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The New Westminster News Sep 3, 1914

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 Volume 9, Number
NEW WESTMINSTER B.C., THURSDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 3,1914.
Price Five Cents.
\Franct Moves Government
From Paris to Bordeaux
IContinuous Fighting Has Taken Place Along an Extended Battle Front���British Cavalry Captures Ten German Guns.
DESPERATE FIGHT IN THE AIR
WITNESSED BY RESIDENTS OF PARIS
Three German Aeroplanes Are Put to Flight by French
Aeronauts Before They Do Any Damage���Allies Gain
Ground in Lorraine District���Austrians Bombard a
Red Cross Hospital and Kill One Hundred Children-
German Troops Simply Slaughtered by British Guns.
Paris, Sept. 3.���12:30 a.m.���A proclamation has just
been issued by the government announcing that the government departments will be transferred temporarily to |
Bordeaux.
British Trick
Fool Germans
Pretend Guns Were Silenced
Until Enemy Was Close
at Hand.
TURKEY
READY
Allies Look for Early Declaration of War Against
Greece.
Paris Witnesses Fight of Airships.
Paris, Se"pt. 2.-11:20 p.m.���A fight in the air over
Paris took place this evening. Three German aeroplanes
hovered over the capital and immediately the French machines were sent up to engage them.
Meanwhile rifles and machine guns mounted on public buildings kept up a constant fire. By this means one
of the German machines became separated from the
others, and the French aviators flew swiftly in its direction. The Germans opened fire, to which the Frenchmen
replied vigorously.
The engagement seemed to turn to the disadvantage
of the German, who mounted speedily to a higher level
and. holding this position, was savd from further attack.
He finally disappeared in a northwest direction over Fort
Louisville, after a vain pursuit.
Trie other German aeroplanes also escaped the fire
of the guns and after circling about for a considerable
time, disappeared from view.
British Cavalry Force Back Germans.
London, Sept. 8.���12:10 a.m.���The official press bureau has issued the following statement:
"Continuous fighting has been in progress along almost the whole line of battle. The British cavalry engaged with distinction the cavalry of the enemy, pushing
them back and capturing ten guns.
The French army has continued the offensive and
gained ground in the Lorraine district. In other regions
of the war the Russian army is investing Koenigsburg.
The Russian victory, which is complete at Lemberg, has
already been announced."
London. Sept. 2.���Wounded men fn
tho lio.-pita.ln of Boulogne relate to the I
Kxpress correspondent their Incidents
of the fighting between the British
and Hermans. One of the men, he
said, told of a trick which the British
learned In the Boer war. and which
worked well against the Germans.
"The enemy," lie said, "before sending their infantry against our positions opened a hot artillery tire. Our
artillery replied at llrst warmly, and
then gun after gun of the British batteries went silent.
"What's up now?' I asked a comrade. There were a few minute-
more of artillery fire from the Germans, and then Infantry came cn ill
soltd formation. We received them
wltb rifle fire. Still they came on
and still we mowed them down. They
were getting closer, and we could
plainly see the dense masses moving.
Tin n suddenly the whole of our artillery opened lire.
"You see our guns had not heen
silenced at all. and it was a trick to
draw the Germans on. They went
down in whole fields, for our guns
got them in open ground. It was impossible for those behind to come up
past the dead."
Military
Appointments
Grahame White, Noted Aviator, Named Flight Commander in Navy.
London, Sept. ..���6:55 p.m.���Claude
Grahame White, the noted aviator,
has been appointed a temporary flight
commander In the British navy.
Richard T. Gates, who recently resigned from the Royal Aero club, has
been appointed a temporary flight
lieutenant.
The Karl of firanard has been appointed in command of the Fifth battalion of the Royal Irish regiment.
and Huron Semplll in command of the
Black    Wateii    regiment   of   the   new
arnii.
Austrians Kill Hundred Children.
Paris, via London, Sent. 2.���6:55 p.m.���A dispatch
from Petrograd (St. Petersburg) says the Novoe Vremva
charges that during the bombardment of Belgrade the
Austrians destroyed a maternity hospital over which the
Red Cross flag was flying, killing 100 children.
Germans Simply Slaughtered.
London, Sept. 2.-8:45 p.m.���One of the 300 British
wounded who arr'ved at Southampton todav was a gunner, who was stricken blind while serving his gun. He
said tho Germans came up in closely packed lines and that
the British <^uns simply slaughtered them. He estimated
that throughout the long hours the fighting was in progress bpfore blindness overtook him, thousands of Germans had fallen.
St. Petersburg
Now Petrograd
Not Even German Names
Are Hereafter Allowed
in Russia.
Lines of Allies
Remain Intact
Spirit of Gen. Kitchener Pre-
vades the Entire British Force.
l-ondon, Sept. 8.���The Carls correspondent of the Times sends the following:
"Today I pushed as near tlie front
_as possible, but could only get general
Impressions ot the events of recent
dnyr.
"It must be borne in mind that although on the left flank the allied
armies have been forced to withdraw
their lines bo far remain intact; At
no point baa tho enemy succeeded ln
driving a wedge through the circle
which Is drawing closer and closer
around the capital and gaining ln
strength ns it retires.
"Amid all the welter of war the
British troops produced the great
quality of efficiency. The spirit of
Kitchener apparently pervades the
whole British expeditionary force. The
transport and commissariat are all excellent and they have withstood the
slaughtering tactics of the German
general stuff with wonderful equanimity."
Machine Guns
Prove Deadly
Detachment of 350 Belgians
Are Nearly Exterminated in Fight.
London. Sept. 2. The Daily Mail
correspondent at Abbeville. Prance,
telegraphs:
"The Germans have installed quick
flrers in the villages all around Antwerp In order to prevent further
sorties. A Belgian detachment of 350
men was surprised by a squad of these
machine guns which killed all but 50
of them, These particular guns were
Installed lu a parish church.
"One of the principal objects of the
Belgian sortie is tn secure a distinguished German prisoner to exchunge
for (lenenil-l-eiiian. whom the Belgian
king and his coun. ellors desire to get
back.
'���There are many wild manifestations of enthusiasm in Antwerp where
crowds continually cheer tho English
residents and officials. King Albert
has given a decoration and a commission to George LeyBen, un eighteen
year old boy scout, who Is in charge
of the boy scout work of spy detection at Antwerp."
I'etrograd. via London, Sept. 2.���
The name Si. Petersburg does not
appear i.i an>' Itussian newspapers today. Thus has been observed the imperial edict changing the name of the
Itussian capital from St. Petersburg
lo Petrograd owing to the Oerman
form of the name under which the
city has been known since its foundation. Other cities in Itussia with German inline., such as Schlusselburg,
etc.. have asked lhat their uppelations
be Russianized. It has beeu suggested also to discontinue the use of Ger-
inu.i words such as "Kammerhcrr" in
court communication! and substitute
the  Itussian  equivalent.
Mourning dresses are Increasing in
.lumber on tlie streets of the Itussian
capital.
Dominion Has
100,000 Men
If Necessity Demands Canada Can Secure and Outfit That Number.
London. Sept. 2.���A 8t. Petersburg
dispatch to the Reuter Telegram company conveys a semi-official statement that in well informed circles ln
St. Petersburg the opinion it expressed that war between Turkey and
Greece is now only a question of two
or three days. Numerous Turkish
troops, the dispatch states, have landed on the shores of Asia Minor, while
Chatalja and to the east of Scutari
fortifications are being feverishly
thrown up under the direction of German officers.
General l/eman Von Sanders will
command the second Ottoman army
and Dover Bey will be commander-in-
chief.
New York. Sept. 2.���Dow, Jones &
Co. published the following on their
ticker from London:
"Unconfirmed reports are current
here that Turkey has declared war on
Itussia. Communication with Constantinople lias been cut off for three
days and the Turkish ambassador
stated be had no way of telling when
ie would hear trom his government
.gain."
DARING DEED
OF RUSSIANS
Saved the Guns After All
the Horses Had Been
Killed.
Petrograd (St. Petersburg!, Sept. 2
���The cross of the military Order of
St. George has been conferred upon
twenty members of an infantry company who distinguished themselves in
the fighting in East Prussia. After a
Itussian battery had been disabled
through the wounding of many of the
men uid the killinc of all its -ioT-.ee,-
tbe men decorated dragged off the
guns under a raking fire from the Germans.
Emperor Nicholas has bestowed the
Order or St. Vladimir on General Ren-
nenkamoff. commander of the Russian
forces in the Vilna district, for
bravery iu the Held.
COMMANDERS
ARE CHOSEN
Canadian    Military    Plans
Outlined by Col. Sam
Hughes.
Valcartier, Sept. 2.���Plans were given out last night by Col. Williams regarding the organization of the Canadian expeditionary forces, following
Hie announcement of Col. Hughes yesterday the camp has been organized
nto Iti battalions instead of 12 as
planned originally, and four brigades
instead of three.
Ouly three brigades will be taken
with the first contingent, the other
battalions, probably 8000 men, being
lefl behind to foim the nucleus ot a
second   division.
Col. Williams stated that the surplus of volunteers, there now being
over 30.000 men in camp, and two or
three thousand on the road, made it
necessary lo form an extra brigatle.
The battalie'i commanders chosen
are as  follow:-:
Lleut.T-Ol. llu.ford, 27th Light
Horse; Lieut.-Col. Unitary. 20th Black
Horse; Major Lipsett, general staff:
l.ieut.-Col. I'.ogers, Lieut Col. McLeod.
71st regiment; Lleut.-Col. Rennie,
Queen'.. Own: Lieut-Col. Hill, 44th
regiment: Lieut.-Col. Worthington,
",rd mounted brigade; Col. Buell. 41st
regiment; Ll.Ut.-Col. Leckie.
regiment; Lleut.-Col. Meighen
regiment; I.iuut.-Col. I.ooiuls,
regiment; Lleut.-Col. Currle,
Highlanders. Three more are to be
appointed later.
72nd
1st
7th
4th
Dignity of
ItalA Offended
Germans Are Within
Fifty Miles of Paris
British Troops
Capture Guns
Germans Under the Crown
Prince Suffer Defeat at
Hands of Allies.
Paris, Sept. 2.���An official statement issued from the French war
office today announces German troops
under the crown prince were defeated
In the region of Spincourt and Longu-
yon, hut admits the French suffered a
partial check in the region of Neuf-
chateau and Paliscul.
A supplementary statement of the
war office states that the British
cavalry captured ten guns from the
Germans in the forest of Compiegne.
A general engagement is being started
In the region of the Meuse and Rethel.
The French and British force, which
was attacked in the lyeichateaii-Cam-
brai district by a greatly superior
force, retired toward the south.
A general battle was begun Wednesday morning in the vicinity of St.
Quentin and Vervins. another simul-
taneonsly in the region about Ham
and Peronne. The French right rolled back the Prussian guard of the
Tenth army corps in the upper Oise
valley, but owing to pressure from
the German right wing, the French
again retired. However, the French
line is nowhere broken, the morale of
the army is excellent, and all losses
are replaced with reserves.
Expects Vessel
To Be Coffin
Captain of Nurnberg Has
No Happy Anticipation
of His End.
Fourth Day in Second Great Battle Shows the Allies Being Slowly Pressed Back by Prussians���Russians Meet
with Reverse in East Prussia, but Give Large Austrian
Army Terrible Drubbing in Galicia���Austrians also
Suffer Defeat at the Hands of Montenegrin Troops.
Petrograd (St. Petersburg), Sept. 2.
���The following offici.: communication was issued by tbe Russian war
office tonight:
"After a battle lasting seven days
the Russian army seized heavily fortified fortifications around I .em berg
icapital of Galicia) in Austria-Hungary, about ten or twelve miles from
the town. The Russians then advanced towards the principal forts.
"After a battle yesterday which was
fiercely contested, the Austrians were
obliged to retreat In disorder, abandoning heavy and light guns, artillery
and field kitchens.
"Our advance guard and cavalry
pursued the enemy, who suffered
enormous losses in killed, wounded
aud prisoners.
Austrians Completely Defeated.
"The Austrian army operating in
the neighborhood of Lemberg was
composed of the third, eleventh and
twelfth corps and part of the seventh
and fourteenth corps. This army appears to have been completely defeated.
"During the pursuit by the Russian
troops the Austrians, who beat a retreat from Guila I.ipa. were forced to
abandon an additional 31 guns. Our
troops are moving over roads encumbered with artillery and convoys loaded with provisions of various kinds.
"The total number of guns captured
by the Russians around Lemberg
amounts to 150."
Honolulu. Sept. 2.���The German
cruiser Nurnberg, which arrived here
yesterday morning, was permitted to
coal hurriedly, and sailed last night at
9:80, cleared for action.
Captain Schoenberg asked for 1200
tons. Hear Admiral Charles B. Moore,
commandant of the naval station, refused to say how much he allowed to
be taken aboard, but stevedores loading the cruiser said they were allowed
7. tons in lier hunkers.
The amount of coal taken uboard
would permit her only to steam to
German Samoa. Her captain stated
before leaving last night that lie expected his ship io be a coffin for him-
-elf and crew. j
The Australian warships   Australia,
and  Warrego were in communication
with the    iiritish   collier Strathardle.
which  arrived  here yesterday,  tip  to |
the  three  mile limit.  The  Australian !
warships are  reported to be In close
proximity, and it they are waiting off |
Honolulu  for the  Nurnberg,  the German cruisi r will cease to be a menace |
to  British  shipping  in the North  Pacific within a very short time.
The Australia need only circle
around her out of range, and knock
holes in the German at leisure. The
Numbers has neither the power to
fight nor t'ne speed to run.
Germane Within Fifty Mile* of Paris.
I-Ondon, Sept. 2.���The curtain over
the battle drama in Northwestern
France has momentarily been raised.
" shows the allies battling desperately to prevent the success of the German assaults on the upper Oise. less
than fifty miles from Paris. Today ie
apparently the fourth in the second
great battle.
On the upper Oise the British are
fighting desperately to prevent the
Germans from obtaining one of the
most direct routes fo Paris. The battle raged Sunday and Monday, and by-
sheer weight of numbers the Germans
j secured a slight advance. Military
i experts point out that from the present position on the upper Oise river,
the German advance would become Increasingly difficult, owing to the
natural features of the country as well
ns the artificial defences that will
have to be encountered.
On the eastern war stage. Russia
frankly confesses to disaster to two
army corps, with the  loss of    three
seem to have triumphed. Galicia bas
been successfully invaded and Lemberg will soon be evacuated, according to reports from the St. Petersburg
war office. If this Ib true, the Austrian menace to Russian Poland will
be ended and the Russian forces can
begin to converge for the march on
Berlin, the Russian objective in North
Galicia apparently being Koenig-
shutte. whence they can march on
Berlin via Breslau.
Asmit Austrians Are Beaent.
The announcement from Vienna
that preparations have been made for
the evacuation of U niberg. capital of
Galicia, in view of the "inevitability"
of an approaching Russian occupation,
is the first official admission that tbe
Austrians have been worsted in tlie
prolonged lighting in Galicia.
Moreover, Russian accounts from
this field of operations have continued
cheerful. Even the defeat of tbe
Russians by the Germans in East
Prussia has unabated the optimism of
Petrograd I St. Petersburg). The chief
of the Russian general staff*calls the
affair merely a reverse due to the unexpected appearance of heavy German
reinforcements, accompanied by siege
guns, apparently from the fortressea
of Thorn and Graudenz.
Montenegrins Defeat Austrians.
Cettinje, via London. Sept. 2.-8:25
p.m.���Although numerically Inferior,
the Montenegrins have defeated the
Austrians near Bilek in Bosnia. General Vokovitch, according to the announcement, has taken the offensive
and is marching on Tchalnltch, in pursuit of the Austrians.
40,000 Austrians Out of Fight ng.
Nish, Servia. via London. Sept. 2.���
9:15 p.m.���An official statement issued today gives new and fuller details of the battle of Jedar. The Austrian force, it says, was composed of
200,00b men and held a favorable position. By its retreat it admitted defeat. The Austrians left on the field
of battle 10.000 dead and more than
2000 wounded, accord iug to the report.
"Altogether." continues the statement, "40,000 of the enemy were
placed hors du combat. We have sent
to the interior more than 4000 men
whom we took prisoners, and have
captured 60 guns, much ammunition,
the material for the construction of a
600 metre bridge and a train.
"The battle was of great importance  because  it  was decisive.    The
generals. Elsewhere the Russian arms enemy retreated to Santzek
COLD STEEL
TOO MUCH
Russians Suffer ���
Heavy Losses
Ottawa, Sept. 2,���Various conflict
ing reports having been published in
various parts of the country, the de
partment of militia was asked for a
definite state ment as to what force
Canada might be prepared to send to
the front in an extremity. As a result, it can be staled with authority
that tlie minister of mllltla has not
said that Canada must be prepared to
send one inllliou men to war. We
have not got any such number available and it would be absolutely impossible to arm and equip them.
What the mini 'er has u.iid is that
we can supply three or four iirmy
corps, say. 100.000 men.
Colonel Hughe., believes that nil
Canadians should be trained to shoot
German  Socialists  Try  to
Influence Italy to .loin
Germany.
Reinforcements for the Germans Result in Holding
Their Ground.
Loudon, Sept. 2.���6 a.m.. delayed In
transmission.���A Times dispatch from
Petrograd (St. Petersburg) filed on
Tuesday evening, says:
"Ann headquarters today report
that, thinks to their highly developed
railway system very superior German
forces concentrated from all parts of
the front and flung themselves
against about two of our army corps.
These ��ere exposed to an extreme
violent ii re from the big guns which
Inflicted heavy losses.
"The commander-in-chief, as before.
trusts '.hat God will help us to carry
out our plans successfully."
Prussians Could Not Stand
Charge of British at the
Battle of Mons.
Koine, via PariB, Sept. 2.-11:15 p.m.
���Tlm German Socialist deputies,
Hugo Haase and Albert Stidekum.
camp to Italy in nn effort to Induce
the Italian Socialist party to use their
influence to have Italy join Germany
in the war. The mission failed and
the Italian Socialists have now published a protest against what they de
scribe as an attempt against the dignity or Italy. They also express the
hope that If n cessation of hostilities
is impossible, the "infamoui war will
crush  those who provoked  it."
GERMAN CAMPAIGN
THROUGHOUT CANADA
London. Sept. 2.���The Liverpool
Conner suys Germany is preparing an
active campaign in Canada In, an endeavor to bring about a revulsion ot
the present feeling-
Numbers of Canadians are receiving
latter, from German acquaintances
givin. grossly exaggerated accounts
of   alleged   disasters to   the   British
force- ,    _
The Courier asserts that the Canadian government recently discovered
that information of British preparations was being sent by German secret agents in Canada. _
London. Sept. 2.���The following
story of the fighting near Mons was
told to an Express reporter by one
of the British wounded who was
brought here Monday:
"We had left the shelter of a little
forest and opened out, supported by
tlie North Country regiment. Our
colonel warned us that the German
Infantry  was advancing.
"We had hardly extended ourselves
along the grass when patches of blue
and green were seen on the skyline
and soon battalions of the enemy were
made out following each other at
regular intervals.
"Our batteries let rip and gouged
holes through them. 'Bravq,' shouted
my platoon commander as he watched through his glasses.
"Now the order was given to fix
bayonets. Before the enemy had arrived the artillery fire had increased
until It was an inferno. German aviators were directing their guns and
at times we fired on aeroplanes, but
our shells were ineffective. Our gunners had an awful time as the German cavalry got around behind us
and charged right up to the guns.
Very few of the Germans escaped.
however, lor whole platoons rushed to
Cie rescue emptying their magazines
as they ran.
"A moment later the Germans were
on us from the front. We let them
come until their breasts rose above
the neighboring hillock and then we
decimated them, They fell hack in
confusion and fell to the ground. .
"Scopes of machine guns were turned oh us and We were ordered to prepare to charge.' .On the'word of command we sprang from the ground as
one man nnd with yell after yell we
charged the advancing Prussians. As
we neared their ranks we fired Indiscriminately and only a few remained to cross bayonets with us.
The remainder rushed oft and were
shot in the back as thev went. They
lefl more than half their regiment cn
the. field  in  killed and wounded.
BOMBS DROP
IN ANTWERP
Aerial  Warfare Threatens
to Result in Terrible
Destruction.
\ntwerp, via London. Sept. 2.���8:15
p.m.���The following official statement
concerning the manoeuvres of the
Zeppelin airships over Antwerp last
night and early today was Issued tonight:
"A Zeppelin airship was reported at
10:30 o'clock last night near the forts
lo the south of the city and also near
the River Nethe. It passed over Alost
toward Termoude and Ghent and then
returned toward Antwerp and tried to
fly over the city, but for a time a
heavy artillery fire kept it outside the
ouler fortifications.
"At 3 o'clock this morning, five or
six bombs were dropped from it. Later
seven bombs were dropped in the
Pare Du Rosigsol, close to some
houses which have been converted into hospitals and which were flying
the Red Cross flag. These houses
were damaged and ten or twelve persons slightly wounded. After the
bomb dropping exploits tbe Zeppelin,
rose and disappeared in the direction
of Malines.
"An examination of the bombs
thrown showed that they had a thin
double covering, the two covers being
joined together with mushroom-
shaped rivets, which acted the part ot
bullets aad are liable to cause terrible
injury when the covers are burst by
the explosion.
London, Sept. 2.���A dispatch to the
Central News from Amsterdam declares that telegrams received there
fiom Berlin set forth that the German
caplutl ls being guarded ..by severed
army corps. ���  ��� '
* fc
r
-..- .. =:. -��=:. <. =:. .... ift. ft
THE WEATHER.
New Westminster and lower
mainland: Light to moderate
winds; generally fair. Not
much change  In  temperature.
______
#.;* PAGE TWO
IBB NEW WESTMINSTER NEWH.
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBERS, 1tM.
SUtra
.An Ind.pendent mornlns Paper devoted to the Interests ot New Westminster and
_e_B"r. . .��� r Valley. PubUehed every mornlns except Sunday by the National Printing
���nd Publishing Company, Limited, at (t McKensle Street, New Weatmlnater, British
Columbia. ' 'ROBB SUTHERLAND. Mnnutflna Director.
All communications should be addressed to The New Westminster News, and not
le Individual members ��t the staff. Cheques, drafts, and money orders should be made
payable to The National Printing and Publishing Company, Limited.
TELEPHONES���Business Office and Manager, 99. ; Editorial Rooms (all depart-
���ents). 991.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES���By carrier. 14 per year, tl for three months, 40c per
���t. By mall, ft per year, 26c per -ninth.
DVK-KTISINQ RATES on application.
"���*
THURSDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 3, 1914.
AMERICAN SHIP-BUYING.
A delicate question has arisen between Great Hritain and Krance on one
side ami the United States on the other over the proposal of the Americans
to buy out many of the German merchant ships now lying interned in American harbors for the purpose of re-establishing an American merchant marine during the present crisis.
Both Britain and France have entered mild protests against the project, to which Secretary of the American Treasury McAdoo has answered
that the right of the United States to buy merchant ships of any nationality cannot be disputed by any nation.
The main objection of the allies seems to be that by buying ships from
Germany the Americans would be helping to finance the German empire in
its present unwarranted and unrighteous war and this objection has every
appearance of being well-grounded* provided, always, the government at
Washington considers Berlin In the wrong In the. conflict. If, however, the
United States authorities refuse to hold any opinion whatever as to the
merits of the struggle in Europe, it places the matter on a different plane
and in some measure, though perhaps small, affects the validity of the con-
lentlon of France and Great Britain.
The United States for years has deplored tbe almost total non-existence
of its merchant marine and in the present war crisis the country sees a
golden opportunity to rehabilitate that exceedingly important, but missing
link in its business.
Should the Americans purchase a number of the German ships now
idle in American ports, it would be possible for them to ship cargoes to
Germany via Holland, provided the allies did not care to go to the length of
risking trouble with the United States by holding up such consignments.
The only possible route would be through Holland and Denmark, both at
present neutral, but how long Holland and Denmark will remain neutral is
a doubtful question and should they throw in their lot with France and Great
Britain���for they certainly never would join Germany���the danger of a
misunderstanding with  the United States  would be removed.
At any rate, it would seem that trouble with the United States is the
last result to be desired by Great Britain and France and the governments
Of these countries may be relied upon to exercise the greatest care in handling this delicate question.
RUSSIANS BUT 900
AUSTRIANS 2000
St. Petersburg, SepL 2.���How the
{town of Gorodok was held against lhe
Austrian attack by a handful of men
is explained to some extent In a soldier's letter. There were only .00
soldiers at Gorodok when the patrols
leported 20(0 Austrians advancing towards camp. The men were divided
into three detachments and two of
these took up positions outside the
town in the woods, so disposed lo give
the Impression of numbers of cavalry.
Then thirty men were sent to attract
the enemy's notice.
These men crept through woods
and undiT cover until they were able
to come suddenly upon the Austrian
main body, when pretending to be
scared they turned and fled in apparent panic. The enemy pursued them
headlong and wire led into ambush,
being caught by a cross fire of rifles
and Maxims. A then, and were killed
and wounded and the rest retired, pursued by Cossacks. From Vilna comes
a story of a 17 year old daughter of a
senator who has dunned male attire
and disappeared from her home leaving a letter that she is going to fight
for her country.
FIRST CANADIAN
TO MEET DEATH
Toronto, Sept. 2.- Word was received here by cable this morning of
the lirst Canadian killed In action in
the European war, Captain Betram
Denison, nephew of Felice Magistrate
Denison of Toronto and son of Admiral John Denison of Toronto.
Captain Denison was serving, it is
understood, with the Yorkshire infantry. The meagre details received by
cable merely state that he was killed
in action in Belgium.
He was married to a daughter ol
the late Samuel Nordheimer. who was
German consul here for many years.
Mrs. Denison and one daughter survive.
WE CAN HAVE PIE.
There was once a good woman who couldn't make
pies, but had two kind neighbors who kept her supplied
with that article of food.
One day her two neighbors got to fighting, and so
badly injured one another that neither of them was able
to make pies for some considerable time.
What did the pie-less one do? Go without pie? Not
much. SHE HUNTED UP A COOK BOOK AND FOUND
OUT HOW TO BAKE PIES HERSELF.
Canada today is in the position of the lady-who-could-
not-make pies.
There are many things she does not make at home
because she has been getting them so easily from Continental Europe. But now her neighbors in Europe are at
war with one another and so���for some time to come���
cannot supply those things.
Canada is too thrifty and serious and sensible a housewife to sit with hands folded at such a time.
While loyally contributing a number of her best sons
to help settle things in Europe, Canada will not entirely
overlook her other sons who remain at home.
The manufacturers of Canada will get out the recipe
'book and learn how to make many of the things that
Europe can no longer send because of the war. And in
the making of those things the manufacturers of Canada
should have the support of the financial interests and the
people of Canada.
And after the war is over���if not before���perhaps
our neighbors in Europe will be coming to Canada for
some of this "pie"���importing from Canada some of the
things Canada now imports from them.
THE  FRENCH  RETREAT.
in the present campaign in Europe the French troops have shown an
ability to do successfully what many military experts doubted, they possessed
the necessary moral strength to accomplish, a masterly retreat.
Impressionable, volatile, often In danger of becoming hysterical, French
soldiers heretofore always have been at their best in a spectacular charge
or a smashing advance, but In the retirement down the valley of tbe Meuse,
in the face of the oncoming German hordes, they have demonstrated a new
phase of their character which has written for France as glorious a story
as any in her annals.
The solidity and stolidity of the British square has become almost a
household proverb among the nations; its ability to hold Its position or retire to fresh ground in good order in the face of terrific charges has been
a governing feature in almost every British campaign; In short, its bulldog
tenacity has made possible the great empire which It is defending today.
But th? French, valiant soldiers, have won their reputation on entirely different lines. British grit has equalled French dash on many an occasion,
but the forlorn hope entailing great loss of life ever has been regarded by
British commanders as a last resort to be tried only when all other means
have failed.
What has been looked, upon as the difference between the fighting-
characteristics of the two nations is aptly illustrated in the famous charge
of the Light Brigade at Balaclava, ln British history this is regarded as an
heio'c blunder, ,but, nevertheless, a blunder. French history is replete with
similar incidents, accepted by the French people as evidence of the coolness
and dash of their soldiers in the face of danger.
In the retreat down the Meuse the French evidently have taken a leaf
from the book of their British allies and in executing their masterly retiring movement they have proved, themselves apt pupils.
That the British have been able to accomplish the same thing with but
little comment is accounted for by the fact that it is an accepted maxim
of warfare that British troops, whether In retreat or advancing, may be
depended upon to the last man to hew right to the line.
COLUMBIAN
COLLEGE
NEW  WESTMIN8TER
Will Open September 9th
Al.l. INTERESTED IN: ���
COLLEGIATE and UNIVERSITY COURSES. MUSIC,
PAINTING,    HOUSEHOLD   SCIENCE,
BOOKKEEPING   and   STENOGRAPHY
are invited to  write or telephone  for Calendars.
A. M. SANFORD, D.D., PRINCIPAL.
 4	
RUSSIANS CONFESS
TO BAD DISASTER
Ixmdon, Sept. 2���Advices have been
received from St. Petersburg that the
Russian general staff frankly confesses to disaster to two army corps,
including the loss of three generals.
A telegram received in an official
quarter in London today from the
chief of the Russian general staff declares that tlie Russian reverse lu
Eastern Prussia is to be regarded as
purely local and due to the sudden reinforcements of the Germans (probably at Graudenz and Thorn) and the
arrival of their siesie guns. Russian
reinforcements also immediately arrived. I j i
GERMANY PROTESTS
ACTION OF JAPAN
WAR ENCYCLOPEDIA
Pekin, Sept. 2.���The German legation has protested to the foreign office against an alleged infringement
of China's neutrality by Japan. The
protest followed the landing of a Japanese division at the newly-opened
port nf Lung Kow, 100 miles north of
Esing Tau.
Pekin, Sept. 2.���Japan has landed
between 1(1,000 and 15,000 troops from
1_ transports at Lung Kow, a newly-
Opehed port about 100 miles north of
Tsingtau. This is declared here to
have been done in violation of China's
neutrality.
SYRIANS BACK FRANCE
Many    Axnloue    to     Fight     in     Her
Service.
Beirut, Syria, Sept. 2.���Along the
whole of the Syrian coast f'roiif
manifestations of loyalty to Frame
have been made by the natives. In
the churches special prayers have
been offered for the success of the
French arms, ln Beirut a large gathering of Syrians proclaimed their
sympathy for France and demanded
to be allowed to fight in her service.
London, Sept. 2.��� A dispatch to the
Dally News from Home says: "He-
sides advancing in East Prussia, the
Russians are also invading Germany
In Northern Galicia, their objec. being Koenigsbiitte, in Prussian Siiesta,
whence probably tii' . will march on
Berlin via Breslau."
ROYAL   THEATRE.
"In the Colls of th'
i good  sized  audii n
theatre lust night
real thriller in the ;
word,    An Intense
the   wilds of  Af ri. i
best animal photopln
The atmosphere oi
mlnates all throui
pythons,  leopards,
used in a big sensa!
Mutual Girl is as li I
"When the Wheels i
a  comedy-drama  by
company,  and  a  gi
Exciting Courtship"
did bill.   The above
repeated today.
Python" plea si d
ce  at  the   Royal
I'lils feature  ; ���  a
rue sense of the
tory  produced  In
t   is   essiiy   the
ever seen here.
��� ��� jungle  predo
'iie pictire and
ters,    etc..    are
ial climax. Our
resting a.   ei er,
J istlee Clogged"
1 te  ThAnhouser
ml  comedy,   "An
1 'npleted a *|j!i n
;  nL-ram  wlll  be
A Holiday At the Seaside
May Yet Be Enjoyed	
if yi.ii have not had one yet write to the WHITE ROCK TOWNSITE
MANAGER for rehtB of camps and summer cottages. Towards the
end ol the season rents are cheaper, the water warmer and the seaside more enjoyable,
WHITE   ROCK,  B.  C.
"The   Playground  of   British  Columbia."
II. H.  BUCKUN, N    BRARDBLM,        W. f. U. BUCKUN
Pres. mme Omen. u~. Vlco-Prssldent. Hec. e.4 Tr*��*.   '
SMALL-ByCKLIN LUMBER CO., Ltd.
MANUFACTURERS OF
Fir, Cedar  and  Spruce
Phones No. 7 and 177.
ROYA1
THEATRE    "���
LAST TIME TODAY
In The Coils
of-fiePy-fion"
A Big Animal Sen .,itlon.
SPECIAL    FRIDAY    NIGHT
AMATEUR
CONCERT
LANDS'URM - This is tlie name applied to the last line of defence in
Germany, supposed to be called out
only In an emergency or for the defence of the country against invasion and it is significant that
orders have been issued for all members of the l.indsturm to hold themselves in readiness. The landsturni
is a home guard and really is composed or all material which Is not
efficient or capable enough to go on
the country's offensive lighting line.
The duties of the landsturm, as laid
down by Herman law, are clearly
outlined and .re of considerable Interest at this time, lt ls specifically
stated that its members nre not to
wear uniforms, so that the enemy
may not know them; that they are
to harass the enemy's lines of communication, break up his hospitals,
snipe at his soldiers and, In fact,
wage a species ef guerilla warfare
on his troops. It is a striking example of German Inconsi.t.ney that
what the Oerman government expects of its own land-turm it condemns and punishes with atrocious
fury In the Belgians. As a justification of the actions of the German
troops in Belgium In shooting down
without trial or investigation men,
women and boys who are accused
of offering resistance to the kaiser's
advance, German authorities have
been at great pains to explain,
especially in the United States,
that such conduct is Justifiable,
since the inhabitants of it hostile
ccuntry not in uniform are not sup-
IiUHO.i to take a part in the fighting.
In view of the fact that the German landstunii has direct orders
from the Cerman government to go
without uniform and in every way
to harass an invader, even to break
up his hospitals undi r the red cross
flag, the Cerman policy in Belgium
is. to put it mildly, hard to explain
and justify.
WINDSOR-CLIVB���On the last list of
British casualties appears the name
of Lieutenant Archer Windsor-CHve
of the Coldstream Guard., second
son of the Earl of Plymouth, who
has died from wounds received at
Mons. Lieutenant Wlndsor-Cllve was
one of the three sons of the Brst
Earl ol Plymouth, another of hi.
brothers having pre-deceased him,
anil he came of one of the beat
known Bffhtlng stocks in Groat Britain. Willie ihe lieutenant's father.
Robert George Wind-or-Clive. is
th- : ret Karl of Plymouth, he Is
the fourteenth Baron Windsor, a
title created in 1-29. His ancestor,
Will m Kit. Walter, was castellan
of v, ld-icir castle under Maud. The
casl la.n'8 son attended Henry II.
in h ��� wars ln Normandy; the lirst
Bar Windsor attended Henrj
in his Pri nch expedition anl
rulsbed himself ai Ihe siege
nuenne In 1613; the third
distinguished himself st the
i f St. Quentln In 1557, the
Kt. Qui nt in which now is in
litre or the theatre of war in
t; the sixth baron was rear-
il of the fleet under James I :
tenth baron became the first
nr Plymouth In 1032; the
i baron died in 1 v:::.. wli- n
his n ele became the seventh ear!
nnd  tlie   barony   fell   Into  abeyance
till restored to his sister Harriet in
IS.. 5; tlle fourteenth baron, present
holder of the title and father of the
dead lieutenant,  was raised to    the
earldom in 1906.
VII!
distil
ef   T
ban
Blegi
.-1u.i
the t
Kraii
adml
the ������
Earl
twelfi
GERMAN TACTICS - The German
method ol fighting since the kaiser's
troops have invaded Belgium and
France, reminds one of the tactic*
employed hy Napoleon In one particular, the reckless sacrifice of
nun. Human life evidently mean.i
nothing to the Gertpan commanders,
If, by the sacrifice of it. tbey can
gain an advantage. The .lapanese
in the Russian-Japanese wur fought
along similar Hues, but, with the
Japanese such methods were excusable, since his religion tauqht
the Jap that death on the battle
field was not only eotiinieiidublc, but
desirable. With Germany it Is different, for the Oermana claimed to
be leaders in civilization and professed Christianity. But militarism
in (Iermany has crushed all finer
feelings and the German commanders have nothing to fear from their
superiors If they gain their point,
though they sacrifice millions.
France is a republic and Great Britain is a limited monarchy, and In
both countries the governments are
responsible to the people. A French
or British commander would not
dare to face his countrymen again
if he wantonly sent his men to the
slaughter as the German generals
have bum doing during the put.t lew-
weeks. That even the kaiser tears
public opinion in his country is
shown by the manner in which he
has suppressed true reports of the
enormous losses bis troops have
sustained, but that he has suppressed them proves that he is giving Iiis genirals his full support In
their campaign of blood. Since the
Germans are so careless of the lives
of their own soldiers, it was hardly
to be expected that they would act
with any degree uf consideration towards the people of a country like
Belgium which offered such stubborn resistance to their advance.
POSEN���This province of Eastern
Prussia, with its. capital of the same
n,nne containing about seventy-five
thousand inhabitants, marks the
cen re of the most Important Held
of operations of the Russian advance on Germany. Through this
district lies the shortest route to
Berlin for the czar's troops, who,
evidently, are aiming to strike the
vail y of the War-he river, probably
north Of the fortified city Of I'osen,
which would be Isolated by an investing force as in the case of
Konlgsberg, and follow that stream
down its course through the town
of Landsberg and thence to the
Hiver Oder, the last strong lino of
German defence east of Berlin, it
is almost certain that the Russian
advance from now on will be slower
than it has been to this date, since
the  I'nseti Wartllc    route    is,    mon
strongly defended by the Germans,
The latter, however, It they should
succeed In blocking the czar's army
In this region, lay themselves open
to a flank attack from the other
Russian army operating farther
north, whose progress has been exceedingly rapid through a territory
scarcely defended at all.
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
___.
AUDITOR   AND  ACCOUNTANT
II.    J.    A.    BURNETT.    AUDITOR   AVI.
Accountant.     Telephone   Mil.     Room
I'.  Hart   Block.
SUMMARY DEATH
FOR MINE-LAYERS
London, Sept. 2.���Tbe Times' naval
correspondent, discussing the fact
that the German fleet has so far declined the British challenge to a
pitched battle by taking refuge in the
expedient of sowing mines In the
North sea. suggests that It may be
necessary for the admiralty, which
has declined to condescend to the German methods in this respect, to take
retaliatory measures iu the near future.
"We may either have to use mines
for the purpose of preventing German
mine-laying vessels leaving German
ports," says the correspondent, "or
may decide that crews of vessel! used
as mine-layers should be given Bhort
shift as pirates."
I-ondon. Sept. 2.���The steamer Eyrie, engaged In mine-sweeping operations In the North Sea, struck a mine
this morning and went to the bottom
In three minutes. Six members of
the crew are missing; five were
saved.
S.S. Transfer
Cash Prizes.
GERMAN ADVANCE IS
STEADY IN NORTH
Londo i. Sent.
The Times corres
pondent at Dieppe. France, has   telegraphed his paper as follows:
"In tl ' main northern theatre of
the war the German advance appears
to  com me  without  Blackening    its
pace, I must be indeed an over
wearied army that the Germans are
brlnglni toward the forts of I'aris.
Thev li: i made an effort which inures to be called superhuman.
like It pver before was seen
Yet   wo  may   lie  sure    they
it themselves in vain."
in a field at the rear of the buildings.
The forts fired on the airship and It is
bi lleved that she was hit. The Zeppelin retired in a southerly direction and
dropped eight or nine bombs at one
J time, seemingly to facilitate her own
i .-cape.
COMMENCING   AUGUST   3.
UNTIL   FURTHER   NOTICE.
Leave    Kew   Westminster  fur   .Mission   10
a.in. Munday.
Leaye  Mission   fur  New   Westminster  7
a.m.   Tuesday.
Leave New Westminster at 2:30 p.m. tor
westham Island.
t-c_v.   Westham   Inland   7   a.m.   Wednesday.
Leave New  Westminster fur Mission  12
noon,  Wednesday.
Leave   Mission   1   a.m.   Thursday.
U'uve   N.-w   Westminster   2:_.   p.m.   for
Wcsthiim  island.
Friday and Saturday trips Lower River
us  usual.
Freight fur Mis. tun and Intermediate
points will I," rewired Ht B. * K. Mill
Wharf   on   day   of  sailing.
For further Informiitlun apply B. A K.
Milling Company's office of R. Jardine.
P. 11. SMITH. Auditor and Accountant. Telephone 364. 211 Westminster Trust Building.
FRATERNAL.
L.O.O.M. NO 85.���MEETH ON FIRST
und tlilnl Tuesday In each month at ��
nan. lu lhe Ijibor Temple. A. J. Christ-
mn-. 1 ill-tutor: David Boyle. Past Dictator: Wm. W. CiillnniUr. Seerebiry
iir,   Kighth   street,     phone  4.8.
NEW   WESTMINSTER   LODOB    NO   I
5.- J?' _?���.._* ��f. Dl ��- 'n,',',H rlrNt an*
third . rlduy lit fl p.m., Ijibur Temple
seventh und Royal avenue. A Wells
Oruy, Exalted Rnkr; P. II. Smith, See-
ritury. '
I. O. O. P. AMITY 1.0DUE NO. 87���TH*
regular   mating of  Amity   Lodge,   No.
2.',.' ��_��. fi)* *<- mvmtf Monday
night at . o'clock In Odd Fellows' nail.
corner C_.rn_.rvon and Eighth Street*.
Visiting brethren cordially Invited.
JJ'--W-J?an"""'r' NO������ J L. Watfcn.
V.O.; W. C. Coatham, P.O., recording
secretary; J. W. McDonald, financial!
secretary. r
    FUNERAL DIRECTOR3.
W. B. FALB8 ft CO.. .12-.18 AONBt.
streets opposite Carnegie library. Moat
up-to-dnte funeral parlor. In the dty.
Specialist* In shipping. Lady asshttah.
In attendance. Alwuya open. Day pbone-
176.  night phone 81.
6. BOW ELL (SUCCESSOR TO CEN-
t��r * Hanna, Ltd.)��� Funeral director*-
an.1 mil .timers. Parlors 406 Columbl*
street.  New   Westminster.    Phone  .��!.
BOARD OF TRADE.
BOARD  OF  TRADE���NEW  WESTMIN-
. ter Heard of Trade meets In the boar*
room. City Kail, ns follows: Third Friday uf ench month. Annual meeting--
on the third Friday of February', O- H-
Stuart Wiule, secretary.
PROFESSIONAL.
CORBOULD. GRANT A MoCOLL, BAR-
rlsters. Solicitors, etc. 4<i Lorne street.
New Westminster. O. B. CorbouM. K.
C.     J.   R.   Urnnt.     A.   K.   McColl.
ADAM SMITH JOHNSTON, HARRIS-
tir-nt-lnw. Snllcltor. etc. Solicitor for
the Hank of Vancouver. Offices: Merchants' Rank Building, New Westrhtn-
ster. B. C, Telephone No. 107H Cable-
mMr.. . "Johnston." Code WesterD.
Union.
\v.   F. 11 ANSFORD.
HAUIU.KTI-R.
_>o-
Ilcltor, etc.,
coins
er Block, corner/'o-
Inmbla   and
McKensle     streets, .
Neir
Westminster
11. C.
P. O. Bo* 285.
Tele-
phone _. ..
WHITESIDE, EDMONDS it- WHITB-
sltlc- Burrlsters and Solicitors, Westminster Trust Blk.. Columbia street.
NVw Westminster, B. ('. Cable address.
"Whiteside," Western Union. p, O.
Drawer 200. Telephone li.. w J,
Whit, stile. K. C.; H. 1.. Edmund.. I)
Whiteside.
J. BTILWBLL CLUTE. BARRISTER-
at-law-. .ollcltor. etc.. corner ColumMa,
nnd MofCensle streets. New Westminster. B. C. P. O. Box 112. Telephone-
710.
J. 1". HAM ITI IN BOLE. RARRIlrfER.
Solicitor and Notary. Offices, Han
Illuck. 28 Lorne street, New Westminster. B   C.
MoQUARRUS.    MARTIN     &    GaSSA-IY.
Ilarrlsters anil Solicitors. 605 to Sit
Westminster Trust Block. O. E. Martin, W. O, McQuarrie and Gcorgu L_
Cassady.
CANADIAN
PACIFIC
Reduced Round Trip
Tickets to Eastern
Points
On sale up to September 30th.
Special rates to mountain re-
. orts.
B. C. Coast SS. Service
From    Vancouver   for   Victoria.
10:30 a.m Dally
_:00   p.m Dally
11:45   p.m Daily
For Seattle
10:30 a.m Daily
CANADIAN
PACIFIC
11:00 p.m. dally except Saturday
11:46 p.m Saturday
For Nanaimo
10 a.m. and 6:30 p.m Dally
Nanaimo, Union Bay. Comox
10 a. m   Wednesday
8 a.m    Friday-
Prince Rupert and Alaska
11 p.m. Wednesday and Saturday
Gulf Island.
.  a.m Tuesdays
For Gulf Island Points.
5:00 a.m. Tuesdays for Victoria,
calling at points ln Gulf  Isl.
To Alaska   Every Saturday
For  full  particulars  apply  to
E. GOULET, ('. P. H. Stntiou.
The Bank of Vancouver
HEAD   OFFICE:   VANCOUVER.   B.C.
tranche* Throughout th* Provlnc* of  British Columbia.
Saving* Department st all Branches Deposits of On* Dollar and
upwards received nnd Interest at tbe highest current r��t* paid or
credited half yearly.
A  QENERAL  BANKING  ���USINE88 TRANSACTED.
Draft* snd Travellers' Cheques sold, payable ln all parts of the
world.
CHAS. G. PENNOCK, General Msna|*r.
New   Weatmlnater   Branch: A. W. BLACK, Managsr.
MANY   VOLUNTEERS   FOR
AVIATION  CORP?
lv de.ei
Nolhln.
in war.
have spi
MORI   BOMBS ARE
DROPPED IN ANTWERP
Lund,
ter'a tri
pel in a
this nun
One Bin
no (inin;,
a;red ten
In add
house.,
, Sept. . .-��� A dispatch to Itcu-
i Antwerp says Unit ii /.ep.
iliiji   passing   ever   that  city
ins dropped several bombs.
London, Sept. 2, -Quito an extraordinary number (if applications have
heen received from civilians and military men to join the Grahame White
flying school at llendnn.
Additional.machine, are being placid at the disposal of the pupils and
special arrangements are Being made
with i in- Royal Aero club for the
qualifying tests to be passed with tlie
least possible delay.
London, Sept. _. Baron Louis vnn
Horst of Coburg, Germany, was arrested in London today and placed
In one of the concentration camps a
���k llio railway station, doing In prisoner of wur.    llaron  von   Horst
e.  but others seriously dam-
houses.
tion   to those    striklni.    the
ve   bombs  tore  great  hole?
has extensive property Interest
California. Ile is a brother of Clement von Horst. and married a daughter ol' 1). J. I'attullo of New Yurie.
Vancouver E
HASTINGS PARK,   SEPT.  3-12
Grounds Open Dally After 9:00 a.m.
THE  ONLY   LARGE   FALL   EXHIBITION   TO  BE  GIVEN   ON   THE
SOUTHERN   MAINLAND  THIS  YEAR.
Interesting exhibits of the natural resources and manufactures of
the province. Special attractions and amusements of a high cla.-a
order of merit.    Music, horse racing, lacrosse games, ele.
INTERURBAN SERVICE FROM B. C. ELECTRIC TERMINAL AT
FREQUENT INTERVALS. VANCOUVER CITY CARS LEAVE FOR
HASTINGS PARK FROM VICINITY OF CARRALL STREET TERMINAL   EVERY   FEW   MINUTES.
BRIIISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY
New Westminster Salesrooms, B.C. Electric Block, Columbia & Eighth
BOILERS
Riveted Sreel Pipes
���      BURN OIL     ���
TANKS
VULCAN IRON WORKS, LTD.
P.  O.  BOX 442
TELEPHONE   I2��
1 _mtf__m*i
n\Wv~*yel.'-
-*''    '
:4.'-
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER3, 1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE TMHEE
Classified Advertising
_B_M_______B___________HHH_H_B_BB_-aa_____-----_-_--_-^___^^._____________________-----aB------BB
m.*.**eeeeeeeeeee       for sale or exchange.
��� RATES. ���  ���v���~--~v*	
��� ���������������������������������������������  colt BALE  -s.ii your property through ]
,.   ,    _.                                       . an ml.  In  u.i,. riiliinin.
( lie   tl.' <i    ' '.>   cent  Txr word  per fl  |
4C   per   wolil   JM-r   Week;   1 [ic   per   ni'ltll1      ' I
IOiio words '" I"- us��l as required within KOR BALE���Two orrcular ������ nne miw
ar from day of contract,  115.00.     !    t��ble complete, Apply nt 'lie- News of-1
One   ycu.
WANTED���MISCELLANEOUS.
wantkii- -Capable    firs
Work.       I'heue    ]__..
wants
(17Ul
111"
n. It SAI.K ��� .1.011 down.    11.00 per week.
'������..I.,,    pride    in.in.i.!������     Ranges;
evel-yule-   KUliriint'-i-d.      Market      square
I 37117 l
IKOR   REN.
I     try  an  nil
TO  RENT.
If you have  room,  lo rent
lu H-H oolumn
A-.TKI1--l-r,-Hsiiiitklni��: iirlces    reason- ITT"   .,,..,,,.    ,. ~e       :      T_    ;    ~.        "
lible.     N���w  In the  11 mi- to put your or-    "J    " B* ' .,., '-ulJaKe.   furnished     116   per
der*   In  before  the  fall rush.     Mrs.  C        '""""',   U*   Sevenlh  Hlreet.  half  block
-.iftuiluxtium.   suite   10,   Bradley   apart-   . r"""  ' ___  "'-hoot 1,1,_ ..i
IlielilS.
Cl .00 I
Wantkd���Household furniture and
tttooks of merd-iindlsc In large or small
(jiwulltles for spot cash or wlll sell
ytt%f fteods by public nucllon and five a
ninteeii value, or no commission
ed. Before disponing Of your
_as>l-i elsewhere call In l-'red I.iivla anil
K��1. his values, then see the others, afterwords Davis will sell for you or buv. i
OBI at Whlt��� I.unch. ... Columbia
street.     Phone   216. (37.41
WANTKIi ��� Furniture, etc. W. M MeCloy
_k Co. ihe expert auctioneers, will conduct a ���UOC-SSful auction for you or buy
oefrl .!,t If sale not desired. Clean bus-
ItMJe. . prompt settlement*, over 20 years
wtBe "Xpirlence. Write or call 32 Slxlli
Street < .79_ I j
FOR RKNT���New up lo dale apartments,
(���������ntial. electric elevator, heal, hoi und
eolil walei. leas stove for cooking. Free
janitor servlee and vacuum cleiuier.
IP nl ��3II and op. Apply Hotel Uussell
or the Janitor Arundel apartments, Begble street. (37._i
I'OR   BENT���Six-room   house
Third   street.     Apply   P.   O.
furnished.
Box    115
CH .1 1
LACROSSE
GOLF
BOXING
SPORT
BASEBALL
CRICKET
BOSTON LEADS
some  fine  mate
ver A. C.
ial from the Vancou-
Allan  Davidson, the star wing player with the Toronto hockey team, the
Grab, Doubleheader from the Phillies >hainplona of the  N I I.A.  last  winter
films enlisted  for the  front.    Three of
While G ante Are Losing to
Brooklyn.
I'll HKNT ��� Furnished housekeepInK
rooms, $10 per month, ut 224 Seventh
slreit. 1 27.01
POR ItKNT���Modern clean houses jn all
parts of town and Hurnaby at verv low
rents. II C. Brush, phone 312. 201
Westminster Trust  Bldg.
LOST.
LOST.     STIIAVKI
puppv, 3 month
111   AKles  sir,,
1     OH     STOI.KN
old.     Ph
Tan
���eiSrii  I"
/S806)
roll HKNT���Koor roomed house, partly
furnished; also barn, four houses newly
built; $12 a month. Apply Humphries
& Arbutus, Kdinoiids street, I'hone
133. Ill 137.7
___
FOR SALE
A dairy and chicken ranch ln
city. I'rofit {7 to $8 per day. Apply US Tenth Avenue.
MONEY TO LOAN
I HONEY To LOAN���{TOO for city prop-
i erty. Amounts of tioo up at current
1 rates for Improved farms. No unreas-
'��� enable charges. B. Q. Brush, P.O. hox
164.   City.
SYNOPSIS   OF   COAL   MINING   RKOU
LATIONS. *
COAL MINING rights of lhe Hoinli.l-i
In Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta
the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Ter
rltortes and in a portion of the Provlnc.
of British Colombia, may be leased for s
term of iwenty-one years at on annual
rental of tl an acre. Not more than 2,600
acres will be leased to one applicant.
Application for a lease must be mad-
by it.e applicant in person tu the Agenl
or Hub-Agent of the district In which the
right-   applied   for  are  situated.
In surveyed territory the land must bi
des^-lbed by sections, or legal sub-divisions of sections and ln unsurveyed territory thr tract applied for shall be staked
out by the nppltcunl himself.
Kacli application most be accompanied
by u fee of $r> which wlll be refunded If
the rights applied for are not available.
bot nol otherwise. A royalty sliall bi
paid ou the merchantable output of 111.
mine at the rale of five cents per ton.
The person operating the mine shall
furnish the Agent with sworn returns
.eemmlliig for lhe full quantity of merchantable coal mined and pay thy royally thereon. If lhe coal mining rlgM>
are not being operated such returns should
t,e  furnished at least once a yeai.
The lease wlll luelode the coal mlnlnK
rights only, but the lessee will be per
mltted to purchase whatever avallabl.
soirfac- right may be considered neces
sary for the working of the mine at thi ,
rate of $10 an acre. i
For full Information application should '
be mud" Io the Secretary of the Department ,if  th"  Interior, Ottawa, or to any
A_vm or Sub-Agent of Dominion Lands
XX.  W.  CORY.
Deputy Minister of the Interior.
N.B. ��� Unauthorized   publication   of   thi.
advertisement wlll not be paid for.
AMATEUR   FINISHING.
Your Amateur Prints get the same finish and attention given our high grade
commercial pictures.
Kinhossed border mount on every
print.
Vou have your choice of* finish, gloss
,,r semi-matt Single or double weight.
If you do not mention the finish you
want we give you Ule best your films
wtll make.
A trial film will mean a steady customer  to  us and  satisfaction  to  yourself,
We make choice enlargements from
amateur   films.
We ulsu have a new and complete stock
of picture moulding carefully selected from
the samples of the largest frame in.'Lnu-
factnrers   In   Canada.
We do all lines of commercial photography.
Belter have that faii-lly group made
at your own home.
Amateur mail orders given our prompt
attention. Price list and samples on request,
It costs you no more to have It done
right.
HOMER  E.  LEASH,
Phone 2. or,7 Columbia Street.
Leave   jour   films  at   the   Curtis   Drug
The New York (Hunts Buffered an-
.ther reverse yulorday at the hands
of Ilrooklyn while the liOBton braves,
were handing u double defeat to the
Phillies. Yesterday's results gives
Htalllngs' men tlie edge on the percentage table with a lead of tight
points. All of which shows that the
Bean Raters have not yet struck the
predicted slump with tlie pitching
.tall.
The Giants and the liravCB are to
meet at Huston in a doubleheader on
Monday, September 7, and one game
September >>, so that these three
name, will undoubtedly have an Important hearing on the race for the
National league pennant, if. however,
the two teams should come down the
.tretcli on even terms, the series between tliem in New York which begins Septemb-r SO am! runs through
October 1. '_ and 3 would be just about
the biggest thing un the bill of fare
this year.
Tliei.e games are to be played on
tlie Polo grounds and If the lead of
tilt- league depends upon the result of
.'.leiii, that magnificent plant will hold
crowds that will look like world's
jeries gatherings.
Hostile crowds have no t_rrors for
the Braves as witness the laBt series
in New York when the Hoston team
took three straight. Verily, seme
race.
I the Quebec team have been accepted
j for foreign service, which means that
j more amateurs will be operating in the
'big circuit this winter.
! Joe Gorman in the Victoria Times
.is authority for the statement that
the coaat hockey league this winter
will consist of but two clubB, Vancou-
I ver and Victoria.
One falls to hear of the Philadelphia
Atb-a-lntlcs' winning streak being
stopped at the present time. From
now until the world's series, Connie
1 Mack will be trotting out youngsters
j who have been kept ln the dark two
I seasons ur\ picked green from the
!bush.
are stationed at their various posts.
Substanllal sections of the. two latter,
however, are still in camp, the Highlanders at the Willows and the Fusiliers at Esquimau. At both these
places newcomers are taking the oath
every day, while in the Pembertou
block on Fort street, the 5th regiment
lias opened a special office, where applications are being received from
young men who wish to don the uniform. Further down the street on the
corner of Langley street, the Fusillera
are taking In new men. Both did well
yesterday. This applies also to the
Highlanders. The response to the call
for men appears to be all that could
be expected, and It should not be long
before a large number who went to
the  front  last  week  will  be replaced
WAR Rfll-f MEETING
BILLED FOR TONIGHT
"Catching the Champion in lhe Doldrums," is the starter of the Associated Press story of the tennis championship scrap finished on Tuesday.
Sounds like a Liepzig report.
AT  FRASER  MILLS.
CITV OF NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C.
VICTORIAN  ORDEH  OF  NURSES.
MISS E. D0WNHAM
Residence:  Room 118 McLeod Block
Phone 489 L.
MATERNITY. SURGICAL AND
MEDICAL CASES ATTENDED.
��rM��.Cave-Brownc-Cave
L.R.A.M.. A.R.C.M.
MEM3ER8 OF THE INCORPORATED
SOCIETY OF MUSICIANS.
Leseous ln Pianoforte, Violin, Sing
lug. Voice Production, Theory (in
class or privately), Harmony, Counter
point, Muslcul Form and History,.
Pupils prepared for the examinations of the Associated Board of tbe
Royal Academy of Music aud Royal
College of Music. Also Profession .1
Diplomas, Teacher or Performer.
For terms, etc. apply Bl Dufterin
Btreet.   Phone 411 R.
I. TT.v.rt. N
COLUMBIA     STREET,
^^^^^^^  EW   WESTMINSTER
Gymnasium Class, Thursday at 7.30
Swimming classes, Tuesdays and l'rl
days, 3  to 4, nt   Y.  M. C. A.    Younp
Ladles' Club, Friday at H p.m.
Boarding and room rates reasonable
Meals served to ladles snd gentlemen
For particulars call  phone 1324.
Tender* for Outfall,
Sapperton Sewer No. 2.
The <'orporallon Invlles tenders for the
construction of Alternative Outfalls for
the Sapperton  Sewer, No.  _, as follows:
1. BxcavatlnS in open cul or tunnel.
laying and jointing reinforced concrete
pipes 7_ Inches and ti li Inches In diameter,
from lii-beck Street to (Jlen Brook on Colombia   Street.
2. I'or the construction of the Outfall
of tie- G|sn Brook sewer, consisting of
about 540 feet of reinforced concrete monolithic conduit.
:'. For the construction of an outfall
through tin* Brunette Saw Mills property,
oonsistlng *>f the laying of --.s inch alam-
etei     reinforced    concrete    pipes    and    syphon.
Further  information    and    plans    and
specifications   mav  he  obtained  from  the
City Engineer, city Hall.
Tenders  to  be  delivered  to  the  under-
iRtml accompanied by a marked check of
per oenl   ef  the aniount  of  the  tender
11 or before  12 a. m.   Friday  the  4tli  of
September,  1.14.
The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted. A deposit of 135.00 Is re-
qulred from tenderers for the return of
all plans and specifications, this amount
will be returned upon the receipt of a
bona   ride   1, tltler.
W. A. DUNCAN,
lv   Hall. City  Clerk.
August  -Oth.  1.14. (377..)
CITY OF  NEW WESTMINSTER.
Public Meeting.
A Public Meeting will be held on
Thursday, the 8rd inst., at s p.m. in the
Council Chamber, city Hull, to consider
the best method of affording assistance
in tie- families ef the men who have been
called to render military duty owing to
tn. Mar iii which tn,- British Bmplre is
at  pn bi i.t  engaged
A    \v.  QRAY,   Mnvor.
Mayor's (Ifflce, Sept   i,   1914,      i 8.04 i
SPORT CHATTER
(By the Potter.I
"Marty" O'Toole, who was picked up
by Pittsburg some few years ago at
an exorbitant price and who has since
p.oved a failure as a pitcher with
the Pirates, has been Bold to the New
York Giants. For the past two years
O'Toole has failed to make an impression against National league batters, although he must have something If McGraw will pick him up.
Chet Mclntyre is heard from again,
this time in the capacity of the official in charge of the Seattle Athletic
club's wrestling and boxing affair...
Although he failed to stand up against
the heavy swings of Tom Cowler, the
Nanaimo collier, Mclntyre turned out
Circle   F   Meet   Minnehaha   Girls   on
Sunday Next at Millslde.
A novel  fixture lias been arranged
for Fraser Mills on Sunday next when
the Circle F nine will engage the Minnehaha   Girls'   club     of     Vancouver.
Manager   Snap   Stewart   fell   for   the
challenge  of  the  girlB'  team   yester-
| day   morning and  at once  got  busy
'gathering a team together which will
igive   battle.     Snap  himself   will   mix
in the fray, while Jack Cornish, with
fears  for his life should  he attempt
to officiate, has applied   for a  post.
Others   who   will   perform   are   Dock
Scott,   H.   J.   Mackin,   Tommy   Ryan,
Capt.  McLennan, Vic Wlndblad, August Gay and Schaefer.
The battery for the Minnehahas will
be Elizaabeth Haynes and Rose
AniigonBe. The game will start at
3:15.
Will Again Battle.
The old timers in baseball are still
working overtime. Not satisfied with
operating on the diamond three Saturdays straight, they are coming back
for another wallop against the church
league all-stars at Queens park on Saturday and will field the following:
Mayor A. W. Gray, p and cf; F. J.
Lynch, ,1b: Herb Kyall. 2b: Hood, c;
Rogers, p; Jones, bs; Summers, lb;
Lucas, if; Turner, rf; Art Sinclair,
utility.
Auction Sale
At  30   Sixth   St.,   near  Columbia   St.,
on Friday Morning at 9:30 sharp.
SMALL GROCERY STOCK.
Removed to our rooms for convenience of sale, per instructions of the
assignee.
The ts.ock includes polishes, soap,
canned meats, salmon, jams, pickles,
breakfast foods, syrups, flour in packages,  flavoring, etc.
TERMS: Cash. Note hour of sale,
9:30 a.m.
W. M. McCLOY m CO.,
Phone 174. Auctioneers
(3806)
Mrs. AJ.BIRTCHS SIOCK
Ladies! Take Note
BASEBALL
NORTHWESTERN LEAGUE.
Stand ng of the Clubs.
Won    Lost
Pct.
Vancouver      S9      64
,82!
Seattle        87       57
.6(14
Spokane      79      ti-
.66(1
Victoria     59     S3
.415
Tacoma    so     su
��� 4HI
Ballard        55       .7
.387
Yesterday's Games.
Vancouver 3. Tacoma 2.
Seattle s.  Ballard _.
Victoria  16.  Spokane  _.
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
Standing of the Clubs.
Won    lost
Pct.
Bosom        65       01
,560
New   Vork       63      51
,6__
St.   Louis       64       68
.MM
Chicago        63      68
.5.0
Brooklyn      54     6.
.486
.468
Philadelphia      6::     63
.456
.456 i
Yesterday's Games.
Chicago 3, Cincinnati 4.
Pittsburg   4-1.   St.   l.oois   1-1   eallei
11th Inning'.
Boston  7-18,  Philadelphia  5-3.
New York J. Brooklyn 6.
MILK! MILK! AND GOOD MILK
We are delivering, in and around
this city, including Hurnaby and Sapperton, twenty Pints of High Standard,
Unadulterated Milk to the Hollar and
l'ure Rich Cream at 30c. per pint.
Our appreciation of your patrouage
will be reflected In our regularity and
uniform excellent quality of our deliveries.
The ISLAND DAIRY
Phone 7,74 Sapperton, B.C.
P.O. Box ���< Oally Newe Bld(
J. T.  BURNETT'S  PRINT  SHOP
JOB   PRINTING
of nil kinds.
Prlc-e right.   Hatlsfsctlon guarantees
me McKensle BL
LAND   REGISTRY   ACT.
lie Lol il'. Subdivision nf Lol 6, Bubur-I
han Block 11. in lie- City ,.r New West-1
minst, ���
wiie,.., i pi  ���r ti��� lose ,'f Certificate
of  Tltli    Number   ::;-.>...   issued   m   ths
naine   ,,r   tjeiiree   Douglas   Brymner   has
I    filed   in  this office.
Notice is hereby (riven lhat I shall, al
the oxplmtlon of nne in,,mh from the
dal' Of tie- first publication here,.', in ii
tally newspaper published In the city of
New Westminster, issue a dupllcnt- ol
the said Certificate, unless in tha meantime vnlld objection he made to me in
willing.
.1    ('   CWYNN.
Distrlcl Registrar of Titles.
Land  Registry  Office,  New   Westminster,  UC,  JSth August.  1914. 137.61
Westminster
Transfer Co.
Office Phone 185.        Barn Phone 137
Begble Street.
Baggnee Delivered Promptly to
Any Part of the City.
Light and Heavy Hauling
.ITY OF NF.W WESTMINSTER. B.C
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
Standing of the  Clubs.
Won Lost
Pldlttdelphla      88 88
Boston        7H 60
Washington      61 57
Detroit       63 61
Chicago      60 63
New   Y.irk       56 67
Si.   Louis       56 67
Cleveland       3. 85
Yesterday's Games.
Chicago 4. Washington 4: called i
16th   Inning.
Detroit  6,  New  York  6.
St.   Louis   9-6,   Boston   li-7.
Citizens Will Be  Asked to Oo Their
Share Towards Providing for
Families of Men at Front.
Tonight at the city hall the citizens
of New Westminster will be asked to
form an organization which will take
care cf the families of those who have
been called or have volunteered for
service in the European war. Mayor
Gray has gent out notice, to all public
bodies and these will be represented
when the meeting Is call-d to order
at H o'clock by his worship.
The plan ls to organize a central
association, taking in al! organizations, both civic and fraternal, so that
the entire city will be covered. Once
this central committee is organized
it is expected that sub-committees will
be formed to take care of the various
districts in the city and also formulate- a scheme for a systematic appeal for assistance in cash, food and
clothing.
MANX  FENCIBLES
WILL  BE  REVIVED
Douglas, Isle ol Man. Sept. 2.���
There Is a movement in the Isle of
Man to revive the Manx Fenclbles. a
fine regiment of foot which was disbanded after the Napoleonic wars. The
colors of the old Fencibles are still
preserved in Douglas. Lord Raglan,
governor of the island, has communicated with the war office on the sub-1
ject ani pending a reply steps are
being taken to facilitate the raising
of the body.
PRESS DELIBERATELY
MISLED GERMANS
Letter   Received   Here   Tells  of   Lies
Printed In Newspapers Throughout Kaiser's Empire.
That the real causes of the present
European war were wilfully withheld
from the German people and that
newspaper reports In the kalBer's empire told deliberate lies concerning
the movements of the Russian and
Japanese governments ts born out in
a letter received by the wife of a local
merchant from a lady friend in Germany.
This lady was spending the vacation at one of the German watering
places on the northern coast just
prior to the outbreak of war and, on
making her way south to her home,
she was compelled to stand several
hours in over-crowded carriages. Soldiers were massing at each station
and very few trains were uvallable
for non-combatants
The letter showed that the writer
had gathered from German papers
that Germany was perfectly justified
in warning Russia and that the German people were looking for assistance from England in holding back the
Russian hordes. A paragraph in the
letter stated that the newspapers reported the mobilization of the Japanese against Russia.
The lady herself is engaged to be
married to a (Ierman soldier and the
communication, mailed the day before
war was declared, stated that she
hoped to go to the front as a nurse
in tlie event of actual fighting taking
place.
HEE CHUNG
MERCHANT   TAILOR.
Pull stock or latest Imported Suitings    for summer wear.    Perfect fit
knd workmanship guaranteed.   Prices
trom  .18.00 up.   701 Front street.
Paris. Sept. .. Another German
aeroplane appeared alio-, e I'aris this
evening.
Paris, Sept. 2. "In the north there
are nn signs of hostile troops al Arras,
Lille, Bethune, Doulan and Lens," according to an official announcement
ninde today. "Parts of several German army corps iu Belgium," the
statement Continues, "are moving
eastward into Ger.U-.ny "
At 30 Sixth St., near Columbia St., on
Friday at 10:30 a.m. and 2 p.m.
prompt.
W. M. MeCloy & Co.
have received Instructions to at once
dear ont rinally this line stock and
will conduct on Friday as above a
Great Unreserved Sale, of Mrs. A. J.
Birtch's well-known selected stock
(amounting to over $8000) of
LADIES' AND CHILDREN'S
Dresses, blouses, skirts, middy suits,
line corsets, silk and other hose and
gloves, large stock of expensive silk
ribbons, Children's wear in great variety to suit ull ages, ladies' fine underwear, Combinations, slips, chemises,
drawers, etc., handkerchiefs, lace, notions, ladies' suits and winter gowns,
jackets, t'lanneletto goods, veilings,
hats, dressing jackets, wool shawls,
hygienic wear and a large assortment
of goo is, too numerous to detail.
This is the most important sale of
this nature ever held in the city, and
aa we only accepted tiie sale on condition there should be No Reserve,
ladies should not fall to grasp this
unique opportunity to outfit.
TERMS:   CASH.
W. M. MeCloy & Co.
Phone 174. Auctioneers.
1.8071
GERMAN PAPERS
PLEASE COPY
Westminster   May   Be   a   Long   Way
from the Old Country, But That
Makes ro "Never-Minds."
per having near relatives eit
the front or on their way there .
.\irs.   Harry   Sworder,     of     Kil:
practically hold  a record  In  th
lion of the province.    During tl
two  weeks three of  their sons
leered   and   were  accepted   i'or
service.     Mrs.   Sworder's   brot
Kngland   holds   a   commission
British army and  is now on th
tinent.   while  his   five  sons  h i
\ been accepted for service.   Mr
cr  caps  the  record   hy   holdin
borsh-p in the First National 1:
of New Westminster.
Anothci family, the Mercer
erly of Port Coquitlam, hi,
boys out  with the troops.
r at
and
nils,
sec-"
ie past
volun-
ctive
er in
,:i the
!���' con-
,' e all
3 word-
mem-
���serves
form-
e   four
hindu; observe holiday
and indulge too freely
India's coral strands took Charlie
Plttendrlgh, the civic jailer, by storm
last, night, no less than seven members of the turbaned tribe being
coralled in the short space of two
hours, and all docketed on a charge of
Imbibing too heavily. The slackness
of work in the mills, and also in the
woods, has brought a large number
of Hindus to the city and yesterday
happened to be some sort of a boll-
day whicli in their native land Is
strictly observed in the temples.
Noiip "I them were of the disorderly
brand
Another case on the docket for this
morning is that of a Chinaman who
is charged with procuring.
Fooled Germans
With Helmets
VICTORIA   REGIMENTS
FILLING  THE GAPS
Victoria. Sept. 2.���Ixical militars
activity continues to be devoted almost exclusively to recruiting Detachment! of the . th regiment, the 5(Ith
Highlanders   and   tho   88th   Kiislllers
London. Sept. 2.���The Ostend cor-
I. spi ndent of the Kxpress quotes
Leon lliard as testifying "that the
Germans killed their own severely
wiiinded on tlle battlefield, only tending those who would soon recover."
There are many sig.is. according
to the dispatch, that tile Germans
suffered heavily at Mons. Returning
remnant, of those who were in the
fight spoke bitterly of British courage.
One force of 25il Hritish, it is said,
must have accounted for thousands
of Germans. All along their line of.
retreat they had prepared a defence
made with bags full of potash found
in a neighboring factory. Through
these were placed Maxims and o.i top
WESTMINSTER TRUST
COMPANY
HEAD OFFICE-NEW WESTMiNSTER BC
J.J.Jones.MAN-DIR. J.A.Rennc  SEC/-TPES
SERVICE
That is what you require from an Executor.
What kind of service do you require?
Expert or Inexperienced
The cost  Is Just tbe same. >
Thia company offers an expert service. It often the service
of a staff especially trained in handling of estate*, the aenrlee ot a
management who are experienced In the management et all kinds
ol affairs and the service of a Boivrd of Directors who hare made |
a success of their own affairs in nearly every class ef business In
British Columbia.
Is lt not reasonable to suppose that they can glye a better ��er-
vlce than can an Individual, and that their concensus of opinion will
be more accuiate than the opinion of an individual?
Consult us and allow us to advise with you. ,
Wills Drawn Free of Charge
Summer Race I
Meeting
At Minoru Park
Races Every Day
A BIG SOCIETY FEATURE
Ladies Admitted Free, except on Saturday.
RACES RAIN OR SHINE
Admission, Including Grandstand, $1.00-
Special Train Leaves New Westminster far the
Course at 1.30 Every Day.
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.
LOW ROUND TRIP FARES
To all Eastern points in Canada and I'nited States. Tickets on sale
daily until September 30th. Final return limit October 31st, 19H.
Choice uf route.
SAVE TIME on your Kastern trip by leaving New Westminster
at  1:35 p.m., making direct connection at Everett. Wash.
ORIENTAL LIMITED, through train to Chicago. "Service or
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.
HAVE  YOU   EVER  THOUGHT
how strong a connection there ls be>
tween   Eyeache  and   Headache?
Eminent authorities agree that Eyestrain is the root ot many nervous
troubles.
Remove the cause by wearing proper glasses and the result will be better  eyesight  and   less  headache.
The seriousness of troubles arising
from eyestrain requires expert service to combat it. That service 1 offer
you. _m
701 Columbia Street    (Dru^gitt and Optician) Phone 57
RYALL'S
German  helmets.    The llrst time the
Germans  came up  to  this  seemingly
I friendly  line  the  Maxims  .poke  and
I soon no Germans were left.
Moms is reported to have    suffered
I heavily and its whole    neighborhood
| was devastated.
BODIES  PILED  YARDS  HIGH
Paris.   Sept.   2     immigrants     from
Crepy en Valois. in the department of
��� --   --___a~._g.f- 1.
Oise. -3 miles southeast of Compie.
report that the (lermans wen eras*������'
near there and that piles of bodlei
were lying yards high. A serflia*
wounded in the neighborhood of Coai-
piegne witnesaed the annihilation �����;
an entire German division by U��*
French  artillery.
Reports of refugees that the ficrr-
nians wer8 fighting in the Uciiiity u!
Compiegne, in the deparli nt of O���m
indicate a further advance of tht-
Germans. MCE FOV-*
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
THURSDAY, 8EPTEMBER3, 1914.
omatoes
��er Pound 4c
|.;.��>d .���nough io .at raw or
evted; good enough to pickle or
Ui &**1 mnaaia to make Chill
nice or tomato catsup.
tirvm  tomatoes,  (or  tomato
Chutn<>,  lb  2e
ckling Onions. Ib,  5c
I'lum* ami  Primes, crate   . 65c
roars, fit  fol   table,  fi   lbs..25c
I Finest awaervlng pears, per
lv;:      *1-25
pnartitr Early Crawford and
Klbrrt.i. These are freestone
peaches ami in fine condition.
We inspect every box before
sending il out in order lo Insure
customer, receiving a box full
of sound fruit;  per box 85c
Pickling Spice. Mustard Seed,
Celery Seed, Tumeric, Garlic,
Pickling  Vinegars,  etc.
Model Grocery
MATHESON 4 JACObSON.
job sixth St. Phone 10012.
East   Burnaby   Branch,   Second
St and Fifteenth Ave.
Edmonds Branch, Gray Blk.
1111L.
The
EXECUTOR
of YOUR
Wlll
The executor of an estate
-himtd iHissess a thorough
knowWge of banking, real estate, valuation of 'assets, and
fiai���<_ an experienced organization for its management.
That is why a (rust company
is bt-.-t fitted to carry out the
nrcvVons. of your wlll.
���-.-.me us your executor.
Dominion
Trust
Company.
The Perpetual Trustee.
New Westminster
Branch.
��06 Columbia  Street.
C. t. KEITH, Ma-sger.
��� Mail to the Soldiers.
All mall intended for the overseas
contingent nf the 1 ,4tli .r*ijiirieiii now
station; (I at the concentration camp
at Valcartier should be addressed to
the 1-tli  provisional battalion.
Miss Davey cordially invites the
ladies of New Westminster to her
Fall Millinery Opening today and Friday, Sept. 3 and 4. (3809)
For Winter Program.
The executive of the local \V. C. T.
II. wlll hold a special meeting lu St.
Stephen's church on Tuesday afternoon nexl for Hie purpose of arranging the program for the coming
winter.
Elected for Life.
Notification was received yesterday
by Mis. S. .1. H. i'olngdestre. Manitoba
street, of her election as a life member of the Hrlt.it.li Columbia Society
for the Prevention of Cruelty to Anl-
malB.
You try WINKWEISER BEER, note
its r.ch natural malt and hops fragrance and flavor. It has the genuine
snap and taste you want In beer. Ask
vour dealer for a case, or phone 751..
(3601)
Local Elks Go.
Mayor A. W. Cray. George Adams.
T. II. Coldicutt and J. Stilwell Clute
will leave by special car from Vancouver on Saturday for Moose Jaw,
where the Dominion convention of
the Canadian Elks wlll be held. The
sitting will extend from September
8 to 12.
Patriotic Concert.
The Sons of Scotland will give a
patriotic concert in the opera house
a week from Friday, the preeeeds to
go towards the relief of the families
of those who have left the city for
the front. Local talent will take pari
in the musical program.
the provincial Jail. Mr. Vince, among
many Olivers, was informed that at
this Time his services we're not re-
quired, although h.1' w.ll~be . ubjw ' to
cull if need; (ir^*��-i&vj _-��*�����,&��
the Hurnaby fHimi*. hIho h_* returned.
. Fred Davis will. se|L. by public auction the honsehold fdmlturi* antl effects of two homes (Mrs. I'hilpot o[
Edmonds, and Mrs. Mcintosh of Sixth
street). The sale will be held on
Thursday, September 3, at 1:30 p.m.
sharp, at the City Auction Rooms, .21
Columbia street, King's hotel block.
Goods have been removed lo auction
rooms for convenience of sale. Sale
will include very handsome brass bedsteads and mattresses, two buffets,
mahogany and oak bureaus, two chiffoniers, gramaphone, two malleable
steel ranges, large quantity of flue
blankets, bed spreads, sheets, comforters, etc. 8ale wlll also Include a
wry choice library of 300 volumes, all
classical works; the llnest library I
have ever offered in New Westminster.    Absolutely no reserve.      (3803)
Mrs. Agret co. .'.ally invites you tc
her millinery opening cn Thursday.
September .  and following days.
138081
Ladies Will Swim.
At the Y. M. C. A. on Tuesday
evening. September S, tlie ladies'
swimming exhibition which -ill ladies
of tiie city are invited to attend. Professor Burrows, of Vancouver, will attempt lo break the B. C. record for
the underwater swim.
Day of Prayer.
Al the regular monthly meeting of
the W. C. T. IJ. yesterday it was decided by the members present to Bet
aside September 6 as a special day ot
prayer for all the women and children
whose fathers, husbands and brothers
have gone to the war. The ministers
of the various churches throughout
the city will be asked to assist in ob
serving the day.
Auto Turned Turtle.
A mishap to the steering gear of a
small car being rim by John O'Brien
of Vancouver along the Dewdney road
yesterday morning brought disastrous
results to the occupants. T'ae oar
turned turtle Inflicting severe biuises
to Mr. O'Urien and also to Eddie Hood,
well known in local baseball circles.
Both men were brought to thc city
and attended by a physician.
Restrictions on Money Orders.
Following are the instructions received by Postmaster McQuarrie from
the department in regard to Issuing
of money orders for the Cnited Kingdom: 1. I'nder no circumstances is
any peison to be allowed to purchase
in one day money orders exceeding
one hundred dollars. 2. The present
sterling tables are to b. used, but an
additional commission of four cents
for each pound sterling or traction
Uiereof is to be charged.
Fire in the Sawdust.
The  sawdust pile  on  the  Canadian
Northern railway  property on Columbia street west gave more trouble to I
the firemen yesterday noon, an alarm!"'
being   sent in  after  the  flames  had j
got a good start. The brigade handled j
the job nicely.
MAYOR INSISTS ON
"RESIDENTS flRST"
Seasonable  Goods  ati McAllisters
New Season's Goods
From the Carpet
Department
$9.00   HALL  CARPET,  $4.75.
$4.75
75c
A rug for the hall. .1 yards
long by 3 feet 9 Inches wide:
made of the best quality Brussels Carpet, with fringed ends.
Reg. $9 value.
Special  Price   .
BRUSSELS  BORDER  CARPET
ll_!V4 Inches wide, TSo yard
This is tho best quality Brussels Carpet, regularly sold at
$1.50 a yard. The patterns
are good and suitable for balls.
stairs and bedroom mats. Keg
$1.50 a yard.
Special  Price  .
JAPANESE MATS.
The Ideal floor covering; clean,
sanitary and durable; nicely
stencilled patterns
Size 18x36 inches  10c
Size 36x72 inches 25c
Size 6x9  feet    $1.35
Size  9x9   feet    $1.95
Size 9x12 feet $2.85
HEARTH  RUGS.
Regular $1.25 for 95c.
A strong, hard- .earing
suitable for kitchen or
room; size 27x54 inch
Keg.   $1.25   for   	
As lhe new Dress Ooodt come to hand the prominence of the more
sombre shades indicate that the high-colored dress goods have had
thi ir run. There is a wide variety of rich colors with black", navys,
dark greens and browns in tlie lead. Kor the new tunic skirts, tartans
and plaids are used In combination with the plain shades. We are
now showing a good range or popular priced Ureas Goods. Serges lake
a prominent place in  the up-to-date weaves.
BROWNS, GREENS AND NAVYS.
:ire offeriie-. In the following weaves and prices:
We
44-in. Bedford Cord. Special values ut
per yard  	
...inch  Diagonal Cloths;  all wool;  at.
per yard  	
..-Inch Fine Weave Bedford Cord;  rich shades at,
per yard  	
'(.-Inch All Wool Serges.    Special value,
per yard  	
���15-inch Whipcords in various weights.    Special Price,
per yard  	
..4-Inch Whipcord Serges;
per yard   	
A superior  finish  Chiffon  Broadcloth  In  black, green,  brown
cardinal, etc.; 52 inches; at
pe,'  yard   	
Fancy Linens, 50c
10 dozen in all, Include sideboard and Bureuu Scarfs,
Battenburg Runners and
Centrepieces, Tea Cloths,
Drawn aud Emoroidered,
Jap Squares, Tea Cloths
and Runners; printed Muslin Embroidered Cosy Cov
ers; Laundry Bays; Tray
Cloths, etc. These are a
splendid lot. CA___
Each     OUC
49c
69c
69c
85c
69c
$1.25
own, navy,
$1.50
bed-
95c
Superior
size   ��4x
i  Worship  Visits  Scenes  of  Civic
Activities to See That "Charity
Is Beginn'ng at Home."
Mortgages-
Alfred W. Mcl.eod.
(37!io):
.Mayor Gray, accompanied by  Build-
War Doesn't Stop Golf. 'ng Inspector Turnbull, yesterday vis-
A Vancouver firm named Shutts has   ited  various civic works now  in  pro-
secured the contract for the laying
out of an additional course at the
Burquitlam golf links. Yesterday
about twenty horses and six wagons
passed through the city on the way
to Burquitlam.
Briquettes, Brinuettes, cheaper than
coal. Barry Davis & Co.. 'Phones
880 and 4111.. (3791) j
To Drill on Tuesdays.
Tuesday evenings have been select- j
cd as the regular drill nights for the i
First National reserves. This week
more members have been enrolled and j
still applications keep arriving at ;
headiiuarters.
gross for the purpose of satisfying
himself that all the men employee
held resident cards. These cards are
issued from the municipal employment office and show proof that the
men are residents and ratepayers of
the city. The llassam paving contract
on Columbia street east was first visited where conditions were found satisfactory. At the Royal Columbian
hospital several of the workmen did
not have resident cards and their
standing will be looked into.
it is expected that the residence
clause will apply on the work soon
to be started on the provincial court
house.
PRESERVING
and PICKLING
REQUIREMENTS
nnd Prunes���We have several STU-ii-ties, all good firm fruit; pel
crate CSc.
I*���ri���Choice   Hartletts,   large  and
tlrm; per box $1.0O, or 6 lbs for 25c.
Pickling  Pears���A  small  pear,  Just
right for pickling whole, 8 lbs. 25c.
-ina     Peaches���Fresh     ship-
daily
Vinegars ���  In     Cider    and I
White Wim    quarts 35c; half gallons,
80c; and gallon jars,  85c.
Haim    White     Wine     Vinegar��� .11
botllc- ard  jugs, 40c.
Aromatic   Vinegar���Per   gal-
Im. tm~
-*_fcHw_  Spice~ln  ",  lb   pkts. 10c.
Mrs. Burton Resigns.
Mrs. M. Burton, who. during the
past three months has been second
assistant to Miss Colvin, lady superintendent of the Royal Columbian hospital, has resigned her position and returned yesterday to Vancouver.
TECHNICALITY TAILS
10 SAVE WEST
Cooler Nights Are Here
���Warm Blankets Are
Needed
Dark Gray Blankets���Size 5Sx
78;  7  lbs.  weight      *M  QC
per pair 94i99
Extra Heavy Elaoket Silver
gray; size 04x84; 8 lbs. weight;
remarkable  value.     tf/l  CA
per pair 94.0U
White Wool Blankets
quality; 6 lbs. weight
84: blue or red bor-   ff C  CO.
de:s; per pair ��J. VivU
Dark   Gray    Camp
Size 54xi)S;    a
priced low;
pair	
Grecian Bedspread Double
bed size; a splendid bedspread
at lhe price;
each    	
Eedroom Towel Irisii manufacture; plain and lancy huckaback; fringed, scalloped and
plain hemmed ends;       CCm
per   pair    09C
Flannelette     Blankets ��� Made
from   specially   selected  cotton;
will  not  shrink  in   washing;   in
gray or white-
Size 10-4;
per pair  .
Size 11-4;
per  pair
Size l_-4;
per pair
A NEW RANGE OF WOOL TARTANS.
In various clans aud colors; 44 inches; at
per yard  	
A better quality that is
per  yard   	
i- Inches wide.    Special,
69c
$1.25
Drapery Specials-
Main Floor
Decorative Wall Burlapa-Especially prepared; ln all the
popular shades of brown, tan,
red, greens, blue, also natural;'
in". Inches wide. _\_*.m\
I'er yard  _bOC
Erase Extending Curtain Rods
���Curtain Rod extending to 4_
inches, with brackets. m_.
Kach    OC
Curtain   Rod.  extending   to  52
inches,  with brackets.
I   ch 	
C rtain Rod; superior
extending to 52 inches.
Each 	
Blankets���
useful   blanket;
$2.95
I Double
1   bedspread
$1.75
In the Furniture Department
$6.00 up
$5.75
1 Spanish Leather;  the new-
$11.00
10c
finish;
20c
Curtain
5-8  rod
75c
A number of Easy Chairs;  upholstered in imitation
leather.    Triced from  	
Extra     Heavy     Brass
Hod;  7-foot   extension;
compete.
Each   	
Nottinrham Lace Curtains- In
white "retty designs; .'! yards
long;  r: inch. wide, m*   *Jf*
Specia! value; pair.
upholstered seat and back.
One Special Oak  Frame
Regular $6.50	
Dur stock ol Upholstered Chairs in No.
est designs 011 the market.
Priced from  	
UP
Towels, Towellings-
Special Values
Den Tables in many new designs; finish, fumed, golden or Early English.    Price,
from  	
Ladies' Writing Desks in mahogany, golden and
fumed oak; newest designs.   Prices from	
Bedroom Tables iii surfaced golden oak, with drawer.
Regular 18.50.   special  	
SHOP IN NEW WESTMINSTER
$7.50
$11.00
$2.95
$1.35
$1.65
$1.95
s
Limited
AND SHOP AT McALLISTERS.
Heavy Irish Crash Roller
Towelling���In a cream with
ted border, brown and cream
stripe and plain white; all linen;  IS inches wide.
Per yard 	
Art Crash-Natural linen shade
end L'O inches wide; pure linen;
for scarfs, runners, cushion
covers,  etc.
Per yard 	
Art Drawing Linen���White;
I<6 in. wide; all linen.
I'er yard    ...
Terry Towelling-In plain white
and colored;   18    Inches    wide;
thoroughly  absorbent
quality;   per yard....
Bath  Towels   Turkish    weave:
plain   white  and   colored;   size.
2'2\4ii;   these   towels  are  splendid value at,
per  pair   	
15c
n shade
e linen:
cushion
20c
-White;
50c
in white
���    wide;
15c
weave:
d;   size.
e   BpU'Il-
50c
amounts totalling about two thousand   ment, offers of service from lhe cream
dollars,  on   the   basis  of  which     the   0r the local musical talent being prac-
Piano    tuning.
Leave orders    P.
Music House.
City      references.
R.  Pearse,    Todd's
(3789)
Burrard Comes Back.
The tug Burrard returned up river
y. sterday from Roberts creek, where
it had transferred a pile driving out
lit owned by the Kraser River Pile
Driving company from White Kock.
The   new   wharf  at   White
Committed for Trial on Two Ch. rgc3
cf Hav ng Obtained Money from
Bank by Fraud.
Holding  lhat there was    sufficient
prima    facie    evidence    against    the
pri Eon ar to warrant his commitment
Rock  lias ! to trial in a higher court on charges
Charges of fraud are laid.
Appearing for the prisoner. Joseph
Martin. K.C., moved ior dismissal of
the charges on the ground that the
Informations laid, alleging fraudulent
securing of a certain amount, did not
allow for about $::."ai of deposits made
by W(st. The magistrate, however,
did not attach sufficient weight to this
I argument to permii him to turn West
loose and the accused accordingly was
committed for triai.
SEATTLE BRITONS
COME TO FRONT
Pledge $400  Mor.-hly for War  Relief
Fund and Several Lists Are Yet
to Be  Heard from.
tically assured at this early date
The concert will be an amateur one
from start to finish although a glance
at the program mapped iii Ihe rough
assures all lovers of music In the
city of an entertainment nigh on a
plane with many a professional on
with my eyes tlie mettle of our coun
try! . . . All is quiet, grave, glad
and absolutely unset-fish. Pettiness
and 'domestic' troubles seem dismissed altogethi r, and we can only hope
that the struggle will be short, shaip
and so decisive that the nations shall
not know war any more. I have been
trying  to  ascertain   exactly  what  we
everywhere ... a   thousand   from
each county."
Mrs. Ilasell attended the great military service al Westminster abbey, on
the Sunday after the declaration of
war. and in the evening went to St.
Paul's cathedral to hear the Bishop of
London. Of the latter service she
writes:    "There were 6000 people In
During the next two weeks tickets !'" um'colony can do beat lo help, and | the  cathedral, and  you  can   imagine
how the last hymn. 'O God, Our Help
In Ages I'aBt,' and the National Anthem, sounded there."
will be placed on  sale
city.
throughout tin
obtaining money by making false
I rt piescnlations to the Hank of Vancouver, Police Magistrate Edmonds
yesterday sent up P. E. West, proprietor of the ... 10. 15 cent store on
Columbia street.
The hearing,  which  was adjourn d
from    Monday,   continued    yesterday
morning, when evidence was brought
1 to show that when West told the man;
,ig> r  of the  Hank  of  Vancouver  thai
  j bis indebtedness lo other banks  ivas
Leona Unloads. |cnly  $17uil he  really owed  the Cana-
The  steam  freighter    Leona    came   dian   Hank    of  Commerce    and     the
down  river yesterday from  the    Pitt  Union Hank of Canada $10,000.
rivet,  where It landed several thous- i     In  evidence  the  niaiiager  of    lhe
and sacks of cement for Armstrong __  Union bank testiSed that   Wist
Morrison, the contractors on the Pitt i shown him letters, purporting to le
river   provincial   bridge.    The   lveona , been written    from    England,    wh
been completed by this linn.
Surrey Postpones.
The Surrey Agricultural association
is the latest organization to canci I its
annual fair on Recount of the war. At
a meeting of tlie association held
Ti laj evening ibis decision was arrived at and all members and prospective exhibitors will be notified by
mail.
LEGAL TICKLER TOR
VON ALVENSLEBEN
He   Can't   Pay   His   Debts and   Court
Orders Service Made on Him in
His New Seattle Home.
am to see Miss Talbot and Admiral
Kiskine tomorrow. Lady Gladstone
! wrote to my cousin yesterday and
said tiiat working parties should
organize at once and that certain
regulation things were needed and
lhat she would send us so many of
each, cut out." ,
"Even here," Mrs. Ilasell continues,
"we know nothing of our fleet. Some-
win re iu the North sea mists she is
waiting and watching for what will
be tlu
GERMAN  TROOPS  TO
KEEP   BOHEMIA  QUIET
Bucharest,   Sept.   2.   -Private   information has been received iu Bucharest
to  the  effect  that  there  have  been
risings   In   various   parts  of   Bohemia
most awful naval engagement I and that many Austrian officers have
Seal lie
month:.'
lie!  fund
soldier-
Seattle.
Sen;      2
:. is been
foi   tbe
u the froi
ind  there
$400
More  1 ha n
Miged to the re-
nilies  01   British
by Britishers In
re a number of
circulation   still
ucorditig   to
secretary ol
Alvo von Alvensleben's new place
of abode, Seattle, does not render hltn
Immune from Hritish Columbia law,
according to the honorable .luatlce
Clemtnt, who In the Vancouver supreme court yesterday morning ordered service ot* a writ upon the friend
of the  kaiser,  both   in   Seattle and  at
the   his  office   in   Vancouver.
the     The action is being brought  by W,
docked  al  Gilley Bros.' wharf where
the rest of b< r cargo was discharged.
Reservists Return.
Although be passed the medical
examination, George Vince. who left
two weeks ago for Quebec on the call
for all reservists, has returned to
this  city  and  is  again  doing duty  at
stated  that   the  accused   had   nioie
coming to him from across the watei
and  that later West admitted havi:
written these letters himself.
To tighten up the charge of fraie
the manager of the Hank of Vancie
ver stated tiiat had he known West
rP3l indebtedness to other banks h
never  would  have  advanced  him  th
BUbBCriptlon   lists
to  he  heard   from,
roporl   in.ob'  by  1.1
British American    Belief   association =��� Colllster, or thia   city,   who   had
at a meeting last c\ ning. loaned $12,000   to    von    Alvensleben
The attendance al the meeting waslsome time ago on a mortgage security.
larger than at an) irevlOUB meeting. I Mr Cdllister has been unable to ob-
- The assembly roon oi the chamber tain repayment of this loan and yos-
I of commerce was ci wded to capacity terday applied, through D. A. McDoa-
. with enthusiastic ritishers. After did. tor foreclosure of tho mortgage.
1 the routine business had been dispos| It is rumored hero and In Vancou-
.   ed  of  the   meeting     as  thrown   open j ver   tbat   this  action   Is   bill   a   small
to all  who wished ti   speak.     Most of, parcel of other  actions to be brought
1 by patriotic ml-1 against the Curman, the amount  be-
In history and all il.-V.ii tiie east
coast hospitals and private nurses
have been waiting for our wounded.
Our
been forced to leave the country.
The news of the Russian successes
on the Austrian frontier has caused
army is thoroughly equipped. Our-; tbe greatest ���excitement. Two regi-
anny is also mobilized there, and wc ments of German troops have been
have got our territorials in home bur- isent by train to Bohemia to maintain
racks,    and    dear    little boy    scouts'order.
the time was occupli
dresses  and   recital
Strath   presided.
ns.    Dr.   Ronald
I   iKflSFACTIOr.   IS OUR  AIM.
mmwmmemm. 1  ���
Dean's Grocery
PtMMM  IS*.
~Oluml.ll   BtrMt.
Read - Ihe - News
Shooting Season
IS Open   TO GET THE BIRDS USE
f Western
Ammunition
T. J. TRAPP & CO.
LIMITED
Columbia Street
New Westminster.
PATRIOTIC CONCERT BY
SONS Of SCOTLAND
Musical Entertainmt t Wlll Be Given
in the Opera Hoe �� on Wednesday Evening   Sept. 16..
ing   reported
than  $250,000.
as     aggregating     more
WHEN ECHOES RANG
IN OLD ST. PAULS
New Westmin
-t.i wiil have
;�� ra house on
������;it. 10. when .
iter'
thei
Wi
pal
- r tlie auspices of
md will be given.
, 's will be t urtieil
id being laised fi
.- families of Hue
, the front.
\t a meeting of 1
1 las', night a s
,   put  in  charge
musical euthusi-
Innlngs  In   the
Sons of Scot
The  entire   pro-
iver to the civic
the support of
who  have  left
Lady in England Writes of Scenes and
Impressions  After War  Was
Declared.
Victoria, Sept. ". \ leiter from
Mrs. Ilasell, at present on a visit to
no-day evening, I England, was an interesting feature
otic concert un- yesterday afternoon at the lirst meeting of the Florence Nightingale chapter 1, li. O. I... to be held since the
summer vacation.
Mrs. Ilasell. who is regent of the
chapter, was in London al the lime
war was declared, and writes graphically of her experiences. "1 am more
thankful than 1 can say," she writes,
the   ciitcrla'-u-  "that  I have    been permitted    to seel
Sons of Scot-
cial   committee
the  entertain-
THERE is one
*    thing more
deadly than shot and
shell on the battlefield-
It is hunger. Bread is the
foundation for the soldiers'
rations.
Bread that makes bone and muscle and
girds tlie strong right arm for the bayonet
charge-bread that feeds and nourishes the
entire body and permits of unerring aim
lo decimate the enemy's ranks. Bui any
bread won't do. It must be made from the
ripest, plumpest wheat. It must be cleansed
ol all impurities. A perfect flour for
Tommy Atkins ls

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