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The New Westminster News Aug 15, 1914

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 ���->     V
/'   * " ^
___*,___
> JUtor0
^
Vo-un*,..*'     amber 138.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C., SATURDAY MORNING, AUGUST 15,1914.
m Price Five Cents,
GER   ANS HOPE TO WIN
BY WEIGHT OF NUMBERS
Forward Movement Continues Despite Fierce Resistance
of Belgians and Heavy Losses Sustained���
Battle Expected Near Diest.
French Troops    War Desired
All In Place
By Germans
Entire   Contingent   Trans- Interesting Documents Disported to Belgium are in covered on Bodies of
Battle Array. Dead.
I.onion, Aug. 14- 11:20 p.m.-Push-'glum and France, she will have to
Ing  forward by mere weight of num- choose  between  withdrawing  a  gieat
hers the German force across Belgium part of her army from Ul" west or
nns  tne German force across Belgium j leav1      the  road  t0  Berl|n   open   lo
is slowly but steadily proceeding and the force8 of lh(; emperor of Russia, j
sunn   must come in contact  with  the Hordea of Russians Coming. |
allied  forces, which, according to an      Already hordes of Russians are re-|
Official communication  from  Brussels  ported to be inarching towards  Prns-:
tonight, are  in  battle  order at  some' sia  on  the one side and to  Austrian
point unnamed. ; Galicia  on   the  other.    In   the   latter!
The   Belgians   ln   the  outpost  skir- '��� country  they  are   said  to  be   in   the1
unshoe are said to have  inflicted se-j vicinity ot the Slyr river, which is on
.era   checks  on   the   German   forces, f the route to  Lemberg.
but on the whole the German wing has | Italy  May Join  F.ntente.
kept on Its way and has reached a j The official news bureau of the
line trom north of Namur at Hasten, army and admiralty has Issued a warn-
which suggests that the first big bat-1 ing to the public against placing the
tie will be fought somewhere between : slightest reliance in the many rumors
Louvain and Diest, where the allies j current daily regarding alleged vie-
probably will try to block the roads torles or defeats, or concerning the
to-Brussels and Antwerp and prevent '��� arrival of wounded soldiers or dis-
the German attempt to make northlabled ships of Great Britain. "These
Belgium untenable. : are   without  exception   baseless,"   the
French Troop* in Belgium. ] warning says.
Further south French troops have The probable attitude of Japan and
entered Belgium through Chaileroi, I Italy is still the subject of much
going to the relief of their neighbors speculation. Conversations are going
and to aid in any attack directed to-'on continually between Japan and
ward .Vamur, while In the east the'Great Britain concerning Japan's duty
French are reported to have secured . under her alliance with Great Hritain
possession of ridges in the Vosges i and the part she will be permitted to
mountains and to hold the passes at ] take in the peace conference follow-
Le iL.nhomme and Saint Marie au i ing the war. There are persistent
.Mines, through which important roads j rumors that Italy will join the Triple
pass and which, it is assorted, gives Entente. The Italian ambassador Ib
them   great  strategic   advantage. a   frequent  caller  at   the   foreign   of-
One Liege Fort Taken. floe.
The Germans are again hammering| If it should prove correct that Turin the Liege forts, and according to j key has purchased the German cruis-
their accounts, one of the forts ! ers Goeben and Breslau, war be-
Pontlase���has fallen. This, however,|tween Greece and Turkey is said to
Is denied by the Belgians, who tell of be likely, for Greece sees in the move
another slaughter of the invaders who nn attempt on the part of Turkey to
they say, attempted to rush the fort- recover some of her islands taken in
ress. the last war.    Russia, to meet such a
Military strategists are of the opln- contingency, would send troops to
ion that the Germans are meeting with the Roumanian frontier,
delay which they did not count on , The British government has called
and that every day the Belgians keep for bids for an issue of 7"> million dol-
them fighting means an increase of lars in treasury bills.
Russian forces on their eastern fron- With the arrival in Knglish ports
tier. They express the belief that un-'of many ships, there has been a sharp
less   Germany   soon   disposes   of   Bel- decline in the  prices of provisions.
1/ondon. Aug. 14.- The Brussels1 Paris, Aug. 14 -Interesting docu-
corrcspondent of the Exchange Tele- i inputs aud mapa were found on the
graph says the transportation of bodies of some of the Gennans at
French troops into Belgian territory | l-iege. Letters and notes in their
is now- complete, and that all the ; clothing told of suffering caused by-
troops lhat had been expected are in tlie terrible heat and the scarcity of
battle order at a place fixed according! food,
to the plans of the chief of staff.
DECISIVE MOMENT IS
VERY CLOSE AT HAND
Excitement at Brussels Over Report That Germans Are
About to Advance in Great Force���Battle
May Start Any Moment.
IF LOSE WAR
BECOME SLAVES
LATE WAR BULLETINS
A corporal's letter taken    from    a
prisoner   captured    by    peasants    at I     Brussels,  via  Paris,  Aug.  14.-1:55
Point a  Mouason.  in  tbe department | p.m.   Technical observers of the mill-
oi   Meurthe et Moselle, said: I tary operations of the last two days
"At last the question is settled. We I declare their    opinion    is    cenflrmed
Col. Sam Hughes Deliver* Characteristic  Address  at   Review  in
Montreal.
bave the war which lias been so greatly desired."
A Hot Fight
Near Namur
Montreal. Aug. 11.���Colonel Sam
Hughes, minister of militia, made one
of his characteristic speeches tonight
on Champ De Mars after he had reviewed .".OOtJ volunteers of the Montreal garrison. The parade of tb<
troops was one of the most inspiring
Reservist Shot
By Militia
Mowed Down
I        By Belgians
Failed   to  Obey   Order  at Germans Attempt to Rush
Montreal  and  (iuard Liege Forts but Repeat-
Fired, cdly Fail.
German   Cavalrymen   Surprised by Belgians and
Many Killed.
	
London, Aug. 14.���A despatch from
turnouts ever witnessed in this city, | Brussels to lleuter's Agency says that
and many thousands of people cheered , a battle near Eghezee, north of
as the men passed and manifested ; Namur, which occurred vesterday at
such interest in them as could be ex- ( Neville Taviers. on the Namur-Tirle-
pected only during war times. | mout  railroad line,  was    very    hotlv
Colonel Denison was the officer in ; contested,
command. The patriotism was not ��� 'nle (ipmians, according to the de-
dampened by a heavy thunderstorm (patch, were mostly cavalrymen. They
which came just as the soldiers were j were surprised bv the Belgians and
formed upon Chump De Mars, though ( sustained severe casualties. Eventu-
the soldiers and spectators were aijy they fell back hurriedly on Huy,
drenched. I between Namur and Liege.
France W ped Out. |    The despatch adds that three Ger-
"It Germany succeeds in tins war,"  miln    aeroplanes    flying   over   Diest
said Col.  Hughes, in  addressing his
troops,  "Belgium    and     Holland  and |
probably   Denmark   will   be  anenxed;
hritain    will    become  a  second   rate
power;   France will  be  wiped off the
map. and  we shall, in all  probability, j
become subjects of t'.iat nation which
denies the people that measure of lib-'
erty which they should enjoy.    But it j
is not the intention of Canadians that
we   should   become   slaves.     We   all
know   that   our  liberties  are  at  stake
and     to    a   man,  we   Canadians  arej
ready to do our duty."
| were brought down  by    the    Belgian
j artillery. Two of the aviators were
I killed by being dashed to the earth
land the ihird was terribly injured.
Germans Claim
To Be Winning
OBJECTION TO CENSOR
8Y CA61E COMPANY
of \in.\\i
in     \sh
that the German army is seeking to
rtach the French border through the
southern part of the Belgian province
of Brabant, crossing that section
where the plain of Waterloo is situated and forcing the Belgian army to
retreat to Antwerp.
Brussels, Aug. 14.���Prince William
of Lippe, who fell at Liege, is reported to have had in his helmet 10.000
marks in German bank notes.
Honolulu. Aug. 14.���The Union
Steamship company's liner Marama
from Australia for Vancouver, arrived here today, two days late. She
had made a wide detour, with her
lights out, and her portholes shrouded.
By ortler of the British admiralty, she
will remain here until further notice.
The Niagara, of the same line, bound
in the opposite direction, also was
held by the udmlralty.
Washington, Aug. 14.���Although
there was no formal expression from
administration officials today it became known that President Wilson
and Secretary Bryan were opposed to
floating of any loans in the United
States for the benefit of the belligerent powers In Europe.
London, Aug. 14.���A Reuter dispatch from St. Petersburg says a message has been received from Vilna
stating that a German aeroplane,
which was making observations of
the military movement in the Polish
government of Swaki. was fired upon
and brought down with a crash. Its
occupants, four German officers, were
killed  according to  the dispatch.
London, Aug^ 15.-1:15 a.m.���A despatch to lleuter's Agency from its
Brussels correspondent says:
"Excitement prevailed here this
iFriday) afternoon when It was reported that tbe Germans were about
to advance In great force into Brussels and Antwerp. This report was
immediately denied and officials give
the assurance from military quarters
that there was nothing in the disposition of the German right wing to indicate that a march on Brussels and
Antwerp waB Intended-
Great Events at Hand.
"Nevertheless It is evident that the
decisive events are imminent and it
is doubtful whether the official publication in Brussels papers of a proclamation warning civilians to abstain
from acts of hostility against the
enemy, as these may entail terrible
reprisals on the innocent population
and the decision of the government to
cease the publication of Official bulletins on the situation are likely to reassure the public.
People Without News.
"The appeal to the patriotism of
the press means that for some time
tlie people will be totally without
news. The town is given over to
rumor. An issue of Le Soir, giving
the news of an alleged German advance was suppressed by order of the
authorities and the offending item
was deleted before further sale of
the paper was allowed. It must be
remembered, on the other hand, that,
owing to the smallness of the country and the proximity of the great
city to the actual battlefield, the general staff is obliged to exercise extreme caution in order to maintain
the secrecy necessary to the success
of its operations."
SHEDS BURNED
AT QUEENS PARK
Declare Restriction Is "a Form
reasonable  Search" and Will
Fight  Order.
London, Aug. 14.���It is officially announced   from   Nyassa . Land,   British
Central  Africa,  that  the  government
��t<-_._n*r  (-WM-doltn  yea.ertoy   ourpt--,-    ^^^^^^^^^^^^^
and  captured  the  Cermm   armed \f,a��__l_��c_a��_______i r,
amer  Von  Wlssonar, on  the  eastiV/*relw,Ml'B* Vl1
ore ot lake Nyassa.
Montreal, Aug. 14. One man shot
and another in the general hospital
sintering from a rifle wound, the out-
���come of a misunderstanding between
the dead man and a sentry at the
Craig street armory about .". o'clock
this afternoon, i' Ilea tea that war conditions prevail la earnest in Montreal.
The dead man. Antoiue Notter,    a
Fn nch  reservist, arrived  in  this city . ... ���,        ,
I-e j siege  artillery.    'I hey  havi
' jahle
London, Aug. 14. 9:50 a.m. A dispatch to the Exchange Telegraph company from its Brussels cor-t, .p.- idi i t
rays th.it Fort Pontisse and its neighboring forts to the west of the city of
Liege ire resisting extremely well the
tierce Get man attack. The Germans
have been trying tn rusu Pontisse bj
main   force,   no   longer   relying   upon
^^^^^^^^^   been  un-
iiiwaver, to get beyond the g'a
this  morning from  Cape Breton
was  having his photograph  taken  by
an    itinerant    photographer    on    thej
street,    close    to    the    Craig    street i
armory, and was waiting for it lo be
finished  when  ordered  away  by  Ber- '
geant   Hooten.  of  the   garrison  artII- j
lery. Notter either did not understand
the order or was perverse and would
not obey it.   it is said
Bpeak English.
Resented Treatment.
The sergeant attempted lo expedite
his    order by shoving    the   stranger
away with his rifle, which was clasped
between  bis  extended   hands,   where-1   ,     ,, ,  . ,, .     .     ,.,
upon the stranger showed a dlsposl- the Bel*ian8.*Td  ,," tBLHble ���!���''?
lion lo resent such treatment   Then ":,s agaln8' ,the "vaili��K Jowo �� *_��
the sergeant, it is said, put his rifle  ?.""" maln army raarohed towards
to his shoulder and tired without  fur        Q* '���,        .,���..  ,     ,,   ^        fo���s  ,���
Her parley,     lhe bullet entered  No. , .        Qm___, would S(,rve
,,-s groin, passing oul through   his foi,
body.   He was being hurried to   the  tae Be]glan ,.,,������.��� for ,,,���.,������      ,   ,
general hospital when he died. ,���,. Be, 1:ilI attack
lhe  man  wounded  in the  fracas  is i  	
Theodore Cor be 11, o clgarmaker,   an
unfortunate bystander,   it i.s said the
bullet   which   went   through   Notter's
body is the bullet which caused Cor-
bell's  wound,  and  a   peculiar  feature
is that Corbell was Hhot in the groin
also.    He is in the hospital, but    bis
��ound  is not regarded us serious.
cis of the fort  where they have been
n ived  cuv. n  by  the  tire o(  the .it
ft lid els
The  besiege!s    are     provided  with
jiindles of wood and mattresses witn
v liic'.i to fin up the ditches about ti'e
.forts,  bu    tii y  have  been   unable  ;o
he could not ' nill'ie uae ��' 'hem,   Fort Llere, whicli
j Is just west of Pontis. e. has lent ef-
I licit nt aid to the Litte>- fortification.
Germans Need the Forts.
The object of the Germans obviously is to seiz e the forts on the left bark
where-'0' "'���'' Meuse, which in the hands of
Isposl-
Then
rifle
New   Vork,  Aug.   14.
Ambassador to the United cte'  cable company
I nounced   today   that   lt
States Tells of .Successes
of Kaiser-
san Francisco. Aug. 14.���The German consul here has received the following telegram from the German ambassador at Washington:
"Poland has been evacuated by the
Itussian troops, which are now massing their forces farther back. The
German north army, after having
taken possession of the greater part
of l.iege. advanced its outposts as
far as Tirlemont and Namur. where a
decisive battle i.s expected, lt is only
a -iiiesdon of a short time before the
forts will fall. The outer forts of
Longwy are silenced.
"The French army corps at Belfort.
which pressed our advanced guards
was thrown back to the Vosges mountains with heavy losses by the Fourteenth Baden corps, whose left wing.
assisted by the Fourteenth Austrian
Tyrol corps, has taken the offensive."
Would Relieve
Hardships
Word Received
Of Karlsruhe
Obtains Coal and Puts to Sea
at Full Speed���Destination Unknown.
The Com mer
officially    an
^^^^^^^^     would contest
"as  a  form   of  unreasonable  search"
the  placing  of censors   in  its offices
by   the government.
"The submarine cables differ in a
very important way from wireless
telegraphy." reads a statement issued
by George Clapperson, the company's
vice-president. "The wireless communicating with a warship at sea. is
the same as if the warship cut the
submarine cable and took the end on
board.
"The sending of cablegrams may be
considered in the same light as traffic in supplies or munitions of war.
Our citizens are not prohibited from
furnishing belligerents with supplies.
The subjects of neutral states may
even supply belligerents with arms
and ammunition without infringing
the neutrality- status of the state it-
sel,'.
A cablegram is in many respects
similar to a letter and it certainly is
not the duty of any neutral government
to censor letters to a belligerent country. The secrecy of the telegraph is
preserved in many states by statutes
whicli make it a criminal offense to
divulge their contents. During the
Spanish-American war while the
I'nited States exercised rigid censor
ship the nations who are now belligerents did not impose any restrictions
on messages to or from the I'nited
States or to or from Spain. The Commercial Cable company would feel
obliged to contest the placing of cen-
cors in its offices as a form of unreasonable search."
PANAMA CANAL
SCENE Of ACTIVITY
Canadians   in   London  Or
ganize to Relieve  Distress of Troops.
B'g    Waterway    Will    Be    Formally
Opened Today for Passage of All
Kindg of Vessels.
Panama, Aug. 14.- The canal was
the scene of activity tonight in pre-
paration for its opening tomorrow.
On board the steamship Aneon
officers and men v.ere busy Betting
everything ship shape for her start
early In the morning on the lirst voyage of a big ocean going steamship
through the new highway, The Aneon,
10,000 tons register, owned by the
I'nited States war department and
leased to the Panama railroad for the
New Vork to Colon trade, has not
discharged her cargo, as it is planned
in have her make the journey fully
loaded.
London,  Aug.  14.
cring  of   Canadians
and  temporarily  resident
he
A crowded  gatli-
the Destruction   of   Several
Small Buildings.
Loss Estimated at $5000���Fire Truck
from No. 1 Station Smashes
Into Curb
Ottawa, Aug. 14.���The first war service performed by the members of
Boy Scouts organizations in Ottawa
consists of the carriage of the war
dispatches between the telegraph office, the militia department and government house in the early morning
and  evening hours.    The scouts  who
volunteered   for   this   duty   travel   by ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
bicycles  and    wear    their    uniforms I
which have been officially recognized I "        *
by the  British  government this  week!     L-ito    ���.���,...m,.    .    ���   ,      ,
as a uniform of public service, in view I  . *''"��� ppr��brf ��!n8ta' e(l    *��-"*>   ,a
of   the   manv   public   services   which   ^ et,""*��" b.e'n�� ll"��"n carelessly
the scouts are already discharging in   ^.wa)' df rojhe ,,"'�� ��attl? sheds aild
Fngland poultry  building  at Queens park
  last night before being checked.
Ottawa. Aug. 14.���Recruiting in the ���Th,e, dauia8e- according to a civic
Princess Patricia Light Infantry, the i offlc.la ��� wl" amount to about J6000.
crack battalion being raised' and! pa��"anJT ��>vered by insurance.
���quipped for service bv Hamilton L The,first alan�� was sent in abo,lt
iault of Montreal, is proceeding rapid- 9:3�� o clock by members of the militia
Iv and the loOO men required will soon contingent stationed In the park and.
ie enrolled. The local recruiting of-' " was but the work of a few minutes
ficer is Capt. Duller, A.D.C. to the! before the Queens park tire station
Duke of Connaught at government' answered the call. The general alarm
house. The necessary qualifications! w'as rung immediately and all sta-
for recruits are: Physically fit. age', t'ons. with the exception of Sapper-
limit 40. good certificates of' discharge , ton, rushed to give assistance.
as ex-soldiers, enlistment of one year! An unfortunate mishap happened to
at Canadian rate of pay. Those ap- ] the heavy electric truck of No. 1 stain   writing   should   state   age.   tion   when   rounding   the   corner    at
Fourth street and Third avenue when
the left  front  wheel struck the curb
Willemsiadt, Curacao, Aug. 1_.���
Delayed in transmission- The German
cruiser Karlsruhe entered port here
today and later was followed by a
German merchantman which had lain
st anchor outside and at first was believed to be a transport. The Dutch
warships Jacob Van Heemskirk and
Kortenar are In the harbor.
A dispatch from San Juan, Porto
both   permanent j u|00,  on   Aug.   10   said   that   on   the
..  _. ...k- .���   ���-  ,     ..    vious   day   the   cruiser   Karlsruhe
Id  today under    the    presidency of (took on 900 tons of coal at that port
. . .' I and sailed in the evening for an  tin-
Philadelphia, Aug. 14.--Half a million bushels of wheat, tons of flour,
hundreds of cases of canned vegetables, shovels and medical supplies are
included in the cargoes of three trans-
Atlantic liners which are scheduled to
sail from this port tomorrow for English ports.
Japan's Navy
Puts To Sea
lion. George II. Perley. acting high j knoWn destination. As she left the
commissioner of Canada, in the Cana--harbor she put on full speed and all
dian   room  at  Westminster  where  50  her lights were extinguished.
years ago the Canadian Confederation 	
was consummated.    The object of to-1 Karlsruhe io the Gulf.
day's meeting was to form an organ!-      Havana,  Aug.  14,    The British ship!
nation to attend  to comforts of the J Caretegb, which arrived   here   from
Canadian  troops  who  will    serve    lu  New Orleans today,    reports    having]
Kurope.    Nearly every Canadian now, heard  the  German   cruiser  Karlsruhe
In  London  attempted  to get into the: using her wireless somewhere in the'graph  learn.,  from
meeting mom which would hardly have I gulf.    She  was  unable  to  locate  the
been large enough had it been double I cruise
the  size
Anglo-Japanese Treaty Will
Be Observed in All Its
Obligations.
plying        _
character, former regiment, rank on
discharge and certificates obtained
while  in  service.
Washington, Aug. 14. -Colville Har-
els  . chart e d'affaires of the  British I
en  m.. v.    nn Bented    today a nienior-
_.nda regarding    the    mining   of   the I
North  se i   to  Secretary   Bryan,   with
the  assurance  that  the  British    ad-
nirn'tv   would do all  in its power to j
issL.t the shipping of friendly nations .
to  avoid   tbe  explosives  r.ported    to
have been laid there by the Germans. !
Koine, via Paris, Aus. 1">. -2:06 a.m.
--Serious troubles iu Albania are
causing anxiety. Insurgents are
threatening  Durazzo and Valonna.
Brussels, via Paris. Aug. 14. The
British government is chartering a
steamer to transport German prisoners to Kngland.
Rome,  via  Paris, Aug. 14     Advices
received here from Constantinople are
to   the   effect   that   the   officers   and
crews of the German cruisers Boeben
and  Breslau.  disembarked  apparently
with   the   object   of   returning   home.
. but that  iu renlity only  the unessen-
i tial men were replaced by Turks. All
I 'he skilled German officers, engineers,
I mechanics and  sailors, it  is  said, re-
] main aboard the two cruisers for the
1 purpose of training the Turks.
Paris,    Aug.    14. -Advices  received
| here say the German cruisers Goeben
(Continued on Page Eight.)
Gives England
Lie Direct
London,  Aug.  1"
Practical   Speeches.
The speeches were briefly and eminently practical, and the business was
dispatched With the keenest eye to ef-
i Continued on Page Eight.)
The opinion is expressed here that
the Karlsruhe Is awaiting the Hamburg-American liner 'Bavaria, which
Is now loading in Havana a great
quantity of coal and provisions and
that she may possibly transfer the
cargo to the Kavlshrue al sea.
Austria Will Have Another
Account to Settle With
Great Britain-
London. Aug. 14.���The Exchange
Telegraph company's Home correspondent sends the outline of an official announcement from Vienna to
Rome, notifying the Italian government of Great Britain's declaration
if war on Austria.   The note says:
"Austria has declared was against
Servia, an independent state, and for
i cause which did not affect international politics and cannot be con-
_k!*red as the cause for the present
Kuropeaii  war."
Great Britain's note to Austria, the
statement continues, fails to point out
the fact that Austria was obliged to
declare war against Itussia, because
Russia's mobilization threatened Austria. It Is denied that Austria sent
troops to the frontier, a fact, the
statement says, which France already
know from the Austrian ambassador.
"It is evident," the note says in
Conclusion,  "that Great Britain's    al
and Breslau are still anchored in the
' Dardanelles.    The Turks are  said  to
The  Daily  Tele*  De   supplying   them   with     coal     and
\ diplomatic  cor- i Turkish "torpedo boats to be scouting
respondent that the Japanese govern-| nn,i   reporting  the   results    of    their
ment intends to carry out to the full I movements to the German command- ,
ils obligations under thc Anglo- Urs. A dispatch received here tonight I'eged reasons for declaring war not
Japanese treaty. The correspondent i said that Germans had removed for-1 only are arbitrary alterations of facts,
says that the Japanese navy has put oibly the wireless plant from the but deliberate lies. England has thus
to sea am' - 1! co-operate with the steamer Saghallen of the Mesaagieres slightly broken her traditional friend-
British lieu in taking effective action Maritimes, a French slittp lying at Na-Sship with Austria In order to support
against the    enemy's    ships   In    thflldorra, a little island off the coast of \ Franca,  but.  nevertheb.less, she  will
Pacific.
-.ntolia.
no; il ml Austria unprepared.1 PACE TWO
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
SATURDAY, AUGUST 15, 1914.
.Bear*
and should expect the British fleet to
win.
Would Waste Navy.
"The suggestion made that Germany
might   demonstrate   with   its  fleet   in
the  Baltic is not    tenable.    Germany
________________________________________________________________________________________ na   would   achive
An Independent moraine paper devoted to the Interests of New Westminster ana j Baltic   for it  is a principle of
tae Fraser Valley.    Published every morning except Sunday by the National Prlntln* I warfare  t],at'    under    modern   condi- i
and Publishing Company. Limited, at S3 McKensle Street, New WestmlnB-er, Brltian | nation can afford to waste
Columbia.        .    . ROBB SUTHERLAND. Managing Director.        . . operations   against   forti-
AU comnrtmlcaUons should be addressed to The New Westminster News, and not | ae_aa__
to Individual ��tembera of tbe ataff.   Cheques, drafts, and money orders should be made       _^_ ^__ ^_ r)U(lstjon of tne science
payable to The National Printing and Publishing Company. Limited. ��� ' of   naval   warfare  to  be  answered   in
TELEPHONES���Business Office and Manager. .99; Editorial Rooms (all depart- ���       g  fjia] t(?g.  Qf h]]  tlieorles {)f war,
meruit). -SI. Rear   Admiral   Mahan   said   that   the,
SUBSCRIPTION RATES��� By carrier. 14 per year, tl for three months. ��qc per j       ^ important undoubtedly would be
month. By mall, ft per year. 26c per month.                                                                        .hoa.  of  increased  efficiency  of  sub-
���DyERTISINQ  RATES on application.   | tnose  01   lncreaseu   -i__��.        .      f     	
AD)
8ATURDAY   MORNING, AUGUST 15, 1914.
*~i  marines  and   torpedoes  and    of    air
| craft.
I     " 'I   believe,'  he   said,   'the   English I
fleet which sailed  with sealed orders |
is  at  present  in  the  North  Sea  with i
the  purpose of being just out of  effective  range  of  submarines.'
"The mooted question of the big
guns will also be tested. For my own
part, 1 have always believed that the
volume of fire was the determining
factor. The number of hits and not
single shots is the most important
element."
THE UNSPEAKABLE TURK.
For centuries the Turk has been a menace to Europe.
In former ages he overran the entire southern portion of
that continent. He founded an advanced civilization in
Spain and he hammered at the gates of Vienna. He taught
the Christian nations the tricks of war and the arts of
peace. He won much territory and lost much, but it always took a great man to beat him, a Eugene or a Sobieski.
Later years have seen the Turk confined to a small
portion of the southeast. His glory is greatly dimmed
and his efficiency much reduced, but he still is the ever-
ready trouble-maker of Europe and in the present war
crisis he is not conducting himself as the exception that
proves the rule. i
Hard pressed by the British and French Mediterran- j
ean squadrons, the German ships Goeben and Breslau sped
for refuge to the Dardanelles and now comes the an- 	
nouncment that Turkey has purchased the quarry and
that the nair of the kaiser's cruisers henceforth will safl|a^g 0^adC^8 ��S-jjg
Ef FECT OF WAR ON
CANADA'S CREDIT
Destruction   of   Present   Values   May
Develop   Construction   of
Sounder Fabric.
that the pair of the ...	
Under the Crescent. [ weekThas been the nature of the ef
This report hardly sounds reliable, but if it is authen-1 g^ ^JS^S SS ofViS
tic, then there is only one conclusion to draw, viz., that country and this continent, so far
Turkey has decided, as her last desperate chance to gain a \" the^mediate v^^��_g*��
* i      i i    ���       t-* ii ���       i 1    ��� ��� i.__   fm, [LUiUf-iit*-.,  it  waft  pn_*ii\   gollcrallj   ut'-
fresh foothold in Europe, to throw in ner lot with ber- j ��evea that the more sensitive stocks
lv j had   already   shown   the    full     effect
��,*     , ,   , ,i ,i ,���   i ,     d i-i ! which could be produced even bv the
Turkey must know that the plight ot Germany is a, definite announcement or a war in
desperate one in itself, but she also is assured in her own whichi Great Britain was involved; ai-
, f. *,        ,��� ,-.        . '.,    . i     m   ���   i    t-i   .      , ���       though   the   closing  of  the   Canadian
mindthatif Russia, with the Triple Entente, proves a vie-,exchanges .��� *   -- .-
tor in the present war, Turkey will have short shrift as a; <im<;.t�� p;,v
1 ---------W-xm -���, i* tending
���-�� ��� mmmm-. I.     11lV��l f. ��
many.
neighbor of the Slavs in southeastern Europe    I-maa,,��,
Turkish standpo nt, an alliance of the Forte witn Vienna      .
andIBerliriH'not so unthinkable.  It simply means a chance	
to fight as against no chance at all
might   have  intervened   in
ent the demoralization ex-
purely   Canadian i'issues,
ould  in time be obliged  to
ore  or   less   along   with   the
GERMANY'S
DECLARAT
INEXCUSABLE
In the west where business inter-
. ests are rather closely woven up with
j the  wheat crop, there seems to  have
  Bj been some disposition to view the war
resistible that the substance of the �� ��u"��u11 card" on general business,
ultimatum was the pretext for a war ��W���� wou d ,be rfece'vhet h/ 'ar,m"H
already determined upon as soon as I and gram dealers for their ood st lifts.
plausible  occasion offered. |ayl ^ Mnanc,al Tlm��� "< Montreal.
v   -- ...,.,_ ���determination ^ Such   "leas  were, severely  scouted   m
'-Montreal, where the position of Canada as a borrowing nation is realized
On  the other hand,  there  was  much
for   satisfaction   in   the   strong
The cause of this pre
is to be found in the growing strength
of Itussia on recovering from its war
with   Japan.     With   the   known  defi- m    	
ciences of French  armaments   which i u,on of the  banks as a  reBult  of
e  moment, ���        ,, ,  ,,������,,._,!������  ���,,,i  ,>,_,  ���.,,.
Foremost  American
A HEALTH MESSAGE
TO THE WORLD
The Discovery of "Fruit-a-tives" Has Brought
Health and Happiness to Thousands of
People all over the Dominion.
FRUIT JUICTCURES MANY
SERIOUS DISEASES
"Fruit-a-tives" Is the Only Medicine   Made
from Fruit Juices.   It is Pleasant to Take
and Acts Gently on the Whole System.
FRUIT Juice consists of 01% water and !���% solid material.
This solid material consists of about 8 parts sugary substance
and one part of an intetiselv bitter substance, which is the
medicinal or curative principle of fruit. In order to get the full
benefit of frttit in the ordinary way, one would have to eat huge
quantities of fresh fruit. By the discovered process of making
"Fruit-a-tives". the bitter material in fruit juice is made to grow
or increase and thus a stronger fruit juice is created. Then, this
stronger fruit extract is mixed with valuable tonics and antiseptics
and made into tablets. Thus, we have concentrated and intensified
fruit juices, and the practical use of Fruit as a medicine is brought
within reach of all. ._,___       , ���
I ike fruit juice, "Pruit-a-tives" act. on the great blood purifying organs
of the bodv���the liver, bowels, kidnevs and skin-and stimulates all these parts
to renewed activity. "Fruit-a tives" is the most powerful liver stimulant in
the world, and by it the kidnevs and skin are stimulated to do more work.
The splendid nerve tonics and antiseptics incorporated in "Fruit-stives" make
this medicine the finest of nerve restorers,  while germs in the stomach and
bowels are destroyed. 	
"Fruit-a-tives" will cure Indigestion or Weak Digestion, Dyspepsia,
Kidney Disease, Constipation, Biliousness and Liver Trouble, Backache,
Rheumatism and Rheumatic Pains, Sciatica, Lumbago, Neuralgia, Headaches
and all indications of Impure Blood.
Remember, that "Pruit-a-tives" is the only medicine in the world that
is made of fruit. There is nothing else as good, because there is no other
preparation anvthing like "Fruit-a-tives". If you cannot get "Fruit-a-tives"
right in vour neighborhood, we will send you a supply postpaid, on receipt of
price ��� 60c. a box, 6 for $2.50, trial size, 25c. Fruit-a-tives Limited, Ottawa.
Paris, Aug. IS.���The correspondent
of the Temps at Constance, Bad. it,
says that battalions of Bosnians, wearing red fezzes, passed through tlie
railroad depot at Constance, going
eastward, according to reliable information given him.
E
4 Ihi Le���m ___��� alallaa
OLD WATCH FREE.
A Knithtfonru-l ��� mm
MM Irom an Mtabltahwl
Arm. w�� u�� rtvinf twit
Wucbn to dM-Wii of
i��nil�� all over th��
world H * titi-fa
sarertlMmwt- Now
U vour cluin-v t���
���btoiQ ono. Writ*
bow, oaclo_-ln�� H
e*nt* for on* ol our
-Mh-ot_.b-�� Lodifla
!*������� Uiur.lt. or
Genu' Albert*, wot
<-*rrit*o i*id to ***_*
with tho watch. which
*UI bo ��� Tin Wm
(Umn watchm u��
fusrwtoad .-����� friani.
     ���bouM  roa uke ad
^_^_^_^_^_^_^_^_^_m *%ot-fot oar
loo* off��r. W�� HiK m to tail mm Ir^nda
aboil im and ahow tbom tba faaaoUfo] watrh
r>.n t think tbla oiar loo food ta ho Una. hnt ���.!.)
tft c*nt* todav and sain a frm Watr-b \.,o
v.l' .- anaxo^ -w.i.t.UMH * LLOTD Who'i**;,
jt-w.-iir-ailiaiit 141 ). *, Cotl_��a.lii Iload. kl _t
Kn��l��id.
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
AUDITOR   AND  ACCOUNTANT
H. J. A. BURNETT. AUDITOR ANU
Accountant. Telephone R447. Room
i'i   Hurt  Block.
P. II. SMITH. Auditor and Accountant. Telephone 364. 211 Westminster Trust Building.
FRATERNAL.
I..OO.M.. NO 854���MI.KTS ON FIRST
and third TiiPHdiiv in i-iich month at ��
p.m. In ttn> Labor Temple. A. J. Chrl. t-
m.-is. Dictator; David Boris, Past Dictator; XV. 3. Groves. Sr-crrtary'. -"
WeatmlnStSf Trust   liulldlni..
NKW WKSTMINSTKIt LODOB, NO 3.
B. P. O E. of D. C, meets firm and
third Friday at 8 p.m.. Labor T'-mpl*.
Beventh and  Royal  avenue.    A.  Wells
Cray. Exulted l.uler; P, H. Smith. Secretary.
WAR ENCYCLOPEDIA
were  recently  admitted    the  ....������   , (he        slgtent nqU|datIou and the  In-
was   auspicious   tor     striking    do��n reserves   during   the
France   and   Russia   before   they   re-  J-^.
, gained strength.    The "nO"^" f��� n�� ���     The Canadian gold holdings, in corn-
Naval  Authority) be found in Austria s apprenensi on or wjth thoge of the United Stategi
_______________                                    | the growing Slav power in  the soian , evidently be drawn upon some-
Picks Kaiser mm Tricky Insti-           a���d that of Germany concerning kus- | wh_u  h(,a..ih.  ��� or(W ��� p;iv  for  ge.
ttator of w.r. [^VnL^procedure is to over-\<^^{,^^^eifaijie^iPower 9000.   She is a light cruiser of the Apollo type. She
l;^:^"^1^ V^LflLTdy Xtnd CarrieS tW�� (i"inCh ^UnS' siX 4-7"inch ^UnS' nlne 12-P��Und"
  ' "        ' "obH-iv i ers, one 3-pounder, one machine gun and is equipped with
N., retired, the foremost American au-! tain   proiongea  a8Br������i����._�� -��_*��;J ^,fi   ,���rued"int���   cash   as   nninintlv   a's | t\V0 t01'])ed0 tubes.
I
RAINBOW���His Majesty's Canadian Ship, which has
been much in the limelight since she left on her mission
down this coast and which is now reported to be safely
in Esquimalt in company with H.M.S. Shearwater. The
Rainbow, which was purchased from the Imperial government by Canada, together with the cruiser Niobe, was
built in 1893.   Her displacement is 3600 tons and her horse-
\ para.Ion and impetuous momentum. It I J"""1 ��� uu.jmuis.a_uB .u_.a. ��n.-.o.-
���Rear-Admiral Fred T. Maiian, O. 8. lit fails In this it is less able to _ub-">' as- m vlew "' tlie ��>v��'>" demand
N., retired, the foremost American an-! tain prolonged aggression, a_ was In-1 the coming wheat crop will probably
thoritv on naval affairs, asserted re- Uicated in the Franco-Prussian war: be turned Into cash as promptly as
cently that Great Hritain must very during and after the seige of Paris. was that o, last year, thus great y
...���,..  ,_   ,. ,...,__  ,,,.������., -._._ ��.i4.i_._. -t . |shortenlng and  mitigating the strain
The British Fleet
on   the  financial   fabric  of  the   country for the purposes of crop-moving.
There is no doubt that in the long
shortly   throw   its   preponderlng   fleet      ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
against  Germany   for  the   chief   pur- j    "The   British   fleet,   which  is supe-
pose of maintaining its own position ��� rior to that of Germany, has the pow-
as  a world  power.    For -Kngland, he j er to prevent all commerce under the
said, it was a question, if it remained   German   flag,   and,   liy    blockade,   to
out of the war, of sacrificing its em-  close against  neutrals  all  the rrivers,   .,���  , ,,        . ,,       ,. ,  .
P,re ���, tne next generation to the In- 'propW German.except those empty-1^^^"^e^a^rfc^ln ^eat^rtcea
NIOBE���The Canadian battleship on  the  Atlantic
_     ^ coast, again in commission since the war broke out, is a
mn the war-even So much oi it a's'is j protected cruiser of the Diadem tvpe, was built in 1898 and
already a certainty���will  tend  to  the' mmm  ***%*���*******     _ _..   __________
terest of thi.'- generation.
ing into the Baltic.    The British fleet  come8'at a particularly good time
and
Admiral .Mahan  similarly held  the,,.,  not  strong enough   to   provide  forjwi|]   immens(j]v  ,[lhan,p  a hag.
blockade   in   both  -Baltic   and    North , { f ft    a2ri(.ultl���.al (.olnnnln.
seas. The Rhine, emptying through ,�� wnjch Bnhancement wjll ,��� tunl
neutra Holland cannot be blockaded. be rf,f���,cted bv lncreaaed activity in
"f the first German rush proves in- al, R,asseB f tadU8t ne ^.ith.
decisive or prolonged, the financla1 drawa, ot- foreJgn re8ervlgtg now B0.
pressur? thus In the  power ot Great   ,ournlng Ul Canada win tend to    u    e
view that Italy must join the war
within a short time, not as a partner
of the triple alliance, but as an ally
of France and Russia. Italy must
take this step, he said, and hold the
Austrians  in  check  for the  salvation
of  the   Balkans,  which    are    already  Britain   may  determine   the   issue  or
was purchased by the Canadian government from Britain.
Her displacement is 11,000 tons and her horsepower 16,-
500. She is considerably larger than the Rainbow and
carries a much heavier armament, consisting of sixteen
6-inch guns, eleven 12-pounders, five 3-pounders, a machine gun and is equipped with two torpedo tubes.
I. O. O. V. AMITY I.O-X.I- NO. 17���THB
regular meeting- of Amity I.otlK". No.
I'T. I. O O. P.. Is h"l(l every Mi.ndav
iil_r.it at s o'clock In Oilil Fellows' Hall,
corner   Carnarvon   nnd   KlKhth   Streets.
visiting brethren cordially Invftsd.
H. xv. Bangiter, N.o.; J. I.. Watson,
V.G.: XV. C. Coatham, P.O. recording
.wrrotftry; J. W. McDonald, financial
secretary.
FUNERAL  DIRECTORS.
XV. E. FALRS ft CO.. .12.18 AQNEH
street. oppmsltK Carnegie llhrary. Mo.l
up-to-date funernl parlor. In th. city
Specialists in shipping. Lady asslntant
In attendance. Always open. Hay pbone
176.  night  phone  SI.
S. HOWELL C8UCCKSS0R TO CEN-
t-r A: Hanna, Ltd. 1 ���Funeral dire-tor*
an.l embalms!-*, Parlors 405 Columbia
���treat,  New   Westmlnnter.    Phone  99.
BOARD OF TRADE.
BOARD OF TRADE���NEW WESTMIN-
sler Board of Trade meets In the board
room, City Hall, na follows: Third T*rl-
day of ench month. Annual meeth.i.!i
on the tlilnl Kriday of February. C. H.
Stuart Wade,  secretary.
PROFESSIONAL.
CORBOULD, riRANT A MoCOLL, bar-
rlsters. Sollcltora. etc. 40 Lorne street.
New Westminster. Q. E. Corbould, K.
C.     J.   R.   (.rant.     A.   E.   McColl.
ADAM SMITH JOHNSTON. BARfUS-
ter-ut-law. Solicitor, etc. Solicitor for
the Bank of Vancouver. Office . : Merchant.' Bank Building, New Weatmln-
Bter. B. C, Telephone No. 1070. Cfeble
nddre��a "Johnaton." Code Western
Union.
and domestic industries, that of n
��� print
iveness by Germany and an inexeus-; to build up its sea force equal or su
able   act.     lip   ventured   the   opinion , perior  to  that of  Great   Hritain.
that the absence of the German em- \    "In that case, the world will be cort-
peror from  Berlin at the time of the   fronted   with   the   naval   power  of   a 	
Austrian ultimatum to Servia  was an  state-   not,   like   Great    Hritain.  sated DAoanc:   mu
act cleverly designed to deceive. The j with territory, but one eager also for  "niBiTiON   PARADt   will cucd
admiral  also  Have  several   Important 1 Influence.    This    consideration    may j be bigG-H than ever
opinions upon the probable strategy ol   well   affect   American   sympathies, ,.'..-,      , i, i      T->   ���   ,
the naval powers of the nations.   He      "In my Judgment, a  right appreda-      Ihls >"lirK Industrial and trade pa-1 the Kainbow.
said: tion   of'the   situation    should  (deter-   rade  which  the  Vancouver  l.x.iil.iiion
Aggressoive Insolence. mine Great Britain to  declare war at  association  plans  to  make  an  annual
"The aggressive Insolence of Aus- ence, otherwise its entente engage- evetn' will be bigger than ever before
trla's ultimatum to Servia, taken with ments. whatever the letter, will be in a,,(1 bKt'.r than the last parade by
the concession by the latter of all the) spirit violated, and it will earn tin-
demands except those too humiliating distrust of all probable future allies,
for national self-respect, indicate that "Italy likewise owes it to itself to
the real cause of the war is other than declare war against its recent allies.
set forth  by  the  ultimatum. "Undoubtedly the North Sea will be
"Kin.win-: from past experience 'now   the theatre of the naval  battles.   The
the matter musl t>e viewed by Russia, German  fleet, bo far  as    we   know
it  i.s  Incredible  that  Austria    wcitild  steamed  Immediately
have  ventured  on  the ultimatum  am, the   North   Sea.  ready
less assured beforehand of tbe consent may   expect  any   minute,  apparently,
of (Iermany to it.   The inference is ir-1 to get word of a  great engagement,
LEIPZIG���One of the two (ierman cruisers now said
of harry-
protected
000 horse
  , ��ne machine
feet upon one of our chief exporting j gun and is equipped with two torpedo tubes.   The Nuren-
"ew8jburg, the second German cruiser said to be accompanying
the Liepzig, is of :��00 tons displacement and is known
to carry a slightly heavier armament than the Leipzig.
Both of these ships have considerably more speed than
XV '* U ANSFrmn. BARRIBTBR, V""-
lli-llor, etc.. Colllster Block, corner Co-
liiuihla and McKenzie Btreets. New
Westminster, B. C. P, O. Box 285. Tele-
Phon.   344.
WHITESIDE. EDMONDS ft WHITE-
Pldi^���Harrl.ters and Solicitors. We.i-
mlniter Trust I.Ik. Columbia "tort,
\<w Westminster, B. C. Cable mieteat
"WhlteS-de," Western Union. P. 0,
Drawer 200. Telephone 69. W. J.
Whiteside. K. C.; H. U. Edmonds. D
Whiteside.
J    STII.WEI.I-    CLOTS,    BARRISTER-
at-law. solicitor, etc. corner ColuffWW
and McKenzie streets. New Westminster, B. C. I'- O. Box 112. Telephone
710.
GILLEY BROS., LIMITED
' ,    PHONES: 15 AND 16.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Coal, Cement,
'Washed Gravel and the Best Concrete Sand in B.C.
Lime, Plaster, Sewer Pipe  and the hardest and
toughest  crushed  rock in  the country.    Rip-rap
Rock a specialty.
reason   of   additional   features.     Cowboys,  i:,  all  the  ^i 1 ��� >r>-  Of  their  attire.
booted,  spurred  and  lively;   calliopes
screeching their brand of harmony to
the  high heavens;  clowns, funny  faced, curiously clothed; attractions from
Range Days and the I'atterson shows
from    Kiel   to 1 two   Ijlg   features  on   the  Skid   Road;
to  strike   We   will an add to the splendor of the parade whicli win be held on the morn-
' inn  of   Labor   Hay. ^^^^^^^
Mr. II. S Kolston, general maua- j WCSt.
1 tz.tr of the fair, announces that sev- '
I oral special prizes will be offered for
I the best float In each division of the
parade. -Last year the exhibition had
1.50H entries in the parade. This year
\ V. T. DeWolfe, the organizer of the
j parade, is working hard to make it
j even a bigger success than that at-
I tained  last  year.
One  unusual  feature of  the  parade
HAELEN (correct spelling "Baelen")���This Belgian
town near which the Germans met with a severe reverse
on Wednesday and Thursday, lies two miles south of the
meeting point of two of the northern Belgian railways
which also cross the traffic canal at that point. The attack on Baelen evidently was made bv the Germans with
the object of controlling these two lines as well as the
canal and so prepare the way for their advance on the
fortified town of Diest, about eighteen miles to the south-
J. P. HAMPTON BOLE. BAIIHISTEK.
Solicitor nnd Notary. Offices. Hnrt
Block. 21 I-orne street. New Weutnvn-
. ter. B. C.
MCQUARRIE, MARTIN & CABSAPY,
Barristers and Solicitors, fill, to .12
Westminster Trust   Block.     O.   K.  ��1af-
tin.  xv.  o,  McQuarrie nnd Oeorgo  L.
Cassady.
DARDANELLES���The straits of this name, in which
the German ships Goeben and Breslau took refuge when
pursued by the French and British, separate the Gallipoli
peninsula of Turkey in Europe from Asia Minor and are
(dominated by Turkey. They form the means of communication between the Aegean sea at the northeastern end
is tbe readiness of the ^manage-1 of the Mediterranean and through the Sea of Marmora to
th Black Sea. Upon Turkey's action with regard to the
two fleeing German cruisers, which she is reported to
have purchased, no doubt depends to a great extent
whether or not the British squadron in the Mediterranean
will be ordered to seize and control the Dardanelles.
SV.MIPSIS   OP   COAL   MIMNO   RBOU-
LATIONS.
Let Us Figure Your Lumber ��'\
No order too large or none too small to get out bt'Ht prades and
prompt delivery. We deliver where you want lt, in any quriutity, largo
or small
Telephone or call our Hetail Department and get our prices.
"THE FRASER RIVER MILLS"
��� CANADIAN WESTERN LUMBER CO.. LTD.)
Local Sales Department, Phone 890.
I ment to accommodate the
the fair grounds after the parade.
These floats are usually made at expense of much money and some time,
only to be seen I'or an hour or two in
! the  parade.
But this year the floats will be ex-
! hibited on the exhibition grounds after
I the parade i.s over and if the owners
��� so wish they will be stored in the exhibition  buildings during the  winter.
Paris, Auk. 13, - Tiie correspondent j
of the Tinns at Constance, Baden, !
says that battalions of Bosnians, :
wearing red fezes, passed through the '
ra_Jr.oad chjpol at Constance, going
westward! according to reliable Information gui'ii him,
St. Petersburg, Aug. 12.���An it tempt
by Germans to occupy Bydtkuhnen,
East Prussia, one of the points to
which Russian I roups were sent early
in tho war, has failed. The Germans,
consisting of a detachment of Infantry
with artillery, were repulsed with loss.
If    H    BOCKUN,
Praa  aad (tea!   M��r
���j.    . i< i u.i ,P)M
Vloa F'rasldSB.
W. r. H. BUCKLIN
���an   t_-  Tram*
SMALL-BUCKLIN LUMBER CO., Ltd.
MANUFACTURERS or
Hr, Cedar  and  Spruce
Phonaa No   7 and 177
COAL MINING rights of Hie Omiili.lui
in Manitoba, Saskatchswan ana aiim-ili.
tha Yukon Territory, tho Northwest r��r-
rltorles ami In a portion "f tha PrOV-DOS
of Uritisli Columbia, may be leased tor a
1,1-m of iweniv-ime years at an rttinim
rental of ��i an aero. Not mere man -.������""
acres will bs leased to one applloant,
Application for a lease muHt he mads
by the applicant In person to the Agenl
or Sub-Ag-ent or the district in which ii"-
Hunts applied   for are situated.
In surveyed territory the land must bs
described by sections, or legal sub-OJvl-
hIohh of sections and In unsurvoyed territory the tract applied for slmll be ��l,lk'-'l
out by tie- applicant himself,
Each application must be accompanied
t>y a fee of ��.. which will be refunded i't
the ilKhtM applied for urn not available,
lint mu otherwise. A royalty Hliull he
paid on the merchantable output ef .the
mine at the rate of live cents per ton
The person operating tho mine shall
furnish the AkciiL with sworn return.
accounting for the full quantity of merchantable coal mined and pay Um royalty  thereon.    If tin il  mining  rights
are not being operated such returns should
In-  furnished at  least onoe a  year,
Tho lease will Include the conl nilnlim
linhis only, but the lessee will be prr-
mlttrd in purchase whatever available
surface linht may be considered necessary for lie- working of the mine al me
rats of $iu an acre.
For full  Information  application  should
be made to the Secretary of the Department  of  the   Interior,  Ottawa,  or  to any
Agenl  or Sub-Agent of Dominion Lands,
w. \v. CORY,
Deputy  Minister of the Interior
N.B.���Unnuthnrlzed publication of this
advertisement will not be paid for.
VICTORIAN ORDER OF NURSES.
MISS E. D0WNHAM
Residence:  Room 118 McLeod Block.
Phone 489 L.
MATERNITY. SURGICAL AND
f.EDICAL CA8ES ATTENDED. SATURDAY, AUGUST 15, 1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE THREE
CLOSING OUT SALE
Sulkies and Go-Carts
at Closing Out Prices
13.26 Sulkies. ��4   QC
i losing Out Price   # I aCKJ
13.50 Sulkies. 4*��\  AE
i'losing Out Price  m9tm.tm*J
.4.50 Sulkies. f_*_i JK
< 'losing Out Price   ^Oe I 51
.7.75 Oo ("arts *�� jjfl
''losing Out Price   ?Oa9U
J-..50 <io Carts. **]  |?fl
'losing Out Price  *\* I b3U
S 14.50  Oo Carts, only  two *7  Iti
( losing Out Price  m? I . I mj
Bargains in Dining
Room Furniture
Oak Buffet, Kxtension Table, ti Dining Chairs,
complete;  regular $73.00. CRQ  flfl
Dining Room Set, including Buffet, Oak Table
und 6 chairs;  regular .49.00 J��07  CO
Sale  90f .9U
Oak  Finish  Dining  Table. CC OC
Kenular |7.26,   Sale 99iC9
PHONE 588.
We  Pay the   Freight  on   all   Shipments.
Furniture at Closing
Out Prices
Mahogany   Parlor   Suite;    five   pieces;     upholstered     in
green   velour;    regular   $35.00. (9C% flfl
Closing Out Price    Mj-**VaWW
Mahogany   Parlor    Suite;   three    pieces;     upholstered  in
leather;   regular  $50.00. COQ  Cfl
Closing Out Price    mWm_te_t_\��mfJ
Oak or  Mahogany  Table;   regular   $5.75. S__t   C|*
Closing  Out   Price    ���9m-,.ma*V
Chiffoniers
Mahogany     Chiffonier;     Colonial   style;    regular   $31.00.
K*.0u. $25.00
Birdseye   .Maple   Chiffonier;  reg. $33.00. COC  flfl
Closing  Out   Prire    ?__.%}_UU
Oolden   Oak   Chiffonier;    regular   $43.50. COO  flfl
Closing  Out   Price    9��-?aUU
Beds
Iron He,: with   Spring and Mattress complete;    ����  Cft
all  sizes;   reg.   $10.00.    Sale    ?Oa��9U
Iron Bed, all sizes;  regular $3.50. *���*i   Qfl
Sale  price    9 liwU
$10.50   Child's   Crib,   complete a����  "JPC
Sale  price    90s I W
BRUSSELS RUGS.
Si/.e K-.x.   feet;   regular $15.00 Clfl Oft
Closing  Out   Price       9 ��� Ua?JU
WILTON  RUGS.
Size    .�����..-    feet;    regular   $31.00. C17  ftft
Closing  Out   Price    91 I ��� UU
Order of St. Joseph in Ontario, is a
sister ol Mrs. A. I.. I.avery, of this
city.
��� ��    ���
Among the lute arrivals at the
Hotel Windsor are A. \V. Thompson,
J. Macdonald and C. Williams, of
Kssondale.
.    .    .
Mrs. T s. Annandale was the
I hostess at a tennis tea on Wednes-
i day in the garden of her pretty home
I at Ocean Park. The guests included
j Mrs. J.  R. Grant,  Mrs.   U  15.  I.usby.
Mrs.   Christophen,    Mrs. Pratt.   Miss \
j Oray. Miss Christophen. Miss Draper,
! Miss Mary Walker, the Misses Rennie,
Maiins and Lewis.
��� ���   *
On Monday afternoon Mrs. J. R.
Qllley entertained a number of frienda
at "a lortune telling tea" at her new
log house at Crescent beach.
"Syringa Lodge" is one of the handsomest homes on the beach at this
popular summering place and is built
of peeled cedar logs. Its large living
room has a wide lire place of rounded
stone and three large doors opening
on the broad veranda, and upstairs
there are four bedrooms each with a
sleeping porch. On Monday the
guests assembled on the veranda
where Mrs. J. U Dunn, of Vancouver,
presided over the tea cups, and had
to assist her the daughter of the
hostess and a number of their friends.
The guests included Mrs. Thomas
Walker. Mrs. XV. T. Reid. Mrs.
Somers, Mrs. Walter Qllley, Mrs. Maxwell. Mrs. O. Adams and Mrs. Rodgers.
In the evening Mrs. Gilley again entertained her friends, over one hundred of them assembling on the beach
around a huge bonfire. Songs and
choruses whiled. away the time while
the guests popped corn, roasted chestnuts and toasted marsh mallows.
ADVERTISING
TALKS
OF THE FIRM OF
DENNY & ROSS
After the End of August the New Company Will Take Over This Business
BELGRADE AS SEEN
BY ENGLISH WRITER
"Belgrade Stood Heaped White on Its Hill, All Its Windows on Fire with Light; A Long White Mound, Set
There in a Semicircle Above Water and a (ireat Plain."
Belgrade has. apparently, not fall-1 bird. Oxen, with huge, branching'
< n yet. The Austrians are still ham-1 horns, Wove slowly through the!
merlng away from their own side ofi streets, drawing lonn. narrow wooden |
th
lint
river,  and the Servians have
yi i  evacuated the city.
'.. historic interest the Servian
capital is remarkable, but to the av
eruge reader the features which are
likely  to  prove  most  interesting  are
those which deal with its
present day characteristics,
following article the noted
critic   and   essayist,   Arthur
salient.
In tbe
English
_ Sj mons. ' nes
give, a pen picture of Belgrade, which
;s v-;vid and picturesque, and which
hits off the local color of Belgrade
very happily indeed:
Wonderful  Picture.
The   sunset   sky,   against    which   1
first  saw   Belgrade,   was  like  a   crimson   and   orange   and   purple     moth,
haired with colors as hard and clear
h-.   enamel.     Belgrade     stood   heaped
white on its hills, all its windows on
fire with light;  a  long  white mound, j
and there in a semicircle above  wat- j
_r and a great plain, with a point of]
mud   running  down   into  the    water.I
Beyond the city, as you enter Servia,!
there are  valleys  in  which  the  trees!
grow as thick as grass, bulrushes tuft- I
ed   with  white  wool  along  the    river j
courses,  great   fields  of  melons   with i
their dry stalks, und often a  kind of1
English scenery, a monotony of tilled
pienty,    You come upon cottages sur-
i i.oided by a hedge of plaited  wood;
villages,  with  square  hrown    roofed]
hiitF. the roofs edged with  white, set
111   the  midst  of  trees;   a   little   town,'
Into  which  Beveral   villages  seem  to I
have joined themselves, with its white
siiuare church with a red dome.    Tho
sol]   Is   rich   and   varied,  seeming     to
yield   itself  willingly    to    cultiviitfnu.
Delicate trees, whicli I saw when they
were  yellow   and   filed   with   autumn.
gTOW everywhere in Irregular clusters.
Tin-  green   and   hrown   plain   spreads
t iitwarils,   full  Of  trees  and   meadows,
long lines and thick Bquares of trees
with  meadows between, and B barrier
of low hills all round. Servia is a land
of    contrasts,    and    beyond
where the two Moravas meet
morses  begin,  gradually
barer and barer rocks
carts; or lie down to rest, as the men
do at midday, with their heads on the
Stones with which they are paving the
Btreets. The town is like a great vi1-
lage, ready made; and one can imagine it being harnessed to those oxen,
and carted bodily away, and the flat.
dreary ccuntry which lies all rou.i I
relapsing into its original dry bai.-ta
w-hole ground is piled up with fruits
and vegetables of all colors, of vast
sizes, and in profuse abundance. Women and girls stand g.avely beside their
colored heaps, not seeming to care
whether are are bought or not. but
chattering eagerly over every sale.
They stand there, In twos and threes,
bundled up In their multitude ot
skirts and vests, with their hands
folded over their stomach..; young and
old hardly at first sight distinguishable; all with their great gilt buckles
at tiie waist, their necklaces of Klass
beads, their many rings, their ker-
chlefed heads, often hung  with coins
and l.'owers and green leaves. Fine
savage old men in tatters wander
about the outskirts of the market, all
brown wrinkles; I saw one who seem
ed as if dressed in armor, for hi
leather jerkin had gone black and
black with age. and clasped him like
a gorget Some of tbe young women have lovely and quite regular faces
and delicately cut mouths and noses,
level black eyelids and sullen eyes
high up under them.    Hut the gipsies!
Church Notices
ST. STEPHEN'S PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH���Public worship 11 a.m. and
7; 30 p.m. Evening subject; "The
Tragedy of the Unconcerned." Sabbath school 12:15 p.m. Strangers welcome.    M. Gordon Melvin. minister.
ST. ANDREW'S CIIL'IICH, corner
Carnarvon and Blackwood streets.���
Minister, Rev. F. XV. Kerr. The min-
leter will preach at both services. Sunday school will be held at \2 o'clock
noon.
OLIVET BAPTIST CHURCH���Rev.
Luman Brooks Crosby. DI)., minister.
Morning worship at 11 o'clock, the
topic of the sermon being "Contageous
Christianity." Bible school at 2:30
p.m., where the Barat-a ant' Fidelis
class will meet, ln the evening at
] 7;;',o the pastor will speak on the sub-
! ject "Former Friends." The B. Y. P.
U, will meet at S p.m. Monday, and
prayer service will be held on Wed
nesday evening at the same hour.
-MIIT IN ABUNDANCE
AT FRIDAY'S MARKET
��
Crabapp'.C-    and    Plum*    Offered    In
Quantity���Live Chicken* Offer
at Reduced  Price
The feature of yesterday's mar'tet
the supply of crabapples, also a
plentiful supply of both eating and
preserving plum--. The poultry section
altracted a lot of attention and tl .
sale of live chickens was a big figure
Tiiere was the usual attendance o!
vendors and it was noticed that there
were very  few   of the customers that
irket with a large
I   had   seen   one  old   woman,  an   anl-1 was
ma!   worn   to  subtlety,   with   the  cun- ]
ning of her race  in all  her wrinkles.;
._^_^_^_^_M,, ' triidginv   through   the   streets   with   al
.et the place is thriving and has kill;1 ���,- j,OKti|e gravjtv. But here it
h.-e��� so tor twenty years It I. full was the children who" fascinated me. I
of merchants, who come to buy plums | Tnere were thm, |lttle sjrl8| with ex.
and eggs and coal; they rush into the actly the skin of Hindus, and exactly
restaurant of the Grand Hotel for|the same delicately shaped face, audi
lunch, eat hastily, and rush out again, I iU8trous eves, and long dark eye-
much as men do in the city. There are hashes; and thev t'ololwed me through
new streets, uninterestingly new, the market, begging In strange
among the older strets, not old enough l tongues, little rat-like creatures full
to be interesting. ] ,������ hiimor, vivacity, and bright instinc-]
Remarkable   People. | tive intelligence.    As we came to one]
I end of the market, thev  ran  up to a i a ton, an
| voung girl of about fifteen, who stood   retail they remained stead)
leaning   against   a   pump.     She   was]     The   white   patrons   ot
'slender,  with  a thin, perfectly-shaped j again  showed "'^J0-���;^'  t0
face,   the   nose   rather    arched,    the i '     * "
eyi 8 large,  black, lustrous, under her ]
black  eyelids;   thick  masses of black
hair  ran  across  her  forehead,   under
the scarlet kerchief. She leaned there. ]
haughty, magnetic, indifferent: a swift'
animal, like a strung bow, bringing all
the east  with her. and a shy wildness
which is the gypsy's only.
II ii we:, not for the peasants and
...Hisies !;.��� ..-i.de would be a provincial capital und no more; but the S.-:-
unn .. in .u .- are remarkable even
among  pip<,iOt<, and  the Servian  |i   i ���
ue:;,
w Ith
b.acl.
dld not leave thi
bundle
Kipe tomatoes were displayed and
brought approximately 12 cents a
pound. Potatoes sold a little btghei
wholesale than last week, namely $.1
ncrease of $1. while in the
the  market
ants are .omcimes like savage
.outturns   UKi   ancient  Oreeki
their fine, <!.,ik. regular faces,
eyi'.   anil   I...11.  straight,  slim
and wonderful clothes.   Their
arc.   'or  thi    aiost   part,  whiti
white sack-i'ltc coats, and v.,uL.
skin coats, with the sort fleece
igiires
nothes
,    lOllg
sheep
inside,
nature,
Stalatz
wooded
turning   to
^^^^^^^^^^^^ The train cuts
through the mountains and skiits the
bottom of ravines, tracing its line parallel with the streams.    Walls of gray
granite go straight  up Into the hard.
blue sky, which ycu can just see above
their   summits.     Even   here   there   is
not the savagery ot  Bulgaria,  which
the land resemble., a little.   The great
gorge   between   NIsch   and   /.ari/.rod,
which  may be    compared    with    the
Dragoman Pass between Zaribrod and
Sofia, is.far finer; it is at once bolder
and more shapely, cut more finely by
and colored  more sensitively
Like Moscow.
Belgrade reminded  me at one  time
< 1   Moscow, at another of some
Spanish    city.    The    whole
made   by   the   crossing    ol
lines.   1   never saw  a  curve
the houses have  more than  two storeys: the streets are broad, mountain-
ou.ly paved; nnd when I came Into it
nt night there was a white nocturnal
silence over everything     There were
few   lights,   lew    people   passim'.;    but
by  the  roadside   1   saw   two    gipsies
crouching,   their   faces   almost   black.
the woman's splendid in profile. There
are   trees   ill   almost   all   the   streets,
avenues leading into the open country  all  ai mind;   and, at   evening, just
chatter-
the uiitaniied bide embroidered in
cunning lines anr c'rcles of black and
red; lar-^e, loosi baggy white trousers pulled in at the ankle, heavily
embr liden d ;tockiiiRS and belts,
walstCOStB Cl embroidered leather.
Astrnkan cips formed Into conical
pointa, a:;d Bhoes of white I lather,
made like sandals Tao wonted are
um often so handsome; the peasants
veering   embroidered   coats   1 i���<��'   the
men.   and   embroidered    heavy     .kll'tS
.. id stockings;  but the townswonieii
wear short  coats of black  velvet  and
black satin, with hanging sleeves and
gold edges; their hair is plaited round
a   tight   red   skull  cap,   which     shows
j through  the hair, and. below,  ribbons1
are   drawn   across   like   fillets,     and
1 these are hung with trinkets and fas-1 ���    .   ^^^h
Itened   with   great    gold     pins.     The]     Miss Nina Hontor has returned from
I "better classes    dress hideously, as Woo<Jlanda   aml   expects   to be   at
near  the  Pans  fashions  as   they  can,  Cre9Cent for ��� fl.w daya Ilext week.
SOCIETY
Mrs.  J.   II.  Taylor  has  been  in
city from  White Rock  for a few  days
this   Week.
���     *     *
Mr   C. <;.  Major was in town  from
. Boundary   Bay  this week
e    .    e
Dr   and   Mrs.   Weld,  of   Vancouver,
I are at Crescent for a week.
. . ..20c
to 16c
...25c:
Miss  Waugh  is  the  guesl
sister.  Mrs. C. XV.  Houghton
of    her
white
place is
straight 1
Kew of!
the Paris fashions as  they
nnd   may   be   seen   walking     in     tin
streets   accompanied   by   their   maids]
in the admirable native costume. Tlie I
peasant women carry long staves with I
several  notches,  which  they   put  over I
their   shoulders,   and   on   which   they
sling cans and baskets.    You will seel
three   young   girls,   thus   loaded,   each ]
with a different  colored handkerchief,
over her head, each wilh her red embroidered   skirt   looped   gracefully   on
either side, showing a while embroidered petticoat, embroidered stockings
and .oft padded shoes.    As I look out
of tlie window of the hotel  I  see four
old  women with yellow  handkerchiefs
and   red   skirts,   one   with   a   brilliant
apron   of   red   and   yellow,   who   have
laid  dow n  their burdens  and  are sitting on  the  ground  al   the  corner of
the little square. Men are repavlng tlie
siiuare  in a slow, primitive    fashion;
bullock   carts  come  and
Mr.   .lack   Oifford
friends at  Crescent.
is
Mr. Thomas Oifford. M.P.P
turned from the capital
Miss  Mary  Walker  is  visiting   Mrs
R. (Irani  at Crescent
Mr.  and    Mrs.
Harris, Mrs. V. II.
guests   of   Mrs.   t
, eek end.
,1.  R.   Payne.    Miss
C. Abbott were the
C.   Worsfold   last
Mrs. Q. T. Bradshaw
have returned from a
stay at Boundary  Bay
II1L-.
ami   tii 11.in
that I hnv,
Hit   --____- ______________
loads of stones, and stand outside the
front door of the hotel as if they were
in   Iheir   own   village.
In   the   Market.
But it  is in tlie market  that one  is
best  able  to  study   the   peasants  and
ipsies     Tiie  market   is   held  on
Miss Warwick, who has    been    the
nuest of Mrs. Colllster at Victoria for
o with I several  weeks, returned home a
days ago.
a the birds were lit, queer
birds  like  crows  began   bustling]thi   ...
overhead   in   a   language: some  open   ground  Under
never heard befori
among ] not
im- irom ihe   theatre
the    trees,
and    the
Miss E. Knight, of Chilliwack, arrived in town yi Bterdaj ami is stay.
Ing at tlie Russell hotel.
Rev.   Mother     M.   Alberta,
.Joseph   academy,   who   has
been   elected   niol'iicr  .' I ne.a]
race by  buving    from    the    ranchers
wherever possible and passing by tlie
'��� Chinese even though the latter's
I prices were slightly lower in some
! cases.
Price List.
���   The  list  of prices  was:
.Broilers, per dozen   $3.00 to $4.00
Broilers, live, per pound. .. .14c to ibc
Ducks,   live,   per   pound... 13c   to   14c
Retail  Poultry.
Spring  chickens, dressed   ...
Hens. live, per pound    14c
Squabs,  each   	
Vegetables.
i Potatoes,   per   sack   	
the I Potatoes, per ton   	
Tarrots.   per  sack   	
Cabbages, per sack  	
Lettuce,  per bunch   	
Onions, green. per bunch.
Asparagus, 2 hunches tor .
Striiin beans, per pound
Cress,   tier   hunch    	
Parsley,  per bunch   	
Peas, per pound	
Cucumbers,    each   	
Cauliflower,  per  head   .
Radishes, two bunches for
Tomatoes,  per  pound   	
Cabbages, per head  	
Turnips, per sack   	
Turnips, per bunch. 3 for .
Sweet corn, per dozen ...
Eggs and Butter
Eggs,  retail   	
Eggs, wholesale  	
i Butter,  retail, per  pound..3B<
��� nutter   wholesale,  per  pound
'Cottage   cheese,   per   pound..
Pure cream cheese, per pound.... BOC
i Honey,  per pound    -lC
Fish.
Red  spring salmon,  per pound,  12%C
! White  spring  salmon,  each   .
i Sockeye Balmon, each  	
] Fresh "herring. 8 pounds for  ..
I Smelt,   per   pound    	
Sturgeon, per pound   	
Shad,  per pound   	
Crabs, extra large, two tor  ...
Soles,  per  pound   	
Cod, per pound  	
Cod.   per  pound    	
Halibut, per pound  	
Flounders, per pound   	
Skate,   per  pound     <>��
Tommy Cod, per pound  ��c
M rru:l.\
Rhubarb, per pound    \1'
Raspberries, per box  5c to isc
of    St. Blackberries, 2 boxes tor zoe
recently Blackberries,  wild,  per pound..13%c
of    the   Plums, per basket    86c to 500 |
staying   with 1
and    family
two   months'
re w
 *!���-���"
 *���'!
 T.'.c
 75c
 lie
I for. . .Tic
 l8c
.. .2 l-3c
 ..c
 5c
 2 l-2c
5c to 10c
 10c
 5c
.12 l-2c
,5c to 15c
 "5e
 10c
.... 35c
I5c to 40c
34c to 35c
;5c to 40c
,25c
10c
. . 50c
...50c
...25r
. ,10c
. . ,15c
...15c
...25c
. .   10c
12 l-2c
. ...10c
. ...10c
 8c
By D. Maxwell Merry
Advertising succeeds when what is advertised
deserves to succeed, and attractive advertising cannot succeed otherwise. To be afraid to advertise is
almost a confession that what one really fears is the
quality of the goods or else the management of the
store or business, as this alone can endanger the
money invested in publicity.
" Compared with the difficulty of buying for the
retail trade, the difficulty of advertising the goods
thus bought, so as to sell them, is trifling. The grocer, the druggist, the men's furnisher and the general
dealer have to estimate, from their own observation
and intuition, what the people of their town are likely
to buy if it is shown���a matter requiring considerable skill. A mistake will land them with goods for
which there is no market, in some cases with goods
that will go out of fashion if they do not move them
within a limited period.
There is room for all sorts of miscalculations.
The quality may be wrong, prices may be too high,
the buyer may not fit the fancy of the prospective
customers. Every dealer has to meet and combat
these dangers. Greater business ability, judgment
and courage are required for this than lor merely
letting the public know what goods are on offei'l
The retail advertising problem is two-sided. A
retailer wants to increase his trade with his existing
customers and he also wants to make new customers.
Thoughtful and well-planned advertising will accomplish both ends. With a good article or a good store
to advertise there is no reason at all why operations
on quite a small scale should not be promptly profitable.
It is a great mistake to think that success can
only be won with a large initial outlay. No beginner
would be justified in ordering full page or half page
advertisements, but this is not a serious handicap.
A $200 advertisement may leave no more profit by
the time it is paid for than  a
though it will sell more goods.
$5  advertisement,
If a store is well managed the new trade brought
by every advertisement will more or less be permanent. The work is naturally half done when the people are brought to the counter, but they must be
so treated when they come there that they will come
again and keep coming.
t.f-
The News is the Morning
Paper of New Westminster
and the Fraser Valley. See
that your business announcements appear in its columns. PAGE FOUR
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS,
SATURDAY, AUGUST 15. 1914.
Pickling
Season
��ii! soon be here.    We have all
the  requisits  that  you   may  require.
Mixed Pickling Spice, 2 ozs.    5c
llclbrook's  Vinegar,  bottle   .25c
,'rosse and Blac^well's Vine-
Heinz Cider Vinegar, gal....80c
Malt Vinegar, double strength
per gallon    60c
White  Wine  Vinegar,  double
Btrength,   gallon    60c
Ripe Tomatoes, per lb 15c
Cucumbers, 2 for   5c
Cauliflower, very fine, each 10c
Green Corn, large ears. doz. 40c
Model Grocery
MATHESON 4 JACObSON.
���08 Sixth St. Phons 1001-2.
East   Burnaby   Branch,   Second
St. and Fifteenth Ave.
Edmonds Branch, Gray Bl. .
Phone 111 IL.
The
EXECUTOR
of YOUR
Will
The executor    of    an  estate
rhoulrl     possess     a    thorough
knowledge of banking, real estate,   valuation   ot   a_.sets,   and
have an experienced    organiza-
tlou for its manager-Mint.   ,
That is why a trust company
is lie.-t fitted to carry out the
previsions of your will.
.Name us your executor.
Dominion
Trust
Company.
The Perpetual Trustee.
New Westminster
iJraneh.
606 Columbia  Street.
EITH, Manager.
Local News
| Killed   in  Seattle.
Word was received in the city of a
Ifata! accident sustained by Birch Dod-
; son in Tacoma last week, while riding
i a motor cycle. Dodson was a resi-
i dent of New Westminster for two
I years, being employed as a lather.
Take the round trip of the S.S.
; Transfer this afternoon. Round trip
I 50 cents, lloats leaves the B.-K. wharf
I at 2 o'clock. i'Mo2)
  I
Ex-Naval Stokers.
All ex-naval stokers are urgently re- i
I quested  to telegraph names and    ad- '
dresses, charges collect, to    the    department of naval service. Ottawa, if
willing   to  report   for special  coaling
duty at Halifax, N.S.
Mrs. Dominy will open a new-
grocery, fruit and candy store at bid
Agnes street, on Monday, August 17.
All fresh and high class goods. (3754)
Annual Picnic.
The Daughters of Kngland society
will hold their annual picnic at
White Kock today, leaving on the
10:28 Oreat Northern train. The
j party will return off the S:40 o'clock
train leaving the summer resort.
Auto Speeder Fined.
In   the   police   court   yesterday     a |
local resident was fined $5 and costs '
for  driving  his ear in  excess  of the
speed  limit.    An American,  who had
somehow passed  the immigration au-
| thorlties,  was run  out of town    and
! directed to the border,
C A. Welsh
Limited.
How About
Sunday
Dinner?
SUGGESTIONS
Cooked  Ham, per lb 40c
Dill  Pickles,  per tin    25c
Sweet Mixed Pickles, pint . ,25c
Bullen Bros, fine cakes. Dark
Truit,     Sultana,      Cherry,
(ienoa.   per   lb 35c
l.ime Juice, bottle 10c, 35c, 40c
and 75c.
Crape   Juice,    per   bottle.    10c,
25c, 35c and 65c.
CANNED   MEATS���Including
Tongue,   Chicken,    Roast    Beef,
Corned Beef, Roast Mutton, etc.
A full assortment of Fruit and
Vegetables.
C. A. WELSH
Limited.
Telephones:
Main  Store,  193  and  443.
Sapperton Store, 373.
West End Store, 650.
Stores:
Main    Store,   CS1   Columbia  St.
Sapperton   Store, 317  Columbia.
West End Store, 1119 Sixth Ave.
BUSINESS CONDITIONS GOOD
THROUGHOUT THE   EAST
Business conditions are fairly good
in the eastern commercial and industrial cities, was the opinion of Marshall Sinclair, who with his wife, returned lately from Eastern Canada. In
Nova Scotia he found many of the
steel mills working two-thirds tune
and one nrm. the Nova Scotia Coal
and Iron company, was making large
quantities ot steel rails, some of
which were being shipped to Africa.
Halifax has an advantageous harbor, but the people don't realize it,
while Sydney is destined to become
one of the greatest eastern ports of
Canada. At Toronto. Woodstock and
Ottawa. Mr. Sinclair found the factories fairly busy and he considered
that they had all the advantages of
manufacturing, but the treat must
make up In energy and enterprise.
After a 10,000 mile trip lie came back
to British Columbia and New Westminster well satisfied thut this is th:
country of a great future.
arm and Canoe miss averaged about
1800.
Kew boats were delivering this
morning and they only averaged
about 2n.
Oreat Northern cannery reports
tha: a boat and net marked P. J. 2054
was stolen from the cannery wharf
last night. The boat III a sail boat
painted blue on the outside and red
in-ui . Net si.\ ply 45 mesh, tarred
OOiiU, small lead lin.. heavy leaded,
lntoi matioii desirei'..
VAN HORST TO HANG
ON WEDNESDAY NEXT
RELIABILITY TOUR
EXPECTED HERE TODAY
Some thirty cars, contestants iu the
Seattle Post-Intelligencer annual reliability tour, are expected to arrive
in New Westminster at noon today
from Seattle on their way to Vancouver.
The first lap of the tour will be
mane via Blaine and over the Pacific
highway. Leaving Vancouver on Sunday morning the cars will puss
through the city again und will make
Washington slate via Sumas and
Bellingham,
H. B. McDonald, a former member
of The News staff, is official pathfinder for the trip.
ROYAL
THEATRE   mm
Monday  and  Tuesday
THE COACHING PARTY
Episode   No.  6.
The Million
Dollar Mystery
Better ehan ever. Start now.
Synopsis of preceding chapters will be flashed on the
screen.
Convicted of Murdering a Jap Fisherman  in  the Gulf  While  Trying
to Escape Arrest.
104TH REGIMENT
TAKES EONG HIKE
Mortgages���Alfred W. McLeod.
(3723) j
Drowned in Shallow Water
The body of a man named Swanson !
was found near Hazelmere Thursday i
with the head In a creek under aj
foot of water and the lower part of i
the body on dry Band. Swanson wus j
clearing land for C. C. Dunn and ar- j
rived here only a week ago from I
Chicago.
WINEWEISER DEER carries to the
wornout, overheated body the nourishing, Invigorating extract of the rich
Canadian    barley    malt   and choicest
hops. Why not have a case sent home | twelve 20 acre blocks near Cloverdale
from your dealer, or phone 75 L. West- wil] be thrown open for pre-emption,
minster brewery. (8601)    Among  the  land  seekers    there    are
| throe ladies and if the additional num-
Back in the Office. j bers of yesterday are going to be con-
F.  IT. Cunningham, chief    inspector ; linued every day, there is; BUre    to be
of    fisheries,    has    returned    to    his (a  full house by the 24th.
office   to  take   up   his   duties   for    a i  ���
short time. Mr. Cunningham, who is The Eraser Ferry Navigation com-
a captain in the 104th regiment, was I pany's ferry No. 1 is open for char-
called away under the orders for ; ter to excursions and picnics. Kor
mobilization, and is now bad;, under further information apply to Ed.
leave   of   absence,   to  attend   to     im-! I-'alch, telephone 164. (3725)
purtant matters that are coining up. .	
Briquettes, I.rinuettep, cheaper than j He,d Whist Drive,
coal.    Barry Davis    &    Co..    'Phonos |     Members of the Thistle Social club
: and make the total number of twelve.
So far they all have a good chance
to get the object of their nine days'
wail. When the doors of the office
open on the   morning   of   the   24th.
SS9 and 4111..
C'vil Assize Court.
Preparations  are  being    made    by
the court house officials for the opening of the special civil aaslr.e  court \ Wlgley  (tied)
which starts September 1, witli the
honorable Justice Macdonald presiding. The docket has been Increased
somewhat during the past few mouths.
The coming court will take in all
case's which have arisen .luce the
fail assizes of 1. 13.
(.'172(1) held a pleasant whist drive and dance
in the Labor Temple last night. Thc
I winners in the whist drive were Mrs.
J. Duncan und Mr. Ure. Those winning the consolation prizes were Mis^
Stevenson   and   M. ssrs.   .Morton     and
A Visiting Scribe.
Alex. 1-". Wallace, a former newspaperman of this city, and now with
the staff of Editor Hugh Savage of
the Cowlchan Leader, Duncan, was a
visitor In the city yeeterday, oaying
I'he News B  call.
EDISON   THEATRE.
Homesteiders lo Be  Protected.
By making application  to the nearest   Dominion   land  agent,  any  home
steadrr who may be called upon for ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
active service in the present war will | The management of the Edison has
have their home interest.; fully pro- secured "The Weakling," third feature
tecled by the Dominion government, of the Alice Joyce series, for their
At the present this act only applies patrons. This great two pari drama
to those taking part In active service, | will be shown today. In addition to
but it is hoped thai in the near fu- j Mi.-s Joyce, such famous Kalem play-
ture to have it extended to the militia- j ers as Tom Moore. Jere Austin, .1 tmes
Unless instructions come to the
contrary Frank Van Horst, convicted
cf murdering a Japanese fisherman in
the Gulf of Georgia, will be hanged In
the court yard of the provincial jail
on Wednesday morning next at 8
o'clock.
Sheriff Armstrong, who has charge
of ail arrangemi nts, is expecting
won! from Ottawa any moment to
proceed with the preparations for the
grim ceremony. Van Horst, who has
a criminal record on both sid<s of
the international boundary, was found
guilty In the last Vancouver assize
court of murdering the Jap by slaying him in his fishing boat, and
afterwards throwing the body overboard. Van Horst with a man named
Lester, who died in th. Vancouver
jail some month . ago, were escaping
from arrest to Vancouver island.
Lester, before his death, made a d -
position that Van Horst killed the
Jap for fear of him giving information as to their whereabouts. The
murderer was afterwards captured on
one of the small islands in the gulf
near Kriday harbor and turned over
to the provincial police by the Washington  state authorities.
Another hanging is scheduled for
September 1 at the provincial jail, although it is very likely that a commutation of sentence will be received
from Ottawa before that date. This
is the case of Trunk Bavacqua, who
was found builty of slaying his partner operating a rond house In Squamish district on the Pacific (Ireat
Eastern railway route.
Extenuating circumstances were
brought out at the trial held In Vancouver and It is very probable that
the jury's recommendation for mercy
will be answered by the Ottawa authorities.
MEDALS PRESENTED
TO NATIONAL RESERVE
Members of Local Militia Have Practical Experience of March'ng���
Make Eighteen M'les.
men   who  are  settlers  and
mobilization  orders.
railed   by I B,  Koss nnd  Henry   llailam appear in
__\ I this    feature    production.    Like    Its
 ��� j predecessors, "The Weakling ' la com-
_ ,        , ... plete in i;-ilf and shows  Miss Joyce
Released with a Warning fn  ..  ,,������.      ,       ��� ,, ��
< llfford  Armstrong    regained    his j ���     ,,���,, iIit���   , .
liberty   yesterday   morning   in   county .   �����'    * ���
court  when   his  honor. Judge  Schultt L      u ,    , ,,
of Vancouver discharged him after a   u   , .     * ��
warn ii:-.    Armstrong was committed  ,   ,  . , , , ,     ���.,
for trial on a charge of theft from a ���>�� h'"'. ""'""*' "n "" ' ' . ;'"
friend, the evidence showing thai thai??"?? b'cauie o. hla cowardice [ .e,
pair went cut on a drunken spree to- "��� b��|1��r- ���. s thf "" ' ' ',' >'
gether. Armstrong was alleged to - Nancj takes in l.:ti. Lit! d
have got awi'v with considerable cash' brother In the aci oi ban
belonging to his partner although later ���N'""'v '""' overcoming his ��� .ard ce,
evidence tended to prove thai both k""' s '"'"��� unconscious after a furl-
men spent the money together. Adam on* .tru. . I- Several yean later, Lltt
3.   Johnston   represented   Armstrong,  Wa uate8 rrom  ""' unlvei here
and  mentioned   In  court  that   restitu-  he had been sent by Judge Hero   His
tion  had   been   made  to  a  certain   ex-   cowardice .main asserts  ll ��� :  hi
tent. .    : runs In fi ar _ 1.- n a bui.'     ineuaci a
��� __ | Nancy.    The girl, who haa '       me en-
' gaged to h in. breaks   the   hett  i  ul
Land Gee.ers in Line. But   Lit!   redeems  blmsell    .hen    he
Five new  land Beckers took    their | later _av,:_ Judge Berry's i ���   ir
ful cost.    I low  this comes   ��� . :;
wring n gasp from every observer
PLUMS
We havi Bome r.ice plums arriving
now, suitable for preserving, In any
quantity, per Ib. 5c.
Green  Gage Plums, 4 lbs 25c
Kelowna Tomatoes, fine firm stock,
2   lbs    25c I
E  Ib.   baskets   50c
Mala :   Grapes, 2  lbs 25c
Bartlet'   Pear.-, 3  lbs 25c
Cooking   Apples,  (1   Ihs 25-
Presh Green Corn, dozen   35c
Reopened   under   Management of
CARL ALTEN
Union Hcusc.
AI1 White Help.
^lh!Mllh:,\\iliii!li:i'!i!ii
We are delivering, in and around
this city. Including Burnaby and Sap-
ik rton, twenty Pints of Hi*: i Standard,
Unadulterated Milk to the l> ill ir and
l'ure Rich <'ri am at 30c. per pint.
i Our appreciation of your patronage
will be reflected In our regularity and
uniform excellent quality of oui   !e-
The ISLAND DAIRY
Phone 774 Sapperton, B.C.
Impressive Ceremony Held Last Evening When  Veterans   Received
Medals from Mrs. Gray.
Before a crowd- several hundred
strong some .u members of company
A. National Reserves of Canada, were
last night presented with their badges,
the gift of A. II. Stracey, <diior of
ihe London Spectator. In the absence
i l Mis. .1. I). Taylor, who was indis-
posed, Mrs. A. XV. Cray, the lady
mayoress, made the presentation In
front of the city hall.
The veterans presented a line sight
and thrilled the onlooki rs. many of
whom took into consideration the
years of warfare that many of the
reservists had gone through.
The   South   African   veldt,   India's
coral .plains,  tbe   West  African   gold
coast,'the  Soudan,  the  Mashon aland.
and  one  lone member,  a  veteran  of
the American civil war
resented  when Captain
ed ranks prior to   the
Mrs.  Gray   was supported   by  Mayoi
Gray and Honorary Captain W, Nor
'"iu Bole, K.i'.    following tho   cere
innny the veterans paraded on Colum
bia  siici.  with the    bugler    playing
martial airs.
Tired and  footsore  the  ln.tli    rigi-
j ment returned last night from an
eighteen  mile  hike  which  took  them
i as  far as Port Coquitlam.    This  was
j the  lirst  real  test in  inarching since
i the regiment was mobilized and tin-
few  calls  for  the    ambulance    corps
! testilied to the condition of the men
after a few days under canvas.
The start was made from Queens
park at 7:15 o'clock yesterday morning In fore the heat of the day had
fairly Bel in. Arriving at I'ort Co-
(juitlam   before   noon,  the   men   were
j allowed practically the run of the
city.    A  baseball  game  was  Indulged
| In   against  a   picked   team   from    the
j city,   and   bathing   in   tbe   river   was
��� also a favorite pastime for the boys.
The return trip was commenced at
(i o'clock, the nine miles being mad.
in about  three hours.
So far no orders have been received
, for the overseas conting. nt, although
these are expected before Monday.
The voluntei rs will probably make
the trip to Quebec in 104th regiment
| uniforms, and upon their arrival there
lit is planned to outfit them with two
sets  of  equipment,  one   for   fall  and
I the other for w inter wear.
British  Columbia   Horse.
j The various troops of B, C. Horse
an the lower mainland are expecting
orders to entrain at the same time,
the commanding officers of the various units keeping track of thi ir men
iso that ouly a few hours notice Is
all that is required before the trip
can be,commenced.
According to one of the officers the
IS (' Horse Is ready for the front.
Recruiting to full strength is proceed-
i ing, but no men are accepted unless
with the offer for foreign service.
Trust Company's Offer.
A gem rous offer lias been made by
the Westminster Trust company to
ac: as executors for all local men
who have enlisted for foreign service.
The company .tuiids willing to draw-
up wills, and to act ns executors and
trustees, and to protect the interests
if the beneficiaries. This announcement   waa   made   yesterday   morning
| and not a few of the men Immediately
| took advantage of ihe offer,
Although it lias been announced
that the regimental band will give a
sacred concert on Sunday at the
park, the  members claim  that    this
j is news to them and it Is very doubtful whether a concert can be given
at s-.ich short notice. The band has
only been recently organized, and
while capable of discoursing music
while  on   the   inarch   is   hardly     con-
I sidi red in shape to take part   in   a
i sacred concert.
TIME IS EXTENDED
EOR TAX PAYMENT
EDISON
THEATRE
FEATURE  TODAY
THE
WEAKLING
*. two part story of thehilts.
The third feature of "The Alice
Joyce   Series."
CITY THEATRE
TODAY
J.  Warren   Kerrigan   In
THE
BOLTED
DOOR
Wait  for the  "Trey  o'  Heart*."
We show six reels at each
Performance.
S.S. Transfer
all were rep-
Wilkie dress-
I resentatlon.
NEAR END OE SEASON
THE CATCH IS POOR
CANNED MILK
t, Charles, Jersey nnd Canada  First, "0 oz. tins  ....10c
T
Slight   Improvement   in    thc    Salmon
Run   Is  Looked  for  the   First
of   Next   V/eek.
Choi"   ICastern Butter, 8 lbs.  ...$1.0C
New- ...aland  Butter, per lb 4J
Local   f       ',:  Eggs, 2 dozen 75
Robin Hood Porridge Oats, pkt. ..    .25
Shredi i -, '\ heat, 2 pkts 25
Krlnglc Ci i:i I- ii.k< s. 3 pkis 23
SATICrACTIOr.   IS  OUR   AIM.
Dean's Grocery j
Phort* 3i"8.
-.���'�� fttreat.
Read - Ik - News1
Picnic and Camping
Baskets at Our Store
��__---_-i   -e i    mi    -__������������_������_���,_.   ��������� in ��� mn n _������!������ ii    imm���~���^memai.mm���m���������������������meemmw���mi
50c and 60c
T. J. TRAPP & CO.
LIMITED
New   Westminster.       Pbone 6'J
t______________tt
licing near the end of the week the
salmon catch yesterday was poor,
only some 200 sockeyes and 100
springs were brought in Irom a fleet
of about 60 boats on tho river above
the bridge; A collecting boat from
the lower river delivered 400 sock-
1 yes and 7o springs. At the beginning of the week the haul is expected
Improve, but II e.ui hardly le-
hoped to be as big as lasl Sunday's.
Uelllngham correspondent reports
that lii.ii.n sockeyes were received
yesterday   from   1-   traps   thai   were
'did. and  -hows how the run Of BOCk-
ye., has    fallen    off,    Anacorte:.    reci Ived no lish yesterday.
Cp   river  lisliiiiK,  as   was  expected,
fell off considerably and up river canneries only received  BOO or 600 lish
from that source.
Canneries on the main river, north
Byiaw  Passed  Yesterday  by  the  City
Council  Gives  Ratepayers Until
September 15.
Al   a   special   meeting  of the  city
council  held  yesterday  afternoon   the
bylaw extending the time for payment
of taxes in order to take advantage
of the regular rebate period was given
fiii-il  reading and goes Into effect today.
The lit..!   rebate period would have
I expired  today only  I'or the bylaw  be-
I inn   passed.     Ratepayers   have     until
| September 15 to pay their taxes and
' still take advantage of the 16 2-;i per
cent, rebate.
Alderman Bryson opposed the measure on the grounds that further notice
should have been given the taxpayer.,.
claiming that many who paid their
taxes this week would have deferred
payment had they known this course
was being taken.
COMMENCING   AUGUST  3.
UNTIL  FURTHER   NOTICE.
._..-i\c   New Westminster for Mission  io
am.  Monday.
Leave Mission for New Westminster 7
a.m    Tuesday.
Leave New Westminster at 2 ::io p.m. for
Westham Island.
i.i av,- Westham Island 7 a.m. Wednesday.
Leave Now West minster for Mission 1-
iioon,  Wednesday.
Leava   Mission  7  a.m.  Thursday.
Leave   New   Westminster   2:30   p.m.   f"r
We. till
Island.
l-'iui.iy ami Saturday trips Lower River
as   usual.
freight for Mission nnd Intermediate
points will be reoelved at n. & K Mill
Wlmrt   on  day   or  sailing,
l-"or further Information apply R & EC
Milling Company's office of it. Jardine.
_MAM
If
m
p\iWTOUCH METHODi
EUPILS      I
ill-
have three advantages over tin
nary typist they take less time to
read their notes, save eye strain and
operate their machines faster than the
typists who look down at their work.
Fall Term  Starts Aug.  17.
THEMODERN
BUSINESS
SCHOOL
Collicter  Block.       A.  L.  Bouck,   Prin.
Phone 853.
Paris, Aug. 14. It was officially mini iinced this evening that unification
���i!' lhe French and eBlglan forces lind
been established by an Interchange of
officers. The Belgians exchanged Col,
Orjo de Marc.oveietto of the cavalry
and .Major Melotte, former military
attache at Herlin. for Capt. Cholet,
i.ieut.-i'ol. Adelbert and Qeneral Genie of the French army, the latter being military attache at Brussels,
I'aris, Aug. 14. The llavas agency
announces lhat the French foreign
minister has received a petition from
:::iil subjects of the Duchy of Luxemburg, who ask to enroll in the French
a:my as a proof of their sympathy
with France and as a protest against
the German violation of the independence  of  their  country.
Y.W.CA.
COLUMBIA     STREET,
NEW   WESTMINSTER
Gymnasium Class, Thursday at 7.30.
Swimming classes, Tuesdays and Fridays, ;l to 4, nt Y. M. 0, A. Voung
Ladies' Club, Friday at 8 p.m.
Boarding and room rates reasonable.
Meals served to ladles and gentlemen
For  particulars call  phone  182.
P.O. Box me Dally News Bldg
J. T.  BURNETT'S PRINT  8HOP
JOB   PRINTING
of all kinds.
Prices right.   Satisfaction ftiiararit*.��
69 McKenilt It. SATURDAY, AUGUST 15, 1914.
THB NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE  PtVI
LACROSSE
GOLF
BOXING
SPORT
HASEBALL
CRICKET
MANN CUP AT STAKE AT
QUEENS PARK TODAY
Royals Must Win Game from V. A. C.I the New 'V: atmin'-iter team. Bill Patchell resuming his place at point after a two week:' absence caused by
Injuries. Whether a switch will be
made at third home ig uncertain, the
to Cinch Championship���Should
Draw  Big  Crowd.
New
cannot
choice   resting   between   Allison   and
I Nelson, with odds in favor of the lat-
fans: ter  on  account  of  longer  experience
with the team.
The usual admittance fee for amateur games will be in effect this afternoon, the hope being expressed that
tin- crowd will be of such dimensions
as to wipe out all the indebtedness
incurred by the club in past seasons,
ii sum which  has b.een gradually low-
I Brookes in singles, a feat which ten- j
iliis  experts   predict   most unlikely.
The  Australian  victory was     well I
earned   and   without   flaw.
BASEBALL |
���_-----_______________.____-____-i^__ri���-____._-
New
Another  for   Eoston.
Vork,   Aug.   14.���Boston   took
janot.ier game from the Giants' lead
j today by outplaying the champions in
I all departments, the score being 7-3.
I The visitors pounded Tesseau and
! Demaree hard and clinched the game
j in the early inning... Connolly led Uncharge. In five times to bat be made
! a home run, a double, a single and a
���sacrifice and drew a base on ballB.
James  pitched  brilliantly  for  Bdston.
I
FRED J. LYNCH
Probably one    of    the
sporting officials on the
Westminster    lacrosse
do   better  than   patronize   today's game at Queen's  park  when  it
will be decided as to which team will
have possession of the Mann cup.
Tbe contest promises to be one of
the spectacular brand. Both teams
are fighting for their very existence.
A  win for the Koyals will give them
the amateur lacrosse championship ottered last year and this
the  world and  it is hardly necessary j    The contest  will start at :! o'clock
to state that  Vancouver is not going. sharp, the  Vancouver    team    coming
to let the trophy get away from them j over  by  special  car accompanied   bv
alter  a  three   years'  stay   without   a la carload of supporters,
big   battle.
Fred   Lynch  and  Sandy  dray  were I The   Line-up.
yesterday   appointed   officials.     Both i     Westminster Vancouver
have  been  tried out on   previous  oc-1 Goal
casions and have more than balanced   Stoddart       Davis
themselves  on   the  scales of  fairness!
and justice.
So lar this season the local fans
have not been able to witness a fast,! Cover
even   battle   between   amateur   teams j "Wory        Mason
no the Queens park oval.    In the first! Defence
game   against   Vancouver  on   May   161'McDonald       Carter
the   Hoyals  easily  outclassed  tlie  vis- i Atkinson        (inlanders
itors by a 5-0 tally, while Victoria was I Battson         11.   Painter      The annual open tournament of the
routed  on  two occasions. ] Centre >jew  Westminster lawn    tennis    ciu.
Since then, however, the cupholders' Huff   . . .'    Freeman i jpens on the Royal avenue courts this j
have wonderfully improved. They Home j itte.ncon and will continue until Sat-
defeated Brampton, the crack Ontario Nelson   Mcl.eod j urday, Aug. 22. Willi entries from out-
twelve by a hair's breadth and two Pentland    I.  Painter side clubs In the city the competition
weeks ago swamped the Koyals after j Feeney     Gilmore promises to be interesting in every]
Point
Patchell    Campbell
Three Men Hurt.
Brooklyn,   Aug.   14.  -Today's   game
between   Brooklyn   and   Philadelphia,
was a mixture of tragedy and comedy.
Three players  were severely  injured,
the two teams divided 11 errors, pitchers came and  went  with  remarkable
frequency  and  the  umpires   were  almost  continually    In    trouble  before
j Philadelphia finally beat  Brooklyn  in
la ninth inning finish by   8-7.    O'Mara
! broke his left leg in two places in a
best    known   collision with Killifer at the plate in
lownr main-   t|le rirst inning.   Daubert sprained his .
land.    Hockey   boxing, baseball    and 'ankle sliding to second base and Lad!
lacrosse  are all  the    tame    to    tWi  ems hurt his knee cap badly bv run-
Cfflclal.    lie, in company with Sandy  nins illt0 til(J iron railing of the'grand
Hray, will   have   charge   cf   today's stand going after a foul fly,
game at Queens park.
TENNIS TODAY
This   Afternoon���Strorg   List
cf Entries.
���Twae All Walter.
Phiiadelphia, Aug. 14.���'Washington
broke Fhiladelpiha's winning streak
by winning today's game 2-1. The
home team had previously won seven
games straight and 24 out of the pre-
| vious 28 contests. Johnson was in-
Royal City Annual Tournament Starts j vincible in the pinches.    Three times
i he closed an inning by fanning a bats-
1 man with a runner on second, these
'hatsme being Collins, Baker and
Bressler. Johnson knocked a home
run in the third and the run which decided the contest was scored in the
seventh on Gandills' double and Morgan's  single.
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
WESTMINSTER TRUST
LIMITED �� V
"HEAD OFFICE- NEW WESTMINSTER,B.q.
J.JJqnes.MAN-DIR. -     J.A.Rennie.SECY-TRES
NOTICE TO ALL
VOLUNTEERS TOR ACTIVE SERVICE
The Westminster Trust Company will act as
your agent while you are away serving your country
and will bring to the management of your affairs the
same careful attention and business knowledge that
i.s given to the Company's own affairs.
We draw up your will, and, in event of your
death, will act as your executor and trustee and look
after and protect the interests of your beneficiaries.
FREE OF ALL COST
We will be glad to be of this service to you.
an attack of stage fright wotked Itself I Outside
Into the systems of the younger Sal-  Storme    Feedham
mon Bellies.                                                                     Inside
Only  one change  will  he  made  on Murray       Wright
SLATON LOST THIS
City   Championship   Still    In   Doubt���
Fraser Mills Defeated Electrics
���Score 2-1.
round  and  should evoke  no little at-
tention  when  the  finals are  reached.
The    tournament
wi
open  at  .
Detroit 9, Cleveland 4.
Washington   2,   Philadelphia
Xew  York  7, -Boston 6.
Chicago G, St. Louis 4.
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
Philadelphia 8, Brooklyn 7.
Cincinnati 7, Pittsburg 9.
Hoston 7, New  York 3.
FEDERAL LEAGUE.
Brooklyn
Baltimore
Pittsburg
St.  l.ouis   ..
Kansas City C.
.   Chicago   4.
Sonic of tlie fans had th
dur oid friend "Dutch" Slaton was j
forced to take the count yesterday
p.m. before an onslaught administered j
by th��������� Fia.-.r .Mills nine, and while!
the results were not so startling as |
the German losses in front of l.iege,!
the L-ig southpaw will be forced to go,
the limit before he puts the Electrics I
on the pinnacle of fame and allows'
ihem to he hailed as the 1914 chain-,
pious of the city league.    Score _-l.
Vic Wlndblad engineered the flying sympathise With the Electrics
wedge in last night's racket. Follow-, ]ast night's session,
ing a single by August Cay, the diminutive short stop connected with one
ol   Slaton s offerings  which  was good
for two bases and allowed the Circle work at the oil refinery. At 11:30
F manager to scamper across with o'clock this report had so far failed
the winning tally. I to pass the censors located off Siwash j
Slaton   really   lost   his  own   game. |Rock.
Mis   weak   spot   at   handling     infield-     Leaving   the   railbirds   alone���they
grounders  which  he had overcome  In are hopeless anyway���last night's en-1
the past three games, broke out anew, (.0.MlU,r   was   one   ,������   ,llH   0���st   B6en |
with   the   result   that  lie   allowed   the  here  tn|s  season.    So confident  were
bases to be filled in the fourth inning   the   Klectrics  of  winning,    that    any
������'fleck anl will continue until 6 p.m.
Next week's games will he announced
.acti day. 'i he following is today's
schedule:
2 p.m. Court No. 1, Miss I.. Fraser
vs. ..Miss G. Rand; court No. _, Mrs.
Klson vs, Mrs. Sutherland; court No.
'!. C.  C.  Teale  vs.  II.  Ilutton.
:\ p in.���Court No. 1, A. L, Lewis vs.
R. Travers; court 2, A. C. Eddy vs.
K. Cawley; court 3, Canon d'Easum
vr   E,  Kami.
4 p.m. -Court 1, Miss H. Hand and
Mr Lloyd vs. Miss G. Hand and Mr.
Macgowan; court 2. Miss Brooking
and .Mr. Sprott vs. Miss M. Hand and!
Air. Shildrick; court 8,G. Whlttaker
vs. J. A. McGregor.
5 n.in���Court 1, Mr. Morrison vs. J.
A. Scott; court _, H. S. Smith vs. A.
11.   Ford,  open   tournament;   court  3,1.
I Mr  Shildrick   vs.   Mr.  Chestnut, open ! Journeys   to   Brockton   Point   this   af-
tournament Iteruoon where the Public Schools ag-
0:30   p.m.���Court  1,  Miss  Shildrick' gregation will be taken on in a Main-
and   Canon   d'Easum   vs.   Mrs.   Bison!,and league fixture.    Neither team Is
and Mr. Belt; court 2, W. G. Swan vs. I ver>' high in the league standings and
NORTHWESTERN   LEAGUE.
Tacoma 2, Spokane  ..
Seattle  1,  Ballard  2.
Vancouver  11,  Victoria  1.
Cricket at Brockton Point.
The New Westminster cricket club
M r.
Mr.
Whittaker; court 3. Mr. Eddy vs.
Harper, open tournament.
;an  interesting battle should  ensue.
AMERICANS LOSE
Australian Tennis Cracks Clean up in
Doubles���Looks Like Journey for
Davis Cup.
GERMANY IS DOOMED
TO QUICK DEFEAT
when he fumbled Windblad's bunt
and afterwards followed up his Merkle
play by allowing Marmont his base
wii.i two men down, scoring Schafer.
Even at that the fans had no right
to make any kick at the contest. Thej
full six Innings played were full of the1
snap that has sent up city baseball
several notches    this    Bummer   and
Simoleons   that  were  loose,   were   not
parted  with  in  "Iron man" fashion.
The  first run of the evening came
In the fourth.    A. (lay singled;  Wind-
bind  vvas safe on Slaton's error. Botl
advanced   on   a   pass   ball.
tilled   the   bases   by   being
Forest   Hills,     L.I.,    Aug.   14.���In  a
doubles   match  that  ran   from  sensational to medicore tennis, Norman E.
Brooks and   Anthony   F   Wilding  de-
Schaefer | feated  Maurice E. McLoughiln and T,
hit  by   a|C. Bundy in straight sets. 6-3, 8-6, 9-7
Such    Is   Opinion   of   Retired    British
Officer���Her Fleets Waits Chance
to   Raid   Britain's   Shores.
Summer Race
Meeting
At Minoru Park
Races Every Day
A BIG SOCIETY FEA TURE
Ladies Admitted Free, except on Saturday.
RACES RAIN OR SHINE
Admission, Including Grandstand, $1.00.
Special Train Leaves New Westminster for the
Course at 1:30 Every Dfty.
ntcbed   ball.     Williams  played   In  a|here this afternoon, putting the Aus-
������������������h'te.  A,  Gay and  Williams  being I tralians In the lead for the Davis cup
those who handed over the 16 centimes j (nlt| Schaefer going to third. .Marmont |tw", matches to one
to witness the struggle from the ex
pensive pews hack of the plate were
more than satisfied with the exhibition, The guys on the fence were
not Interviewed on the struggle. They
were noticed looking I'ort Moody-
wards,  however,  when  the  cigar  box
sent  along  a   grounder  which   Slaton!    The   final   contests   for  the trophy
tumbled,  allowing  Schaefer  to  score,  will  be  played   tomorrow,  and  to  re-
wa_,  third out  with  a  fly
[0 ! tain   possession of the  massive silver
ibovvl and the world's tennis champion-
last ot tbe fourth Slaton was UhlP.   McLaughlin   must   defeat   Wilding  and   It.   Norris     Williams     defeat
Pinch
Silver.
In the
walked.     I'apke   played   in   a   double.
Shay  singled,  followed   by  one  from
was passed around and a  wild  rumor   Nellson,  which   with Schaefer'S error
was current thai Eddie Steele, he of allowed Shay to score,
lirst  base  fame, was heating his way j     t;,,, agony broke in the sixth when
by  aeroplane  back  from   Victoria   to U (;ay singled and was brought home
CaiMon's Asthma Cure
is the only remedy ever discovered that is a constitutional cure
r,u- asthma.
This wonderful remedy has a
certain specific action on the
blood and nervous system which
action n nders it Impossible for
the asthmatic attacks to continue when once the constitution
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Its curative action begins at
once and the cure Is steady and
rapid until thoroughly completed,
Price $2.00 Per Bottle.
Kor sale by
r. T. H I L L
Druggist.
New Westminster, B.C.,
Or sent direct, charges prepaid.
D. A. Cameron & Co., white
Front Druq Store, Owen Sound,
Ontario.
by a smashing double by Wlndblad.
Last, night's game puts the Klectrics
j ami Circle F on an equal footing and
a play-off will have to take place   It
was reported that Sunday week will
'.i-e tht finish, the liunU riuen desir-
1 lng  a   full   nine  inning.-,   before  they
wm,id consent to a sudden death en-
��� counter.
Score   ���
i Circle  1	
Klectrics    	
Butteries:    Brandt
I ton and  Whyte.
and
II.    II.    E.
. . _ -1 2
. 1 4 .
Finch;   Sia-
SAPPERTON FOOTBALL CLUB
Meeting Will Be Held Tuesday Evening to Discuss Organization.
The annual meeting of the Supper-
ton football club will be held In St.
Mary's parish hall on Tuesday evening, Aug. II*, when officers will be
elected and a discussion taken on
the advisability of the club applying
for admission into the Vancouver
league.
a movement is on foot to have a
New Westminster team in tbe Mainland league which would represent
the entire city. Whether Sapperton
Intends to seek admission as a unit
will be brought out at Tuesday's
meeting.
CHEAP BUY
7-I.OOM   DWELLING,   MODERN   CONVENIENCES,     Lot  50x132,     In
Lawn and Garden.    TERMS ARRANGED.    PRICE $2200.
WHITE, SHILES & COMPANY
General Insurance Agents.
313 315 Westminster Trust Building and 746 Columbia St.   Phone 85L.
Victoria, Aug. 14.���That the forces
arrayed against Germany are overwhelmingly superior, and she must
-ventually be borne under by the
sheer weight of onslaught, is the opinion of Lt.-Col. Andrew Haggard, 1).
S. O., who spent yesterday in the
city, having come down from Cowichan lake for a brief business visit, j
Col.   Haggard,  in   a   survey   of  the |
alignment of forces In  Kurope, spoke i
interestingly   of   the   progress   of  the
war  thus  far.     lie    Is    certain    that!
France will this time givev.a far different account of herself t'.iat was the
case in the Franco-Prussian war. Her
military organization today is infinitely superior to what it was in 1870.
Strong   Fortresses.
Col.   Haggard   was    privileged,    in
1872, shortly ufter he    entered    the
British    army,    to    inspect  the  forts!
which   had   been   erected   by   France |
along  her   border  after   the  close  of!
the war.    Even then they were splen-j
did   for the  purpose of  defence, and'
when one remembers that they have;
heen Immeasurably strengthened and.
improved   since  that  date,   it  will   be'
understood   that   they   today   present
an almost  impregnable barrier to the !
onslaughts  of  the  Germans.
The Germans, being well aware of
the strength of the French fortresses,
essayed by a bold coup to throw their
armies into France by way of Luxemburg and Belgium. They have been
checked at l.iege by the Belgians. And
a further and more serious check undoubtedly awaits them on the soil of
Belgium now that both France and
Creat Britain have thrown armies into
that   field  of operations.
Col.   Haggard   does   not   anticipate
course    considerably   diminished. j GERMAN   AMBASSADOR
In his opinion the French forces in .���_a  D,n, v-   __V-_r_T rn
the field today will be found fighting'        WAS BADLI   t UUL___U
with   tremendously   more   intensillied I  .
"morale" than ever before in their Brussels, via London. Aug. 14.���Thp-
history, mainly owing to the knowl- Belgians are repeating with great
edge that they are being supported |goato a story to the effect that when
both on land and sea by the might of I _ member of the diplomatic corps at
Great Britain. j Brussels expressed  surprise that  the
 " German minister had not left the Bel-
"WAR EXTRAS" BOOST gj^,   capital      promptly      after    the
DEMAND FOR PAPER ! declaration of war. the minister    re-
  > I plied:    "It  isn't  worth  while,  tomor-
Victoria, Aug.  14.���That  the  great I row the Germans will be here."
Kuropeaii   war   is   having   the   effect I    The Belgians have pointed out tha .
Of increasing greatly the demand  for inn days have elapsed  since the    al- ���
print  paper  or  "news   print,"  as  tbe; ;t.j,cli conversation took place.
product is known to the trade, is in- j  _<
dicated  by  the  news  brought  to  the,
city yesterday by Mr. Michael Man- London. Aug. 15. -1 a.m.���A de-
son. M. P. P. The member for Co- (-patch to Renter's Agency from Paris
mox reports that the Powell River [says that the twenty year old son of
Pulp and Paper company has increas-; the Russian ambassador, being unable
ed its plant ln operation and is now to return to Russia, has enlisted in a
operating at full  blast. French regiment on tho eastern fron-
The total output per day is now CM) ti-cr. Camllle Blanc, the race horse
tons. Owing to the fact that all tae| owner, has sold his whole stable for
daily newspapers on the continent ofi army remounts. The rate of 1000
America are publishing war "extras", francs ($_'Hli a pine was the maxi-
froni time to time, the consumption mUm price allowed, One horse waB
of print paper has gone up enormous-  valued at fifty thousand francs.
ly, and it is to take advantage of the _.���. .
improved market that the proprietors
of the Powell River Pulp and Paper Ottawa, Aug. 14.-The order in
company have increased their output, council has been passed providing that
The plant Is now employing a force of I members of the civil service who ac-
1.200 men. The pay roll Is (100,000 j company the Canadian expeditionary
per month. ! force across the Atlantic shall receive
  I full  pay  during  their absence.    It  ia
Ottawa, Aug. 14.��� Collections will j pointed out, however, that considering
not be greatly affected during fall the needs of the several departments.
tiade by the war in Kurope, accord-j in order to efficiently carry on the
lng to leaders in the shopping district public service, it will not be possible
of Ottawa, Imports In many lines j to grant all applications for leave of
have already been received and were j absence,
on the sea at the time of the declaration of war. The place of other im-. . .
ported goods would be taken by sim-l Rio De Janeiro, Aug. 14.���\ muUny
lar products made by our own maim-1 broke out among the crow of   t.-. ��� > ���  i
that the war can be prolonged to any factuVer8"a"nd  -if "the United States iraan   Bteamer   Blucher   Which, after
great length, if Germany fails of her wnije  it is confidently    hoped    that1 sailing from this port for an unknown
purpose  to   make  a   Berlous   invasion practloally a��� tne merchandise order-' destination,   returned    a    short    time
into the heart of Prance,   lt would not d  ,    Pra       anr) Great Britaln  wm later. The police wen- called ot! board
be surprising, in his jmlr       "
lt would not
Anient, if the
to quell  tlle disturbance,  Lhe  r ���_,. on
these | <
readylfor which has net yet been divulged.
.,       ,        , come through,    lu many lines
Germans were brought to their knees       dg �� manufactured  and
very quickly through the Inability of L    sh-   b(,fon, lhi, deo]aratlon of war.| Lying in the port of Pernamhuco ar_
their generals to get on with    their WUh    Ule    clearIn    ot the AOantlc several German.llr.ro with-a tola,
campaign.       - j ocean  lines  of hostile    war    vessels, five  thousand   Cerman   Bteerage   pas
Kaiser's Fleet Walts. .shipping  will  again  resume.
Iti   r&SD6C t   Id   f"'��   aiti'-i' ii in   -it   coi * ���
the policy of the German admirals is
���i chance to make a rudden dask upon!
the   shores   of   the   British   isles.
In   regard   to  the  (ierman   fleet  In
Asiatic  water, Col,  Haggard,  ns soon]
as  he   heard  that   war  had   been  de-j
With    the
i ocean  lines  of  hostile
s
situation  at  sea,
Regina, Aug. 14, Nearly throe hun-
lldred officers and men from Canada's
expeditionary force will be In camp
���ii the exhibition grounds tomorrow
night under strict military discipline,
in addition to tho detachment from
this 86th Saskatchewan rifles and the
of
SANDY  GRAY
One or tha officials in today's Mann
cup game at Queens park between
New Westminster and the Vancouver
Athletic club.
dared by Oreat Britain formed the impression that the enemy might be
j strongly tempted to detach a number
of ships and send them to attack the
Pacific coast of Canada. With Japan
co-operating with Britain in Asiatic
waters   the   chances  of   this     is,    of
corps of guides already on the field,
additional forces from both the 26th
battery Canadian Iii Id artillery and
the 16th light horse are to go Into
camp. Divine services will be held
on Sunday by his lordship the bishop
of Saskatchewan.
thousand German Bteerage
engers on board. The captains of
llio vessels fear to proceed owing to
the danger of capture by British warships.
New York, Aug. 14���Thirty-fi-.-.> German stokers of the crew of the tJniiedi
frnit Steamer /.aeapa, which reached
hero today from Colombia, Colon and
Kingston, are prisoners of war at
Kingston instead o�� being on their
way to Germany as reservists, because of Captain Lwell's refusal to
olvey the command of tho German
consul at Colon and send the stokers
ashore. PAGE SIX
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
SATURDAY, AUGUST 15, 1914.
Classified Advertising
AGENCIES.
CLASSIFIED ADS WILL BE RE-
eelved for The News at the follow-
lag places: F. T. Hill's drug store,
���28 Columbia street; A. Sprice,
Queensborough, Lulu Island; Mrs.;
B. Larden, Highland Park; Mrs. V.
Lawla. A1U Vista.
RATES.
Classified���One cent per word per
4mT', 4c per word per week; 15c per
month; 6000 words, to be used as re-
��alred within one year from date of
contract,, $26.00.
FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE
TOH KXCHANGR- Have splendid and
nicest ranch ia II C. East Kootenay '
district, going concern, stock, etc.,
valued at $2500; bungalow and
eight other building*, ail Al. on
lake; will trade for deeded property, city or outside. Will sacrifice
at half of its real value. See photos
and communicate with J. O. B.. P.
O. Box 44 City. (374.)
FOR 8A1_K A snap. 50 foot lot on
Third streel st Third avenue. This
lot is all cleared and in fruit.
Worth $2SM- What offer? Box 333
News office.
YOUR    PROP-
in this column.
The Curse Hanging Over
The House of Hapsburg
Terrible Fate Which Has Followed Franz Joseph of
Austria and the Woman Who Called Down Vengeance on Emperor's Head.
at the different "spas" of
I The archduke returned to Vienna and | Bosnia,  the  little country   which  had
announced  his  intention  of  marrying: fallen prey to the Austrian land-grab-
[Ithe pretty Bohemian,    to    his    uncle.) bin), propensities.
the emperor. There was a long, stormy
scene  at   the   palce,   but   in   the  end
the archduke  won, but only  after be
; had   made  an  oath   that  children   by
i tii is marriage  should  not  inherit the
I throne.    The wedding took place very
quietly,   not   even   the
[ I brother   being   present.
This makes the Archduke Charles
Francis, the younger brother of Francis Ferdinand, the heir to the throne.
This young man is but twenty-seven
years of age, and has always been a
favorite woith te emperor and is tm-
bridegroom'sIntensely poular throughout Austria
However,   It | and  Hungary.    His tastes are    demo-
FOR   SAL*
erty tbrongu an ad
OTHERS
veekly!
RECEIVE    Jl-
Why not you"
TO    ��6-
Wrlte im-
FOR EXCHANGE���Improved chicken
ranch close to city. Trade for house.
Box ����. News Oifice.
FOR SALE-TWO CIRCULAR SAWS
and saw taMe complete. Apply at
The News office.
"May   heaven   and   hell   blast   your  th'' emperor
happiness;   may   your   family   be   ex-   K,"��Pl"The HapleM Maximllian
terminated; may you be smitten in y_m the Archduke Maximilian was'apparent won the heart of the lonely
the persons of those you love best; persuaded to go to Mexico to rule ruler and he conferred upon her the
may your children be brought to, over that restless land. He was urged , title of the Duchess of Hohenberg.
ruiii and your life wrecked, and yet j to do this by his wife, the Kmpress | She had great influence with her hus-
may you live on in lonely, unbroken.I charlotte, and his mother, the Arch-1 band and was gradually changing bia
grief, to tremble when you recall thejduchesa Sophia, the latter being most I policy, but before he was able to put
name ol Karolyi!" ! insistent   in   ber  demands-declaring ��� ber theories into practice the curse of
This  vvas the curse  pronounced  on 1 thai  she  wanted to be known as tbe! the House of Hapsburg fell    the hns-
the   Emperor   Franz   Joseph   by   the] gather   of   two   emperors.    Hut   thej band and wife were shot to death
Countess   Karolyi,   whose     son     was j curse of the Hapsburgs fell once more, | .^.^^��^^^^^^^^^^^���^^^.
put to death by order of the emperor  f0r  Maximilian   was executed  by  the ,
for participating in the Hungarian up- ungrateful Mexicans, and his wife, the,
rising.    Tbe countess is said to have {beautiful   Kmpress   Charlotte,    ended;
shrieked out her curse at the emper- ^er days in a mad house.
turned out happily, and three children  cratic, and  he  is said to be as  mild
were born to the couple. and ingratiating as his uncle is stem
The  Last Sad  Blow. [and forbidding.    Then, too, he is hap-
After a  time, however,  the charm-1 pily  married  to the  I'rincess  Zlta  of
ins  manners of the  wife of the  heir  Parma,   and   their   children   may   In-
House of Hapsburg
iu
herlt and thus the
be preserved.
But Franz Joseph has precipitated
the greatest war in history. In the
course of nature he cannot live much
longer. Will the terrible Karolyi
curse, which has so relentlessly pur-
sue'd the Hapsburgs. have spent ils
force at bis death?
cried
her
mediately for full particulars, sam-,
pie, picture, literature, etc. Experience unnecessary. I.nclose 10c. to
cover cost. Clifford C. Mitchell,
P O Box 2, Edmonton, Alberta, Canada. (3781)
FOR SAI.K   fl.W down,
week,    Canada's
Ranges; erefyone
ket square.
Jl.no    ppr
Pride    Malleable
guaranteed. Marti. 7191
PIGEONS pay dollars where chickens
pay cents; small capital needed;
small space required; always penned up; ready markets; send for
may issue of our Journal; fully explained there; price ten cents. Reliable Squab Journal, Versailles,
Mo. (3734)
FEMALE HELP WANTED.
TO NeNT
FOR RKNT New up to date apartments, central, electric elevator,
heat, hot aad cold water, gas stove
for cooking. Pr** janitor service and
vacuum eleaacr. Rent $30 and up.
Apply Hotel Russell or the janitor
Arundel apartments. Begble street.
(3753)
| FOR RENT���IF YOU HAVE ROOMS
to rent try aa ad. In this column.
OTHERS RECEIVE $15 TO $65
weekly! Why not you? Write immediately for full particulars, sample, picture, literature, etc.   Experi-	
ence unnecessary.    Enclose 10c. toi
Clifford  C.   Mitchell, i lu
cover    cost.
P O. Box 2, Edmonton. Alberta. Canada. (3731)
WANTED���MISCELLANEOUS.
RANCH WANTED -Must be improved. Will pay cash for same. B.
O. Brush, 201 Westminster Trust
building.
or when he appeared at a state ball in
Vienna.
"It will come to pass," she
as the attendants dragged
away
Surely her words were prophetic,
for death bas come to the emperor's best-loved relations in a
most tragic manner. Today we find
him tottering with old age, standing
alone like some great tree which
i  storm has shorn of Its branches
"Nothing is spared me!" cries the
venerable head of the House of Haps
burg, as he sits in his palace surrounded by every luxury which wealth
can procure, the most pathetic figure
In European  history.
The   recent  assassination    of    the
Archduke   Franz   Ferdinand,  the   heir
j to the  Austrian  throne, and  his  de-
i voted  wife by a  nineteen-year-old  fanatical  Servian  adds another chapter
I to the line line of Hapsburg tragedies
which have shocked the world during
the past quarter of a century, and the
sympathy of the world goes out to the
old man who has suffered almost  beyond  endurance.
Origin of  Hapsburg  House.
The House of Hapsburg bas an  interesting    history���almost      melodra-
tlc in its romances, scandals and tragic
deaths.    Descendants nf  Rudolph  of
HOUSE- Hapsburg, a German count, born  i -.
month,  at ' 1228, and elected king of tne Romans
(3720)   In   12:17,  the   royal   family  of  Austria
��� ! is among the oldest iu  Europe.    The
FOR RENT -Modern clean houses In present emperor came to the throne
all parts of town and Burnaby at in 1S4X. was crowned king of Hungary
very low rents.   B G. Brush,'phone ; a"1' took the oath of the Hungarian
FOR RENT -Six room
ished. Third street.
Box 115.
bouse
Apply
turn-
V. o.
137:171
RENT���FURNISHED
keeping rooms, $10 per
224 Seventh street.
WANTED TO RENT HOUSE���Call or
phone particulars and we'll get you
a tenant at once. 2ul Westminster Trust building.    I'hone 312.
WANTED   TO    BUY���Four   or    five
room house; give full particulars;
terms and lowest cash pike. P. O.
Box 154, City.
WANTED���Dressmaking; prices   rea-J
sonable.     Now   is   the   time   to   put j
your orCei-H Ui Viefore the tail ruHh.
Mth. C. Cunnlng-ium, suite 10 Bradley apartments. (..7_._1
312. 201 Westminster Trust Bl
MONEY TO LOAN.
i
j MONEY TO l-OAN in large and small
amounts.    Post office box 154  New
Westminster.
I	
,
AGENTS WANTED.
OTHERS RECEIVE $15 TO $65
weekly! Wky not you? Write immediately for foil particulars, sample, picture, literature, etc. Experience unnecessary. Enclose 10c. to
cover cost. Clifford C. Mitchell,
P.O. Wox 1. Kdmonton, Alberta, Canada. 13731)
WANTED-Household furniture. Will.      N0T,CE TO CONTRACTORS.
buy, tell on commission or exchange 	
Auction sales conducted. H.J. RUS- Sealed tenders will be received by
sell. "The Only l{�� liable," corner | the Coquitlam School Board up to
Columbia and Fourth streets, phone ! Tuesday, the ISth day of August, 1014.
881, (8713) 'at  3 p.m., for the erection and  com-
��� pletion  of a  ono  roomrd   school     in
WANTED���Household    furniture  and I Township 40. Pitt River  District, Co-
stocks of merchandise  in  large or ! quitlam  Municipality.
small quantities for spot    cash    or |     Plans and specificitions    may    be
will sell your goods by public auc
tion and give a guaranteed value, or
;io commission charged. Before disposing Of your goods elsewhere
.���all in Fred Davis and get bis
values, then see the others, afterwards Davis will sell for you or buy.
Call at White Lunch, 548 Columbia
f-;reet.    Phone 215. i3721i
WANTED���Furniture, etc.. W. M.
MeCloy & Co.. the expert auc-! contracted for
tioneers, will conduct a successful
auction for you or buy outright if
sale not desired. Clean business,
prompt settlements, over 20 years
wide experience. Write or call 32
Sixth street. (371!. >
; seen at the residence of E.
secretary Kiirqnitlam
| Each proposal must he accompanied
! by an accepted bank cheque on certi-
: ficate of deposit on a chartered bank
i of Canada, made payable to the secre-
i tary, for the sum of 10 per cent of
j the tender, which shall be forfeited if
: the party tendering decline to enter
| into contract when called upon to do
! so, or if he fail to complete the work
LAND REGISTRY ACT.
The cheques or certificates of unsuccessful tenderers will Ijc returned
to them upon lite execution of the
contract.
The lowest  or any  tender not
ccssarlly accepted.
E   MARTIN
Secretary Coquittam School Board
(373!.) I. uni_rl.ta_n,  I',. C
11
Wi
���I; 1
Map 1469,
stmlnster.
is proof of the lass
Niiinl,"! 47.68F, i.
Ethel M. A. V'Ipan,
part <>f Lot
tho   District
,f Certificate
sued In thc
has been fil-
Yt. Lot
..roup I.
N< ..     Wi
Where
of Title
name nf
ed in this offlc
N'otlcc is hereby given that I shall, at
thc expiration ol one month from the
ci,.-- of the fin- publication hereof, In a
���luilv newspaper published In the fity of
'., ,v Westminster, issue ;i duplicate of the
mild Certlfleute, unless In the meantime
valid objection I"- made to me In writing.
.1. C. OWYNN,
i' tl ��� lr| Reglsl rar of Titles.
t. i-..i R Rlstrj   i Ifflce,
N'ew   Westminster,   B.C.,  July   27,   1914.
i8709 I
constitution June 8th, 1KHT. He was
j but eighteen years of age when his
���weak uncle, Ferdinand, abdicated
Austria  received   blm   with   frantic
delight, and the day of his accession,
'.was one of joy  throughout  the  land.
The young emperor, even at that age,
lhad a remarkable conception of duty,
i which has served him well during his
���long and checkered reign. When first.
| addressed as "your majesty" he turned  pale and  murmured.  "Farewell   to
my  youth!"  His  foot   was already on
I the   thorny   path    which   lie   has   unflinchingly trodden for sixty-six years.
I During this time he has reigned over
I more   than   fifty   million   people,   consisting of Austrians, Hungarians,  Bohemians,   Bosnians   and   Herzegovln-
I ians.    They  are  his  BUb.ectS,  but   besides  these  a   large  number  ol   Ger-
I mans.  Italians.   Russians,  Swis>,  Ron
Imanlans,  British.    Frem-h,    Montenegrin,    Turkish,    Servian      Bulgarian,
, Lelchtenstelners, and over three thousand Americans live in his domain.
Troubles Began Early.
I    Ills  troubles  began  early    In    his
j reign, as a few months after he came
to     the    throne    dissensions    arose
throughout  the   land   which   iuti
j lowed by external aggressions.
In 1853 the list, of tragic incidents
I which have marred his reign  began
Martin, i when an attempt was made to assassinate   him.     Early   one   afternoon   in
j February   of   that   vear  the  emperor
! was taking his daily walk on  tiie an-
! rient bastions which used to encircle
Vienna, attended by a single aide-decamp,   Count O'Dorrell. The two men
hud  stopped  to view  the  movements
of  the  soldiers     who     were     drilling
nearby.
Suddenly a  man ran up the na: row-
steps leading to the bastion and dealt
the  emperor a   violent  blow   with    a
knife.    The  blow   was  aimed  at  the
neck, but it struck a bone behind t ie
ear   and   did   not   Inflict     a     serious
wound, although the concussion caused   partial   blindness    for    a     time.
The   man   proved  to  be  a   Hungarian
named   Lebenzi    a
He  declared  that hi
to  kill  the  emperor
for the opportunltj
The hopes of the emperor now   be-
came  centered  on  the  crown  prince,
who grew to manhood universally be- j
loved by all bis subjects.   Always of a
shy and retiring disposition, the young
prince   spent   much   of   his   time   in |
shooting and became a taxidermist of
no mean ability, mounting up the re-
suits of his  shooting  expeditions  for
the   National    Museum.     He   married
the  I'rincess  Stephanie,    the    second ;
daughter  of  King   l.eopol   II..  of   Bel-
glum,    There Seems to have been very
little love in the matter for tbe crown :
prince seemd to have been infatuated ,
wilh the Harmless Maria Vestera.    Ill;
l.HSli the curse fell once more on the
Hapsburgs, for the heir to the throne1
was found  dead at  his hunting  lodge
at Meyerling not  very  far from Vien-
na.    Beside    him    was    the dead body
of t'.ie baroness.    All sorts of rumors
were afloat as to how the couple met
death, and it was finally given out as
suicide, hui  as suicide was so abhorrent  to  the  Catholic  church   the   empress refused to believe that  her son
had taken his life.    However,  no effort  wa:, made to find the murderer
and  the  case   Is  still  known   in   Austria a.s  the  "Meyerling   mystery."
The death of the crown prince had
an alarming effect on the empress,
who was devoted to her son. She never appeared at court after his death,
but wandered from place to place in
her sorrow. T'ne emperor, who was
always devoted to '.ii-s wife, did all
in his power to lift tlie veil ol melancholy which seemed to envelop her.
hut wlthoul avail, and io use the language   of   a   noti'i)   Hungarian   writer:
"T!u- sorrowing    woman    in    black
wandered from country to countr)  .i
thoug'j a dead shadow pursued her."
Empress Aassassinated.
The curse of the Hapsburgs was
destined to claim her in its clutches,
imhI liiis occurred while she was in
Switzerland trying to recover health
and strength to be pn sent at the
emperor's jubilee in 1898 Walking
ou the Quai de .Mont Blanc in Geneva, accompanied only by her lady-in-
waiting, the Countess Sztaray, she
was stabbed by an Italian anarchist,
who used u sharpened shoe awl as a
weapon driving it into tin- heart of
his victim, lly .i strange coincidence
it *as very hue the knife used years
in fun- when Pranz Joseph's lit'- was
attempted The iw-s.- worn bj the
empress at tm- time ol her death Is
pne of the relics preservd at the Elizabeth museum in Budapest. Onlj a
tiny blood stain appears upon the
gown, tiie empress having died ol in-
ternal   hemorrhage.
Duchess  Burned   to   Death.
H:it tiie trials of the emperor were
fol. 1 not over, for a few years later his fa-
Ivorlte    sister-in-law,    tlie      Duchess
LOW ROUND TRIP FARES
To all Eastern points in Canada and United States. Tickets on saie
daily until September 30th. Final return limit October 31st, 1914.
Choice of route.
SAVE TIME on your Eastern trip by leaving New Westminster
at 4:35 p.m., makinR direct connection at Everett, Wash.
ORIENTAL LIMITED, through train to Chicago. "Service of
the best." Visit Glacier National l'ark "where enjoyment is 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, WASH.
BOILERS   Riveted Steel Pipes
       BURIN OIL     ���
TANKS
d'Aienoon, lost her life
fire which swept over
zaar in I'aris and only
afterward     om-    of    his
in  the    great i
i  charity   ba-
B   short   time
nieces     was
at    the    Palace   of
0-
FRENCH   RE^FRVISTP.
lave-Browne-Cave
Mrs.
L.R.A.M., A.B.C.M.
...EMBERS OF THE INCORPORATED
SOCIETY OF MUSICIANS.
���Lessons In Pianoforte, Violin, Singing, Voice Production, Theory (in
class or privately). Harmony, Counterpoint, Musical Form and History.
Pupils prepared for the examinations of tbe Associated Hoard of tbe
Royal Academy of Music and Royal
College of Music. aIbo Profession*!
Diplomas, Teacher or Performer.
Kor terms, etc.. apply 61 Duttet-n
Btreet.   Phone 411 R.
All Krench reservist:- living In Vancouver or suburbs, shall report Immediately at the Consular Agency, 509
Rogers building, and be ready to leave
without delay. All ."reach reservists
living in other parts ol the mainland
of Hritish Columbia shull leave without delay Tor Montreal antl report to
the Consul General; thej will receive
tickets at the nearest Btatlon on pres-
entation of their "Faaeicu-e de Mobilisation."
The Krench Consular Agent Informs
French Clti-/.��*ns that the Government
A Happy Marriage.
The emperor was Kindly disposed
toward his subject-., even the Hungarian rebels, and tried to win them,
but the Archduchess Sophia had
formed the policy ol his reign a
cruel, heartless policy which carried
death and exile to many. She was
heartllj disliked bj tlm people, and
t ie historians regard it almost a
miracle that she n:i> not assassinated
'during one of the Hungarian uprisings.
When     "Kranz:.''
ately     called     hei
twenty-three,   she
him   a   wife,   so   shi
of the French Republic has caused a.  courting expedition
burned  to death
Schoenbrun.
Then bis granddaughter, the
Princess Elizabeth, daughter of
the dead crown prince, fell in love
with a young army officer of the
House of Vi indeschgratz, who was
serving with a regiment quartered at
Vienna. After a stormy scene with
ber grandfather she obtained bis consent to marry the young man.
The     young     man       then     became
I'rince   Otto of Windescbgratz,    and
on the day Of the marriage the entire
junior  branch  of the  house to  which:
the   bridegroom   belonged   was   given ;
the   rank   of  "Serene   Highness."
But  even   this   marriage  was    des- ]
tlned   to  bring  disgrace,  for  only    a
short  time   after   the     wedding,    the
archduchess   fired   a   shot   at   an   ac J
tress of whom she was jealous.    Her
mother, the Princess Stephanie, in the
meantime  had   created  a  scandal   at I
curt by marrying C'ounl l-onyay audi
had caused the emperor no little humiliation by her extraordinary behav-
ii.. ni court,
1'ue emperor's grandchild, Princess;
Louise,   of   Tuscany,   astounded   both
Vienna  and  I'aris by the life which]
-he led and when reprimanded tor it
flaunted her escapades In the face of
tie     royal   Family     bj   publishing     a
he affection-!sensational   account  of  her  mad   ca-
Bon,    was   about  reer.    still    another    granddaughter
t   about    to   find I was  destined   to  bring  sorrow  to  thej
sent   him  on  a I venerable head of the Hapsburgs when
tailor   by    trade.
was determined
and   had   waited
for some time.
Il-
lO
law to be passe*- in pursuance of
which amnesty ia granted for military
faults prior to August 2nd, 1912, to
Insubordinatea and deserters of the
Army and Na-ry who shall report willingly to the military authorities in
France or to th��* Consular Authorities
before S^ptm-iber Mth next.
THE FRENCH CON8ULAR AGENT,
(2TSI)
the Iiuke of Bavaria,
ried her younger siste
daughters of the duke
cess  Helene,  who was
and  the  mother hoped
the    home of
'ho   had    tun 1-
Aiiiong   t ie
was the Prln-
Just   nineteen,
that her   son
would     fall     in     lov
Cess,   but   she     was
i appointment, for he
i tion to the Princess
��� with this prin-
destined  to dis-
paid little atlen-
Helene, and  fell
MADE IN>fe
B.Ct
MANUI ...IIB-I1S ��SS0CIMI0tl
.     01  BRlll-H COLUMBIA '
Westminster
Transfer Co,
Office Phone 1��5.       Barn Phone 117
Begbte Street.
Baggage l>cli��ered Promptly to
Any Pari ��>f the City,
Light and Heavy Hauling
'CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER. B.C
HEE CHUNG
MERCHANT   TAILOR.
Full  stock  of latest  impnrted   Suitings     for  summer   wear.     Perfect  fit
and workmanship guaranteed.    Prices
[from $18.00 up.    101 Croat street.
in love with her youngei   sister,  P
cess Elizabeth, who wa^ then only
teen  years of age.
A year later they were
and the beautiful princess
all   Au driii   and   Hungary   ���,
For   n    time    the   couple
married,
charmed
well.
led    an
existence     of     uncloii led     happiness,
i Four   children   were     bom     as     the
' result    of    their    union     T :i     oldest,
i the little Archduchess Sophia,    named  for her grandmothe      iiieti of typhoid  lever in  earlj   childhood,    The
disease   was   contracted   from   drink-
In;; water sent from .��� Vienna spring.
In :������' me v. a.   ii becan i   unco: Ited an I
spoiled, I ui  the nun c   lid  nol disocv-
er lt  until  the child   v.i-  taken  111,
The second child, lhe Archduchess
| Oiselu,   Is   now     the     iiueep     of   Ba
varia     The other  two children  were
tlie  Archduchess   Mnrie   Valerie,   who
became   the   wife  of  Kran.   Salvator,
��� Ai chdtike     of   AllBtrla Tui cany,     and
I Prince  Itudolph,    the    heir    to    the
Un one
T e  empress  lost  her  In alth  after
the bii i i '.i the crow n prince and had
'to spend much of her time away from
she eloped  with  an army officer and
lived   with  him  for some  time  before:
ber  family   forced   her  to  marry   him.;
I Tbe Archdushess Louise was the next
to create a  scandal,  for she deserted
her husband  for a  music teacher.
Archdukes Cause  Scandals.
The male members of the    family
too, added grief to the declining years!
'of the  emperor.    The  Archduke  I.eo-I
! pold niter a career Of debauchery married   a   second   rate   actress  and   was
���deprived    of   his   titles     and     exiled.
Archduke Louis Victor, another broth-
cr,   who   was   known   as  the   greatest!
roue In Europe, had to be confined in I
|an insane nsyiiiin. Archduke Otto was
dismissed from the army owing to a
scandal  which  he caused,    and    lhe
i Archduke l.ndelas vvas killed while on
a hunting expedition by a' peasant In
revenge for cruelty practiced by him
on   this  class.
liven the man who up to B short
time ago was the heir to the throne,
the Archduke Francis Ferdinand.
caused  Lhe emperor no little trouble.
;This young  man  paid a  visit, to the
home of the Archduchess Isabella, who1
expected him to marry her daughter.
Ann n..  her  ladies-ln-wsttlng  wus  Sophie   Chotek,   a   young   Bohemian   of
���.",. d   lamllj      The   nrchduke   vvas  at
once  smitten   bj   the charms of  the
i.i ic ful   girl  and  ho  determined   to;
make In r  his wife     When the Arch
due! e...  Isabella  learned  of  tlu-  turn
oi  affairs  the :.t once dismissed the
girl an 1 senl  her home to Bohemia. ���
VULCAN IRON WORKS, LTD.
P.   O.   BOX   442
TELEPHONE  t2��
The Bank of Vancouver
HEAD   OFFICE:   VANCOUVER,   B.C.
Branches Throughout the Province of British Columbia.
Savlrgs Department at all Branches Deposit! ot One Dollar aad
upwards received and Interest at tbe highest current rata paid or
credited bait yearly.
A QENERAL BANKING  BUSINESS TRANSACTED.
Drafts and Travellers' Cheques aold, payable In all part* ot tha
world
CHAS. Q. PENNOCK, General Manager.
New   Westminster   Branch: A. W. BLACK, Manager.
CANADIAN       ICANADIAN
Labor Day
C. Coast SS. Service
Victoria   From   Vancouver.
30 a.in Dally
llll   p.m Daily
45  p.m Daily
Hound   trip   tickets   at
fare   and   one-third   will
sale  ricpt.   1  to Sept.  7.  g
return up to Sept. 9.
single
),. on
oil to
Weed end s-
K: id:i v s. SatUl
peel a
davs
rale on  sale
and Sundays.
Tor particulars apply to
E. GOULET. Local Agent, or to
H. W. Brodie, G.P.A., Vancouver
For
10
o
11
For Seattle
10:no a.m Daily
11:1(0 p.m. dally except Saturday
11:45 p.m Saturday
For Nanaimo
10 a.m   and 6:30 p.m Dally
Nanaimo, Union Bay, Comox
X  a m.  Thursday  and   Saturday
Vancouver,   Union   Bay.   Powell
11:45 p.m Every Saturday
Prince  Rupert, Granby  Bay and
Skeena River Points.
llOOpni    Wednesdays
For Gulf Island Points.
6:00 a.m. Tuesdays for Victoria,
calling at  points In  Gull Isl.
To  Alaska   .... Kvery  Saturday
ANNUAL fLOWER SHOW
Hurnaby Horticultural Society, will be held at thc
MUNICIPAL HALL, EDMONDS
Friday and Saturday, Auj?. 14 and 15.
Friday, 2 to 10 p.m. Saturday, 10 a.m. to 10 p.m.
The annual flower shows of this society have always been of n
high older Of merit and the exhibit this year will be such as should
attract every lover of  flowers.
CONTINUOUS   MUSICAL   PROGRAM   DURING   THE   EXHIBITION.
BRITISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY
New  Westminster Salesrooms, B.C. Electric Block, Columbia &, Eighth
Special Excursions
to THE ALASKA COAST (STEWART)
OBSERVATORY INLET (Anyox-Granby Bay)
Glacial, Island
Mountain and
Forest Scenery
s s    "Prince   Oeorge"   sails
Thursdays, midnight, August 0,
13, 20, 27.
one day, affording ;m opportunity
city,
with
Five Days
including
Meals and Berth.
$38
sails
3, in.
8.S. "Prince Rupert'
Monday midnight. August
17, 24, 31.
Bouts   remain  at   Prince   Rupert
Of  seeing thn  new Grand  Trunk  Pacific.
Parlor   rooms   separately   or en   suite,   with   or    without     private
bath, etc., at an additional cost.    Staterooms en suite without extra
l'l'.' 6. SMITH, C.P. and TA. C. E. JKNNEY, O.A P.D.,
Phone   Sey.   8134. r._!7 Granville St., Vancouver, B.C. SATURDAY, AUGUST 15, 1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE SEVEN
Summer Advertising
Is Especially
Profitable
Reasons Are   Given   by  "Economic
Advertising"
"It is keeping everlastingly at it���the quiet, continuous brand of publicity that worries it? 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
__.-VJf-�� 1 WI KU PAOE EIGHT
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
SATURDAY, AUGUST 15, 1914.
Camp Ready
For Militia
Arrangements Being Made
for Arrival of Troops at
Valcartier.
ARTHIERY WANTED
TO COMMAND RIVER
Ottawa,    Aug.     14- The     military
branch of the militia department do-
Captain W. Norman Bole Offers Sug- ,
gestion for the Defence of New
Westminster.
"It tin- government bas any artil-
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ lery to spare on the Pacific it might
hires to emphasise the fact that while I not be a bad idea for New .Vc.tmin-
uifar.try units will proceed to Val-! ster to make application fur a bat-
.art-fr camp to be equipped for war, itery or two. or perhaps four, which
the artillery units will remain at local j could be mounted on tin- bill so us
headquarters until organized up tu to command the river."
war strength and fully equipped. This i This statement was made by
<-nurse has been adopted because the I Honorary Captain W. Norman Hole,
artillery  is  a  more  technical branch | K.C.. of the National Reserve associa-
of the service, more difficult to equip
��nd if moved to Valcartier before
fully organized much confusion is
likely to result. Owing t_�� an error
in Eending out an order stating thai
-ur.ncrs must be live feet seven
inches, as intended, much first class
material has been rejected The Ham
ilton batteries alone rejected fifty
men. Volunteers less than Ave feet
s-even who have been rejected will be
siren an opportunity to join the artillery force.
Preparing Camp at Valcartier.
The first milium unit to arrive at
Valcartier is the army service corps
whose duty it is to prepare the camp,
bakeries, etc. Five bunded of these
arc now in camp. The horse artillery
of Kingston, left for the camp lasl
night and will be the second military
unit on the scene. lly Monday or
Tuesday the infantry corps should
commence to arrive in considerable
numbers. No announcement has yet
been made as to the officers who will
command tbe Canadian troops, but it
was intimated today that the list will
not be long delayed.
Colonel Sam Hughes, accompanied
by  Colonel  Williams,    adjutant    gen
tion, who yesterday got a glimpse of
the intense activities of the government going on at Vancouver and Point
Grey.
Judge Bole further stated that
enough men were members of tbe
National Reserves with artillery < x-
perience to man a hattery which
would afford protection to tbe Itoyal i
City.
I
THE WAY IT'S TOLD
OVER THE BORDER
Minneapolis Man's Impression of Vancouver in War Time���Landed at
"Ice  Yacht Club."
Minneapolis, Aug. 14. -West Canada is aflame with the war spirit.
Jos. ph    Chapman,    vice-president  ol
���  , , ,    ,,   -,      ,   ,,      ..         ,the Northwestern National bank, said
oral, went to Montreal tb s afternoon | M , ���    k y.    t���   Ca��ftdlftn
to witness the parade of volunteers P80lJlc r.liIroad from an Ala8kan lri
ami other city corps. ;ri(j,,s .���.,. fi!|l,(1  witn  m(,M anxiolls t0
Mobilization D'scussed ���      ,0 Ul(, f,.n]l(   ���.. s.li(1  .,m, every b���,.
Dilrty rai way traffic experts, rep. !,,,,,��� from ,-���,. gcene ,������ war |a .,���..,,,.
resenting all the mllways, were In Ld wlth tatense interest.
Ottawa today and had a conference; .<A, prlnce Ruperti ,;,,��� miles north
Wltb Colonel Ungues and Major Gen- of Seattle, we heard that Germany
eral MacDonald, (luartennaster gen n2(1 declared war on Russia." said Mr.
era!. Plans of mobilization were die- Chapman, who was aboard the steam-
cussed. j cr Manuwai, on  which   were    otber
The suggestion  was made by l_ord  Minneapolis people
Roberts  that  the overseas dominions.    '���Vancouver harbor    was    officially
might contribute a  force of imperial I closed   when     our     steamer   reached
light horse  and  is  well  received    in j there,   as   that   city   was   afraid   that
military circle.-,    lt  is    pointed    out, j some  German  cruisers  may  come   in
however, that  were  such a regiment | and  shoot
   [up  the  place,"   .Mr.   Chap-
organlzed in Canada it would not con- ��� man said. "We landed at the ice yacht
Btitute a complfte military unit and club some distance out and walked
could not be fitted in any other force, j up to the street cars carrying our
It is believed, however, that Can-1 hand baggage and the peop'e were
ada could without any trouble con-[astonished when they saw us and
tribute   a   mounted   infantry   brigade ' wanted to know how w,. got In.
"Sentiment   i.s   strong   against   that
which  would  Include  three mounted I
regiments, a battery of horse artillery,
.-oul  units of  other arms of the ser- j
vice making  up a compact and com- j
pietc  lighting force pi 2..00 men.    It , !l|iiPs for the us.
is  quite  probable NoB-M Canada's  sec-   tr-v in t
ond contribution   will  be a  force      "  """' """
thi.. kind.
wshhs& wm.
mmm Canada;
element   In   the   Canadian   parliament
that  two years ago defeated  the proposition   tiiat  Canada  build  two  war-
if the mother coun-
line of trouble.   The people are
of inow saying tbat if that had been done
(Vancouver would not be in a state of
semi-panic   fearing   (Ierman   shells.
"I never saw such an intense interest as one may see in all the western I
��� Canadian towns. People everywhere]
, are talkitit; war, tbe militia is parading!
[nightly through the streets and thou-|
ands or men are expressing a desire]
enlist and go over to fight."
SI ight    Conservative    Feeing    Exists
Among Merchants on Account cf
War  Conditions.
Neu York. Aug. I ..���Despatches tc
Dun's Review from branch offices of
/; c,. Dun Hi Co.. in leading trade
centres of the Dominion of Canada
say thai while general trade so far
does not appear to be very much af
fected by the war, anticipation of
higher prices has caused active buying  in certain lines.
Montreal   report.,   business    seasonably quiet, but as yet little disturbed
by conditions in Kurope, although uncertainly    appeals    to    be    growing.
Groceries are In active demand owing I
to expectations of advances in prices,
and about the same can be said    regarding leather and hides.    Dry goods
are In   moderate   demand   both   at |
wholesale  anil   retail,  but   large  gov-
ernnu nt  orders  have stimulated    ac- i
tivities at  textile mills and footwear
factories.
Merchants at Toronto are pursuing
a  waiting policy and business in    all !
lines  except those  In   which    higher
prices are anticipated is quiet There
is, however, much confidence in   the!
future and the  prevailing feeling ap- |
pears to be  thai   with  a clearing    in'
the  situation  there  will  be a  revival
ol   activity   in  ina.-iy lines.
Tiie situation In the far west and
northwesl continues encouraging, for
.hiii the crops will be somewhat less
than lasl year, it is expected that
values will be greater, owing to thc
I uBtilil Ii a in  Kiiropc.
The declaration ol war has caused ;
BOttiG uneasiness at Vancouver and
occasioned a Btroug demand for
groceries, provisions, etc,, but conditions have become more settled and
business has returned to Hh normal
volume.
Gross earning.-, of all Canadian railroads reporting to dale I'or tbe first
week in August show a decrease of
13.3 per cent, as compared wilh the
earnings for the sa::., roads for the
corresponding period ol a year ago.
Commercial failures In the Dominion of Canada this week numb r
cd 17 as against .7 lasl week and ",::
the same  week  last  year.
BODY OF GEORGE SNOWDEN
FOUND IN THE FRASEf.
Another drowning Futalltj was
brought to light yesterday morning by
th ��� finding of the body of George
(���"rod Snowdcii in Ib'e I riser at the
fool of Pike's wharf Snowden was
until recentl) an employee of tin-
Troy laundry, but got Into trouble in
connection with ihe collections, ile
had been missing since August 4 and
yesterday's litiding of tlle body cleared
up the mystery. An Inquest was held
bj Dr. McQuarrie at the Murchle un
dertaklng parlors last night ai which
b .erdlcl of "found drowned" was
1. ought In 9nO.v8.-i leaven a wife
3 1 iid to be residing iu Seattle.
INVESTIGATING PRICES
i   OF EOOD NECESSIIIES
President    Wilson    Will    Not    Allow
Dealers to  Raise  Prices on   Excuse of European War.
Washington, Aug It Legal forces
both state and federal, all over the
country got Into action today carrying out President Wilson's suggestion
for an investigation of whether [ood
prices are being artificially increased
on the pretext of the European war
and for criminal prosecutions if that
i.s found to be the case.
The national capital led off the
campaign, with a grand jury investigation to which commission merchants,
wholesalers, retailers, buyers for hotels and restaurants were summoned
and citizens having evidence were invited.
Reports of other investigations beginning in many localities by United
States attorneys and state and County authorities began pouring into the
attorney general's office. Special
agents or the department of justici
began their search for evidence of
manipulation or otber methods of
prici   fixing.
Many Special Inducements for
Saturday Shoppers at
McAllisters
Big Reductions in
All Carpet Values
Carefully Compare These Prices
With Others.
Size   H-!��xri   feet!    regular   $7.60
T $5.50
price   	
Size   7-9x9   feet;   regular   $8.7..
Z  $5.75
Size   9x9   teet;   regular   $10.50
:Z $7.25
Size !>xin-6 reet:   regular $12.50.
Sale
I'riee   	
Size  :ixl_   feet:   regular  $16.On.
Salt-
P
$8.50
ular  $16.0ii.
$11.50
Size   10-6x12   feet:     reg.   $17.60.
.:;::      $12.50
.   . .   TAPESTRY CARPET.   ..
Regular  75c a  Yard.  Sale  Price
50c.
A splendid wealing quality',
suitable fnr halls, stairs and
bedrooms; ^7 inches wide Sale
price, per
yard    	
50c
INLAID   LINOLEUM.
The finest quality of Scotch
and Inlaid Linoleum; well seasoned; regular $1.00 and $1.26
per square yard. Sale price,
per square
85c
Electrical
Department
FAN  SPECIAL.
[���'or a  few days we are offering
our   fc-inc'n   blade
Pans for only . . .
$7.95
Just the size for the home or
office, Procure one of these
while they last, as we have only
a few left
Other makes and sizes always
in  stock  at   moderate prices,
When buying Chandeliers
don'l forget to .isit our showroom, Special prices prevail
on many which v. e desire to
clear.
Interesting Items Saturday for Men
$1.25 Combinations,  95c.
Combinations in Spring Needle Knit and plain  Halbriggan;   long and
ihori sleeves and ankle length.    Itegular $1.L'."> QCkfl '
Fine Negligee Shirts
A special purchase makes it possible for us to sell new. neat, design's In well fitting Shirts: "Hagen" brand. Regular d��| Aft
$1.25 values, ror *a9 ��� m\t*J
Not a Straw Hat Reserved
Choice on Saturday of our entire store of Men's S,raws; this season'., goods and Hats which are actually worth up to J��_j AA
$3.60.    All sizes at   ^ I .UU
MEN'S  SUMMER   UNDERWEAR   HALF  PRICE.
lu ode- to clear out 60c lines of  I'nderwear we offer fine nainsook
Shirt.-   and   Drawers;   sleeveless  and   knee   length;   sizes   .14   to  44.
Saturday at half price, 9Ra
garment   MC
White Duck Trousers, $1.25.
Men's best  quality  Puck Trousers:   white:   watch  pocket:   belt  loons
and two roll;   all  sizes;   well  made and  finished. ��4   ��_C
Saturday, nalr   ^ I .-taW
Summer Weioht Silk  Lisle Half Hose, 25c Pair.
Men's   fine   quality   half   Hose:   made   with   double   heel   and   toe:
seamless-  fast dye; colors black, tan and grey: all sizes. OK#��
Kegular  _..c  values.    Saturday,   pair    bWW
Hosiery Specials
V.7- are blowing a line of Children's fine cotton ribbed Rose in tans
and blacks.  All  sizes.    Also ladies'  how,, in  tan only. _\i\em
Values to 35c     CUC
1-1 dies' black and tan silk and silk lisle Hose; good values at 85c
and 95c.   Special __te\em
Ladies' light weight Cashmere Hose: in black ortly: ail e_4. f\{\
sizes.    Three  for  91 ��UU
Gloves
Ladles' Long Silk Gloves, In shades of white, blue, tans and       ftg
black.   Regular $1.60 value  9QC
A good offering of Parasol.-, in al! shades and combinations These
are our regular $1.00 and $1.50 values. 7C#��
Very special        I wC
Waists
A good assortment Of Waist- from B5c to %\~ili. In all the latest
styles. Vou are sure to get what you want. Come and see then,
VVe have a few choice Silk Waists, and we are offering CO  *7E
them at the "Gift  Price"  of   *W���*. 1 O
Kegular  value,  $4.00.    Tin se  are  very  special   value.
Children's Hats
A sph-ndid range of Children's Hats, priced from 80c to *l 00.
Linen   Hats   at   25c    .lust   the  thing   for   knockabout   wear.
Tan and Brown Wool Dress Goods
As well as being Staple shades, these colors are one of the most
favored for early fall wear, and you can choose from a good number today that  usually  sell as high  a.s  $1.26, CfS*��
for.  j,er yard   .    DOC
All   wool  cloths.  -II   lo 54   inches   wide.
Tartan Silks, Special Price, 45c
This Silk came i" .-even different plaids and is a silk that will give
excellent wear. Green, blue grounds are chief feature, and all neat
designs; suitable for Waists, Presses or trimming; Atiam
al!  at,  per yard    49C
Natural Pongee at Special Prices.
We  are  left   with  a   few  ends of  this  useful   silk   In   the  best   grades
and   offer  today   "U-inch   wide  fine   weave  silk,   regular pg
to   B 5c,   ror    OOC
shop in new westminster
am) shop at McAllisters.
Buy Your Stone
Butter Crocks Now
at These Special
Prices
Five pound low Crocks,
each   	
15c
Half gallon  lull    Crock.-,    with
covers, pg*-
each    Wv
One   gallon   tall Grin us   with
covers, ^Q
each    -rww
Two-gallon    mil    crocks    with
ST 60c
Three   gallon tall Crocks, Willi
ST. 90c
Four  gallon   tall   Crocks,    with
covers, 9m*m   OC
each    * I -tO
Five   gallon   tall   Crocks,     with
covers,
i ach   	
$1.75
Might   galion   tall   Crocks,   with
;; $3.oo
Real   Boston   Bean  Crocks.
One quart OC#��
size    WC
'2" qnart 50c
Four quart ^C___
 OOC
six   uuart AB.
Size     OOC
Furniture Cash
Discount Prices for
Saturday
Buffet, solid oak; golden or
turned or early Knglish finish
Regulai $26.50;
(ash   price   . . .
$21.00
Buffet, solid quarter cut oak:
l ii me.I finish. Itegular $32.00.
(a. li
Price   	
$27.25
li.:> ng chairs, solid quarter
ei*; leather seats, fumed oi
._(.!(!< n; set of six. Regular
?:',! ' U, Cash
Price   	
$26.50
Library Tables, solid quarter
oak. turned or golden finish,
lale designs. Kegular $13.50
Cash
p
$11.75
Library Tabic; quarter cul oak:
Vi.Slon   design;    fumed     finish.
,("i"i'ar $--'5"-  $18 50
Ca.-ii   price    f'" ****'
Amsterdam   wa  London. Aug   ll
Two German naval   aviation   officers
were arrested and disarmed today on
th,- Hutch island of Schlerinonik-Oog,
off  the   coast   of   Frlesland,     Holland.
The aviators had left the German
island of Borkum, In tlle North sea,
tbi. morning presumably on a scouting expedition and had been forced to
desei nd by motor trouble.
cordon around the fin area which
I" vented all but firemen, civic officials and press representatives irom
' lib ring  the  lire zone
The militia also did good work In
a dating the Bremen with the hose.
Streams were played on thn burning
embers until after midnight, while a
guard ..as placed around the destroy-
��� d buildings until daj break,
WOULD RELIEVE
HARDSHIPS
SHEDS BURNED
AI QUEENS PARK
(Continued  From   Page Our. i
damaging the axle and smashing  the
wheel   which   placed   the   car   oul   ol
commission.     Different   reports   an
made of this accident, one being    to
the effect  that  the driver of thn Are
'truck   bad   no  other  option   than     tq
i lake th? curb unless it. smash,--   Into
an auto travelling along Fourth atreel
The !;,Miies liai     i \ Idently    rot    .
; good stall  before the first alarm was
sent in tor.the centr   cattle shed waa
j a  mass  of  lire,  which  within  a    few
[minutes bad spread io the shed    ad-
joining and also the poultry building,
The   lurid  glare  on   the  skyline   led
hundreds   to  believe  that   the  entire
exhibition  buildings were ablaze,  but
cn   tiieir   arrival   al   the     park     these
fears   were  abated,
Mililia   Does Good   Work.
Tin- militia had quickly thrown    a
(Continued From Page One. i
licit ney it was agreed to call the organization the Canadian War Contingent  association.
"The British empire is. now encaged
in the greatest war in thi history of
the world," declared Hon Mr. Perley "It is going on siinph to protect
sacred treaties and to protect the
'rights of i
A general comniitte _,,s formed
which included every Canadian known
, to be now in London. The executive
Committee consists of Sir Max Aillien.
Allen Baker, Harry Britton, McLaren Brown, .1. G. Collmer, i: t Qalt,
Rary (irey, John Howard, Dr. Parkin,
Dr Pelletier, Richard Reid Hon. J. il
Turner and Mi sdaines Hugh \lle:i.
Donald Armour, McLaren Brown. Mor-
sley,  Pelletier,  Perley and  Jones and
.   . .... i . ,,   Perley  and   Joni ..  and
Misi ��� - Gall and Rod ma; ne, Lady
Stratbconn and Lady FlUpatrlck. Sir
William Osier and Donald Armour
were appointed medical advisers; Hon.
G, ll. Periey. chairman; G, C. Cassells,
trea sun r and \V. L. Griffiths, secretary.
The flrsl step will be to rais,- money
for the objects which the new body-
has before it, aad then to proceed on
lines whicli will harmonize with those
taken by tile New Zealand and Australian residents on behalf of their
own countrymen who are coming.
A  Ward for  Soldiers.
Among oilier suggestions are the
providing of a wind in Middlesex hospital for sick and wounded soldiers of
the Canadian routing' nt, and also the
provision of a convalescent home on
the Norfolk coast.
All these matter:, will be carefully
considered by smaller committees,
care will he taken that nn interference or overlapping shall take place
between what Is done in Canada ami
what In proposed to be done on this
side. It may be mentioned in this con-
nection that Lie Canadian Masonic-
lodge in Canada which offered to provide a field hospita'. arc holding this
offer up in view of the similar proposal  from Canada.
Many   Offem   of   Money.
Already offers of monetary assistance are coming in generously. Among
them is a promise from on,. Montreal
man of one thousand pounds and five
hundred pounds monthly for leu
months. Another offer of one thousand   pounds  has aiso  been   received.
The gathering passed  a  resolution
endorsing the action of the imperial
government in entering Hie preseni
war al 111,. Instance only of loyalty and
friendship and at ihe call of' national
interests, further placing on record
our   gratification   al   lie-   prompt   and
efficient measures taken by tin- Canadian government to assist in tbe defence and maintenance of our common  empire. ���
1^��H��H��H��H��H_��_^
HEN  you  smell hot
bread round our mill
know that it's "I-akinjr  Day"  in  our
laboratory.
Peep in and yon will find our head chemist minutely examining a whole row of bread he has just
baked. These loaves are the final result of exhaustive analytical tests of both wheat and Hour.
He only calls his flour ROYAL STANDARD after
ir   has   made  golden,  creamy   white,   velvety   bread.
To make bread like thai simply say lo your
grocer
ROYAL STANDARD
FLOUR
\
______!
&

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