing  financial conditions    In    thc
Martial Law in China.
! have  heen  dlstvy. eri
*>n this
cruiser.-.     Lihau     In
Pekin, Am;
-Martial law has been;
President   Wilson      sent
Secretary Ids
I iu the German protectorate of j
All foreigners have been'
n   cup
'  the  Atlantic, though  thi
.Iderable  amount   of Improve-
ie authenticity of this despatch Is
open lo question as Lihau is a strong- small.   Tin
.McAdoo to New hork to be directly ordered  to  leave.    Germans  residing
to    bankers,    large    and  in Pekin have lefl tor Tsin Klo.. Cer
mem  debentures yet. to he sold.
German   Fleet  Passes Out.
Tbe  Carlton   hotel   had   to  close  ils   |
ly   fortified   port  and   naval   dockyard | severa   big   banker
ecretarv   conferred   wilh   man  and   Krench   in
irchatlts   here  are
rill room  today, and oilier hotels
or  the   Russian   navy  and   1101   llkoh
' working  with greatly  reduced  staffs
lowing to the reservists being ordered
"''     to  suffer  any  greal   damage  from   the I
I ping gol I to Europe.
here   about   ship-  continuing  business.
Lr ntlon. An;.
! is  report
The (Ierman  fleet
having   passed  0
ut  of
I lie   Kiel  canal  headed   westward.  E>
Nothing     Of     a     definite   (
Cettillje,  Aug
- King
has traordlnary precautions ar
e be in;: tak
-un.; of a single cruiser of the arma- came to the Washington  government signed  a  decree for the  mobilization
inetil  of the Augsburg,
(about   the  situation   In   tho   far  east,.,of the '.Montenegrin army.
1 n at all harbors
ilong ih- British


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