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The New Westminster News Sep 4, 1914

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such treir^ndous sacrifices of men" as she has been undergoing since the war began.
Germans Have Been Hard Hit.
Paris, Sept. 3���8:30 p.m.���It is a reasonable supposition
that General Joffree prefers to accept a decisive battle
against the Germans in front of the forts and the entrenched camp of Paris.
The Temps this morning printed another article in
which it predicts final success for the Allies. The newspaper's reasons for its optimism are contained in the
following resme of the situation, as the Temps puts it:
"Dminuition of pressure by the enemy on the extreme left of the Allies' line, except activity in the centre
and the progress of the French troops in Lorraine and on
the right bank of the Meause which passes a few miles
north of Luneville, in the department of Muerthe-et-Mo-
selle. These circumstances are taken by The Temps as
evidence that the enemy has been hard hit and is suffering from losses in men and lack of supplies."
Turkish Mobilization Is Slow.
Petrogard (St. Petersburg), via London, Sept. 3 ���
4:52 p. m.���The Turkish mobilization on the Turkish boundary is slow.   Many Christians and Kurds have refused!
to join the movement.   The Turks are forcibly enrolling
all persons of military age.
There has been a series of conflicts between Turks
and Armenians at Bislis in Turkish-Austria.
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"Measure's have also been taM%lto
provide for the pursuit ef G eirmau
aeroplanes and particularly those or
the armored type, which will be prevented from flyl ig over Paris.
"The situation in the northeast Is
the same as yesterday."
FISHERMEN MEET
SATURDAY AFTERNOON
pat $30 Te
Changes in  Regulations    Governoring
Fishing   n tbe Fraser River Will
Be Considered.
 tui
NWi auJ-PsI,
mt
lm. Fontaine are
street
___
GERMANS TRAPPED
IN THICK FOREST
Paris. Aug. ..���Wounded French
cf.icers wh��j arrived here from the
front declared thousands of Germans
had been trapped ln.Marsden, in the
forest of Compeigne, and cut to
pieces. They say the Germans had
requested General Pau to grant an
armistice, but that he had refused
The British melenite is causing ter
rifle destruction among the enemy. It
is said tlle German outposts are now
near the outer fortifications of Paris.
%yik
alfmin
PARIS DEFENDED BY
ENTRENCHMENTS
Battle To Decide Second
Siege Of Paris Now On
An important meeting of tlie Fraser
Ulv'er Fishermen's Protective association will be held la Kagles hall Saturday afternoon commencing at 1:30
o'clock when steps will be taken to
further the cause of the organization
in suggesting changes to the fishery
regulations as applied to the Fraser
river. This will be the last general
meeting of the year, but a strong
committee will be appointed which
will work with the executive In preparing plans for a greater campaign
for the spring of 1.15 in order to give
the white fishermen more leeway in
the river against the oriental menace,
titan is now prevalent.
President W, E. Maiden will also
outline a proposal to the members to
assist in the relief fund towards those
who are dependent on the volunteers
aud reservists Who have left for the
front. It Is proposed to have the men
donate lish which would be collected
on certain days and turned over to
the central relief committee for dis-
tributlon.
I'aris, Sept. ".���An immense and
complicated system of entrenchments
is being constructed outside the city.
It is reported that the engineers iu
charge of the work are keeping several
hundred thousand men busy.
The auc'acious daily flights of German aviators over Paris ate now viewed with curious interest. The people
are iittlckly accustomed lo the sight
and they say the effect of these
bombs has been e .agger, led.
vLmyof Qrair..who acted m Mialnnanlir ���
lUeWift''stated totSe ����^ ^^MANYWOUNDED ARE
nt. St?--*.? -nch * conv W%^^S_vSSm
SERVIANS DEFEAT
200,000 AUSTRIANS
Rome, Sept 3.���A telegram from
Niah. Servia, says that in a battle at
l.dai' b'twc-u 200,000 Austrians and
1-O.Udu Servi ni.. the latter put 14u.-
000 Austria!'.,  "liors de combat."
Most    Momentous     Battle
British Have Fought
Since Waterloo.
>,n Air of Confidence Preva_ej Paris
Despite the Fact that the German
Army Is Now Within Th rty Miles
of Fortifications���Lines of Allies
Bend, But Do Not Break���Germans
Gradually Being Worn Out.
London. Kept. II. The battle lo decide whether history will repeal Itself
in a sicouit siege of Paris Is still In
progress, according to thu latest official announcement here.
Future military his'orians will write
volumes'ahout the details of this battle, but all the Hritish public knows
officially concerning the titanic struggle���the most momentous Hritish soldiers have fought since Waterloo���Is
contained in one sentence of an official report. Issued lajj.flight by the
press bpreau:
"Continuous  lighting  bits  been    In
progress along almost the whole Hue
of battle."
In spite of the fact that the French
capital lias been removed to Hordeaux
and that the German army of the
west is within thirty miles of thc
outer 1'ortitlcallous of Paris, a strange
air of confidence prevails today among
the allies.
The general feeling seems to be
that the German attack ls wearing itself out in hammering away at the
allies' lines, which give, but do not
break.
Military experts agree lhat Paris
will soon be the pivot of the hostire
forces operating in the area of the
west. Even the downfall of the
French capital Is not expected to end
these operatiuns.
The feeling oi coiilidence was greatly increased by the news of the great
victory of the Russians in Galicia.
Heports trom Petrograd tell of the
efitry uf thc Russians Into Uimberg
the capital of Galicia. Theae appear
credible, as news of the defeat of tbe
Austrians in that district has been received  Irom several sources.
The battle of l.emberg wbb ono of
the greatest ever fought. Evidently
it resulted In a decisive and perhaps
overwhelming defeat of the Austrians.
Thc battle line extended over .00
miles, nnd It is estimated that 1,500
oou men were engaged,
FRENCH BANK MOVES
TO BORDEAUX
NOTICE TO BOY SCOUTS.
Owi ig to the absence of the officers
of tiie lirst New Westminster lladen-
Powell boy scouts, who are on active
service with the 104th regiment and
the B. ('. horse, the members of the
troop are hereby notified that until
further notice there will be no drills,
as arranged previously.
The officers particularly request the
boys to offer their services, either to
the military authorities of the city,
the National reserve, or anyone needing assistance, and to do everything
possible to assist the authorities, and
so do their part in the defence of the
empire.
They are. also requested to keep In
touch with Senior Patrol Leader C,
Morrow, who will receive any further
instructions that may be necessary.
R. P. DAY, Scoutmaster.
XV. M. CHAPMAN, Adjutant.
Paris, Sept. .The government will
issue a proclamation torjororw trans
jrerrlng the Hank of France from  Pa
tis to Bordeaux.
WIVES Of RECRUITS
GRANTED AUOWANCE
 li.
Twenty  Dollars    a    M>nth - Allowed
Wives and Families of Married
Men Enlisting in expedition.
FRENCH CENTRE
STILL HOLDS
Paris, Sept. 8.��� "The French centre
still holds. Every attempt of the
German, to .break llirougli has been
checked."
Tills wns tlle assertion today of
General Gallieui. military governor of
Paris, niter he had received official
report, from the front.
Ottawa. Sept. 8.���T�� government
has approved of a separation allowance of $"0 a month being paid to
wives and families o. married men
serving with the Cattdian expeditionary forces. This <H1 be paid direct to the wives and families by the
paymaster-general's iffice, department of militia and defence, Ottawa.
Rolls of the married nfcn are now being prepared at Valcaider, and as soon
as they are receivediat Ottawa the
work of issuing che(is wlll begin.
This allowance will tlso be paid to
the wives and fantiles of those left
at  Valcartiet    after   the    contingent
��_il3.
neat, ...
mlttee was a ditHewt task aa only the
very best were necessary. The names
of those appointed to serve will be
announced some time today.
Object of the Meeting.
His worship, the mayor, outlined
the object of the gathering, mentioning that many families in the. city
were dependent on those who have
left to fight for the empire and for a
cause every Britisher felt was just
There were no quibblings as to the
cause of this present war. Every per
son who had read the publications issued by the British government was
of one mind as to who caused hostilities ami until peace was restored
Canada would never be satisfied
XV. G. McQuarrie, president of the
board of trade: XV. T. Rled, president
of the Progressive association; Trus
tee Peck of the school board. Miss Margaret K. Strong, superintendent of
schools, on behalf of the teachers' a
sociatlon; W. E. Maiden, president of
the Fraser River Fishermen's Protective association, and also on behalf
of the trades and labor council; Mrs.
A. H. Ferguson, of the local council
of women, and J. XV. Harvey, representing the staff ot the B. Ci penitentiary, all spoke as supporting the
movemeni. Mr. Harvey mentioned
that at a recent meeting of the peni-
tentiaiy Ruarls it was decided to lay
aside ;i per cent, ot their wages each
month. . hich will be turned over towards t.e re lof fund. Miss Mi K.
Sf.ong stated that a meeting of the
principals of the city schools was to
be held ibis afternoon when the matter woulo be allied over. Mr, Maiden
stated lie would present a proposition
to the It'Seri'ien at their meeting on
Satu.da.fO turn over fish which could
or districted to the needy families.
The sieakes were all in the same
vein am when the wheels began to
get in notion in connection with the
collectloi committee the Royal City
Will not lake i back step to any community <0rki:ig lowarcs lhe same ob
ject.
Rev. i. A. Bay spoke on the cam
paign laaichfd in Toronto where it
was ani4un(-d that a halt million
dollars i'M need in four day*. The
four da.m'' expired and the total sum
C'lllectei f'tt�� one million dollars, less1
rets  Raises Cheers.
rti.s raised cheers when, dur
re as, be stated:    "If I sac
ry   penny   during   the   next
ntlis 1 shall consider myself
than  the  brave  boys   who
hive lei to fight the Germans.
Duiirif tie) discussion Mayor Gray-
stated $at while In Victoria last
week �� h id found committees of
ladies v*rkiiic at canning fruit and
sewing fnd knitting goods for the
soldier Sucii a scheme could and
would i. carried on here. The farmers, I mentioned, were willing to
assist J produce.
For ���' general relief fund he stated tlisjhe firemen were planning to
repeat fie .scheme successfully carried cjasti winter while the Benevolent a��ci_rtioii was working hard to
adi.nn4er relief,
OtuJ who spoke at the gathering
were i E. Martin, Moscb U. Cots-
wortl.Jptway Wilkie, Mrs. Forrester
II. 1. Almonds. D. E. MacKenzie.
| TliiJ meeting closed with the
singiilof "God Save the Kin,
, Jv.-'rTTT* ,      .* *
; 1      \    iC'. ,i_��:_
London, Sept. 3.���A dispatch to the
Evening News from Copenhagen
says: .
''Great numbers ot wounded are arriving in Berlin daily. The trains are
not unloaded until dark In order to
avoid undue curiosity on tbe part of
the populace. The wounded are coming mostly from  East Prussia.
"Princess Louise of Belgium has
been ordered to leave Vienna within
24 hours."
RAGMAL, THE HINDU
CHARGED WITH MURDER
Matsqui Manslaughter Case Takes Another and Unexpected Turn When
Evidence ts Heard.
A new turn in the Matsqui murder
case lias taken place with the charging of Ragmal. the Hindu, with murder. This oriental was picked up by
the provincial police early in the
spring following the finding of the
charred remains of Sibou Singhma. a
wealthy Hindu of Aldergrove. Ragmal, in his evidence, implicated the
Knudsens. father and son, and these
two were charged with the crime.
Their case came up at the Inst assize
court, but the provincial authorities,
not satisfied with the evidence iu
sight, bad the case traversed until
the   full   assize  court.
A provincial detective has been
working on the case with the result
that Ragmal is now charged with murder. He Is alleged to have broken
down in court when accused of the
crime.
The Knudsens have been held la
custody since their arrest, but ii is
probable they will be released at the
next sitting of court.
it-y.bTBt. Pe��rs SB. ��Ti�� pd-tanr**
eai. robes. The balcony was ' has
with -Sd^etodrs and a heary golden
triage decorated the ralltog. The pontiff pronounced the apostolic benediction to the kneeling crowd below and
Immediately afterward withdrew and
entered his apartments.
It l* asserted on .good authority ln
Rome today that the new pope will
appoint Cardinal Domenlco Ferrets
his secretary.
Sketch of Pope'e Life.
Cardinal Qlacono Delia Chelsa waa
created a cardinal May 25, 1914.   He
is the archbishop of Bologna, Italy.
He was born In Pegll, In the diocese of Genes, November 21, ISM,
und was ordained a priest December
21, 1878. 'He served as a rectory of
the nunicature In Spain from 1883 to
1887, in* which year he was appointed
secretary to the late Cardinal Ham-
polla.
He was appointed sub-Secretary of
state in 19(11, and in 1907 he was
elected to the post of adviser to the
holy office. ,
In 1907 lie was appointed papal
nunlco of AJadrid in succession to
Monsignor Rlanaldini, but this appointment was cancelled three days
later. This incident bad occurred
just before he was made archbishop of
Bolognfl. When Monsignor Delia Chi-
esa was given this post it was declared in Rome that it was mainly
with the object of combatting modern religious ideas. Bologna being
the headquarters of the National Democratic league whose members advocated what Is known as "Modernlsm'|_
in religion. In January, 1914, white
still at Bologna the present pope issued a pastoral letter strongly condemning the taiigo.
f
SPAIN WILL HELP
FRANCE IF NEEDED
Paris. Sept. 3. -Spain will send
her army to help France If it is needed, declared Senor I.eorux. Spanish
Radical leader, on his arrival here
from Madrid. "1 have consulted prominent Spunlsh statesmen and am sure
that Spain wlll help if it is necessary " The Spanish statesman will
proceed to Bordeaux.
Kins and Qtfeen
Visit Wounded
Returned   Soldier  Cheered
by a Visit and Talk With
Their Majesties.
London, Sept. 3.-8:25 p-.m.���Klnr
George and Queen Mary paid a visit
to London hospital. White Chapel, to-
iiay. where the soldiers from the Gaat
End, who were wounded In the battles
in France are being treated. There
are :mo In this big hospital.
The King and Queen gave the moat
minute attention to the accommodations provided tor the soldiers and
conversed freely with the wounded
men. _
GERMANY IS LOOKING FOR HELP
SWEDEN WANTED AS AN ALLY
London. Sept. 8. -8:10 p.m.-Telegraphing from Stockholm the correspondent of the Star says:
"There is great anxiety felt in the
Swedish capital because Of the efforts
Germany  is iiinki". ���,,    i..    shown    by
articles In the German newspapers to
induce Sweden to abandon her attitude of neutrality and take the field
as an ally of Germany. The object
sought is to Weaken the Russian Attack in East Prussia bv means of a
i Swedish attack oa Finland."
(**,
.
.    ..-���-_-��:*--_- FAOE TWO
THB NEW WESTMINSTER NBWi.
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1914.
i
MmttoSi
���An independent meralug paper devoted to the t-tereats et New Westminster and
ttelrru-r Vail cr- Published every morning except Hun day by die. National Prtntlna
end Publishing Company, Limited, at tl McKensle Street, New Westminster, British
Columbia. . RQBB BUTHKRLAND, Menacing- Director.
All communications should be addressed to The New Weatmlnater News, and not
to Individual members et the staff. Cheques, drafts, and money orders should be made
payable to The National Printing and Publishing Company, Limited.
TELEPHONES���Bu_tfneaa Office and Manager. 93- ; Editorial Rooms (all depart-
���ant. >. >91.
8UI-SCRIPT. ON RATB8��� By carrier, 14 per year, tl for three months, 40c per
atontfa. Hy mall, tl per year, tie per month.
ADVERTISING  RATB8 oaf application. ___\
FRIDAY  MORNING,   8EPTEM8ES 4, 1914.
"TEACH THEM TO SHOOT."
"Teach them to shoot and do it quickly," is Kitchener's order to the officers who are training men to go to
the front in France.
Keen to see an advantage and quick to avail himself
of it, Britain's secretary for war has taken in the situation on the continent with a completeness that is characteristic of him. "Never mind whether they know anything about drill," says Britain's fighting chief, "teach
them to shoot."
It sounds brutal, but it is necessary that British
soldiers should be able to shoot straight if the German
military menace to Europe is to be wiped out.
Kitchener has seen that the one big factor which
enabled the greatly outnumbered British troops to hold
back the hordes of advancing Germans in the engagements which already have been fought was the deadly
accuracy of the Lee-Enflied rifle in the hands-of marksmen. Coming on in almost solid formation, the myriads
of Germans were decimated time and again by the withering directness of the British fire. Ability to deploy in
line, to form fours, to slope arms and to present at the
word of command cut a small figure beside a good eye
and a steady hand on the rifle. It does not take much
drill to teach a man to keep himself covered in a trench,
but it requires practice to bring him to that point where
he can drill a hole in a German uniform at a thousand
yards. Hence Kitchener's orders to the men training
his new army.
PROMINENT AMERICAN
CONDEMNS GERMANS
THE FIRST CANADIAN.
The first Canadian reported killed in the European,
war is Captain Bertram Denison of the Yorkshire In-j
f antry, a son of Admiral John Denison, of Toronto, and j
a nephew of Toronto's famous police magistrate.   There
is no more loyal military family in Canada than the Den-
ispns and while the Dominion will mourn with them th<;
loss of the brave captain, it will always remember thatj
it was a Denison who was the first of all Canadians to
fall fighting at the front in the defence of the empire.
"BUTCHERS.
That is what the Germans have been called by a
man who has seen their work in this war and this name
has been applied to them, not by an Englishman, not
by a Frenchman, not by a Belgian, not by a Russian,
but by an American, and one of the best known Americans of his day, Richard Harding Davis, the author,
whose impressions gathered on the spot appear in another column of this issue.
So revolting have been the atrocities which Davis
has witnessed in Belgian that in a telegram to some
of the leading newspapers of the United States he has said
in the face of President Wilson's admonition to the American people to preserve a neutral state of mind during this
struggle that he feels he would be shirking responsibility
if, after what he has seen, he did not earnestly try to convince Americans that they should not remain neutrals in
opinion, ,
Davis says that thf unspeakable conduct of the
Germans throughout this war can be explained in only
one way; they are men who know they are in the wrong,
the cause in which they fight is an unlawful one and, like
the thief who enters a house to rob it, they do not stop at
murd. r.
In the face of the unbiased testimony of a man like
Richard Harding Davis, a citizen of a neutral country
whose interests are in no way touched by the war now-
being waged, it is safe to say that the American people!
will noi be hoodwinked by the lies and inspired misrepresentations being spread by men like Bernsdorff, the
(Ierman ambassador al Washington.
Davis has first-hand knowledge of German atrocities
in Belgium, he has watched them at work there, he even
has been their prisoner.- and in six other wars which he
has witnessed, he says he lias seen nothing so terrible, so
unnecessary, so wanton as the outrages committed by
the German army between Brussels and Liege.
Famous Author Calls on U. S. Public
Opinion to Prevent Outrages by
Kaiser's Troops.
l/oiiilon. Sept. a���Writinn from here,
Klchard Harding Davis, the well
known American author, has sent the
f.llowint. to the papers which he Is
representlnu.
"I have not seen tbe text of the letter addressed by President Wilson to
Amerlca.is urging them to preserve
toward this war the menial attitude
of neutrals, but I have seen the war,
and I tee) very deeply that if I did
not earnestly try to convince Americans that they should not be neutrals
I would be shirking responsibility.
Were the conflict in Helgiutn a fair
fight on equal terms between man and
man then, without question, the duty
of Americans would be to keep to the
side lines and preserve open minds.
But it Is not a fair fight, (iermany is
fighting foully. She Is defying not
only the rules of war. but all the rules
of humanity, and if public opinion Is
to help In the prevention of further
outrag.s by her forces and in hastening this unspeakable conflict to a
close, It should be directed against
those who offend.
War on Militarists.
If we are convinced that an opponent is fighting honestly und that his
adversary is striking below the belt,
gouging and biting, then for us to
maintain a neutral attitude of mind is
unworthy and the attitude of the coward. When a mad dog runs amuck in
a village it is the duty of every fanner
to get his gun and destroy It, not to
lock himself indoors and preserve toward the dog and those who face him
a neutral mind.
This Ib not a war against Germans
as we know Germans In America���
citizens who are among our siin.st,
most Industrious and most responsible
fellow countrymen. It is a war, as
Winston Churchill in his interview
last Sunday explained, against the
military aristocracy of (Iermany; men
who are 600 years behind the times,
who, to preserve their class against
democracy, have perverted every
great invention of modern times to
uses of warfare, to destruction of life.
They are military mad. Their idea, of
government is as far opposed to our
own as is martial law to the free
speech of our town meetings.
Every   belief    of    these    high-born
ROYAL
" m     THEATRE   ^
SPECIAL TONIGHT
A  BIG
AMATEUR
CONCERT
lo  conjunction with our  regular   program,   featuring
RIVALRY
Adapted   from    the    Famous
Play of "Bluejeans."
Amateurs will appear at 8:00
p. m. and 9:15 p. m.
butchers is opposed to every principle
that to us is most dear. If they win
they will make of Kurope an armed
camp. They will control commerce on
the seas. They �� ill either destroy our
commerce with Kurope or dictate an
to what goods they will admit, or admit them on their own terms. Meanwhile, they are d< stroylng Belgium, a
country with which they bad no quarrel. The laud they devastated was
uoi land sparsely settled and uninhabited. It was the oldesi and most
closely built up countryside in Kurope.
Villages, towns and cities touch
with their skirts the skirts of the
next adjoining. They run as close together as the Bronx, l.archinont. Rye
and New Kochelle. New York. The
cities they destroyed with bombs and
lire are  cities  like   Rochester,   IHlca
and Troy. These cltlea were not fortified. They were Industrial centres,
and besides, possessed treasures of
art and architecture that belonged not
alone lu Belgians, but to ilie world.
Wanton Outrages.
I have- seen the Germans at work.
Kor a time I'was a prisoner and forced
to march with them und lhe destruction they wrought was not tlie havoc
that war always brings. In six other
wars ull I have seen Unit was outrageous was not so terrible, so unnecessary, so wanton, ar. the outrages
of the Herman army in the short distance between Brussels and l.iege.
The allies asked of the Belgians to
hold back the Invaders only for two
days.    They  held  them  back  for (if-
Mrs. AJ. BIRTCII'S STOCKl ���"���* B"CT��"
Ladies! Take Note
(Continued on  Base Three).
AUDITOR   AND  ACCOUNTANT
If.   J.   A.    BURNETT.   AUDITOR   _H_
A-C<.u..taijt.(>r|(T.l��pb0B��   R-47.    Room
P. li. SMITH.   Auditor and Account-
--- - ��� ���m�����-A aim Accountant. Telephone 364. 211 Westmin-
Bter Trust Building.
WAR ENCYCLOPEDIA
BORDEAUX���The seat of KYcnch government has been temporarily
moved from Burls to this point bo
that military preparations for a
possible siege of the capital by the
Oermana may not be bumpered. The
city of Bordeaux, with Its population of about two hundred and sixty
thousand, is situated on the Garonne
river about ten miles from the point
at which It widens into an estuary
of the Atlantic ocean, it Is in the
southwestern region of Krance,
about twenty-live miles in a straight
line from tiie coast, it is a large
industrial and commercial centre
and Is extremely popular with tourists. Bordeaux baa an ancient history and has played a prominent
part in the various external and internal wars which have ravaged
Krance. In .44 the Northmen attempted to lake Bordeaux by storm,
but they were valoniusly repulsed
by the Inhabitants. In .48 tb.y once
more laid siege to it and were admitted at night by the .lews who
were theu i.i great force there. The
.Northmen gave the city up to
plunder ami tire; a portion of the i
p-ople were scattered abroad and
the remainder were put to the
sword.
A Ml IC\ 8���This large Krench town. [
willi a population of about eighty I
thousand, the capital of the department of the Somme and situated on
the left bniiU of tlie Somme river.
eighty-one miles due north of I'aris, i
now is in the hands of the Ger- ,
mans, who. however, seem to have
simply passed through without leaving any considerable force at thai
point. The Northern railway from
Paris to -'alii s passes through
Amiens, which once was a place of
greal strength and still pos. esses a
citadel of the style of i'ie sixteenth
century. Amiens is the headquarters
of the eleventh Krench army corps
and also is the seat of a bishop, a
prelect, a court of appeal and a
. court Of assize. Since the middle
1 ages tlie city has been famous for
' its textile industries, whicli Mill are
ictive and Include velvet, cotton,
UkJUteiup and flax. The city
fen exceedingly ancient one, Its
niling  being   so  far back  in his-
_.��� to be indefinite, but    It    Is
known that Amiens stands on the
site of the ancient. Samarobriva.
capital of the Ambiani. from whom
it probably derives its name. After
an important action during the
Franco-Prussian war Amiens feu
into the hands of the Prussians (ill
November 28, 1870.
PAU- General Pan, a Krench veteran
of the Franco-Prussian war. who
lost his right hand at Froesch-
weller, is one of the most popular
Boldlers in Krance today and commands the confidence of the nation
for his quiet ability. Pan at the
outbreak of the present war was In
charge ��� t the Krench aviation corps,
but since that t'.me he has been
used widely in lhe field n.ol has won
two distinct victories over the Germans, one In southern Alsace,
whore he led tho Krench back Into
Mulhausen after they had been
driven off and again near the Meuse
river, where he signally defeated u
German force of fifty thousand men.
General Pau's Inute gentility and
calm dignity never permitted him
to sloop to any methods of self-advertisement, but in spite of his
modesty he is one of the most
familiar and most respected llgures
In Paris. Kvery morning in fair or
foul weather he was to be seen riding across thc Esplanade des In-
valldes. With his white moustache
and small imperial he is the perfect type of the dashinp Krench
soldi- r. He is sixty-three years old
and it was through his energy that
France established the three year
term of military service, which now
is standing her in such good stead
in helping bring up her reserves.
SI.MPII.I.- -John Foibes-Scinpill, the
eighteenth Baron Samplll, who has
just been appointed by the King to
command of the Black Watch High
hinder., in Kitchener's new army, is
fifty-one years of age and has
served as an officer in the old battalion of the Black Watch. Tlle title
which lie wears was created In 14S9
and bis ancestors have numbered
among them many well known soldiers. The p|< ven th baron of the
name commanded the left wing of
the royal army at Culloden, while
another ancester was armor hearer
to James 111. llaron Sempill began
his military career in the Gordon
Highlanders in 1883. He joined the
Cameron Highlanders In 1886 and
served in the Sudan field force in
lhat year and the following one lie
then passed through the army service corps and Liter was exchanged
to the Black Watch, while (hiring
the  Boer war he   sorvid    Lovat'l
1-COIltS.
P-ENNi-NK.-.MPKK Lieutenant General Paul   Charles   KennqpKamp.l
coiniliander..if the Itussian forces In
the district of Vilna, who has just
been derorated by the czar with tba
Order of St. Vladimir for bravery
in the field, Is one of the best
known and most popular commanders in the Itussian troops. He
is sixty years of age and is considered a cavalryman of no iiieqn
ability. He has held several important commands since he started
his military career In the Fifth Itussian Uhlans, in 1900 he served in
Macedonia and for his conspicuous
bravery was decorated with the
Cross of St. George, During the
Russian-Japanese war he commanded the Siberian Cossack division and
later was chief of the Fifth Siberian corps. At the close of that campaign he was created a chevalier of
St. Stanislaus, was made a lieutenant general and was presented by
the czar with a golden sabre set In
diamonds.
At 30 Sixth St., near Columbia St., am
I'      Friday at 10:30 a.m. and 2 p.m.
prompt.
W. M. MeCloy & Co.
have received instructions to at ones
clear out finally this fine stock and
will conduct on Friday as above a
Great Unreserved Sale of Mrs. A. J.
Blrtch's well-known selected stocH
I amounting to over 83(100) of
LADIES' AND CHILDREN'S
DreBses, blouses, sklrtB, middy Buits,
fine corsets, silk and other hose and
gloves, large stock of expensive silk
ribbons, children's wear in ��reat variety to suit all ages, ladies' fine underwear, combinations, slips, chemises,
drawers, etc., handkerchiefs, lace, notions, ladles' suits ami winter gowns,
jackets, flannelette goods, veilings,
hats, dressing jackets, wool shawls,
hygienic wear and a large assortment
of goods, too numerous to detail.
This Is the most important sale of
this nature ever held In the city, and .
as we only accepted the sale on con- j
(lition there should be No Reserve,'
Indies should not fail to grasp thlsl
unique  Opportunity  to outfit.
TERMS:   CASH.
W. M. MeCloy & Co.
Phone 174. Auctioneers.'
(8807)I
FRATERNAL.
L.O.O.M.. NO 864���MEETS ON FIRST
and third Tuesday In each month at I
p.m. In tbe Uilior Temple*. A J Ctirlat
man. Dictator ��� David Boyle, pa��t _^-
lutor; Win. W. Oallnndcr. Ne.r.fc-.rv
II   Eighth  street.     Phone  4T.8. V
NKW WESTMINSTER I-OIXJE NO I
I) I'. O. K. of I). C. meet, first an*
third Kriday at ��� p.m.. l-abor Temple
Seventh and Royal av.iiuw, \ Welle
< iray. Bxalted Ruler; P, H. Smith Sec"
rutary. ^^
I. 0. O. F. AMITT I-OIMJK NO. 27��� TH*
regular meeting of Amity Lod�� No
IT, I. O. O. P., la held cveryM-n
night at I o'clock In Odd Fellows' I
corner Carnarvon and KIkIiiIi ate.
VIsltlM. brethren cordially Invited.
H. W. Aanaster. NO.: J. L Wataon
V.O.; W. C. Coatham. P.O.. recording
SMWtary; J. W. McDonald, financial
secretary. L
:e,   no.
flat
It re*.
FUNERAL DIRECTORS.
W. E. PALES �� CO.. 112-411 AGNES
street, opposite Canted* library. Moat
up-to-date funeral parlors In the city,
speclall-ta In ahlpplng. Lady aaatatanl
In attendance. Always open. Day phone
IT 1.  night phone  11.
S. HOWELL (SUCCESSOR TO CBN-
tar & Hanna. Ltd.)���Funeral dlrsetor*
anl cinii.-lmer�� Parlors 406 Columbia
street.  New   Westminster.    Phone Ml
BOARD OF TRADE.
HOARD OK TRADE���NEW WESTMIN-
ster Hoard of Trade meets In the boar*
room. City Ball, as fullows: Third Friday of each month. Annual mo-tlngs
on tha third Friday of February. C. H.
Stuart Wade,  secretary.
PROFESSIONAL.
CHHHOt.I.!>.   (.RANT tk McCOt-b,  BAR-
rlniers. Solicitors, etc. 4(> Lorne street.
New Westminster.    O. E. Corbould, K.
i".    J.   It.   Grant    A. B,   McColl.
ADAM SMITH JOHNSTON. BARRIfl-
ter-at-l.-iw. Solicitor, etc. Solicitor for
lbe Hank of Vancouver. Offices: Merchants' Hank Hulldlng. New Weatmln-
.or. B. ('. Telephone S'i 1070. Cable'
inl.lress "Johnston." Code Western
Union.
S.S. Transfer
w
P,  11
ANSI
onti,
HA imiSTI.lt.
SO-
llrltnr,
etc,
Colllno
���r Block, corner Co-
hi
nil.la
and
MrKei
i_le      etreels,
New
\V
Pi
V.tln
ions
luster,
144,
B. C.
P, O. Bos 285.
Tele-
o the House
COLUMBIAN
COLLEGE
NEW   WESTMINSTER
Will Open September 9th
AI.I. I'.'TKI.l-STI-D IN.
CO'-L-GIATE and UNIVERSITY COUR6ES, MUSIC,
PAINTING,    HOUSEHOLD   SCIENCE,
EOOKKEEPING   and   STENOGRAPHY
are invited to write or telephone lor Calendars,
A. M. SANFORD, D.D., PRINCIPAL.
The Autumn is here you require an Easy Chair, a
new Carpel, a Hearth Rug, a Couch, something that
you really neld. We find in taking over the stock of
the late firm pf Denny $ Ross, many odds and ends
that we are
going to cl|ear out regardless of cost.
Now Is Youif  Chance.
Odd Beds to clear: s <   t-fj
each    	
Odd 3-0 Brass Bed.    i 8! ultf
Kale   	
Odd 4-8   Brass  lied.
Sale    	
Odd   4-6   3i-us.   Bed.
Sa.e    	
Odd   Baby   Carriage.
Sale   	
Odd Baby Carriage.
Salo   	
Odd Sulkies.   Regular
Salo     	
Odd  ( hild's crib and
Bali     	
COMMENCING   AUGUST   3.
UNTIL   FURTHER   NOTICE.
Leave    New  Westminster for  Mission 10
Bum. Monday.
Leave   Mission   fer   New   Wi siiulnster   7
a.m.   Tuesday.
Leave New  Weatmlnater at 2 ;.1(i p.m. for ���
Westham Island
Leave   Westham   Island   7   a.m,   Wednes- j
day.
Leave  New  Westminster for  Mission  12
noon.   Wednesday
Leave   .vilseiuii   7   .i.m   Ttiuraday. I*
Leave   New    Westminster   . ;S0   p.m.   for j
Westham lalanff
Friday anMSaturday nips Lower River J
lis   usual.
Freight fc.r Missien and intermediate
points Kill I.e rec.lv,.I m B, & K. Mill
A'hirf   ��.n   dav   of   sailing.
Por further Information apply B. * K.
Milling Company's office of it. Jardine.
WHIT-MID-.,    EDMONDS    ft    WIirTB-
slile- Ilarrlsters and Solicitors, Westminster Trust Hlk . Coln-iil,i;i street.
New Westminster, B. C. Cable address
"Whiteside." Western Union, p. o.
Drawer 20(1. Telephone ... W. 1.
Whliesld... K. C,; II. L. Fdmonda. D.
Whit-side,
J.   STll.WKI.I.    CLUT-t.     BARRISTER.
at-law. suiii-iisir, eie, oomer Columbia
and McKensle streets. New Westmin*
ster, U. C. P. O. Bo* 112. Telephone
710.	
J. P HAMPTON HOLB, BARKIS l*ER.
Solicitor nnd Notary. Offices. Hart
Block, 2R l-orne street, New Westminster.  B. V. ...
leCjCAUHli:, ttARTIN     ft     (.'ASSAM.
Bnrrlsurs nn* Solicitor*. SO. to ��IS
Westminster Trust Block. O. B. Marlin. W. O. McQuarrie and George 1.
Ciissadfy.
CANADIAN
Pacific
Reduced Round Trip
Tickets to Eastern
Points
On sale up to September 30th.
Special rates to mountain resorts.
B. C. Coast SS. Service
From    Vancouver   for   Victoria.
10::!.  a.m Dally
2:00   p.m Dally
11:45   p.m Daily
For Seattle
10:30 a.m Dally
CANADIAN
PACIFIC
11:00 p.m. daily except Saturday
11:45 pm Saturday
For Nanaimo
1(1 a.m   and 6:30 p.m Dally
Nanaimo, Union Bay. Comox
10 a. m  Wednesday
8 a m    Fridays
Prince Rupert and Alaska
11 p in. Wednesday and Saturday
Gulf Island.
5 a in ,.. .Tuesdays
For Gulf Island  Points.
6:00 a.m. Tuesdays for Victoria,
calling  at  points  In  flulf Isl.
To  Alaska   ...Kvery  Saturday
For   full   particulars   apply   to
I.. (lOl'LKT, C.  P. It. Station.
The Bank of Vancouver
HEAD   OFF CE:   VANCOUVER,   B.C.
���ranctvsi Throughout tha  Province of  British Columbia.
Savings' Department at all Branches Deposits of One Dollar and
upwards received and Interest at tbe highest current rata paid or
credited half yearly.
A  GENERAL  BANKING  BUSINESS TRANSACTED.
Drafts and Travellers' Chequss suld, payable In all parts of th*
world.
CHAS. G. PENNOCK, General Mana|*r.
New   Westminster   Branch: A. W. BLACK, Managar
R
OSS
Read the Real Bargains.
Odd Remnants of Linoleum; Krt*��
each     OUC
odd n-pipce  Mahogany   Parlor  Suite,    upholstered
In   urecn   velour;   value   for  $36.00,        (AA  Cft
Sale       9CO.0U
odd 3-piece  Mahogany   Parlor  Set;   liilmlstered  in
genuine leather;  value for $65.00.       COQ CO
Odd  Fir  Wardrobes, fl��Q   mm
Odd  DiniiiK  Room Table;   quartered  oak;   (i-foot extension.   Regular $17.60. CIA Kfl
Od I  fi-foot  Dinlnx  Room   Tabic; *|J  ftft
'.alia! for $7.50.    Sale    <90allU
Carpet Co.
Sixth and
Carnarvon Streets.
Vancouver Exhil
HASTINGS  PARK,  SEPT.  3-12
Grounds Open Daily After 9:00 a.m.
THE   ONLY   LARGE   FALL   EXHIBITION   TO   BE  GIVEN   ON  THE
SOUTHERN   MAINLAND THIS  YEAR.
Interesting exhibits of the natural resources and manufactures of
the province. Special attractions and amusements of a high class
order ol merit.    Music, horse racing, lacrosse Raines, etc.
INTERURBAN SERVICE FROM B. C. ELECTRIC TERMINAL AT
FREQUENT INTERVALS. VANCOUVER CITY CARS LEAVE FOR
HASTINGS PARK FROM VICINITY OF CARRALL STREET TERMINAL   EVERY  FEW   MINUTES.
BRITISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY
New  Westminster Salesrooms, B.C. Electric Block, Columbia A Eighth
BOILERS
Riveted Steel Pipea
BURN OIL
TANKS
VULCAN IRON WORKS, LTD.
P. O.  BOX  442
TELEPHONI   .2* ��� ��� ���'
.
* #
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEW*
>*U
Jl
 |>OR SALE OR EXCHANGE
��� RATE*. ��� i
��� ���������������������������������������������    lull    .A I.I
ClaMHiri'il   -Or.e cent tht word i>er ilnv
4c per vent (���-r week;   H,c per month
...  _    II   your  properly   tlirmmli
all   ad.   In   tills,luluiuti..
4c per won |w-r wi .���_.;  idc per niuum .
imiv w..rc|. te be used us required within   POR BALE���Two circular saws auc saw-
one rear from day of contract, 115.00.    |    table oomplate. Apply at The News of-
1    flee.
WANTED���MISCELLANEOUS.
WANTKIi    i'at��nlile     dresKinuker    wauls
work      Phone   182.. (8.11)
WAJ.TI.H     Un- .ninuklilK ;   prlci'H     reuson-
I'UK KALI-:- 11.00 down.     $1.00 per  week.
I'.Hindu'*      1'rlde      Malleable        Ranges!
everyona guaranteed.    Market    square.
I'lTKTl
TO RENT.
POR   ItKNT - If   yml  have   riKims  lu   rent
try  mi  ud.   in  l'|l .  r.luinn
SPORTS
PLEADS GUILTY
Port Coquitlam Soccer Club Acknowledge Guilt of Play'ng McNaugh.
ten in Championship.
ubte.    Nnw Is the time to put your or
del.    In   befuie   Hi.-   full rush      Mrs.   0
Culfctiltiiiliiiin,   suit-   10. Bradley   apurt-
IIH'JIIS (-.nut
TO RBNT- Cul time, furnished. 116 |.-i
iiiniitli. ���_.! Seveiuji street, half block
I'rniii Central sohoH. i... .i
WANTI.li HimN-huld furniture and
Blucks nt iie'rehimdlHe In lance or small
quantities fur spe! cash or will sell
your ie..���i. by public auction and Klve a
Buunuiti .'d vtilu-, or nu cummiaslon
churn. <l Refure disponing uf yuur
KuodN elsewhere cull in l-'c-d liuvu und
Ket- tils vnlues, then Ma the others, uft-
erWurds IiiivIh wlll IS.I fur you or buy.
Pall   ut   White   Lunch.     ....      Culuinl.l.i
B-teet    Phone ll_, (1704)
WAMITKI"    Kiiriiltur.. etc.    W. M. MeCloy
4k Co., He' expert auotloneers, win eon-
rluel ii nicQBSsrul auction for you or buy
mnrI.ni If sale nut desired. Clean bus-
Infs.. prompt nttlementi, uver 10 years
wide experience, Write or cull 82 Sixth
(379.i i
Wide   experli II
Btreet
POft ItKNT���New up Ul dale upurtmentN.
central, sleotrtc elfiva-Or, beat, hut and
euld water, aim hU.vi- fur cuuking. Free
lonitoi service und vacuum cleaner.
Reul $30 und Up. Apply llutisl Hush. II
or the Junltur Anindei apurltrientH. niacin-  street (37.-1
KOIt   ItKNT���Hlx-roum   huuse   furnished.
Third   _tro.t.     Apply   P.   0.   Box   116.
TO     HKNT ��� Furnished     hou..keeping
t'i'illis.   $10   per   inunlli.   at   3-4   Huvelltil
siri-et. (37.61
FOR RBNT���Modern clean houses In all
purls uf iii. n und  Hun,at,y ut very low
rents.      H     <i     Brush,    phone   313.    301
Westminster Trust Bldg.
The I'ort Coquitlam .'oothall club
and Mi .".aughton. a local player arc
deeply Involved. Not financially, but
in their ..dinis.-inii that In the final
gum. against the Vlctoriu team this
;ii ii: the club played McNaughton
under   Lie   name of  Parker a id   won
the Mcnr.de trophy, representing the
championship oi th. province.
A few iin>.. ago the t'oiiuitlam club
was called usuu for an explauutlon
us lo a rumor to the effect that It
pluyed a.i Ineligible player in the
provincial championships. It was
thought at that time that the mainland champions would be in a position
to deny such a charge, but the unexpected has happened.
Just what will result from the ad
mlt.__-.ee remains to be Been. Tbe McBride trophy will naturally revert to
Victoria while the club itself may be
punished. McNuughton will undoubtedly receive a suspension and will
thus be tumble, lo assist any club ut
the opening of the coining season.
LOST.
I-nST. STHAYKU OU KTOI.l-N.-Tun
puppy. :i months uid. Please n-iurn in
111   Acnes  slreel. ^^^~
t . ..n
l-'iilt HKNT���Kolir ruonied house, partly
furnished; also barn, four houses newly
hunt. $13 a month.   Apply Humphries
,.     ArbUtUB,    Kdlilonils      slreel.       I'hone
I33.R3. (3787
two from Brooklyn while Boston was
losing out to Philadelphia. The result puts the Mctlraw men back
again in tlie lead with the Braves
trailing  10 points  in  the rear.
Traveling along at this rate the
two teams will not be far from each
other when they clash at Boston in
a double, eader next Monday, lt
should be some seiles and llien some.
Of the otber teams in the National
less than 100 points separate I'ittsburg, taileuders, from tlie leaders, a
situation almost unique In major
leagu��   baseball.
The standing of the leaders Is us
follows:
New Vork ��1      51    .5(10
Bosto;     m    a-    ,660
AMERICAN.
Philadelphia,   1-3;   Boston,  _-6.
Washington, 6;   New   York, 10.
NATIONAL.
Chlcugo,  7;   Chlnclnnutl. (1.
i'ittsburg, 11-10;   St.   Louis,   .-.'{.
Boston.  4;   Philadelphia, 7.
New  York, 6-7;   Brooklyn, i-i.
FOR SALE
A dairy and chicken ranch ln
city. ProUt J7 to $_ per day. Apply   .8 Tenth Avenue.
MONEY TO LOAN
MdNKV TO LOAN���$7(iii for elty prup-
eriv. Amounts nf $100 up ul current
rates for Improved farms. Nn unreas-
onabli charges, It- O. l.ru.h. P.O. bux
154, city.
UPSET IN NATIONAL
NORTHWESTERN.
Vancouver,   fi;   Tacorna,   4.
Bttttte, 1;   Ballard, 0.
Victoria, 6;   Spokane, 5.
New York Grabs Doubleheader From
Brooklyn   While   Eraves   Are
Losing  to  the   Phillies..
���TNOPS18   OK   COAL   MINING   RKQV
LATIO.NH.
COAL MINIX.i iIkIi.h of lb* Hotnli.lci
In HAnltoba, SuHkutehcwun und Alberta
the Vukun Territory, thi. Northwest T��-r
rttori.'M and in a portion of tliu Provlnc*
of Hritish Columbia* may he ieaai.il for ��
ti-rrn or twenty-one yours at an annual
rental of 91 an aora. Not mon- than ;_,&uf
acrea will t��- 1.-_��� ^<?��i to one upiilcunt.
Application for a b:w must Im* run.*
by the applicant In pt:r��on to the A��ent
or f3ut>-A|fi'nt uf the dlHtrlct In which Ut*
right)*  applied   for   arn   nltuated.
In ��urveyed ti-jrUory the land must _M
dt-H��rit"-��l by Mectlons, or legal ttub-dlvl-
ehirif- of seetloiiM and In unuurveyed ter-
rtlory thp tract applied for ahall bu t.taK��d
out by tho applicant  himsHf.
Daoh application must be accompanied
by  a tee of \% whlob will be rtfundtHl If
the rights upplled for are not uvallable,
but not ottpTwlMe. A royalty ��ball b*-
paid on the rnerehantable output of tin-
mine at tie* rati* of five ceutti per ton.
The pern-in opera ting the mine ahall
fumlnh tin- Agunt with aworn rtrturni*
atM^juJiting foi Uu full .���iiiintity of mer-
ctuultable coal mined and pay the royalty thereon. If the coal mining rlglit>
are ti"t b<-ing t)p��'rat"'d such returns ahouhJ
b<-  fUtnUhed at  leaat  once a yeaj.
'Die leaae will Include the coal mlnlnK
rlghta only, but the lesser, will be per-
ml t ted to purchase whatever availnblt-
aurfuAe right may he conHldered net.. s-
aury fur tie- working of th*' mine at th��
rate of  I i"  an acre.
Kor full  Information application should
he  mail'- ut the  Secretary of the Depart-
jient  of  the  Interior. Ottawa, or to any
Agent  or  Sub-Agent  of   Dominion   Umdj.
W. W. CORY,
Deputy Minister of the interior.
N.B.���Unauthorized publication of thl>
advertisement will nut be paid for.
VICTORIAN  OROEH  OF  NUR8EI.
MISS E. D0WNHAM
Resldeuce:  Room  118 McLeod Block
Phone 489 h.
AMATEUR   FINISHING.
Your Amateur Prints get  tlie same finish   and   attention  given  uur  high   grade
Miimeii'iai pictures.
EBmboased border mount on every
print.
Vou   have   your  choice   uf   finish,   gloss
-e-ml-ninu.     Singh-   or     double   weight.
If   you   do   not    mention    the   finish    vou
Want   we   give   you   the   bi'at   your   fihnw
will makS-
A trial film will nwan a sU-a.ly custom-
r   to   ns   and   H.itiHfuctluii    to   yourself.
We  make  efaolos    enlargemente    from
amateur   I Uni-
We iilao have u new anil complete stock
of picture moulding can-folly teleoted fn��rn
th-- Mtraptes ����f the largest frame manu*
facturere  in  Canada.
\\' du all tines uf commercial photography.
i-eitt-r hrive that family group made
at   yoor  own  home.
Amateur mall or.lers gtv��-n our prompt
attention. Price list and samples on re-
Quest,
1*   <-ustn   you   no   more   to   have   It   don*
r"f ��� 	
ROYAL THEATRE.
A Iiik amateur cone .rt In connection
with the regular procram of photoplays will be the main attraction at
tlie Itoyal theatre this evening. Several tool! varied acts have already
volunteered and the public can rest
a.-tii-ri of an excellent evening'! entertainment. Cash prizes wlll be given
to the winners and the judging will
be left to the audience alluring every
ctiit--tant of a square deal. Two
concerts will be given during the
evening, the llrst If commence about
S o'clock and the seco.nl about .:1..
"Rivalry," a two reel Thanhouear
adapted from the well known melodrama Hluejeans. will be tin- feature
picture, supported by a good variety
of singly reel subjects. Including a
couple of good comedies.
thi same time began shrieking comma ids, some to shoot, others not to
shoot.
They were like men flown suddenly |
crazy, lt was a most pitiable exhibition. Tbeir conduct throughout can
be explained In only one way; they
are nn who-know (bey are In tho
wrong, aud their cause Is unlawful.
And like the man who i m. .b a bouse
as a burglar they go not hesitate at
murder.
In no other way can you explain
their casting floating mlmx among in-
noceni    Hibernian,   their    dropping
bombs from airships upon slei'pmH
women, their wrecking churches, universities and libraries, their execution
of no.icuSbatauts.
On the Other Side.
In comparison let me relate an Incident to Illustrate how the plucky
Belgian wages war. When our secretary of the legation at Belgium. Hugh
(jlbso.i, returned from Brussels to
Antwerp on the day after the Zeppelin had hurled her bombs Into that
city, the Belgian government gave him
a package to be delivered to the Oerman governor from Brussels, it did
not ask Olbso.. to carry an Infernal
machine, but letters of German prisoners In Antwerp which the Belgians
were forwarding for them to their
wives aud children.
Belgians did not wage war on
women, nor do their allies. Between
them and the (lermans one who has
seen what 1 have seen at l.ouvain
Tirlemont and l.iege, And. il hard to
preserve an attitude of mind correctly
neutral.
"A"
CANADIAN NORTHERN
COMPANY.
RAILWAY
The (Hants turned tlie tables on the
3tavei   ycstcrdiiy.   New   York   taking1
HOMER   E.   LEASH,
Phone I. cr.7 Columbia Street
Leave  your  films  at   ths  Curtll   Drug
Hlnr..
For Protection
against the serious sickness so
likely to follow an ailmentof the
digestive organs,���bilousness
or inactive bowels, you can rely
on the best known corrective
Beecham's
Pl11s
OU UrfMt tUk of A__r IWic-M h the W��U)
Sold i-vcr/t.h��re.    tn boiM, 25 crati
PROMINENT AMERICAN
CONDEMNS GERMANS
(ContictM-d from Page Two.)
ft
TFRNITV   SURGICAL AND
DICAL CA8E8 ATTENDED.
��"Mu.Cave-Browne-Cave
I..R.A.M.,  A.R.C.M.
HEM3ER8 OF THE INCORPORATED
���OCIETY OF MUSICIANS.
Lessons ln Pianoforte, Violin, Sing
Ing, Voice Production, Theory (ln
elan or privately), Harmony, Counterpoint, Musical Form and Hiitory.
Pupils prepared for the examlna
tlom of tbe Associated Board of the
Royal Academy of Music and Royal
College of Music. Also Professional
Diplomas, Teacher or Performer.
For terms, etc.. apply 51 Duller"
Btreet.    Phone 411 R.
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C.
Tenders  for Outfall,
Sapperton Sewer No. 2.
'rh.- Corporation Invites tenders for the
construction of Alternative outfalls fur
Hi.* Sanperton Sewer, No. 2, hh follows:
1. l.M'avuiing in open cul ur tunnel,
laying and Jointing reinforced concrete
pipes ._��� lin:hr. ami 11G Inches In diameter,
from lielii'i'k sin-.-t in ill.-n Brook mi Columbia Stri et
���_. Kor the construction nf the Outfall
uf ih. ill- n Brook sewer, consisting nt
about -4" o ��� i "i reinforced concrete monolithic conduit.
. l-'n' Hie construction nf on outfall
through the Brunette Saw Mills property,
consisting of the laving uf .-.. Inch diameter reinforced concrete pipes and sy-
plion.
Further Information and plans and
specifications may be nltiHiiied from Iln*
City  Engineer, Cuv  Hall,
Tenders to bs delivered lo Um undersigned a.''iinpaiiled by a marked check of
*< per cent of the amount of the tender
on or before i_ a. in. Friday lhe .Hi of
September,  1.14.
The in. est ur anv tender not necessarily accepted. A deposit uf .-6.00 i.s required from tenderers for the return uf
all plans anil Bpecl-tcatlons, this amount
will b��- returneq upun the receipt of a
bona ride tender,
W. A. DUNCAN,
fliv Hall. City Clerk.
August -i'iiIi. 18H. i.VT.i
Auction Sale
At   30   Sixth   St.,   near  Columbia   St.
on  Friday Morning at 9:30 sharp.
SMALL GROCERY STOCK.
Removed to our rooms for convenience of sale, per instructions of the
'assignee.
Tilt stock includes polishes, soap.
canned meats, salmon, jams, pickles,
breakfast foods, syrups, flour in pack-
unes, flavoring, etc.
TERMS: Cash. Note hour of sale,
9:30 a.m.
W. M. McCLOY A CO.,
Phone 174. Auctioneers
(3806)
HERBERT PVIDAL&CO
teen. It Is lor that they are being
punilbed, lot because townspeople
are firing upon (iermans. No one who
lias been in Ilelgium this last month
believes that charge.
I passed on foot throunh many villages and in all read proclatiii-tlons
issued by the burgomaster commanding the people to turn over to him
, every drearm In their possession. And
the date of each of these proclamations antedated the entry of the Germans.
The Germans were the aggressors.
They approached non.. inhalants al-'
ways with gun in hand. Again and
again have 1 been told the same story
cf Belgian shopkeepers and proprietors of hotels and cafes.
Thugs. Not Seldiera. ���
"Tbey put a gun at my head," they
said. "Why,'' 1 asked, and tb% Belgian would shrug his shoulder.. "Because they wanted eggs or u note
changed or a btd. Why shoot me for
so small a matter as a couple of
eggs?"
I    My own experience was   the same.
I They never demanded papers without
lirst sticking an automatic In my face.
Once when I was seated by the road
engaged in eating a sandwich five ot
them rushed me from  the rear, each
I waving an automatic. They seemed to
me like men on the verge of hysteria,
I officers and  privates  alike.     When   I
j was prisoner  with them one of their
I aeroplanes    passed    over    us.    Tbey
thought   lt   an   Knglish    airship    and
Count von Schwerln. commanding the
Seventh division, and all bis staff at
Pursuant to  Section  5, of Chapter
. . of the Revised Statutes of Canada, I
1..S6, notice Is hereby given that there
has been deposited with the Minister '
or  Public   Works  at   Ottawa,   a-plan j
and  description of  the  Bite and side ,
elevation of a proposed railway bridge
Upon   the  location of  the  company's
railway across the North Arm of the ;
Fraser   river  In   the  district   of   New i
Westminster   province of Hritish Columbia,   and  duplicates  thereof    have i
been   deposited   in   the  office   of  the I
Registrar of Deeds for the district of j
New   Westminster, at   New   Westmin-1
ster, B.  C.i   also  that an application j
will  be  made for an  order-in-councll
approving the bridge and crossing as
so shown  and  described,  which   will ;
be    pressed    for   consideration    one |
month  after  the  first  publication of
this notice, or so soon thereafter as |
the matter can receive attention.
T. XV. WHITE.
Chief Engineer C. N. P. Ry.
Vancouver, B. C. 4th August, 1.14.
(37411
WESTMINSTER TRUST
COMPANY
HEAD OFFICE-NEW WESTMINSTER BC
J.J Johe-  MANDIR. J.A.Rennil  b'ECY-TRES
SERVICE
That Is what you require from an Executor.
What kind of service do you require?
Expert or Inexperienced
The cost li Just the same.
This company often an expert service. It often the service
of a staff especially trained In handling of estates, the eervlce of a
management who ate experienced ln tbe management of all klnda
ot affairs and the service of a Board of Director! who have made
a success of their own affairs In nearly every clan of buiineu In
British Columbia.
Is It not reasonable to suppose that they can give a better aer-
""'"!��� than can an Individual, and that their concensui of opinion will
more accurate than the opinion ot an Individual?
bi
Consult us and allow  us
to adviee with you.
Willi Drawn Free of Charge
LOW ROUND TRIP FARES
To all Eastern points In Canada and United Statei. Tickets on sale
daily until September 30th. Final return limit October 31st, 1914.
Choice of route.
SAVE TIME on your Eastern trip by leaving New Weetmlniter
at 4:-5 p.m.. making direct connection at Everett, Wash.
ORIENTAL LIMITED, through train to Chicago. "Service of
the best." Visit Glacier National Park "where enjoyment ls Immense
at a  minimum expense."
Tickets sold on all Trans-Atlantic lines.
F. C. MEYERS
AGENT
Passenger Station
Phone 263
C. W. MELDRUM
A.G.P.A.
SEATTLE, m\\.
I. fl-V-H.   n
COLUMBIA    8TREET,
^^^^^^^ EW   WESTMINSTER
The Y. W. C. A, gymnasium class
will elOC��� with a swimming demonstration at the Y. M C A. swimming pool
Professor Burrow, of Vancouver, wlll
attempt to break the B. C. record for
the underwater swim. A lady swimmer from Vancouver will also be present.    Silver collection.
MILK! MILK! AND OOOD MILK
Wo are delivering, In and around
this city, including Hurnaby and Sapperton, twenty Pints of High Standard,
Unadulterated Milk to the Dollar and
Pure Rich Cream  at 30c.  per pint.
Our appreciation of your patronage
will be reflected in our regularity and
uniform excellent quality of our deliveries.
The ISLAND DAIRY
Phone 774 Sapperton, B.C.
LAND  REGISTRY   ACT.
ll    l.ni   li. BdT-dlVtolon ot l.ni  n.  SuBur-l
ban Hlmk 11, In the >XV"( Ni" West-1
iiiln.iii .*.
.    Whereas proof of lhe loss of Certltlonte
luf   Title   Number   1-OTi-A.   Issued   In   the
inline   of   (ieorge   Douglas   Brymner   bus
lieen  filed  In  this office,
Notice Is hereby given thai 1 shall, nl
the expiration of one month from the
dnie of ihe llrst publication hereof, In B
dally newspaper published In the City of
N'.-w Westminster, issue a duplicate of
the suld Certificate, unless in iln- meantime \ulld objection be mail" to me In
\\ i iiing.
J   i'   OWYNN,
District Registrar or Tltli s,
Land   Resist.)   Office.   N'.-w   SVestmlns-
B.C., iith August,  1914. (-786)
STORAGE
0. D. WILSON. Manaaer.
THE  WEATHER.
:.        New Westminster and lower -i
..    mainland:     Light  to moderate -.
..    winds;    generally    fair.      Not ..
much  change   In   temperature. ..
Westminster
Transfer Co.
Office Phone IBS.        Barn Phone 1S7 .
Begble  Strait,
Baggage Delivered Promptly to
Any Part of the City.
Light and Heavy Hauling
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER. B.C
r.V. bu.   '* -i*il;   .._ .�����   _> i.:9
4. T. BURNETT'S PRINT 8HOP
JOB   PRINTING
ot all Undi.
Prices right.   Rati, faction guarantees
U  MeKanels �����
HEE CHUNG
MERCHANT   TAILOR.
Full stock or latest Imported Suitings for summer wear. Perfect fit
���nd workmanship guaranteed. Prices
from $l-..0 up.    701 Front street.
Don't Forget
that we have added to our Photo
department
PICTURE   FRAMING
Any Price Any Size
CURTIS
REXALL
DRUG
STORE
PUTTING OUR FAITH INTO PRACTICE.
As soon as the first shock of the European war
was over, manufacturers and merchants in the United
States began to ask themselves: "Is it a world calamity?
Cannot we get something in the way of benefit to make
up in part for the trouble it will cause?"
This is a question the people of Canada might well
ask themselves.
The people of the United States are awake already to
the fact that many of the necessities of life���yea, and
luxuries���that were formerly supplied by Continental Europe must now be produced in the factories of United
States.
Already there are indications that the war spells
almost feverish activity in many lines of business in the
United States.
This is a time for the manufacturers of Canada to
buckle down to work and make and sell right here at
home many of the things the people of Canada have formerly imported from Continental Europe.
And the manufacturers of Canada can count upon
the people of Canada to respond to their efforts in this
direction. Canadian patriotism is on fire; Canadians
never realized until now how deeply they believe in themselves���how strong is their faith in England, in the empire, in Canada. I
Now is the time for Canadians to apply that abiding
faith���to carry it into the business of life. ���
This much is certain: Most of what we eat and wear
and use for months to come���perhaps for years���must be
produced on this continent of North America.
Many Canadian manufacturers���already awake to
their opportunity���are arranging to get machinery in mo-
i tion to supply Canadians with those articles they have for-
jmerly imported���the dresses and millinery and perfumes
from France; the silverware, enamelware, and hosiery
and countless other things from Germany; the parasols
|from Austria; the laces and watches from Switzerland.
WAR HAS BEEN
DECLARED ON
HIGH
PRICES
A large shipment of New Fall
Clothing just opened up. Values
$18, $20 to $28,  Saturday   for
$1
00
Clothing will be higher in price in the near future
owing to the fact that the European war has stopped the
manufacture of dyes used by English and American woollen houses. Also, skilled help in the mills has enlisted,
and clothing will advance in price the same as other commodities.
YOU HAVE  TO   WEAR CLOTHES
SO BUY NOW AND SAVE MONEY
COME ANI) SEE US SATURDAY. "
iA.SM(LLS&C0
d Smart Apparel
%^(or the Younger:Men 16 to 60. <
m
��� ���AGE TOim
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
FRIDAY, 8EPTEM8ER 4, 1914.
.MIES
_���
Hied   Veal, IMb. tfn 50e
lljmr.    Tongue,   Ve.-ibeet,  Ih.
lin     -' 45c
V .nl G Trimes soil Chariot.?
... wi;   regular 2 for    25;     to
rl��-at, :l  packages   25e
Hun Ami l'o��der. p��r tin 15e
i. |lj Qlaaaea, reg. 5��e; to clear,
dii/cli   *"c
Whole �� heat Meal, per pkt. 25c
Ratetoni   Health   Bran.   iihg.2Sc
Uoiicii     ll*Bl   P��r   pkK 300
Pwek Praam Shortcake; n dainty   b-Mllil   fW  lH-HMi   lea.   2
pac.au.,    **c
V.iii   l':uup's Soups.  3  lins..3Sc
Six   lin.     "e
Ctasil   I tins   2SC
Potato   .'lour, per pks. 1Se
tm,. Chimney Cleaner. 2 for.2Sc
DOi Soap mediC-L-Bd and imn-
poiaonotui; ipccially prvparfA
lor washing and dSsinfectliiK
degs; per cako    15c
Model Grocery
MATHESON 4 JACOBSON
MM Sixth St. MaM 1001 2.
East   Burnaby   Branch,   Second
St. and Fifteenth Ave.
Edtnondi Branch, Gray Blk.
Phone 1111L.
The
EXECUTOR
of YOUR
Will
The executor ot aa estate
should possess a thorough
fcuowl. ii_e of banking, real estate, valuatioa of assets, and
Him i' an experienced organization for iti management.
That is why a trnat company
.ss hei-t fitted to carry ��ut the
prov' .'on. of your will.
>..;mo us your executor.
Dominion
Trust
Company.
lite Perpetual Trustee.
Now Westminster
Branch.
606  Columbia Street.
C. a. KEITH, Ma-soer.
Local News
�� C ty School Butineit.
I The management committee of the
School board held a meeting yesterday ufternooj when Beveral matters
waj disponed of in connection with
the city schoola.
Mill Davey cordially invitee the
ladies of New Westminster to her
Fall Millinery Opening today and Friday, Sept. 3 and 4. (3809)
Boiler Inspector.
The city owned dredge John A. I.ec
and the harbor tug Hero No. 1 will undergo l.ispection of boilers today. The
dredge will resume Its work on the
river iniui-dialely after Inspection.
You try WINE .VEISEIt I1KER, note
Its rich natural malt and hops fragrance and flavor. It has the genuine
snap and taste you want In beer. Ask
your dealer for a case, or phone 751,.
(36011
Patriotic Concerts
In order to raise funds a series of
concerts will be held, the llrst taking
place in the near future In Phillips'
hall. McKay station. Others will be
II. Id at Burquitlam, Alta Vista, North
Burnaby, Edmonds. Capitol Hill and
i..ml  Hurnaby.
F.ed Davis will"sell by public auc-
-Inn the r: mal.iing household furniture
mil effects of Mrs. Phllpot and Mrs.
Mcintosh, on Saturday evening, Sep-
���ember nth, at 7:30 p. m. sharp at the
City Auction Rooms. 421 Columbia
Street, Kings hotel block. Sale will
iicludc hrass and Iron bedstead',
spring! and llestmore mattress, Early
English dining toom furniturq, mahogany and oak bedroom furniture,
malleable ratine, sheets, blankets,
spreads and ciii'tains, etc., etc. Abso-
luutely no reserve.
by the board of works this afternoon
and it is probable that a report wlll
be made at tonight's council meeting.
Another matter to be discussed will
be the proposal of tho fanncra of
langley municipality to bring produce
to lhe city market where it could b*
disposed of by public audio i and the
funds turned over to the general re*
lief committee.
A Generous Offer.
At tiie city hall gathering last
nlglit a representative of the Sons of
Scotland society stated that the
musicians' u.iion had offered their
services at tlie coming patriotic concert to be held In the opera Iini0c on
Wednesday evening. September 16.
An orchestra of twenty-six pieces will
play Unit evening.
Photographs of H.  R. H.
The city council chamber embellishments have been considerably enhanced by the receipt  of photOgrapb)
of ll. it. il. the Duke of Connaught
und the Duciie. s of Connaught, the
gift of the governor general In remembrance of his visit paid tO this
city in 1912, Mayor Qray mentioned
the gift during lust night's relief fund
meeting, winch was received with
cheers.
!��-��
Committed for Trial.
A   Chinaman   was  yesterday   iiuuii-
ing committed for trial In police court
by Magistrate Edmonds on a charge
of procuring.    Tlle while woman mix-
.d  up in  the case  was given a sentience of two months' imprisonment  in
I tlle  provincial  jail.    The  party  were
I arrested on Monday by Detective llur-
rows,
Hoip'tal Record.
An Increase Of two patients under
treatment al tho mental hospital and
Essondale i.s recorded for the month
:f August according to the monthly
report Issued bj Dr. J. O. McKay, acting medical superintendent. Three
piitic ils were discharged without probation and Hi on probation, making a
total of lis al preseni oul on probation. The total number under treat-
nu;it is I ins.
Mrs. Agret cordially Invites you I"
her millinery opening on Thursday,
September 3 and following days.
(3808)
WITH   THE   RAINBOW.
Courtney Biggs Tells of a Trip v.ith
the Canadian Cruiser.
On a forty-eight hour leave o( absence from the Canadian cruiser Rainbow Courtney Biggs, of this city, arrived here yesterday. Mr. lllgg- joined the Rainbow as a volunteer some
seven weeks ago at a time whe i the
cruiser was preparing for a visit to
the lleliring sea. War broke out and
since then the vessel has been as far
.south as San Francisco, from whence
she ei noyed the sloops Shearwater
ami Algerine back from Mexican
waters lo the naval base ut EtquimaJt.
Since going on board. Biggs lias done
duty In the stoke hold and is aow a
member of No. C gun.
Home Grown Products.
A mictjng of the executive of the
Fraser Bley Devslopmanl league
Will be held Unlay to formulate a plan
of campaign In respect to the con-
tump).-- i Of home grown products in
the various cities and communities on
the lower mainland. The co-operation of the board of trade and the
Progressive association will be asked.
Mortgages���Alfred  W. Mcl.eod.
' (,.7.01
Will Relieve Distress.
A committee consisting of Reeve
Fraser. A. (I. Moore, municipal clerk,
and H. G, Walker has been appointed
In Burnaby to look after urgent cases
of relief to families whose heads have
left for the seat of war. This week
a general organization taking ln all
the public bodies including the board
cf trade, school board and the various
ratepayers' associations will be established.
WATERLOr LEASES
TO BE (ONSIDERED
Important CWic  Matter  Will   Be   Discussed This  Evening by Members
of the City Council.
PRESERVING
��md PICKLING
REQUIREMENTS
Plums and Prunes���We haw sev-
��rel vai eties. all rik.I firrs fruit; per
.-ClSto 65c.
Fears���Choice   llartlells.   laige   and
���fir���:   per box $1.'DO, or 6 las for 25c.
Pickling   Pears���A  smnll   (tear,  just
twWmt r"r pickling whole, 8 W.S. 25c.
Preserving      Peaces��� Krv-.il     ship-
���leemlm daily.
es    Vinegars ��� In    Cider    ami
Wim ; quarts 35c; half gallons,
and  gallo.i jars, 8. c
lin.      White     Wine     Vinegar��� In
bullies and jugs, eOc.
linz   Aromatic   Vinegar���I'er   gal
pickling  Spice���In   ',   lb.   pi.:... 10c.
nriqueltes, Hrliiuettes, cheaper than
coal. Harry Davis & Co.. 'Phones
.80 and   -111.. (3791)
Police Comm'ssioners Meet.
Only routine business was transacted by the police commissioners at
a meeting held yesterday. Alderman
Ilryson brought up a charge of being
approached bj a Vancouver Chinaman
as to allowing gambling lo proceed In
the city, but this wns left over until
the ntxt meeting when City Solicitor
McQuarrie will be- present. Instructions were issued to the police to look
into the practice of certain Vancouver linns who arc all. ged to be soliciting business in the city without first
taking OUI  a   license.
At least seven new leases of water-
lots will come up for action at tho
city council meeting to be held this
(���veiling, according, to Alderman Annandale, chairman of the harbor com-
I mlttee.   Five of the seven arc iu connection  with the  Vulcan Iron Works.
; H-    C.    Transport    company.    Joseph
Mayers, Brodar'S cannery, and II. Bel-
i yea & Co.
Theae leases are for lots omslde
tlie unimproved area and havi been
lapsed for upwards of two years.
.None are affected as regards new
owners, although  the  rentals will  be
'considerably     increased      from      the
l agreement formerly had between the
leasees and the city. A lease ainount-
I ing  to      n  a year    will    henceforth
i bring    $.:iiti    and    upwards,    running
higher every  five years until  twenty
'years is reached.
No improvenic.it tax will be levied
against the lots so that lr) twenty
years time, according to the cl-.iir
man of the committee, the cir wil;
be getting a handsome rental.
Committee Will  Meet.
MORE OfflCERS Will
JOIN THE COLORS
A  meeting of the building    commit- | _____________
tee of the Rovul Columbian hospital
will   be   held   iu   Mayor  Cray's  ofrice   William M.Ine of the Police Fore: and
todav.
Will Loa. Poles.
The American steam schooner Tallac is expected up stream nexl week
to take on another cargo of poles. She
is at present unloading 700 tons of ore
ai  Barnet,
Prepare for Resurvey.
\ special meeting of the Hurnaby
pui il - works will be held this afternoon to prepare for the resurvey en-
miry in lie held al Edmonds under
av f. iia ivford. special commissioner,
(ii Tuesday. September  ..
Big Cargo of Lumber.
The American barquentine Alta, at
present li .ding lumber at Fraser
Mills for < ne Town. South Africa.
lias taken oi, 1,0. ...000 feet to date
and is expected to drop down stream
next week. Her total cargo will probably amount to 1,750,000 feet.
Open Tenders Today.
Tenders   for  the alternative outrali
of the Sapperto i sewer will be opened
Guards   McCormick   and   W<   d
Have Decided to Enlist.
Chief Hradshaw of the cil polled
I will  lose another constable i tiie
word  is given    to recruit    a       cond
I Canadian contingent.   Veiterd     P. (J
William   Milne   was accepted ser
vice In the .-'ml Highlanders Vancouver along with Samuel Mci nuck
a.id William Wood, guards al ie 11.
('.   penitentiary.     Wlliis   Patch at
j present employed at the Colon   farm]
land a  member of the Salmoi   Belli
I lacrosse team,  has also enllsti     with
the bame regiment,
Many of the Vancouver pollci nice
land lire department have Jolnei tlie
'regiment with the intention 01 leavj
| Ing With the second overseas < ntin-
! gent.
j    As In the case of Sidney Bass, ['. i'���
| Milne  will be    able    to    resiim'     his
duties on   the   local   force  on   h .   return from the front, this arrangi neat
being promised by Chief Bradsh.
iffcTISFACTic...   ts OUR  AIM.
-Jem
an's Grocery
-_.att.Ml   Strut
- Fhc - News
Shooting Season
IS Open   TO GET THE BIRDS USE
Western
Ammunition
T. J. TRAPP & CO.
LIMITED
Columbia Street
New Westminster.
New Goods For Friday Selling at
How Abour Your
New Fall Hats, Men?
This season Soft Felts are .( ry
popular. These in _m.ee shapes
arc very comfortable and we are
showing them In shades of navy,
brown, gray, green nnd black,
with full high crowns and flat
set  brims.    I'riced at
$2.50, $3, $3.50
Men's Black  Derby's In  popular
shapes;    English     nianfiiaclurc;
priced at���
$��.00, $2.50. $3.00 and  $3.50
$2 Soft Felt Hats,     <_4   4E
Friday at    91 .Cw
Men's Soft Felt Hats English
make; fedora style; In brown,
green, grey and blue; all sizes.
Friday, regular 12 C_4 OC
values, for  91 ��������
Boys' Felt Hats
$1.00 and $1.25.
Smart Soft Felt  Hata for Boyi,
in blue, brown, green and
black shades; telescope shapes;
sizes   CV4   to   7.   good   showing
$1.00 a   $1.25
Boys' Rah Rah Hats
At 75c, $1 CO and $1.25.
Small   Boys'   I". It  Hats  in   uavy
red   and   gray     corded   velvets
In   navy,  gray,  hrown.   red  and
check.
Boys' Wool Jerseys
for School Wear
Fine Cashmere Jerseys; made
with military collar and button-
rd neck: red and navy only:
i-izes 2" to .2    Price, according
��1.15 to $1.75
Men's Worsted
Combinations for
Fall Wear, $1.75
"Penangle Brand," medium
weigh; worsted rib Combination, with new closed crotch;
sizes -'14 tn I., at Cl 7C
per  suit    $ Ll 9
OUR DOLLAR SHIRT IS
VERY POPULAR
A dollar Is a price that the
majority of men like to pay
for their shirts. We are showing
a splendid range or well-made
full-cut shirts in sizes 14 to 1614.
See these Shirts for your f
and be convinced of their .- ipi
riority.
NEW   PLEATED  SHIRTS.
$1.75 and  $2.00.
.\'eu Flealed Shirts with the
stripe running crosswise in
neat patterns of blue, hlack,
mgu.e and tan; coat style, anil
are well cut and finished; sizes
14 to it;.
Special Showing of New Heating
Stoves for These Cool Evenings
Oak  Hetalers with case base and  tire box and  heavy nickel top and
i:f $9.00, $12.50,$14.50
Oval  Wood   Heaters, With  heavy cast  base and  lop;   handsomely, fin-
:;; $10.50 $14.50, $17.50
sas SSJRt  $8.50, $10, $15.00
lllobc Healers, all cast: u stove for hard wear at a ��
il1 ae $5.75, $7.50, $12.50
Oil Heaters; heavy sheet steel body with nickel trimmings. A handy
healer for tlle cool evenings. CC  BA mit  EA
Kach      90.OU   AND 9 I *9U
The I'ippln Steel Cook Stove. A splendid stove to suit those of
moderate means; lias extra roomy oven and fire box and Is a very
ecoiKunica, fuel burner.  $1g.50    AND$17.50
The Radium Steel Hange Is made In 11. C. to suit local fuel and will
give satisfaction.    We can recommend It as the best value to be found
 5Z7.50 and $29.50
New Season's Goods
As the new Dress floods come to band the prominence of tlie more
sombre shades Indicate that the high-colored dress goods have had
their run. There is a wide variety of rich colom.rwj.tli black., navys,
dark greens and browns in the lead. For the new tunic sklits, tartans
and plaids are used in combination with Ihe plain shades. We arc
now showing a good range or popular priced Dress Hoods. Serges take
a prominent  place in  the up-to-date weaves.
BROWNS, GREENS AND NAVYS.
We are offering iii the following weaves and prices: ���
41 in. Bedford Cord. Special values at A_\m
per yard    49C
45-inch Diagonal Cloths; all  wool;  at, COf*
per yard    DSC
4..|nch Kine Weave Bedford Cord;  rich shades at, CO_i
per yard      Www
Ti_-lnch All  Wool Serges.    Special  value, 0_C_*
per yard   09C
46-inch  Whipcords In various weights.   Special I'riee, CO_*
per yard    OwC
-.4.inr-a  Whipcord Serges; _*4   ftC
pc.   yard       $ 1 .CO
A silperior finish Chiffon Ilfoadclolh in black, green, brown, navy,
cardinal, etc.; .._��� Inches; at mm   gmm
per   yard    $ I .OU
A NEW RANGE OF WOOL TARTANS.
In various clans and colors; 44 inches; at a*
per yard            OwC
A better quality that is ,.4 inches wide.    Special, _\4   OC
per  yard    91 ���__.��
SHOP IN NEW WESTMINSTER
Limited
AND SHOP AT McALLISTERS.
McAllisters
From the Carpet
Department
$9.00  HALL  CARPET.  94-75.
A rug for the ban; 5 yards
long by .'! feet II Inches wide;
made of the best quality Itrus-
sels Carpet, with fringed ends.
Hog.  $11   value. me   ^��
Special   I'riee    94.10
BRU8SELS BORDER CARPET
^Vi Inchea wide, 75c yard.
This Is the beat quality llrus-
sels Carpet, regularly Hold at
$1.50 a yard. The pailerns
are good and suitable ror halls,
stairs and bedroom mats Keg
$1..0  a  yard. ^��
Special   Price       fOC
JAPANESE  MATS.
Tho ideal floor covering;  clean,
sanitary    and    durable;    nicely
stencilled patterns-
Sir.e 18x36 Inches   .v.v-10.
Size 36x72 Inchea 25c
Size 6x9 feet   n.35
Size  9x9   feet    $1,95
Size 11x12 feet     $2 85
HEARTH  RUG8.
Regular $1.25 for 95c.
A    strong,    hard-wearing    nig
i.ultable  for   kitchen    or    bedroom;  size 117x54 inch.    AP.
"eg.   $1.25   for    OOC
Cooler Nijfhts Are Here
���Warm Blankets Are
Needed
L_rk   Qray   Blankets���Size   5.x
:   7  lbs.  weight;    me mm
I" ' pair 91.00
Ex.ra Heavy Blanket-Silver
gray; size 64x84; 8 lbs. weight;
remarkable value,      m*   mm
per 1 air 94. OU
White Wool Blanket!-Superior
quality: 6 lbs. weight; size .lx
M; bine or red bor-   If Cft
den; pi r pair 90.OU
Dark Cray Camp Blanket.���
Sin- 64x88;   a   useful   blanket:
p,r<,,:nv; $2.95
Grecian      Bedipread Double
bed   size;   a  splendid   bedspread
e:���r.pr,c<.; $1.75
Eedroom Towel Irish manufacture; plain and fancy huckaback; fringed, scalloped and
plain  hemmed ends;        fifi..
per   pair     OOC
Flannelette      Blanket! Made
from   specially   selected   cotton;
will  not   shrink   In   washing:   in
gray or white -
BlM 10-4: m,.   ,_ ���
mr pair    9 I iMp
I .Size 11-4; me   mm
per pair     91 .OO
Size 12-4; Cl   QC
per  pair    ��P I .99
Drapery Specials ��
Main Floor
Decorative Wall Burlapi ESipe
dally prepared; In all Unpopular shades of brown, tan,
red, greens, blue, also natural;
.'III Inchea wide. 9_E_��
I'er  yard        _>OC
Bran   Extending   Curtain   Rodt
Curtain   Rod   extending   lo  42
inches,   with   brackets. _*?_.
Each    OC
Curtain Hod, extending to 52
inches,   with   brackets.     IA.
Bach   IUC
Curtain Rod: superior finish;
extending lo 52 inches.    AA.
Kach    CUC
Extra Heavy Brass Curtain
Hod; 7-foot extension; 8-8 rod
complete. ^g
Kach       I OC
GILLEY BROS., LIMITED
PHONES: 15 AND 16.
Wholesale and Rcti-il Dealers in Coal, Cement,
Washed (.ravel and the Best Concrete Sand in B.C.
Lime, Plaster, Sewer Pipe and the hardest and
toughest crushed rock in the country. Rip-rap
Kock a spi cialty.
B   H. BOCKUN, N   K-HHII8L1I,        W. V. H. BUCKLIN
Pru  aa* lie���, tt-. Vlca-PraiUwi �����.. aad Tri*.
SMALL-BUCKLIN LUMBER CO., Ltd.
MANUFACTURIRS OP
Fir, Cedar  and  Spruce
Phonai No. 7 ind tn.
Summer Race
Meeting
At Minoru Park
Races Every Day
A BIG SOCIETY FEATURE
Ladies Admitted Free, except on Saturday.
RACES RAIN OR SHINE
Admission, Including Grandstand, $1.00.
Special ! rain Leaves New Westminster for the
Course at 1:30 Every Day.
THERE is one
*    thing more
deadly than shot and
shell on the battlefield.
It is hunger. Bread is the
foundation for the soldiers'
rations.
Bread that mnUes bone and muscle nnd
girds the strong right arm for thc bayonet
charge bread that feeds and nourishes the
entire body and permits of unerring aim
to ducimate the enemy's ranks. Hut any
bread won't do. It must be made from the
ripest, plumpest wheat. It must be cleansed
of all impurities. A perfect flour for
Tommy Atkins is
n

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