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The New Westminster News Aug 11, 1914

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 i -
���.
Volume -S Number 134
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.Q, TUESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 11, 1914.
"" -'���   ft-ice Five Cents.
All JRITISH COLUMBIA MIUTIA
ORDERED TO MOBILIZE AT ONCE
Two Submarines at Esquimau Were Purchased By the
Provincial Government Before the
Declaration of War.
Rainbow Seen     Open Doors
Off California   0f Prisons
Presumed-  That   Canada's!
Hope Is in Search of the
German Leipsiz.
Th.
Canadian Expeditionary Force Ordered Will Number 22,250���At Val-
cartier Troop* Will Be Put Through a Severe Course et Training���No
Officer Will Be Accepted Who is Not Qualified���A Record of Indiviuual qulmalt
Vancouver, Aug. 10.���Advices were
received here today that the Rainbow,
regarding the safety of which feara
have been expressed the past two
days, was being spoken off tbe coast
of Southern California.
No particulars were received as to
tlie destination of the Rainbow or
when she i.s expected to return to Ks-
Militants and Strikers Released���Faith in Irish
Volunteers.
Marksmanship of All  Members of the Militia Will be Kept.
Ottawa, Auk. 1". All the troops iu Hritish Columbia were ordered tonight to mobilize at their respective regimental headquarters. Several tuou-
sand men are affected by the order. They will be kept under arms and
in training pendlnR the developments of the war. This was one of the most
Important announcements made by the minister of militia, Col. Sam Hughta,
tonight,
McBride Bought Submarines.
Numerous reports have been current during the past 48 hours, one being to the effect tbat she had engag-
(.1 the l.elpsiz and had been sank.
Willie this report was not generally
credited it will be a relief to many
to learn that Canada's hope is still
plowing the waters of the Pacific in
search of her enemy.
It is generally accepted that Capt.
Hose has received private informa-
��.<in  as  to  the   whereabouts  of    the
As a further evidence of what British Columbia is doing in the way , l.einsic and Unit his nresent nnknni-n
of defence of the Pacific coast, Col. Hughes stated that the two submarine!, tgfto the SOuth is in��� pes��� bX
purchased to Seattle from the Chilean government were bought by Sir Rich-   able to come across the (Ierman and
aril McBride, acting for the provincial government. The premier of British'try
Columbia knew that the federal government was in communication with the i
Imperial authorities In regard to the matter but in view of the fact that these
negotiations could not be concluded before war was actually declared. Sir
Richard precipitated matters by making the purchase through his government. By this prompt action, the submarines were secured two or three days
In-fore the actual outbreak of the war. Had there been any delay, the Cnlted
Sites could not have allowed them to be taken from an American port in
breach of the neutrality law.
Cavalry Ordered Out.
conclusions.
Naval Battle
Is Rumored
The Royal Canadian  Horse Artillery, the Strathcona Horse of  Winnipeg jCruiser  Af,ame   jn   ^^fa
and the Hoyal Canadian Dragoons of Toronto and St. John were also ordered
out tonight to proceed to Valcartier.    Altogether there are some five or six!
hundred men in these permanent cavalry units.    A cavalry squadron of 160
men li to be raised in Western Canada by Col. Jamesson and Major Criesbach
ol   Kdmonton.   under instruction  from  the  militia department.      They     will
either be sent to Quebec or used in the West for patrol purposes.
Total   Force  of    22.25C.
Col,  Hughes announced  that the total  force In  the expeditionary army
division   will   be   23,350,  exclusive  of   any   special   regiments   that   might  be
raised   through   private  offers.    On   the   mobilization   of   the   troops   at   Valcartier.   the   minister  of   militia   intends   to   put   them   through   a   strenuous
course  of  training  under conditions  approaching  actual  warfare  as  near  as
possible,    Accurate shooting is to be the first essential and no less than two
thousand  targets  are  being erected.
Record oi  Marksmanship.
The troops will be required to advance by rushes, shooting at thi. tar-
gets at the same lime. A record will be kept as fully as possible of Individual marksmanship and this record will serve In the weeding out process
ol ihe men who are finally chosen to go abroad.
Officers  Must  Be Qualified.
I'd. Hughes wishes it definitely understood lhat no officer will be allowed to go unless thej are rully qualified and show that they know how to
handle men under present conditions of warfare. It is also stated that the
enrollment of volunteers may be done by every unit amrl the men need not
necessarily go to regimental headquarters to volunteer. The pay of the
force is to be a dollar a day for each private with ten cents additional as
field allowances No married man will be accepted if his wife or children
depend upon him and object to the proper militia allowance.
Battleship     NURSES VOLUNTEER
Is Speedy    TOR ACIIVf SERVICE
���������������������������, , __
(ierman Warship Goeben in|Two More Enrolled Yesterday and An
and Austrian Ship
Torpedoed.
London, Aug. 10���In the house of
commons this afternoon Home Secretary McKenna announced that King
George had ordered the release of
all suffragettes serving terms in British prisons as the refenlt of their militant tactics.
As the suffragettes declared a truce
and ordered cessation of all militant
tactics when the general European
war first appeared to be threatening,
the order of the king today was another step toward the settlement of
all  internal troubles.
Premier Asquith also announced in
the commons this afternoon that prisoners arrested for recent strike disorders had also been  released.
F. I). Acland, under secretary to
Sir Edward Grey, declared tbat the
government was not aware of any
declaration of war or any act of hostility by Austria against England, up
to the present time.
Confidence in Irish  Volunteers.
Premier Asquith denied that it has
been   decided    to    send      territorial
Rome. Aug. 10.���Reports of ligUt-
ing in the Adriatic and of a battle
cruiser seen floating afire are still un-
coiiflimed, as is also the report that
un Austrian cruiser put into Brindisi
after being torpedoed by an Knglish
torpedo  boat  destroyer.
It is accepted here that the British'
squadron   has   carried   its   pursuit   ofi
the Germans  into the Adriatic.    The
3ritiBh squadron is very powerful. In-
1 eluded In it are the battle cruisers In-'
| flexible,   Indefatigable   and     Indomlt-
able;   four armored cruisers of lesser'
speed  and   four  destroyers.
(Continued on Page Six)
WRECKAGEFOUND
BY LIFE SAVERS
San    Francisco,   Aug.   10,���Captain
Brombeck, of the south side life saving  station,  reported finding  late to-
night a large quantity of wreckage on
| the beach between the life saving station and Ocean boulevard. The wreckage consists of several doors painted
white and highly varnished, windows
with heavy  shutters, also white, and
a quantity of planking.   The wreckage
was partially shattered and has    the
appearance of having teen in an   explosion. One of the doors bore a brass
j plate    with    the    inscription    "ship's
library." *
Great Battle
In Belgium
Allies Lining Up Near Liege
and Will Oppose German
Advance.
New York, Aug. 10. -Pierre Mali,
Belgian consul at New Vork, today
said that, according to his advices
from Belgium, only two of the forts
at Liege remained standing against
the German Invasion. .These two, he
said, would be abandoned and then
the Belgian soldiers would retreat In
good order. They would proceed to
Namur and join 100,000 Krench troops
Namur Is strongly fortified, and the
consul predicted a great battle there.
Germane Commit Atrocities.
Brussels. Aug. 10 6:15 a.m.*��� Reports reached here today from many
directions of the retreat of the German cavarry before large French.
forces, which are said already to have
cleared considerable territory. The
locality of the fighting-is not revealed.
In official circles here it was asserted
that there had been no further battle
In the vicinity of Liege or in the
town itself.
No big engagement between the allied armies and the German toops
Is expected on Belgian soil until the
French and Belgian combined Urces
take the offensive.
It is asserted here that after 200
German soldiers occupying a farm at
Socion. near Pepinster. in tbe province of l.iege. had beeu fired ou by
three workmen, the village was givsn
iver to pillage by the German troops
and three workmen were shot by a
firing squad.
100,000
Men Called
Kitchener Asks for Second
Volunteer Army for the
Continent-
London, Aug. 10.���In the house of
commons today, Premier Asquith announced that Lord Kitchener, the
minister of war, bas directed the raising of a second volunteer army of
100.000 men. This announcement is
interpreted aa meaning that the entire
available British army is now under
orders for service on the continent,
and that a good portion of It is already there.
SERVIAN ARMY
DRIVING AUSTRIANS
Liege Forts
Still Stand
Arrest Spies
By Hundreds
Belgium Overrun  by   German Spies���Six Hundred Arrested.
Troopa of Emperor Frana Joseph Entrench ng and Preparing to Make
Strong Fight.
Rome, Aug. 10��� The Servian army
which invaded Bosnia is driving the
Austrians before it. according to a
despatch received here today. Servians have reached Vichigard on the
frontier of Herzegovina where the
Austrians are entrenching and preparing to make a stand.
THOUSANDS ANSWER
THE CAU TO ARMS
t,
| Enrollment in England Increases Each
Day���Pr nee of Wales Fund
$?,500.000.
FIGHT RENEWED ^Repeated Assaults of Ger.
NEAR LIEG*i   mans Unable to Subdue
Valiant Belgians.
Adriatic Sea Is a
Fighter.
other   Is   Eigtccted  to  Add   Her
Name to the  List Today.
the
and
two
Winnipeg.   Aug     10,  -One   of
mysteries of the war is the swift
unexpected  movements    of    the
Herman cruisers, the Goeben and the
BreSlau, In the Mediterranean. At one
iiine they are reported east of Malta:   their services to the Hrltish
Two more volunteer muses with a
possibility of a third being added before tonight is the result of an additional  call   for  nurses    to    volunteer
Empire
-i_;am they are said to have shelled
the coast of Algiers; then It is said
they have dodged the Krench and
British squadrons and have broken
hack into the Adriatic. The last report
is that the Austrian fleet is steaming
at forced draught to the aid of the
Germans toward the Strait of Otrunto,
the narrow neck giving access into
ine Adriatic from lhe Ionian sea.
in caring for the sick and wounded
I during the present struggle. Yester-
iday Miss Stott at the Koyal Colum-
: bian hospital received the namos of
! Miss M. Morrison and Miss L. Thorn-
i bur as willing to go, while a French-
; Canadian graduate nurse from Mall-
'��� lardville offered lier services. On ac-
Icount of the latter not being a niem-
I ber of the Graduate Nurses' assoeia-
ition, Miss Stott  was unable to accept
What mystery
1 day.
German ���**�����- ,   ��the offer although il is probable that
pretty fully explained by the tremen-\\h" J�������  liul>'  ��"�� ^'MW f. nw���~
dou.'..peed of the two warships.   The'ber 0| the ��n��nJ��tkm *���* ����>e **>
lug battle cruiser Goeben has a speed
of  27Va   knots,  or  something  like  34
miles  an  hour  in   Ihe open  sea    the
speed   in   fact, ot   an    express    train I
Horosa the Dominion.    She has a dis-
placement of 22,840    ,ons.   and    hi r
iContinued  on  Pa;;��  Three'
QOSE CANADIAN PORTS
AS A PRECAUTION
Amsterdam, Aug. 10.- The Franco-
Belgian and (ierman forces are said
to be now engaged on the Meuse,
south of l.iege.
The battle, it is reported, was opened today by the German troops after
they had been heavily reinforced. It
i.s reported one hundred thousand
Uerm-.-is and 140.000 Franco-Belgian
soldiers  are  engaged.
WHEN WORH STARTS
CAN NOT BE T01D
London. Aug. 10.--1:20 a.m.- So
greal battle has yet been fought on
land or sea in the war of seven
nations, unless the German assaults
upon the fortresses at Liege eventu
ally assume the proportion of a battle
In history.
Both      combatants     claim
Brussels. Aug. 10. -Belgium has
been covered wkh a network of German spies. Six hundred alreadv have
been arrested and one hundred were
shot, today. Some of those captured
were wearing uniforms of gendarmes
civic guards, soldiers and officers of
the Belgian army. Many were armed
with bombs and revolvers and were
rising in automobiles bearing false
numbers. They also had in their pos
session telegrams and letters with the
counterfeit signature of the Belgium
minister of war.
Private German Signs.
Just   before   aud  after  the   fighting
began    private   signs were discovered
on  bridges,  military  works and aque
p.m. -lie-
proceeding
London. Aug. 10.-8:45
cruiting for the army is
at the rate of several thousand men
a day. Tbe business men are organising their employees Into a Ht th line
of defence.
A majority of the able bodied men
of the country are drilling in    their
home organizations. Queen Alexandra,
who started  the soldiers and sailors'
relief fund, has consented to use her
fun-!  with  the  Prince of Wales fund.
Queen Alexandra and tormer Queen
Marie Amelie of Portugal today visited the headquarters of the Prince of
Wales  fund  where they were inform-
C.  N.  R
Bridge Plans Complete, But
Work   May   Be  Suspended    on
Account of War.
there, with the Belgians still holding  should be blown up
r J i.      fn _����� __       .. ���. _ I    tii.,    / * ,. _���____ .......  t I   *
���'f'f J"   ducts  Indicating that  those structures' rd "  h/"! reached f2.500.000     A man
tb. forts, and the Germans occupying
the city. The situation is a unique
one. There is no confirmation of the
Dally Mail's report that the French
have engaged the Germans aud cut
off their retreat, inflicting a loss of
i.000 men. The Belgians claim that
they have taken 8000 prisoners on
Belgian soil, but military men regard
all the estimates of the belligerents
I as great exaggerations.
Apa.i from Liege, the fighting of
i the first week, when resolved to the
I proper prospective, eventually, doubt-
the ; less, will be considered Insignificant.
German Tactics Obsolete
One of the most important developments in  the  eye of experts,  is  the
PRINCE OF WALES
IS ENROLLED
Authorities  in   Possession  of  Informa-
That    it    is    Best to Stop
Shipping for Present.
tion
London. Aug. l(h- The Prince ot j
Wales Joined his regiment today. He I
motored to the headquarters of the |
Grenadier Guards, reported 'o the i
colonel, and was assigned to his com-1
pany. I
The young prlncp Is commissioned
as   a   lieutenant.   He   will   ha*u> no
privileges  above  that  of his  brother] the reason lor the closing of the ports
i iricers and will mess and bunk with! of   Montreal.   Quebec     and     Halifax.
.    ' j leaves It to be inferred that they are
Very few Londoners recognized the
Ottawa, Aug. 10.���The reply of mili-
. I tary authorities here, to inquiries  for
Contrary to previous reports
proposed new bridge crossing the
north arm of the Fraser for the Canadian Northern railway will be to con-,
licet the Lulu island branch with the general testimony that the German n-
main line running through New West-' falUr> formation is obsolete and m-
j.iinster to Vancouver. The plans for \ effective against weapons of today,
the bridge have been completed and a,ld "ieans a" enormous slaughter if
call for a trestle structure across the retained. France and Austria finally
river with the exception of a steel! officially are at war, the ambassadors
swing span Jn the centre in order toillHvil>K lpfl tlle respective capitals,
allow shipping io navigate the stream. Th<? French government broke off
The bridge will be constructed from diplomatic relations with Austria on
I) L. 167 in Burnaby municipality 'he grouUd lhat Austrian troops wen
close to the Trapp ranch which was I reinforcing the Germans,
purchased bv the transcontinental Austria appears to have abandoned
road two yeara ago at a big figure. iH"' advance on Servia tor a time and
Railway officials have no knowledge apparently is co-operating with Ger-
as to when the work will be started, I "�������>' >" the supposed strategy ol at-
the war situation ii is believed hav- tempting to crush Prance before im*-
Ing altered the plans of the company I sia cau mobilize.
is regards finance. '     Financial conditions In Kngland are
-. ..__.._ , ,  returning to normal, although there i:-
Montieal, Aug. 10.- An official a groat dislocation In many trades,
cable has been received from the Bel The prices of food-Stuffs have risen
gi.iu minister of foreign affairs by C.  only slightly.
I. Desota, Belgian consul iu Montreal, 	
requesting him   to   inform   Canadian ��� Millions for England.
grain exporters that the Belgian gov-] London, Aug. 10.���The Bank of E3ng-
ernment has decided to cover all risks j laud today received $10,970.0011 in
of war on wheat or any other grain ] American eagles and $2,190,000 in bar
shipped to Belgian ports. j gold.
Severe   precautions  have  now   been
taken  by  the military authorities and
no one  Is  admitted  at    the    railway
station without military permits. Automobiles are examined at every mile.
Enemies Must Declare.
The  war    minister    has    issued    a
proclamation that every German and
Austrian   who  does  not declare  himself within 24 hours will be considered a  spy.    Since  the  Flanders provinces were  placed under martial  law
two days ago. more than twVi  thousand spies have been arrested.
Forty thousand volunteers have
been enrolled and have been formed
into twenty regiments of two thousand each.
The train service between Brussels
and I'aris was resumed this morning.
AUSTRIA PLAYED
DOUBLE WITH FRANCE
G-venng  of   Relations  Due  to  Assist
ance   Given   Germany���Hostilities Then  Ensued.
Paris. Aug. 10. - 10:26 p.m.I The
Austrian ambassador, Count Szeezen
Von Temerin, left I'aris. tonight.
In announcing the breaking off    of
ager of this  fund  is  C.   Arthur  Pearson,   who is    known    for    his    great
ability as an organizer.    The Duke of
Portland  has placed  the famous  Wel-
beck   abbey   In   Worksop   at   the  disposition  of the Red  Cross;   the Duke
of     Westminster    has    offered    the
society  both his    town    and    country
seats     and     Hon.     Lewis     Harcourt.
colonial    secretary,    has    given    his
country residence for convalescents.
Liner Chased
By Warship
Atlantic  Coast   fs   Closely
Watched by Number of
Fast Cruisers.
New   Vork, Aug.  10.  -While  incoming  ocean   liners  today  brought  confirmation   that   foreign   warships   are
cruising   off   the   American   Atlantic
coast, strict censorship over the cables
leading out of Bermuda, perhaps kept
hidden   from   public   knowleidge     the
fate of the North German Lloyd steamer Kron  Prinz Wilhelm, which    took
6000 tons of coal out of this port under cover of darkness  last  week before the battleship Florida began its
enforcement of neutrality laws.
Essex Captures Kron Prinz.
The British cruiser Kssex has cap-
relations   with   Austria,    the    French I tured the German liner and Is taking
foreign   office   made     the     following  her, a  prize  of  war.  into    Hamilton,
statement: 'Bermuda, according to wlrelless mes-
young man us he went through tho
outskirts of the city on his way to
the mobilization camp.
ENEMIES FIfiHT
HAND TO HAND
Paris, Aug. 10. Thousands of
French and Germans are reported
killed in a mountain battle between
two armies of the warring powers iu
the passes of the Vosges range, aep-1
b rating Alsace from the eastern
French  frontier.
The Germun   troops  endeavored   lol
stop   the   French   advance.     Fighti.ig
at  close  range  followed,    ending    in j
hand to hand conflict and the retreat
of the Germans.
The latter fell hack to the forts of
Neu Brelsach, and the French are now
before the city.
in possession of information that it
is not considered wise to make public
though they would not say so In so
many words. A high official states
that from time to time certain information was received pointing to the
necessity of certain precautionary
measures and action must be taken
without giving any special reason.
The |\ its, he said, were not actually closed
WAR SUMMARY
"Contrary to assurances given by
Austria to the French minister of foreign affairs, that no Austrian troops
were  taking  part   in  the  Franco-Ger-
sages declared to 'have been overheard at sea. The correspondent at
Bermuda indicated in u cryptic despatch that he had information which
Diplomatic relations between France
a ni' Austria have been broken, and
the ambassadors have left the cap!.
tals. The French foreign office in a
Statement says the initiative was
though vessels were forbid- [ taken by    France    because    Austrian
den to sail. The order might not be
maintained for longer than a few
days,
Owing to the restriction on news
>>f all strategic moves, it is difficult
to obtain explanations of orders issued  from  military headquarters.
Montreal. Aug. 10.���The port of
Montreal was ordered closed today by
Hon. J, I). Ilazen. minister of marine.
Only two small grain carriers are now
iu order.
troops were aiding the Germans.
The French are advancing In Alsace, but against what opposition is
not known.
All Germans and Austrllns in Belgium must declare themselves within
24 hours or they will be arrested ns
spies.
The Austrians before Servia are
still bombarding Belgrade, while part
oi the Servian army is taking the of-
ff nslve In Bosnia.
The  Germans  occupied  the city  of
l.iege, while the Belgian troops hold
the forts, The Belgian official view-
is that the situation is quite satisfac
tor.
man war, the French government has he had not been allowed to eoramuni-
ascertained beyond any possible doubt cate by cable. This message came in
that certain Austrian troops are at | response to one informing the corre-
present in Germany, outside the Aus-! spdndent of the reported capture of
trian frontier. These troops, which: the Kron Prinz Wilhelm.
have set free certain German troops: Port authorities put into effect strict
destined to be employed in fighting | enforcement of the neutrality laws to
the   French,    ought    indubitably   del day  almost  simultaneously   with   the
night off the Bahamas, with four Brit
ish and French cruisers.
The French government forbids the
publication of the French casualty
list, so that Germans may noi know
the movement of the French troops.
The North sea is again closed to
the fishing f'ei���!.*., which is regarded
as significant in view of the fact that
there are large British and German
fleets in that water.
I relets.
|    An  embargo   was     placed    on   the
wireless   apparatus   of   every   foreign
Iship in New York hurber.    This step
h..i���-.'iWas  taken  after  the  authorities    be
��'K;gan to suspect foreign cruisers at Bet
S, White, collector of customs for the \^Lir\:^^^   **   **
port ol  Montreal.   These four ure be- I    The chase
lievod to be reservists and were taken   ed   earlv
slon. asked  for his passports."
Montreal,  Aug.  10.-  Four Germans,
suspected of being spies,   are
held, according to orders issued by R.
into custody  in  the  neighborhood   of
the harbor front today.
of
today-
port.
the   Mlnnetonka  end-
only   after   the   ship
I
steamed   into  the   three-mile   neutral
ity zone in the vicinity of Nantucket.
.
/ PAGE TWO
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
TUESDAY. AUGUST 11,  1914.
SMra
'efficient  organization���in   a  typically
��� German way. There is no discounting
, the thoroughness with which the Ger- (
I man  fleet has been drilled, the faith-;
: fulness that has gone into its prepar-;
ation, from driving the first rivet in
An Independent moraine paper devoted to the Interests of New Westminster and  each   vessel's  keel  to  the tni&iaC  of
tbe muter Valle*.   Published every mornlns except Sunday by the National Printing  the   turret  pointers  and   the   drill   at j
and Publishing Company. Limited, at 61 McKensle Street, New Westminster. British \ maneuvering its squadron |
Columbia. HOBB SUTHERLAND. Manaalng Director. Thj   faithfulness   is  apt   to   produce
��� results provided the enemy doesn t;
I produce some maneuver that wasn't:
j in the tactical text books.
The  Italian  navy   has  almost  none
Of the showy precision of discipline of |
, the German.    For one    thing,    their |
ships are dirty compared to the spot-
WAR ENCYCLOPEDIA
HOBB SUTHERLAND, Managing Director.
All communications should be addressed to The New Westminster News, and not
to Indlvldual'Ynembers ot the staff.   Cheques, drafts, and money orders should be made
payable to The National Printing and Publishing Company. Limited.
TELEPHONES���Business Office and Manager, MS; Editorial Rooms (all departments). Ml.
II for three months, 40c per
SUBSCRIPTION RATES���By carrier, 14 per year,
month. By mail. $3 per year. 26c per month.
ADVERTISING  RATES on application.
TUESDAY  MORNING, AUGUST 11. 1914.
CANADA PROVES HER LOYALTY.
less decks beneath the banner of the
��� fatherland: for another their drill and j
discipline has a rather Latin spirit of,
! slapdash in it that doesn't impress the '
��� I eye.     But   people   who   have   had   a
l chance  to  observe   the   Italian   ships j
! at sea, or the behavior of their men)
T�� . . in   port, can  tell  you  that  they are
It at any time there had been a question or doubt in good ships and manned b> good, hard-
the heart of a member of the British Empire as to the| 3gjf -��-��;- JSSj^Sl the pursued German cruisers, Breslau and Groebe, are
many competent critics rate the Hal-     ___/L*._4 i..  ;,���.._  fi_j  f-nm  Pv.ir.oV.   an-l   FrPtlfh  VPSSPls.
TURCOS���A detachment of Algerian infantry now
being used by the French in their invasion of Alsace and
mad�� up of Algerian natives, sprinkled with French and
having French officers. The name they are known by
in the French army records is, Algerian Tirailleurs.
Contrary to common belief ,the Turcos are not a part
of the French "foreign legion" which is known all over
the world for its fighting qualities. This latter body of
men is recruited from men of all nations, many of them
disgraced and fugitives from justice in their own lands,
and in a way are considered the "toughest" troops in
the world.
OTRANTO���The straits of Otranto, through which
loyalty and patriotism of the Dominion, the spontaneous
and hearty response to the call of England for men and:[���� \X_^SaoSS^ "��tch ab��ye
assistance in the time of her peril would have forever in personnel the Austrian fleet is
removed such question. From the youngest to the oldest I {-*�� h5i53i-����: iStSS
native of Canada, aye, and of thousands who are   not German is no saiiorman and
never
natives but are sons'by adoption, has the response been|J^^B^���^to*' ���
instantaneous and sincere. Nor alone is it from her sons'��� manned entire b> Italians and nai-
that the answer comes. The daughters of the empire. ^^wit^^,m*tIon in over-
the young, fair and winsome, as well as the mothers ofi now the oaimation, while a good
fighting sons, have heard the call and responded with -J���" "gfjj 3����BS; &��
that wholeheartedness which at all times and under all,Germans as any of his race. ne ial
circumstances and all conditions has sustained the nation ����j !?tgX^iw��*u\?nw
and her men. Praise is due to the men and youth of our to be an anxious question for Austria.
Dominion for the quick response, but thrice praise is due gg g�� '^'tto'tiils'w'a.*""11 ��f ber|
two jumps above the Russian stand
ard and approximating that of Spain. |
France's long series of naval disasters'
have been dragged out to prove that j
her navy Is all but a hopeless affair. |
As a matter of fact, the Krench navy
suffers from very much the same trou-
our loyal women for the generous giving of their loved |   on the side of the triple entente, to
ones without hesitation but with hearts breaking wifo fc^^
their hidden grief and sorrow.   Nor is it alone in the gift would be absurd, the naval critics say.]
of their loved ones that our women have shown their;        criticism of the French,
patriotism, but also in more material ways.   Hundreds'L^i^^J^iSf'toMS
of them from all parts of the Dominion have tendered from the critics.   Discipline in that
their services as nurses and are ready and willing to ac- i s,>rvif> haB bee" d��ciared *q. be just
company the forces to the scene of action, to do what lies
within {heir power to relieve the distress and suffering.
to minister to the sick and wounded and in a thousand
and one other ways assist in the preservation of the British Empire.   And yet again have our women shown tJieirjbie'a-Tthe Italian.  The Latin doesn't
devotion to the Motherland.   Not satisfied with the gift j maintain th.> Teutonic idea of disci-
_ .   ,, , j i       i        j ii ,   pline, but ne seems to get along very
of fathers and sons, and husbands and lovers, a movement wen on ins own peculiar lines. The
has been started and is meeting with instant response to French ships iik,. the Italian, are very
- .   , . ..   V    i ���     _��       _.. _�� _.i ii _     "ear the dirtiest afloat, and this in lt-
furnish a hospital ship for the use of the naval depart-; geif is apt to prejudice an American
ment.   The idea although launched but a few davs ago, jc:l'k;   ... . ,    ,.
ii ,    j      .,. _._     ��� i j      i_,    " . But   while,  to  our  minds,  dirt  and
has been accepted with enthusiasm and no doubt remains, discipline are contradictory terms.
but that contributions will be made in such manner ^ere Jdnt a"rt ro��eIiis.ive proof that
that the idea will take substantial form by the time such a j And 'the French can�� show8 a��Upretty
hospital ship is needed.
The call to the colors has been received with the
proverbial British calmness. Men of all ranks have responded generously. The best blood of our countrv is
today being offered in the defense of England.   None
regret the sacrifice of men and money that is being madei *��r]_ who study their profession along
and will be made, but on the contrary all are pleased and; scientific lines with   the   seal.the
,  ,.     .   ,.      tJ       .   . * r, j    ������.  a.    j> ii,.  xp_,   ; French put into it.   Every one of them
proud that the Dominion of Canada is a part ot tne um-Uaa tactics at his fingers' ends, and
pire and is capable, able and willing to respond in thei*��  the toroedo branches. deitrnve��
��� i��ii I am'   submarines  thev  easily  lead   the
manner which we nave. | world.
Aside from our volunteers who go to the front, the: The English inheritance.
offer and acceptance of one million sacks of flour to re- If tUrafUf^ffX'SS
lieve distress and for the sustenance of those of our na-!handled, and probably would be the
tion in England, has evidently touched a responsive chord ^Stti ffiSffj^Sfti
in the heart of all Englishmen. This material aid com-!years of an but unbroken victory be-
ing from the land of plenty and prosperity, a land which ^^ff iftEVZSat
raises wheat to reed the millions, is a striking evidence of
the vast capabilities of the Dominion and the generosity
of her peoples.   To us, where the gift is but a tithe of the
amount placed on the market each year, it can well be
spared, and spared again and again should occasion demand, and Canadians in their generosity will even then
be glad and pleased to share their last   sack with our
brothers across the waters.   To   know   that   England
wants, is but for   Canada   to   give, whether
fair article of the latter commodity. I
Ashbre, they are handicapped by a
great deal of graft and slack methods
In their navy yards, but at sea the j
Krench are not only good seafaring
men, but plentifully supplied with enthusiasm for their profession.
There  are   no   naval   men     In   th.
reported to have fled from British and French vessels,
form the entrance to the Adriatic sea, the home cruising
ground of the Italian and Austrian navies. Lying between Austria and Italy, the Adriatic likely would be
the scene of important naval engagements should Italy
finally decide to desert the Triple Alliance and throw in
her lot with the Triple Entente.
OURTHE���The river in southern Belgium along
the valley of which the Germans now are reported to
have abandoned their advance. The stream, which is a
small one, flows within ten miles of the Grand Duchy
of Luxemburg, from which territory the French are
said to have driven their foes. The point evidently aimed at the kaiser's troops when they penetrated French
territory along the Ourthe was Sedan, where the French
army under Napoleon III surrendered to the Prussians
at the close of the last Franco-Prussian war.
LIBAU���A fortified Russian naval base and naval
dockyard on the shores of the Baltic sea about 150 miles
north of Konigsberg, the great German fortress in Eastern Prussia. Libau was reported to have been bombarded and destroyed by the German navy, but this has
not been confirmed and is extremely doubtful. It was
from Libau the Russian admiral, Rojestvensky, sailed
with his ill-fated fleet during the Russian-Japanese war
to meet a crushing defeat at the hands of Admiral Togo
at Tsushima.
TSING TAU���Germany's fortified naval base in
Chinese waters, located in Shan-Tung province. Unlike
Wei-Hai-Wei, Britain's naval base in Northeastern Chinese waters, Tsing Tau is well protected and is said to
have modern fortifications capable of withstanding a
determined attack. Should the Japanese decide to take
an active hand in the war, it is highly probable their
first move at sea would be a blockade or an attempt at
the destruction of Tsing Tau.
BUSINESS  DIRECTORY
AUDITOR   AND  ACCOUNTANT
H. J. A. BURNETT. AUDITOR AND
Accountant. Telephone R447. Room
._   Hurt   Hlock.
P. 11. SMITH. Auditor and Account-
ant. Telephone 364. 211 Wes'min-
ster Trust Buildiug.
FRATERNAL.
LOOM. NO 854���MEETS ON PHUT
nnil third Tuesday In each month at It
Om. In the l-abor Temple. A. J Christ
miiH. I.lctnior, David Boyle. Pant nio_
tiitor: W. J. Groves. Secretary -i,
Westminster Trust Building.
N'��w WKHTMINHTER LODliE. NO ��
B. IV O E. of D. fc., meets first en*
third Friday at I p.,��� . I.al��r Tem ,.'
Seventh   nnd   Royal   avenue      A    W. i_
r.."rvE'taiu'<i Hu,"r; R "' WUB
I.'O. O l\ AMITY IvOUOE NO. 27-TII i.
renuh.r meeting of Amity Lodge. '{J*
27, I. O. O. P., h held everv ErA.il
night at I o'clock In Odd Fellow" T1,'.,*
corner Curmirvon anil Eighth ���>-___..'
Visiting brethren .ordlally ESSS*
H. W. Sangster. N.i) ; J �� w"_.' l'
V.O.: W. C. Coatham; rq. record .
R-cretnrv;   J. V.   McDonald    iSSSrfat
secretary. "'"""
FUNERAL  OIRECTOR8.
W. E. KAI.BS ft CO.. ��12-.lg AOVK*
. I re.t, opposite Camegle llhrarv Mn.T
*,p.io-.;..e funeral parlors InE., ���lv
Spec all. ��. In shipping. Ij��dy assl.'ant
In attendance. Always open. Dav rl-m,.I
170,   night  phone   81. y W""1*'
8. luiWEI.I. (SUCCESSOR TO r.-sT
l-r & Manna. I.td.)���Funeral dirtitori
and emlialnicrj Parlors 401*. doluSlM.
street.   New    WeHttnlnster.     Phon.   . .J
BOARD  OF TRADE.
BOARD OF TRADE-Nr-W WBfflTMm
Stor Hoi.nl of Trade meet! In the___��>-_
room. City Hall aa follorS:   ibfrd Fru
day  of  each   month.     Annual   n,.,,,J_
H.JS &W  '���VI""V *t l'Vl".uary   ,'T
Stuart Wade, Moretary
CORBODLD. ('.rant & MoCOLL   inn
rH,e,s.Solicitors, tux    40  LbSw strML
New West,,,i.ist-r.   (i. B, cSrhSuiilc:
'-    J-  '-��� "'�����'"���    A.  I-:.  Mogolt    K-
ADAM     SMITH  JORNBTON,     BARRW
the Bank of Vancouver.   Offices'    \t.r
.,,' ... [e,��Pnone Ne.  1070   Cabla
il;!;!:,;r   Jobasi""" coda xx,j:z
Unit
'i AN8PORD.   i!*nnisri-'i'
SSSTmS"'   '' '.'",!ox *" '������ '"
r.or<)Ki).    iMHliisiKR    so
:;;:, '-i-.i-"';! M<"*- "mer Co.
WH1TESSIDB,    EDMONDS    *    WHTTK
side    Barristers   and   Solicitors  West.
v'w  -v J'T, H1-'   Colombia  str��t,
��� w i> Jli   ' n��'r' "  C.   Cable addre-a
Whiteside.'   Western   Unloa     P    O
Orr
WI,
WhKesldt
u-'/'u".."0--    t�� i"i'iH-..-"".;:/.'    w   j
Whltealde,   K.   C.   If.   _,   Kdmon,!,.   R
STII.WKI I     CLUTE,    BARRISTER.
���'",��� mpUcltor,  eta. corner Columbia
���i.i  McKensle streets,    New Westmln-
ter.  II.  C,    P.  O.   Hox  112.    Te|..|,t,,''no
no
be
all   in   mariner   and   bearing,   can
trusted to uphold the tradition.
It niig'it be possible by lumping all
three fleets of the triple alliance together to muster a fleet that numerically would compare with that Kngland would send against them. But
the figures of the experts, comparing
ton for ton, and gun for gun, entirely | tobe
overlook the essential fact that six-
! teen ships thrown together without
.     , jeven so much as a common system of
lt  be men, i signals arranged  would  be easy
j 'he   was  not sighted   it  was  felt  that
[the war situation was serious.
|      'The citizens of I'rince Rupert.'' his
��� worsjlp continued, "arc to a man anx-
1 .ens   to  assist   the.   Dominion   and   the
empire during the present trouble.
j Many men are anxious to go to Europe and assist the Hritish colors, Politics have been forgotten and all par-
j ties anil .classes are united in the
' common cause. In addition to the need
of coast defenses, the war lias
been brought home to us through the
non-arrival of the pipes for the city's
hydro-electric system. These had been
ordered from Germany and ach. Mli,.
posed to have been shipped some
time ago. It is thought very likelj
that tie vessel has been captured
by the Hritish ships and may be held
up for an indefinite time. If tin-
pipes hail arrived on the time ordered tiie new civic light and power se.
would have been in operation by Oc-
next."
that tlie golden spike ceremony would
be   postponed   Indefinitely.    It     wasj
hoped to have il. R II. the Duke of
I'onnaiight officiate on that occasion,
but that plan bad been abandoned
since  tne opening  ol  the  *ar
J    P.   HAMPTON   BOLE,   BARRISTER
Solicitor    and     Notary.     Offices,   Hart
mock.  '__   Lorn,   street.  New   Wuttm'n-
'��� r.   B, C,
Mc-QUARRIB, MARTIN & ..ASSAi'Y.
Barristers and Solicitors. 60. to .12
Westminster Trust Block, Q v. Martin,   w   ii    MoQuavrta and Ocorga   u
'* uwndy.
AMERICANS   IN   DISTRESS.
State   Department at  Washington   Has
More   News   From   Europe.
Washington,  Ann.   1"    Communloa-
tion between the state i epartmi nt and !
the embassy al   Berlin  was re-estab- '���
lislieil  today     Several  messages,  the
nature   of   wliicli   was      nut   disclosed,!
were Interchanged tins mornlnijt    Mm
l_ter Vandyke cabled the department |
thai   the   Holland-American    Bttamer
Nieuv.   Amsterdam   had   sailed   from |
The      Hague     with     600   Americans '
aboard.   The vessel will touch at Plymouth.    An appeal trom Milan. Italy, [
. reads.
I'NOPSIS   OF   COAL   MINING   RBK1U-
LATIONS,
money, or food.   Ours are theirs as we know that theirs j tarr*;���1 baU1" ,i,",
would be ours should occasion demand it.
prey
BRITAIN AT SEA
EQUAIS THEM AIL
many's twenty old  ships, are open  to
i much   the  same  criticism.
Austria,     numerically,     is   stronger
than  Italy in  fighting ships, but their
En;1, nd'
With
In  thi
mldable
says an
(ierman
:   Naval   Might  on   Paparallel
Whole of Triple Alliance,
Italy Included.
lie alliance the  most for-
^
triple
naval power is Oermany,
American naval expert. The
fleet has been making rapid
strides in the last few years anil can
send to .sea esventeen battleships or
battle cruisers of    the    dreadnought
elans.     She   has   eleven   more   on   the
way, but not now available.
Her Second  Line.
Besides this first Heet, Germany
can still .how a second line in reserve
ef twenty other battleships, all built
in the last twenty years. Many of
these, however need not be taken seriously. In the first place they are
riot all, by any means, in full commission, and there is no doubt that it
would take weeks of hard work, at
least. t> get  them ready  ror sea.
In the second place, until less than
ten years ago Germany maintained
the remarkable policy of arming none
of her -hips with guns of more than
pine-inc i caliber, and all these ships
belong to that period. Sending them
Into aciinn with modern dreadnoughts
with 12 and 13-5-inch rifles
pure slaughter.
I The si i nd naval power of the tri-
pte alliance is Italy, provided Italy
Joined Germany and Austria, which
does net now seem probable. She can
send ' ..it a powerfii! and homogeneous
en_0lre,n ei four dreadnoughts, which,
d-SH-Ped us they ;,rc l.y the man who
Ig'.i^COlicedc : to In- i ;,��� i,b!eii warship
4.j_!fner now . ,i:c.. will have to be
fOPtoned with in any -"u fight She
_0H two in' *'e line -hips on the ways,
���pot Hot  within   months  of roniinc-sion-
quality  Is  not  comparable.    She
bring  into  action   two  ships    of    the
j dreadnought class and three others,
which,   although   older,   smaller     and
! Slower, would not compare unfavor-
bly with the United States Connecticut class. Besides these she has three
more which class with Germany's
and Italy's secondary line. All her
fleet is in full commission.
England's Mighty Fleet.
Against thes,. three fleets, for the
tii pie entente the backbone, if nol
Dractlcally the entire opposing force,
is in England's war fleet. Kngland
bas now al sea and ready for action,
thirty   battleships of  the  dreadnought
���and super-dreadnought type, besides
ten others, like the Lord Nelson and
Agamemnon class but little b��low th"
��� dreadnought rating.
The ships carry four 12-lnch i.uns;
therefore they are classed below the
dreadnoughts. But they carry no less
than ten 9.2-inch, whicli make them
far ,-uperior to any other battleship
not  of dreadnought  rating now   afloat.
; And  that is aside from  the fact that
; the British 9.2-inch is a gun of terrible effectiveness but faintly shadowed
1 forth   in   figures.
Besides   England     has     thirty-eight
] smaller and older battleships, which
outclass   the   twenty   older   ships   of
; Germany.    Of armored  cruisers  Eng-
' land has sixteen  to Germany's three,
< Italy's   four  and   Austria's   none.
France, the second member of the
entente, in battleships can show but
two   dreadnoughts,   but   she   has   nine
erman fleet alone is an excel-
lent, compact fighting organization.
But the .Ierman fleet numerically is
no match for the English fleet, and to
ad/l the heterogeous units of Austria
and Italy that are not even tactically
acquainted with each other, in the
hope  of overcoming  that  superiority.
"Hundreds In distress.   What relief
Mayor Newton stated that a regular   from   you?"   was      signed   b)    Henry
service   between    I'rince   Rupert   and | Bui'd. the Kev. Mr   Ilolton. Alfred \i|.
Prince  (ieorge would  be inaugurated I er and  Hairy   Nason, all of Phlladel-
on  August _4.    It  was thought likely  phia.
can I would only  make the  whole arra
much  the easier victims.
PRINCE RUPERT IN     j
NEED (If DEFENCES
GILLEY BROS., LIMITED
PHONES: 15 AND T6.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Coal. Cement,
Washed Gravel and the Best Concrete Sand in B.C.
Lime, Plaster, Sewer Pipe and the hardest and
toughest crushed rock in the country. Kip-rap
Rock a specialty.
Mayor  of   Northern   City   Tells  of
exposed Position���G. T. P. Ship
Had   Thrilling   Run.
ts
COAL MINING rigiits of Hie Poinli.li;.-
lu Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Algeria.
tbe Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories and In a portion of the rruviiae-
nt niin.h Columbia, may !����� leased fro a
term   or   twenty-one   years   at   an   animal
rental of si an sore. Not more than 1.600
acres will be based to one applicant
Application for b leas* must be made
by in. applicant In person to the A����nt
or Sub-Agent of the distrlcl In which tii��
rights applied   for  are situated.
lo surveyed territory the lmwl must i"-
described   by   sections,   or   legal   sub-dlvl-
ions "i  sections and lu unsurveyed ler-
rltorj  th.  u.ici applied for sliall be staked
out i.y iu,. applicant himself.
Each application must be accompanied
by a fee of ��. which will be refunded if
the rlghta applied for are not available,
but nol otherwise. A royalty shall lit.
paid  "ii  lhe  merchantable output ��f ths
mine at   the rate  of (lv ints per ton.
Tho person operating the mine Shall
furnish tho Agent with sworn returns
accounting for ilo fun quantity of merchantable coal mined and pay the roy.
Mil thi" on. if tiie coal mining rlgio*
io- nol being operated such return., should
be  furnished  al   least  once  a  yeaa
The lease will   Include the coal  mln.io.
rights  only,   but   tha  lessee  win   be  pei
milted   in   j.iinn.is,    whntnver   available
i iee   right    in. iv   be   consider, d   nei ��� R-.
' ���   for   woritlng of the mine in Hi*
i He or |io an acre,
I "��� full Information application shoubl
'"���  do to ne- Si cretary of the Department "f in. Interior, Ottawa, or i" any
Agent  or Sub-Agent  of  Dominion  I.amls.
\V   \v   CORY,
Deputy Mlolsi"! ,,f the Interior.
N ll     Unauthorized  publication  of  thi*
advertisement  will not lie paid for.
BOILERS
Riveted Steel Pipes
���      BURN OIL     ���
TANKS
VULCAN  IRON WORKS, LTD.
.TJjIib this on,, contribution, however,
Jti|f*P bolt it- shot. S'ii' !i;i. eiiiiit old
JUtU-Mrtlip^ which allirui'.'.h probably.
arm    (Of   ��UH.   be'*"!    ;!r|o,   i.ian   '.cr-
V'ancouver, Auk.  10.���"The citizens j
of Prince Kupert are naturally feeling
.'���ry anxious these days In  regard  to
the possible visit of a (ierman cruiser. !
; The   new  northern   city  is  absolutely !
unprotected nnd could offer no resist-1
ance In the events of a visit from ul
I cruiser   from   an   unfriendly     nation.1
I This state of affairs will  be  brought
to  the notice  of  the  provincial  government  on   Monday   and   a   request
I will be made to provide the city with
' some  kind  of  effective  resistance."
i     This statement  was made hy S.  M. i
, Newton, mayor of I'rince Rupert, who
| wit"   Hon.   P.   I'eters,   city   clerk,   arrived   in   Vancouver   yesterday   after-
I noon on the <;.  t.  steamship  Prince
I Rupert.    They  are  on  their   way   to
meet the government in   Victoria to-j
would be  ships, of the Justice. St. l.ouis and 8im- ! morrow in regard to hydro-electric af- ;
liar classes, all worthy to be classed,   fairs  and  while  in  the  capital    will |
say, with the Connecticut, and twelve  p ess the need of providing tiie north-
old craft which could In emergency be  em city wit'a a system of defense.
hauled out to the firing line.    Prance      The  I'rince Rupert arrived in port'
baa also fifteen armored cruisers, and
these, though  perhnps not of tremendous   fighting   value,   are   really   fine
ships.
Tiie itussian fleet need hardly be
taken seriously, though she has four
battleships on paper one of which
might be extricated from the dock
yard In time to fire a shot, at an enemy. This brings the fjuestiaon down
to the really important basis of comparison morale, training, discipline
and fighting efficiency.
The German navy is a wonderfully
P.   O.   BOX   44?
TELEPHONE   S2��
Let Us Figure Your Lumber Bills
No order too large or none too small to get out best grades and
prompt delivery. We deliver where you want it. In any quantity, large
or small.
Telephone or call our Retail Department and get our prices.
"THE FRASER RIVER MILLS"
CANADIAN WESTERN LUMBER CO., LTD.)
Local Sales Department. Phone 890.
over five hours ahead of her sched-
lib il time. Mayor Newton said thai
��� on Priday the captain received a wlre-
; it ss from Vancouver to put on all
possible steam and to be on the lookout tor German cruisers. As a result
on Friday night the vessel ran at full
speed with all lights out so as not to
attract attention. The passengers
\verf> informed or the reason and there
was no excitement. During the trip
down the passengers were on the
lookout for the sister ship, the I'rince
George, northward  bound, and  when
K   H   MGCKLIN, n    ���"<��� a num.Km.        W. W. U. BUCKUN
Pras aid (>������!   Mgr vicaPrasidaat Mao  ... Traas
SMALL-BUCKLIN LUMBER CO., Ltd.
MANUFACTURERS  OP
Fir, Cedar  and  Spruce
Phones No   1 snd 177
MADE IN>^
B.C.!
MA.UUCTII. IDS JS10OA1I0N
k    01   RRIIISH COIUMHIA    J
VICTORIAN ORDEH OF NURSE*.
MISS E. D0WNHAM
Residence:   Room  118 McLeod Block.
Phone 489 L,
MATERNITY. 8URQICAL AND
f.EDICAL CA8E8 ATTENDED
Westminster
Transfer Co,
Office Phone 185.       Barn Phone 137,
Begble  Street.
Baggage Delivered Promptly to
Any Part of the City.
Light and Heavy Hauling
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER. B.C. TUESOAY, AUGUST  11,  1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PACE THREE
VANCOUVER JAPS
WOULD HELP BRITAIN
At   Enthusiastic   Mass   Meeting   They
Decide to Take Action to Show
Their Friendship.
Vancouver, Aug. HI. Suggestions
thai the Vancouver Japanese offer aid
lo Ureal Hritain and the Canadian authorities either In men, money or in
some other way of material assist-
ance  were enthusiastically    received
at .1 meeting held at the Japanese
mission at the corner of Powell street
ami Jackson avenue last evening. The
building was filled to the doors and
I ie Srttllll national anthem and Japa
net' patriotic songs were rendered
during the proceedings with fervor.
Uf ���. .Mat.ti Naga. who occupied the
(hair, declared lhat an expression of
opinion from the Vancouver Japanese
resident* in regard to the war should
he secured at oucp. He introduced
to the meeting Mr. Oakomuto from
tiie Japanese board of trade of this
city, who significantly stated that
Home of the Japanese iu Vancouver
might shortly offer their services as
SOldieri to the authorities. The Japanese, the speaker said, had been misunderstood by polltclans. They de-
sidered to live in amity with thi1 Canadians in Vancouver, and were prepared to take a stand in regard to the
why that he hoped would clear up all
in is representations.
Mr Kaburagl outlined lhe causes of
l lie war as given by the several nation! involved. Ile sugogsted that It
wet almost obligatory for the Vancouver Japanese, in view of their po-
sltlon in this country, and of Japan's
alliance with Creat Hritain, to offer
Iheir services. The spirit of that alliance should he ghown In any case, In
some definite manner,
Another   speaker.   Mr.   Nagao,   suggested   the  formation   of  a  Japanese
company under a Japanese officer fori
service     anywhere     ihe     authorities'
should  require.
Rev Mr, Shigeuo said that the Japanese, while working for peace and
not I'or war, would take the side of
Hie right against the wrong, and some
to the assistance of the Hrltish.
Volleys of applause greeti il the
words of ull the speakers. Action, it
is stated, will Immediately follow.
BATfl-SHIP IS SPEEDY
i Continued  .'rom   Page One
malu battery consists of ten 11-inch,
twelve 5.9-Inch and twelve X.-inch
Mins. and thus she is able to stand up
against all but the newest super-
dreadnoughts, while her paoi in open
water   gives   her  the  choice  of  outer-
nr. 'r declining action at  win, Thej
Goeben was completed in 1912, is 610
ii et long, cost considerable over six
million dollars, is heavil> armored
and carries a i lew ol' 1078 officers
and men.
Too Big for the  French.
The  French  haw  no battle cruisers
worth   the   name   and   certainly   nothing   afloat   lhat   can   tackl,    either     in
armament or in speed the formidable
Goeben,   she must he caught i>> the
slower moving Krench battleship
squadron, or rather, she must he cor
ner-d and sunk; or she may fall prey
In a FTencfa destroyer with spi
over thirty knots. It is just
that one of the meat
i misers, like tht
CLOSING OUT SALE
OF THE FIRM OF=
DENNY &
After the End of August the New Company Will Take Over this Business
Great Selection of Parlor
Furniture at Closing
Out Prices
Mahogany   Parlor   Suite;    five   pieces;     upholstered     In
green   velour:    regular   $35.00. -COC  flfl
Closing Out Price  .    ��? CO>UU
Mahogany   Parlor    Suite;   three    pieces;    upholstered   in
leather;   regular  $..0.00. CQQ  Cfl
Closing Out Price    .pOwi-jU
Oak   Parlor Suite;   three  pieces;   upholstered  in   leather;
regular  $70.00.
Closing Out  Price   	
Mahogany    Parlor    Suite;   three    pieces;
silk and tapestry;  reguiar $72.00.
Closing Out Price   	
Oak Centre Tables;   regular $'_.7f>.
Closing  Out   Price   	
Tables;    regular   $3.00.
Price   	
Tables;   regular $4.50.
Price   	
Table;   regular   $5.75.
Oak   Centre
Closing   Out
Oak   Centre
('losing   Out
Oak or Mahogany
Closing Out Price ...
Oak Finished Dresser;
Closing  out  price.
plate   mirror;
���d of
possible
Hritish battll.
^^^^^^^^i Uon or Queen Mary,
has been spared for service in lhe
Mediterranean Such a vessel has
ritual speed with tlie German and
much greater offensive and defensive
strength, made possible by an additional 40uo tons of displacement.
The Breslau Invaluable.
Tbe little Breslau is like the terrier
that accompanies the pack in their
She is a third class unarmored
���r completed in the same year
as the Goeben, but she is
the Goeben,   but   she   is
klintters     speed,
Oak   finished   Dresser;   large oval     niirrc
drawers;   regular  $16.00,
Closing  Out   Price   	
Ash Dresser; oval mirror; regular   $17.On
Closing Out   Price   	
Mahogany   Dresser:    two   large   drawers
drawers;   regular  $25.50,
Closing Out  Price   	
I'rincess  Dresser j   in   mahogany;   extra
plate   mirror;    regula   $38.25.
Closing  Out   Price   	
Blrdseye Maple Dresser;  reg   $38.00
Closing Out   Price       	
Solid Quarter Cut Oak Dresser: witli
centre; and side mirrors; regular $60.00
('losing Out   Price       	
$55.00
upholstered   in
$55.00
$2.25
$2.40
$3.65
$4.50
regular      $11.00.
$8.90
ir;      with     three
$11.75
$13.75
and   two   small
$19.75
rge       British
$31.00
$31.00
ge   mirror   in
$42.50
large
WE  PREPAY  THE   FREIGHT   ON   ALL  GOODS
iron Bed with   Spring and Mattress complete;
all  sizes;   reg.  SiO.Oit.    hale   	
Iron Hed, all si_.es; regular $3.5o.
hale  price   	
$0.50  iron  Bed.
Sale  price   	
$7.50 Iron Bed.
Sale  price   	
$9.25 Iron  Bed.
Sale price  	
$19.50 Blue Knamel Bed.
Sale Price	
$17.25 Brass  Bed.
Sale Price	
$25.00  Brass  Bed.
Sale Price	
$30.00 Brass Bed.
Sale Price	
Child's Crib and all felt mattress, complete.
Regular 68.60.   Sale 	
$10.60   Child's   Crib,   complete
Sale  price   	
EXTENSION TABLES.
Six-foot Oak  Kxtension  Table; reg. $13.00.
Closing  Out   Price   	
Six-foot Oak  Finished  Kxtension Table;
regular  $10.75.    Closing  Out   Price	
Six-foot  Golden   Oak   Kxtension  Table;
regular $7.25.    Closing Out Price  	
Six-foot Oak Table:   in  fumes} or dull golden;  round top
ami   pedestal;   regular  $17.50. CIO  Qf%
Closing   Out   Price    9 I WiWW
Kight-foot Oak Table;   extra  heavy;   large  pedestal;   regular   $35.00. CO*7  7R
Closing  Out   Price    eWem 1.19
D'NING  ROOM  CHAIRS  IN  SETS OF  SIX.
Plain   Oak   Finished   DinerB*.    wood   seat;   early   English
or  golden oak;   regular S14.25 *W*\ 1   Rfl
Closing   Out   Price    4} I  liWV
Oak   Diners;    with   leather   seats',   in   fumed   or   golden;
regula.   $25.00.
Closing  Out   I'riee	
Solid Oak Diners;  wood seat;  reg. $27.00.
Closing  Out   Price   	
En.ly   English   Dining  Chairs;   full   padded   leatne:   seat:
regular  $88.00
Closing Out   Price   	
BUFFETS.
Early  English   Buffets;   regular  $17.50.
Closing  Out   Price   	
Oak Buffet:   fumed or golden:   reg. $41.00.
Closing  Out   Price   	
Oak Buffet;   fumed or golden;   reg. $29.50.
Closing  Out   Price   	
Combination   Buffet  and  China  Cabinet;   in
regular   $62.60,
Closing  Out   Price   	
$6.50
$1.90
$5.25
$5.90
$7.75
$14.00
$12.50
$18.50
$18.75
$6.90
$8.75
$10.95
$8.50
$5.75
Real Bargains in
Chiffoniers
Mahogany     Chiffonier;     Colonial   style;
Closing Out
Price   	
Blrdseye   Maple  Chiffonier;  reg. $33.00.
Closing  Out   Price   	
Golden   Oak   Chiffonier;   regular  $42.50.
Closing  Out   Price	
regular   $31.00.
$25.00
$25.00
$33.00
$19.50
$21.00
leatne:*   seat:
$30 00
$13.90
$32.00
$23.00
golden  oak:
TAPESTRY   RUGS.
Size 7-0x9 feet;  regular $7.50.
Closing  Out   i'riee   	
Size 9x9 feel;   regular $10.50.
CloBing  Out   Price   	
Size 9x10.0;  regular $12.50.
Closing  Out   Price   	
Size  9x12  feet;   regular  $16.00.
Closing  Out   Price   	
Size   10-8x12   feet;   regular  $17.50.
Closing   Out   Price   	
BRUSSELS  RUGS.
Size 6-9x9  feet;  regular $15.00.
Closing  Out   Price   	
Size 9x9 feet*,   regular  $20.00.
Closing  Out   Price   	
Size   9x10-$   feet,   regular   $23.00.
Closing  Out   Price   	
Size 9x12 feet*,   regular  $25.00.
Closing  Out   Price   	
WILTON  RUGS.
$21.00.
$5.95
$8.25
$9.50
$12.75
$13.90
$10.90
$15.75
$18.50
$19.50
Size   6-9x9   feet;    regular
Closing  Out   Price   	
Size  9x9  feet:   regular  $34.00.
Closing  Out   Price   	
Size 9x10.6 feet;   regular $89.60.
Closing  Out   Price   	
Size  9x12  teet;   regular  $45.00.
Closing  Ont  Price   	
$17.00
$27.50
$33.00
$36.00
SCOTCH   INLAID LINOLEUMS.
ln a wide selection of Patterns;   flora! and block effects:
regular  $1.00  and   $1.25   per  yard.
quale   yard	
Closing   Oul   Price,   per
85c
Phone C88
$38.50
DENNY & ROSS
THE BIG FURNITURE STORE       Cor. Sixth and Carnarvon Sts.
work,
cruiser
Stettin-
Stettin���ae
credited with
or
the llghtei
Iln s-
tons-
27 Vi knots, and in practlci
boat will  have no difficulty  in  keep
Ing  afoot  of her consort.    The
inu has a displacement of 4600
and carries a crew of ">7". A well
placed six-inch shell would send her
to the bottom, hut as a scout she
must be invaluable to the Goeb.ll,
which the (ierman navy could ill afford to lose.
Where
Thc despatch
tieei is steaming
must be taken
would  be  to
French Artilleiy Considered
To Be Best in the World
a-1.
to
s Austria's Fleet.
thai    the    Austrian
out  of  the  Adriatic
with    caution     That
leave Trieste, the great
kvard,    open    "'
Pr.sent War Will Demonstrate Which
School Leads, the Fr��nch or
the Cerrr*-.n.
col-
Austrian naval dot
bombardment by the Italian navy
should Italy suddenly throw In her
France  and   Kngland.    Also
^         Straits of    Otranlii
would be lo Invite attack by the
French fleet, greatly superior in light-
inn strength than lhe Austrian fleet,
lot   wilh
io issue from the
-The   Times   cor-
London.   *"��*   ^^scriblng the
says   aerial   fleets
and Cor
respondent in
lighting   at   l.iege
used by both Belgians
The  fighting  in   mid-air
not   deadly.     A
That much of lhe fighting in Kurope
will be done by the artillery corps of
tho French and German armies is the
opinicn of a retired American artillery
officer, who bas made a special study
of the  Kuropeaii  situation.
in t.iis officer's opinion the Krench
artillery,   far   inferior   in   the   franco-
Prussian  war, has been developed to
a   point   where  it   is  now   superior to
the artillery of tlie whole  world
I'nited     States,     he   points   out,
thoroughly   tested   both
and German guns and
mnporlty of the American officers ap
Ihe French
I'll!
has
the French
vstem, and a
prove
lhat
It is significant, he points out
of   powers   will  see   a
chools of ar
il- ere
mans,
desultory
Y.e
but
was
huge
ppe-lin sailed over Liege tl��r'nB the
arlv  fighting
ovei   m��w."         ��.
but  was  pursued  by
who   lost
his   life   m
the
of   the
Zep ,
their I termed their
llelgian aviator
destroying it.
After   the   destruction
pelln, the Germans    confined
aerial activity to the use of scenting | Germany
aeroplanes, several of which w        "        *'" ���'
Strayed by shots from the
Attempts   to   reach   t'ne   aeroplanes
with  shells  were
however, owing to
enough. ^^^^^^b
'wo llelgian aviators who were at-
eked  by  tlie (Ierman  field  artillery
moderate  height     were     nearly
by a shell whicli
[Tbey rmeli-
safely,  however, and
       remarked     cool I v
'These
the  alignment   ^^^^^^
thorough lest of the two s
tillery.
Patterns For All Nations.
"France and Germany," said tlle officer, "are at  the head as leaders of
two schools in the use of artillery.   All
other countries of the  world, in
cluding  the   I'nited   States.   Have
irtillery alter France or
are de-
tort ss.
aeropla
often   unsuccessful,
the    inability    to
tad
ai
rendered unconscious
nr. t  ill! .     ^^
ground
l,���r,t just beneath ihem.
���ed
^l^ToLei.s shoot badly.
Russia and the Balkan powers represent the Flinch school of artillery.
The othei powers of Kurope, excepting Kngland. represent the German
school. Kngland has tried to steer an
with the intention
made  as
Knglish ur
in  the German  school, but  many
onels  of  regiments   have   been   influenced by the ideas of the younger, or
French school.
"Freiici methods of preparation of
fixing data, and adjustment of fire
are taught at the school of fire at
Vort Sill, Okla., and at all the artillery camps of instruction in the United  States.
"To glance  for a  moment  at artillery  history:     There  has   been  more
advance    in    artillery 'materiel' ��� and
the   French   spelling  of  the   word,  In
use all over the world,  including the
United   States,   is   significant���in   the  shot a m
. last  ten  or  fifteen  years   than  there  minute
I was before that in all the years since
gunpowder was first employed.    'Ma-
: teriel' means guns, harness, etc.
Rifled   Guns Give  Victory.
"When  Prussia came to be a great
power  and   fought   Austria,   iu   lSfifi,
! Prusisa hud a rifled field gun, which,
of  course,  was  a  breechloader.    The
I Austrians  were  beaten  at every  bat-
I tie by superiority of range and accur-
i ary of Prussian artillery.
"France  had   clung   to  the   muzzle-
loading smooth bore guns believed effective against infantry and cavalry at
short ranges.    Her artillerymen  saw i
the advantages of the rifled field gun.
as developed in    the    Prusso-Austrial)
war,  but   the     French-Prussian    war'
came on  before the  French  artillery
was remodeled.    Much of the French |
field ordnance was hastily rifled and
converted into breech loaders, but the1
converted   gun   was  found   not   to  bei
I the equal of the Prussian gun.
"Also, in the Franco-Prussian war]
! the Prussians developed tiie system of
! massed artillery fire that is. they
i massed their guns and brought fire to
jrfiear directly on the desired object
the i Since that  war, however
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^  ���i-   -~0-    ... _,    ^^^^      has
brass cartridge case.
The  fuse,  instead  of  being cut
hand   lor   the   number  of  seconds  of
flight of the projectile, is mechanical-1 cares   to   fight.
ly set for any desired range by a me-,    The United States army. Col
chanical  fuse  setter.
"The rifle, in the matter of recoil,
is independent of its carriage.    In the
gun which this standard gun of the
| world today succeeded, the recoil was
' communicated to the carriage, and af-
pat
cartridge    in   which   primer,   propell-   in assuming that the big Kuropeaii na- to be opened, a general  invitation
ln_r ehartte  and   shell   or shrapnel  or! tions would  exhaust their supplies of Vancouver and visitors in the city, to
high explosive shrapnel and combina- \ somekiess  powder within six  months. | comeaud see the fair will be issued.
lion  fuse, are  made up together in a ; ^j^P^- ,g )n charge of the sales ,     ()n ,���.���  ���vel)illg the exh|bitjon wilI
hv i department   of   the   Dupont   company. j be   formally   opened.     Mayor   Baxter.
sufficient to fight just as long as she supported  by  hiB council,    exhibition
! officials,    and    prominent    people    in
Buck- i British    Columbia,    will    attend    the
ner said   Is the only fighting machine   opening  ceremonies,  which  have  not
among first-class nations that has not   yet  been  fully  outlined.    Sir  Wilfrid
enough  smokeless  powder to  feed  its
guns should it be required to take the
field   on   a   large  scale.    The   United
States navy, he said, is well supplied.
,.r asifot-the ^un had *be brought I     Anothe,       e^ous^ impression
back into batterj  by hand. | scow ^^ ^^ of smokeles8
���������      ,*, e     j   its   rapid   deterioration.
"Smokeless powder," he   said,   "will
ki ep  lor twenty  years."        H^^^^
Col.    B'.ukner   said   the    Kuropeaii
i- muni"-   .ad   private  manufacturers
of smokeless powder fully capable of j
supplying   the   armies  and   navies  of
Germany,     Austria.    Italy.    Kngland.
France   and   Russia,   comprising   the j
triple alliance and the triple entente,
'respectively      ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
I    "Kurope has been  wide awake." he
I added, "to the trend ot events and all
the   powers   have   enough   powder   to
! keep on with the war.    1 learned that
during   two   years  aboard.     The  only
! exception is Servia and the other Bal-
| kan states. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
A fact not generally known to lay- 	
he  added, "is  t'.iat  the  navies   Leave    Montreal    Bound
der j Ports.
This'    Montreal,   Aug.   10.���The   fleet   of
    as'liners   held   here   for   the   past   week
I well as in peace, provided both arms  steamed away late yesterday,
of   th>  service   were   involved.     Any;     The   Allan   liner  Scandinavian  left
talk of Kurope being short of powder, for  Glasgow,  the  Canada.  Manxman.
jean   be  dismissed   as   nonsense." Tyrolia,  l.etltla.    Alunia    and    Mon
In   the   event   of  a   prolonged   war)mouth cleared for British Isles ports
Can Fire More Rapidly.
"The gun is now on a cradle on the
carriage, and after the' shot it recoils
on guide rails, the recoil being taken'
up by a piston in a cylinder of oil and
three counter recoil springs. As a
consequence the rapidity of fire in
such a gun h^s been raised from one
inute to twenty-five shots a
"The French developing this gun
developed a system of indirect lire
whereby the gun is concealed from
the enemy and the gunner does not
see his target, but 'lays' on an ob
jective, probably in the rear or flank,
called an ���aiming point.' the angle
between which and the target has
been measured by an observer, usually   at   some   distance   from   the   gun.
and the angle transformed so that the|men."   He  amieu,    is  um   _llc-   ������,
gunner sets off on ills panoramic sight! Of the  world  bum  smokeless  pow.
the angle between  the 'aiming point' j much   faster  than  the  armies.    T!
��� ...   . . I would  hold  good  in  time of  war
Laurier was invited to attend the fair
on   September  11,   but  it  is  doubtful
I now   whether   he   can   be   present   or
n..
The opening ceremonies will be held
In the stock judging pavilion, which
building has a capacity of 5,000 people in the seats and almost as much
more in the arena itself. Vancouver's
representatives in the provincial and
in the federal houses of parliament
have been invited to attend and altogether it will be a most dignified and
most interesting occasion.
Arrangements are being made for
i an elaborate concert to which some
of the best vocal and instrumental
music will contribute selections. A
feature of this part of the program
w ill be the singing of school children. Their childish voices have been
massed in Vancouver before in a very
pleasing effect.
SEVEN  LINERS CLEAR
Leave    Montreal    Bound    for British
| and the target
EUROPE HAS PLENTY
SMOKELESS POWDER
Kurope would be obliged to keep her i None of lhe vessels got very far. how-
powder factories working day and
I night, ns the neutrality laws would
i preclude the shipping of ammunition
I from t'.iis country to the belligerents.
France lws
Grimsby Pari,
eight  cottages wer*
w'lich yesterday
park.    The loss
None of the hotels  were
fire   being   checked
l.akevlew house, by
blowing up several
Thirty
Ont, Au?- 10
destroyed by  fin
afternoon  swept tin
will be about 140,000
independent coursi .
of having Individuality, and only crude
and  conflicting  guesses  an*
to what tie efficiency
tillery would be In s war with modern
guns
���'Tin,  .'ninco-Prussian   war  wa.   ���    -^^^^^^^^^^���^^^^^m^^���_�����
, , t ,,'iillerv war     Since the civil war   taken the lead ill artillery, and It was
\\n this country   and since tlie Franco-  that country which developed tne field ;
I '-us.i,n war  the United States Is de-  gun  which   is  the  standard  field  gun
vermin" its artlllerv. has divided the of  all  the   world   today,
method! used In Franc.' and Germany.! French  Standard  Still   Leads,
adopting   some   of   each.
Young   Officers   Favor
Expert  Says  Powers  Have VANCOUVER EXHIBITION WILL
ENTERTAIN   REPRESENTATIVES
American
Ammunition Supply to Fight
Indefinitely.
French.
���I,,   the   American   artillery   service
burned, the;all   the  bright,   hustling.   a,lventurous
of   the j officers    sweai
nd ! French school,
er, mon
in   front
tearing down a
cottages
allegiance     tO     the
A number of the olil-
iservative officers believe
"It has been modified by other powers, but the principles of the gun are
of French origin. This gun uses fixed
ammunition. The three-inch field
piece, which is about the standard
pverage size, u.es a bin cartridge on
the principle of a revolver   or   rifle ner sjild
Philadelphia. Aug. 10, The triple
alliance and the triple entente, according to Col, K. B. Buckner, vice-president of the K. I. Dupont De Nemours
Powder company, of Wilmington, have
a supply of smokeless powder sufficient to keep their death-dealing
guns barking indefinitely.
Advocates Of world pence, Col. Buck
Under t'.ie able direction of Mr. J. .1.
Miller, Its president, the exhibition as-
soclatlaon will this year entertain the
mayor.', reeves and representatives of
many prominent associations during
th,, progress of the fair. Elaborate
plans tor the reception of the com-
mander and officers of the  American
ever, for the whole fleet anchored today at Sorel, or Three Rivers. Today
the Cunarder Alaunia made a start
again from that point. The official
reason given for holding up the ship.-*
was  fog over the river.
The Victorian and the Kmpress ol
Britain, which sailed for Liverpool
from Quebec at dawn yesterday, were
off  Fame  Point  this afternoon.
Whether the fleet which sailed yes-
| terday will go any further than Que-
j bee was not announced.
All the ships carried a full Oomple-
. ment of passengers and enormous oaf-
1 goes.
leaning on a broken reed j toni ber
gunboat   which   is   expected   to   visit ]  ,
t is port en Wednesday, September! Rome, Aug. 10 (via l_oudon). - .*.,;.-������
9, which will be American daj at t'aeirlan cruisers bombarded Antivar ta
tui \ Montenegro   Saturday   night   destroy
On  the   evening  of  Thursday,  Sep-1 ing the wireless station, according '���>
of  Thursday,
the day on which the lair is j advices brought to Barri "
1
v..
V-
1 PAGE FOUR
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
TUESDAY, AUGUST 11. 1914.
PREPARED
BREAKFAST
FOODS
For a light and dainty meal to
~:art the day on.
Shredded   Wheat   Biscuits,   two
packages   ta>r    25C
Triscuit, per package   15c
Ke'log's    Wheat    Biscuit,    two
packages for   25c
Quaker   Puffed   Wheat,   2   packages for    25c
Quaker  Puffed  Rice,  per pack-
''-.e    15c
Kellog's Corn Flakes, per package   -.    10c
Post Toasties, per package..10c
Krinkle Corn Flakes, 3 pkgs. 25c
Orapenuts, per package   J5c
Postum Cereal, per package 25c
Malta Vita, 2 packages   25c
Instant Postum, per tin,   ...3'0c
and    50c
ALSO TRY
A cup of Coffee made from our
MODAL SPECIAL BLEND.
The quality is good but note
the low price, per pound.. 35c
or three pounds for  ....$1.00
Model Grocery
MATHESON 4. JACObSON.
108 Sixth St. Phone 1001-2.
East   Burnaby   Branch,   Second
St. and Fifteenth Ave.
Edmonds Branch, Gray BIK.
Phone 1111L.
The
EXECUTOR
of YOUR
Will
The executor of an estate
should possess a thorough
knowlfr-ge of banking, real estate, valuation of assets, and
have an experienced organization for Its management.
Tiiat is why a trust company
Is he.', fitted to carry out tho
prov'c-.ons of your will.
.Name us your executor.
Dominion
Trust
Company.
Ihe Perpetual Trustee.
New Westminster
Branch.
en*   Columbia   Street.
C. 8. KEITH, Manager.
Local News
No  European   Freight Shipments.
The freight offices of the Canadian
j Pacific railway have received instruc-
j tions not to accept any freight for
j European * points. Special arrange-
[ ments can be made witli the company
! for shipments to the old country but
J the rates will undoubtedly be higher
| during the period of war and tho time
of delivery  uncertain.
Mortgages���Alfred W. Mcl.eod.
137231
Fractured a Limb.
A young Swedish boy named Carl
Kinala was taken to the Hoyal Columbian hospital yesterday suffering
from a fracture of one of his legs.
The youngster was reporte:! to be pro- j
gressiug nicely.
WINKWEISER BEER carries to the |
wornotit, overheated body the nourishing, invigorating extract  of the    rich
Canadian   barley   mult   and choicest '
hops.   Why not have a case sent home
from your dealer, or phone "o I.. West- !
minster brewery. (3601)
Money  Orders Discontinued.
Instructions have been issued from !
the post office department to discon-!
tinue   forthwith   the   issue   of   money!
orders on  the  i'nited   Kingdom    und
OOUntrlss,    the    mode    of service to!
which is via England, and also to all
other   countries   in     Europe.     About
the only exceptions  would  be China,
Japan,   Australia,   United   States   and
possessions,  and   South   America.
 .
Briquettes, Brinuettes, cheaper than [
coal. Barry Davis & Co.. 'Phones i
S_'J and  4111.. (3726)
A  Sick  Convict.
John   EIearn, a convict at the  penl- ;
tenliaiy,  was taken to tlie  Itoyal Co-
lumbian hospital yesterdaj   suffering
from    appendicitis.      An    immediate :
operation was performed by Drs. De j
Wolf Smith and Manchester.
C. A. Welsh
Limited.
Canadian
Wheat
Flakes
Put up by Brackinan and Kerr
Milling Company and milled
from the finest Canadian wheat,
85c. per package.
3 for -   $1.00
C. A. WELSH
Limited.
Telephones:
Main Store, 193 and
Sapperton Store, 37:',.
West  Knd  Store, 650.
44;:
Stores:
.Mi,in Store, t!Sl Columbia St.
Sapperton Store. 317 Columbia.
West End Store, 1119 Sixtli Ave.
municipality will be given a chance
io add their quota to ihe amount needed   from   British   Columbia,   viz.  ��10.-
0110.
HOSPITAL DIRECTORS
INVITE INSPECTION
Few  Changes   Made   in   the   Appo'nt-
ment of Committees for Hospital
Work for Ensuing Year.
The Eraser Ferry Navigation com
pany's ferry No lis open for char
ter to excursions and picnics,
furthi r Information apply to
Ealch, telephone. 1,11. (
Kor
Ed.
25) i
yes-
S.S. Lecna in Port.
Tin- S.s. Leon a left this port
terday afternoon, after unloading 2,-
500 sacks of cement at OUley Bros.'
wharf. The balance of her cargo was
for the Imperial Construction company at Port .Mann. The l.eona is
owned by tho Vancouver Portland
Cement company and is used for the
transportation of their product from
Todd inlet. V.I.. to local consuming
points.
Notice of Removal���W
fracting    optician,    has    moved
optical   parlor    from    tho    Dominion
Trust block to Eilers' Jewelry    store,
opposite the B. ('. E. R, depot. (3724)
EQUAL-EGG
Cal! in our store today and see this
article demonstrated. The demonstrator will be pleased lo give you information about it. One tin is equal
to two and a half dozen eggs and
Eells  at  per  tin  25c.
Have  you  tried  Cur  Own  Blend of
'.Teas.    We  have ;i  very  choice tea at
B.5c. a pound, 3 lbs. for $1.00.
fe Our other  prices are 40c. and  50c.
KFrosh   ground   Coffee   at   35..   lb.;
Bibs- $>.00:  40c. and 45c. pound.
HtVo c.o always pleased  to give you
ft samp.'   '        ;���' l.'a and colli,
Glacier Park is Open.
Advices from C. W. Meldrum, assistant general passenger agent of thn
Oreat Northern railway with head I
nun'.ters In Seattle, indicate the tact
there is no present fear of a strike
among the engineers and firemen nn
the western roads. Mr, Meldrum report.'. Increasing business ln connection   with   the Glacier  National  park.
Manoeuvres on land and sea, training
recruits, military exercises, drills, reviews  and  tlie  airship  fleet  are  only
I a few of the subjects seen in this big
.military  motion  picture of tho    day,
which was taken with the aid of   the
government,    The^Britlsh army pictures were shown by royal command |
| at Sandringhani  palace on  December
| J. 1913, on the occasion of the birthday of Queen Alexandra.    Their Majesties  the  King  and Queen,  Queen
, Alexandra,  the  King  and  Queen    of
' Norway.  H.  R.  H.  Princess  Victoria,
; T. It. 11. Prince and Princess Arthur
j of Connaught and other members ol
.,  T tiio   royal   family   were   present     It
H'. . * i was received with great enthusiasm
'' by the British press and won the
highest praise from the army and
navy officers and endorsed by them
as of the greatest educational valui
No advance in prices will he made
and a record attendance should result, This feature will be run In conjunction with the regular program.
In order to settle "the complaint
laid by the Trades and Labor council
against tho Koyal Columbian hospital
as to the alleged low wages paid to
the white help at the institution, the
board of directors at a special meeting instructed the secretary to write
the Trades and Labor council asking
for the appointment of a special committee which would visit the institution. In the loiter to Secretary W. E.
Maiden, of the trades council, no response is made to the complaint alleged other than to ask the appointment ol a special committee.
It is probable that action will be
I taken on the matter at the meeting
��� of tlie Trades and Labor council to
! be held tomorrow evenfng.
At the hospital hoard meeting President Small announced the appointment of the following committees.
Very few changes are made from
those of lust year with the exception
that Alderman Bryson found it Impossible to sii on the linance com-
i mittee. His place was taken by J. J.
'��� Johnston, who was also switched
from the building to tho grievance
committee.
The committees follow:
Finance J. S. Clute. Alderman T.
ll. Smith and .1. .1  Johnston,
Building Robert Lane. .1. S. Clute,
I. A. Montgomery and O. Small. This
committee works In conjunction with
a committee of the city council of
which Mayor Gray is chairman,
Property .1. J. Johnston, .1. s. Clute
and R. Lane.
House - Mrs. A. ll- Ferguson, Mrs,
A. .1.   Hill.  Miss  Wright,  Messrs. J.  A.
Montgomery    and    Alderman    T
Smith.
President  Small is a member i
eoiiim tlees.
CITY THEATRE
TODAY
In   conjunction   with   an   unusually fine pragram.
u
��
WIFE
Eclair feature de luxe.    The strongest   drama    we    have   ever  showr
REMEMEER
The Trey o' Hearts
a.
CATCH Of 15,000      j
MADE IN SIX HOURS'
Social and Personal
Judge Bole has returned to the city
from his summer borne at Belcarra
and as an old military officer is
busily engaged preparing for the
mobilization of the Imperial National
Reserve.
*    *    ���
W. A. Huppman, of Bellingham. arrived in town yesterday and i.s stopping at the  Windsor hotel.
Up-river   Eoats   Have   the   Most   Successful   Haul  of the Season���One
Fish Weighed 73 Pounds.
Yesterday   morning's   catch   of   salmon  was said  to be one of the larg-.
est of tbe season so far.    One of the I
local fish dealers estimated the catch
���f the boats fishing on the lower river  at an  average  of  100     per    boat, j
  i while the upriver boats wore bringing
Si ldom, if ever, has such a splendid   in iin average of 250 each.    Some wore
program   ot   photo-plays   been   shown  probably  catching as high as 500 or
in   New   Westminster  ns  that  flashed   ll|u   jmj others were considerably be-!
on the screen at the City theatre las,   )ow' tne lniirk.
evening.    Tho feature picture. "Wife."      A  collecting  lioat   from   the  upriver j
an Eclair drama, is simply'superb. The district brought down  what was said j
story is intensely interesting and each  py   many   the   largest   spring   salmon
part   is  acted  in   a  faultlessjnanner.  caught in years.    It weighs 73 pounds I
ROYAL THEATRE
WEDNESDAY   AND   THURSDAY.
THE   GREATEST   FEATURE   OF   THE   HOUR
In the King's Service
THREE   THOTJ8AND   KI.I.T
Produced with the Corsent of the Army Council*and with the aid
of  the   British   Government.
THE GREATEST  MILITARY  PICTURE-OF THE AGE  SHOWING
THE  ARMY   AM)  NAVY   j.\   PEACE  AND   WAR;
TRAINING   RECRUITS;   MILITARY   EXERCI8E8;
NAVAL REVIEWS; ARMY REVIEWS; ARTILLERY IN ACTION
AIRSHIP  Kl.KKT.  ETC.
Endorsed  by  H.M.  King (ieorge,  Lord   Roberts,  Lord   Kltchenei
Sir John  Krone;,,  and  other. .
Direct   from   the   Colonial   Th.atre,, Vancouver,   where   thousand.
were turned away all  last week, unable to see the
wonderful  subject.
LAST TIME  TODAY���"THE  MILLION  DOLLAR   MYSTERY."
CITY   THEATRE.
Mr. P. Ross of Detroit, Mich.,
among yesterday's arrivals at
Russell hotel.
Tho "Wife" is really a great, pieturi
because it tells an old story in a new
way and a mhjlity
too. Tho other pictures are equally
as good as tho "Wife" in their own
way. The comedies are clever and
the dramas aro full of interest. The
same program will be repeated today and it is heartily recommended
to tiie people ol Now Westminster
as being one of the best, If no: the
best, ever shown  here.
the
_	
j COQUITLAM LADIES
WILL  HELP  FURNISH
At the Theatre!
ROYAL THEATRE.
and   measured  50  inches  from  tip  lo;
tail.    The same boat carried  a cargo!
fascinating way, ���f  ggnfj  springs  and  sockeyes.   while |
later   in   the   afternoon   another   boat
arrived  with a load of approximate!)
10,000.    Tho  total  of  15,600  was  the
haul of sixty-three boats on the river j
above  the   bridge  yesterday   morning >
from  6 a.m.  until  noon.
It  i.s  expected   that  this   morning's j
carch   will   probably    double    yesterday's. 1
Bellingham    correspondent   reports!
that only 5800 sockeyes were received j
yesterday and Anaeortes  got only ..,-
0( il sockeyes and an increased proportion ol humpbacks. j
None  of   the   above     was  received i
LITTLE   DELAY   EXPECTED
IN RAILWAY SHIPMENTS
While there Is a possibility of    tho
steamers   carrying   rails   from     Cape
Breton to Port Mann being tied up on I
account of the movements of (ierman
cruisers,  local officials  of the Cana-1
dian   Northern   railway   believe   that!
little  delay  will  occur on    the    trip'
around the- Horn now thut the enemy j
haa heen  located off the West Indies. !
The   first  vessel  leaving  the Atlantic I
(nasi   will   probably   have  passed   the i
line by this time, which will leave her
a  clear  passage  until  the Callfornian |
coast  is reached  at   which  time  It Is j
hoped  and  expected  that  the  l.eipsic I
will  have been put out of the way.     j
tomorrow owing to the mobilization of
the Turks, according to a seral-i ff cial
statement issued  here  todav.
Sofia, Bulgaria, Aug. 10, (via London).���Communication between Bulgaria and Turkey will    be interrupted
The   movement   to   assist   In   thi
financing of a hospital ship from Can
ada   inaugurated   by   the   women    of ��� trom se.iu.rs
Canada, will be discussed a* a meeting
to be hold this evening In the Burquit-
~ ��� .,        , ,1am   agricultural   hall.   Reeve I.. E.
At the Bottom of the Sea.   the fifth ] Marmont vesterdav received   a    wire
eplsote  of  the  "Million   Dollar  My.-   ,.,,.,���   vi(.U;I.;.,  expiainln(,  the    ,,,,���,.
''������'>���       '������' ���������     '""���'' ':: ���"'    ;"    '������'��������� '"  '   and   at  once  arranged   for a   mei    nf
| whereby  the  residents of Coquitlam
houses yesterday at the Itoyal theatre. This chapter is full of Interest
and without a doubt is one of the
most sensational motion pictures over
soon hero. A good Keystone comedy
and a program of other good subjects
made up a good evening's entertainment.
Kor Wednesday and Thursday the
management announces a big three
roe! feature of vital Interest, "In the
I.Ing's Service," ."n animated picture
of life  in lhe British army and  navy.
BIA     STREET,
ESTMINSTER
Reopened   under  Management of
CARL ALTEN
Union House.
All White Help.
Y W f A   C0LUMB
Gymnasium Class, Thursday al 7.30
Swimming classes. Tuesdays and Fri
lays. 3 lo 4, at V. M. C, A. Youn,
Ladies' Club.  Friday al 8 p.m.
Hoarding and room rates reasonable
Meals served to ladles and gentlemen
Por  particulars  call  phone  !_.'_..
MILK! MILK! AND GOOD MILK
We are delivering, in and around
this city, including Burnaby and Sapperton, twenty Pints of High Standard,
Unadulterated Milk to the Dollar and
1 l'ure Rich Cream at 30c. per pint
I (lur appreciation of your patronage
I will be reflected in our regularity and
I uniform   excellent  quality  of  our  de-
! The ISLAND DAIRY
The ���canneries on the North Arm
and Main river averaged about 6000
nockeyes Saturday, and Canoe Pass
about 3000 and upriver canneries very j
few, as most of tho men wore fish-
ills'   spring nets.
Sunday night, as was expected,
largo numbers of sockeyes made their
way up the river during the close
time, and boats were delivering from
150 to 200 fish this morning. Outside
on the gulf and Sandheads the fishing was not so profitable, though good
catches Of 90 and 100 to the boat are
reported,
< * ii nc % Bass was again the low district, as for some teason or oilier the
Austrian fishermen wore verj dilatory, and they are in the majority
there.
WOMEN WILL MEET
TO RAISE FUNDS
Royal North West
Mounted Police
EDISON
THEATRE
PROGRAM     FOR    TODAY.
Essanay   Two-Part   Feature
The Finger Print
The third and last adventure of
Richard   Neal,   Private   Investigator, featuring Francis 4. Bushman,  the  world's  greatest
Photoplayer.
Wanted, five hundred ex-members
Hoyal Northwest Mounted Police to
re-engage tor one year's service. Age
not exc oding forty-live yi :irs, piss
medical examination. Men re-engaging
will be given rank held on discharge.
Apply Room 1. 625 I'endor street west,
Vancouver,  B.C,
A, E. SNYDER,
(3748) Major, Recruiting Officer.
Public Meeting
Phone 774
Sapperton, B.C.
em
aiATISFACTIOi.   IS   OUR   AIM.
Dean's Grocery
Phone 186.
Sloe* " -to"ihi��   I)..���_*.
1
Read - rite - News
Picnic and Camping
Baskets at Our Store
50c and 60c
T. J. TRAPP & CO.
LIMITED
New Westminster.       Phone (9.
Arrangements to Be  Made for Hospital Ship���Imperial Reserve Men
Meet This Evening.
Two meetings will be held in the
city council chamber today in connection with New Westminster's measures to render assistance to the country In this time of war.
"Ih,. first will be hold at .1:30 o'clock
when the plans for equipping a hospital ship by the women of Canada
will be outlined and assistance asked
of the residents of New Westminster
to make a portion of the $10,000, the
figure being 'Iiritish Columbia's
share. Mayor (1 ray will preside at
tl��is  gathering.
At II o'clock the members of the
Imperial National reserve, an organization perfected under the superintendence of Hugh Savage some two
ears ago, will meet In the city hall
for the purpose of discussing the war
situation as it affects Now Westminster and also to take stops In event
of a crisis being reached on tho
coast. 'Hon. W. Norman Bole, K.C.,
has interested himself in culling tlie
meeting which will be open to all
interested.
Includes actual office  practice,  book-
  [keeping, accounting, arithmetic, bank-
ling,   rapid  calculation,   letter   writing,
A  public meeting  will be held  In spelling, penmanship   In a word drills
the city council chamber on Tuesday, ! you   for  business.
August 11. at :},:?,n o'clock for the pur- I w_T^ m f/N_\nntt
pose of receiving subscriptions to aid ' I 'Lip WJm fill F i? l\l
the fitting out ol' a hospital ship to 1 lid lV__.V-/_-__/_L_i lXl^l
bo provided for by the women of Can- I
ada.
Hritish Columbia's share of the cost
is set at $10.0(10. All persons interested In the movement ure requested to
attend.
A. \V. GRAY, Mayor.
(3745)
Corporation
of Burnaby
BUSINESS
SCHOOL
Collister Block.      A. L.  Bouck.   Prim
S.S. Transfer
COMMENCING   AUGUST   3.
UNTIL  FURTHER   NOTICE.
Notice re Taxes
The last day of rebate
period has been extended to
August 17th.
ARTHUR Q. MOORE,
(3738)
Leave New Westminster for Mission 10
ii.iii. Monday.
Leave Mission for New Westminster 7
.em.   Tuesday.
Leave New W'cniminuter ut 2:80 p.m. for
Westham Island,
Leave Westluoii Island 7 a.m. Wednesday.
Leave New Westminster for Mission i.'
noon,   Wednesday.
Leave   Mission   7   a.m.   Thursday.
I,e;ive   New   Westmtnsti'i*   2:30   p.m.    for
Westham island.
Friday and Saturday trips Lower River
as   usual.
Knight   for   Mission   and   Intermediate
points  will  i,e received at  li.  &  IC  Milt
Wharf   on   day   of   Hailing.
Kor further Information apply H. ft IC.
Clerk. Milling Company's office of It. Jardine.
��� ;*''m-ij.:' TUESDAY, AUGUST 11, 1914.
"""*   THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE nvi
LACROSSE
HIP
GOLF
BOXING
SPORT
BASEBALL
CRICKET
ELECTRICS VS CIRCLE F
AT QUEENS PARK TONIGHT
Washington nam. He is a Strong
booster lor Stallings' team, and believes thai It has u great chance for
tbe senior circuit flan honors.
"Tho (iiauts are likely to slump at
uny time," Sehucfer argues. "Tbey
are not going any too well right now.
Hoston Is only eight i-ames away. It
was no win re at the end of the lirst
month, during which time it did not
win more than a half dozen games.
"lt had to rush some tu gain this
ground, h hasn't stopped yet. lt has
one grand chance to win the pennant.
Anybody who things Ktallings' cIuj
will not be one two three at worst
Can have a little wui;.r with me."
Manager Griffin differs with bis
employee, lie figures that Chicago Is
likely to beat out the (Hants. Both
of thc strutegians look for New Vork
to be mlsBiiii.. from its annual part ci-
pation  in fall Series soli coin.
of the union delegates put in an appeal ance even though the civic commit n-e waited two hours. Since then
iK'hiiiK has been done or stwgeeted,
the union so Car tailing to give any
explanation as to why the former
meeting was not attended.
Alderman Dodd advocated mediation, explaining that neither the city
nor the nun desire trouble, especially
at tills period.
Slaton and Brandt H tch Up in Pitch-
��� ng Duel���Much  Interest Being
Shown by Fans.
wm* timet win not affect tonight's
gain.' at Queeni park between the
KleclrloH and Circle K, the event
promising to draw ihe lamest crowd,
��� if lhe wnson ATter u (WO days' rest
Hlntou md llriindt vi.'i hook up once
more   |���   ;,   pit,|���i H  oattls     Willi     ihe
former oonfldwil ol v. ipin^ out the q>
ic.it luiiidc.j to him   on   Bat-day   at
I'mse,   Min,,      HI;,!,,,,   |,.((|   ,|l(.   |���.n,.r
��r tii��- trgumeni when twirling .ofthe
all Here, tml tbe luck that hung   to
Hill OfStMffl  when  he was piloting the
Moos. outfli appears to have been
transferred bodllj to tbe lumebr town.
Much binges on   tonight's   battle
noiliiiiK lees than Hie ohamplonshjp of
the city league,   Although it is prob-
able thai   Dom teams will play a  post
series the battle tonight    will    hav.
Mniie  bearing on the title awards.
The Columbus aggregation is prac
licaily out Of the race and the league.
Al no time this season has Hi- hunch
showed an) promise of'copping the
pennant while on most occasions they
lune displayed their (i'.htlng ability
on a par with a flock of Chinese junk.
pitted against a Japanese warship.
Anyway, Tommy Walsh has enlisted.
Many of the baseball fans caught a
look of him yesterday dolled out In
the regulation khaki and wearing _
look of contentment tbat plainly showed lhat running a ball team, which is
ill  lbe ci liar position, Is no cinch
D-Htlng  back   io tonight'i contest,
every  player is ready    for    the    fray
���which    wil]    Ktart    at    6:46    o'clock
prompt.
RECORD PRICE
Chelsea Offers ��15,000 for Gordon of
Rangers���Glasgow Club Spurns
Money.
BASEBALL
RIGHT Of CITY
!     IS QUESTIONED
Owners of Buildings Should
Be Allowed to Make
Repairs.
NORTHWESTERN   LEAGUE.
London, Aug.  10.    The Chelsea Soccer Football club, not    content    with
eleven Internationals in their teum
i for the coming season that cost them
altogether $80,776, Saturday made a
desperate effort to secure another
Scottish player. They bid above the
record price of $15,000 for Cordon, of
lhe Rangers, but his club refused to
! purt   with  him.
Albirt Shepherd, one of the greatest <i.utre forwards who has eve1
I played foi England, was transferred
jdurins the week from Newcastle United to Bradford City for $7600, An ac
cldent which prevented him playing
for nearly the whole of last season j
was the cause of a slump in the price
of bis transfer foe, but now lm is re-
p ;ited lo he quite III.
sieve iiiomer, who has represented
, England  for 23 occasion!;, has at last
retired and  taken  up a  position    as
coach to a  Berlin soccer club.
CALLS BOSTON BRAVES
Standing of the Clubs.
Won   liost
Vancouver     7_
Seattle     12
Spokane     69
Victoria         60
Tacoma    60    12
Ballard     46     74
Yesterday's   Games.
At Seattle 11.    If.
Mallard     _*      7
47
4W
48
69
Pct
HUH
896
589
,420
409
:.78
K
Important Quest on Raised Regarding
Elimination of Buil.ings Without
Due Notice Given Owners.
Seattle	
Haiiories:    Eastley
Doll ami Cad man,
At Spokane���
Tacoma	
Spokane   	
Batteries:      .lones    and
Stanley,  Noyes  and   Shea.
At Victoria -
Vancouver   	
Victoria	
Batteries:    Hunt
son, MoHenry and
,.3    1i.       _
ind    Murray;
I!     II,    B.
..    :.      ii     o
. .     4      7      4
Brottem:
K.
It.    H.
....     8     11       1
....     0    HI      4
and   Cheek;    llan-
Cunnlngham,
"Watch the Hoston club in the
National league. Don't reserve any
rooms iii New York for the world's
series week, for the present,"
That was the parting tip of Herman Behaefer, former Tiger, as he
wus ii aving for Cleveland wltb   the
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
Pittsburg 4, Philadelphia 2.
New   Vork   8,  St.   l.ouis  2.
Brooklyn ti, Chicago 0.
Boston  3,  Cincinnati  1.
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
Cleveland 1, Philadelphia ",.
St.  Louis 4. Now  York 1.
Important
PUBLIC
NOTICE
Imperial National
Reserve Meeting
Tuesday, 11th August at 8 p.m.
IN THE
Council   Chamber,
CITY HALL
New Westminster Citizens formed the First Company of the National Reserve of the Empire (outside Great Britain), May, 1912.
All those who desire to show their patriotism, but
who for family or other reasons are unable to respond to the "Call to Arm" for service abroad, and
are entitled to enrolment for assisting in the maintenance of law, order, and for other services, are
Hereby   Summoned  to
Attend This Meeting
Requirements: Part service in any capacity in the
army, navy, or other reserve force at any time. No
age limit.
W. NORMAN BOLE, Captain (retired).
C. H. STUART-WADE, Acting Lieutenant.
FEDERAL.  LEAGUE.
Buffalo 7,  Kansas City   ..
Baltimore  1,  Indianapolis  1.
St. Louis 7, Pittsburg 0.
QUESTIONABLE EIGHT
Richmond     Municipality     Likely
Clamp Ecxing Game After  Last
Night's  Display.
Another snag was located last night
in the city councils efforts to eliminate dilapidated and unsanitary build
ings in ih lower portion of the city
when Q, B. Corbould, appearing for
Sin/; Kee, a Chinese merchant, asknd
on what .grounds the city was taking
action against tin- proprietor.
Acting on a report made by the
building inspector and the lire chief,
the city council lock steps to have
the building closed as being unsafe
for habitation and unsanitary.
According to Mayor Cray, who paid
a visit to ;iio building, be Found conditions appalling, us many as 60 people being cooped up in the structur.
where the light was Inadequate and
the air foul. In one room, '.IxlL! feet
and not six foot high, he found accommodation for six people The patio
Of fl.iss in the room was not over IS
inches square.
Mr. Corbould made objections to the
city taking action before notifying his
client   just   what   was   necessary     in
order that lhe building could be placed
! in habitable Bhape.   To this objection
City  Solicitor G. K.  Martin  explained
i that the municipal act gave por.er to
tlie   city   to  condemn   buildings    and
that it was up to the owner of such
I buildings to show  cause to the    city
, why such should not be ordered   torn
j down.
A way out of the dispute was pro-
| posed by Mayor dray, who suggested
that tho building inspector put a life
; on the building and that following
; permission to make improvements the
owner.  Sing  Kee,  sign  an  agreement
putting a certain life on the structure
In  tbe meantime  the tenents  will be
to  ordered out of the block.   The matter
will again como up lor discussion two
weeks hence.
WESTMINSTER TRUST
LIMITED
HEAD OFFICE- NEW WESTMINSTER.B.C.
J.J.Jones. MAN-DIR. J.A.Rennie. SECY-TRES
Apartment   Block
For Sale
We are instructed by the creditors of Arthur
Bradley to offer for sale the frame apartment block
on Lot 6, Block 18, Sub. Block 7, on the south side
of Fifth Avenue, between Twelfth and Thirteenth
Streets, New Westminster, known as the Bradley
Apartments. The building is particularly well built,
and contains 19 suites of three and four rooms each
with bathrooms and every convenience, including
house 'phones, electric stoves, and large laundry
with stationary tubs, etc. The property cost $23,700
and has a mortgage on it of $9,500.
Tiio  boxing  game as it  affects  this'
portion of tho province was lasi night,
given  a  foul  blow  from  which  it  will
take   some   months   to   recover   when,
RETAINING WALL
BEING CONSTRUCTED
questionable decisions and  a  hugging
display  on  the part of the  main  contestants  at  a   fifteen   round   battle  at
i Brighouse nigh created u riot.
The trouble started during the preliminary which was a ten-round affair between Hilly Wright of Seattle
and a scrapper named .McConnell. The
latter, who was substituted in place of
.Sammy Good, gained a lead throughout the entire bout, getting his man
down twice in the seventh for the
count ol nine. I'erry Queenan. the
referee, raised a small sized riot at
tho finish of the ten counters when
he gave Wright the decision. A more
unpopular decision and one calling for
the ? murk has rarely been seen at
any scrap, lt was so rotten and the
crowd so demonstrative that Reeve
Bridges, a spectator, ordered the
chief of police to stop the main bout.
Officials connected with promoting
such scraps held a confab with the
I chief magistrate of Richmond, who
i later rescinded his decision and al-
| lowed the la-round battle to proceed
i 'n "prayer meeting" style, the spec-
! *ators not being allowed to speak
above a whisper. Barrieau had nothing, while Weeks was lacking everything that makes a middleweight, and
about the only comment to be made
on the scrap was that it was a bunny
hug  poorly executed.
It was called a draw. Perhaps had
Iln crowd been allowed to let loose
ii.  might  have been  called  a   riot.
Large Crew of  Men at  Work  on    the
Embankment  at  the   Foot  of
Asylum Hill.
Summer Race
Meeting
At Minoru Park
Races Every Day
A BIG SOCIETY FEATURE
Ladies Admitted Free, except on Saturday.
RACES RAIN OR SHINE
Admission, Including Grandstand, $1.00.
Special Train Leaves New Westminster for the
Course at 1:30 Every Day.
I
Excavation work on the i mbank-
ment at the foot of asylum hill is
all but completed, and the operation
of the cement mixer for the construe
tion of the concrete retaining wall
will probably be started towards tht
end of the week.
The sand is already in place being
provldbd from the penitentiary. A
large gang of men is putting in double
shift on the work.
The tracks and roadway are being
raised to the level of the temporary
crossing, although no interference Is
made to present traffic between the
city and Sapperton.
Yesterday morning a gang of mer,
was engaged in constructing a temporary sidewalk, inside the penitentiary grounds for foot passengers who
would otherwise be Inconvenienced,
on account of the work ut the foot of
the hill.
!��W��n��W��H��R��M��M��H��M��^
WORDING OE LETTER
NEW CITY WHARf
NEARS COMPLETION
WAQ OFFFI-KIVFLessThanThrceWeeksw"s"En
TTnJ   Ul I LIlJlVL        of Work Along Front Street at
Present Rale of Progress.
Members of Council Object to Electric
Workers "Demanding" a  Meeting
at Specified Time.
Downright impertinence was the
opinion ventured by Alderman Goulet,
chairman of the electric light committee upon the reading of the following
letter in lhe city council last night:
City  Council,
New  Westminster.
Gentlemen.���I have been instructed
to demand an interview with tho elec-
tric light committee and a committee
from the International Brotherhood of
Electrical Workers at 5 o'clock p.m.
Wednesday, August 12.
,i. u. Mcintosh,
Recording Secretary,
Several of the aldermen showed
hostility* to the tone of the letter and
a motion was proposed to die tho communication. It was finally decided to
notify the electrical workers that the
council would receive a dl legation any
Monday at 11 o clock, the regular time
for the meetings of tho electric light
committee.
Chairman Goulet, of the light committee, explained the situation leading
up to the letter. Tho agreement between tho city and the electrical workers has expired. Some time ago the
union asked for a meeting and a date
was set by Mayor Gray and Alderman
Goulet.    Both wore on hand hut none
. All going well, the new* wharf of the
city along Front street will be finished
inside of three weeks, although considerable work will remain to be done
including illling and capping, before
the project is completed.
This news wus imparted by Alderman Annandale in the city council last
night in reporting the expenditure
which had been made up to date.
Tho total cost of the work including
the purchase and construction ot
plant wus mentioned as $319,283.33,
Last month the work cost $80,012.11,
thus leaving the sum of $lSO,71ti.07 to
be expended out of the half million
dollar bylaw (o linisli the work and
pay out certain compensation to be
arranged. The government dredge
Fruhling is making rapid progress in
i liliing back of tho piling work, some
.6,000 yards of sand per   day    being
: pumpeii from the boat during the past
! two days.
CHINAMEN  CNJOY
A  CUTTING   AFFRAY
A WHITE suit and
cap does not make a
miller.
Beneath  the cap of the  ROYAL
STANDARD head miller is an expert
knowledge of chemistry, crops and baking. He
spends all Ms time in his laboratory testing, testing,
testing and safeguarding UOVA1. STANDARD from
all impurities. His final test is actual bread making.
Vour grocoi* sells uniform, laboratory tested
ROYAL STANDARD
FLOUR
I��Bfl��pj��rl��n��n��n��n��n��n��n��n��n��
Dr. Scott. Tho oriental in custody
will probably get a hearing before
Reeve H. H. Scott, J.P., in police
court this morning.
A stabbing affray which landed one
man in Ihe hospital and another in
the jail took place at Kraser Mills
last lright between two Chinamen, The
Injured man is said to be lightly
wounded and In no danger, although
he was removed to the Canadian
Western Lumber company's private
hosplta] at the mill on the orders   of
Montreal, Aug. 10.--A battery section of McGill university men exclusively, to make up one of the two
extra sections of held artillery is
being recruited in Montreal. A battery  section  is composed of 25  men.
Brussels (Via Ixuidon, Aug. 10.)���The
Brussels, (Via London, Aug. 10).
-The commander of tlie forts at
l.iege. according to an official announcement, reports that all the forts
are intact. The soldiers manning
them are in fine health and spirits and
are amply supplied with provisions
and ammunition. There Is no cause
f. r alarm,
. Nish, Via LoiuJon. Aug. 10.--7:23
I p.m.���The United States consul here
| has taken over the German interests,
the German minister having departed
from N'lsh.
| SPEND A PLEASANT
HOUR
At the
NEW    POCKET    BILLIARD    ROOM
Kings   Hotel   Block.
Four new  pocket    billiard    tables,
clean new stock of confectionery, to-
baccoB, cigars, cigarettes, soft dr;ut_-
First Class Barber Shop in Connection
JONATHAN  BONE- PACE  SIX
__.      THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
TUESDAY. AUGUST 11, 1914.
Classified Advertising |
_mmmmmt^_wm^mm_mmm^m_______m___w-m-mm.-mmmwm.
fllll SPEED AHEAD     1M. S. ESSEX
:    ON LINE OE P. G. E.      TAKES RICH PRIZE
AGENCIE*.
CLASSIFIED ADS WILL BE RE
ceived for Tbe Newt at the follow
tag places: F. T. Hill's drug store,
���IS Columbia street; A. Sprice,
Queensborough, Lulu Island; Mrs.
���. Larden. Highland Park; Mrs. V.
Lewis. Alta Vista.
��� RATES. ���
Classified���One rent per word   per
-lay; 4c per word per week; 15c per
Month; 5000 words, to be used as re-
paired within one year from dale   of I
���ontract,, $25.00.
FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE
FOR SAI.K A snap, 50 foot lot on
Third street ut 'lliird avenue. This
lot is all cleared and in fruit.
Worth 12600. What offer? Box .1.3
News office
FOR 8ALE- -SELL VOUR PROP
erty throng,i an ad. In this column.
War Will  Not Stop Operations-Steel   Reported to Have Captured Big North
fer  Entire  Road Already
on Hand.
It
Victoria, Aug. 10.
TOR l.x.'HANGE--lmj.roved chicken^ jowVrtagctoida, bearing hop,
ranch close Io
Hox US,  News
ity. Trade
Offic.
for hou
>4
KOR SALE���TWO CIRCULAR SAWS
and saw table complete.    Apply ai
i    The News office.
FOR SAI.K -$1.00 down. j.i.on per
week. Canada's Pride Malleable
Ranges; everyone guaranteed. Mar
ket siiuare. (3719)
^ pV'ery much in the
nature of a  gleam of .sunlight breaking  unexpectedly  through  the  dark
and
de-
the
yes-
has
will
encouragement   at   a   time   when
pression   is  broadcast  throughout
laud, came in au announcement
terday   that  every  arrangement
i boon  made  to ensure lhat  work
be
edited   In   the   most    vigorous
MALE HELP WANTED.
OTHERS RECEIVE $15 TO $65
weekly! Why not you! Write im-;
mediately for full particulars, sample, picture, literature, etc. Experi
ence unnecessary. Enclose 10c. to i
cover cost. Clifford C, Mitchell,
P.O. Box 2, Edmonton, Alberta. Can-
ada. ,n;;!1'
TO  RENT
fOR RENT���IE YOU HAVE ROOMS
io rent try an ad. In this column.
I'OR RENT���Six room house
Idled, Third street Apply
llox LIE.
fiirn-
P   o.
(8787)
PIGEONS pay dollars where chickens
pay  cents;   small capital    needed; i
small   space  required;   always  pen-'
ned   up;   ready   markets;   send   for
may issue of our Journal; fully ex-1
plained there; price ten cents.    Re-
liable    Squab    Journal,    Versailles,'
TO    RENT���FURNISHED     HOUSE
keeping  rooms,  $10 per month, at
824 Seventh street. (.7_n>
KOli RKNT Modern clean bouses in
all parts of town and Burnaby at
very low rents. II. 0. Brush, phone
312, 201 Westminster Trust Bids.
I u<    prose _^^^^^^^^^
fashion towards the completion of the
Pacific   Great   Kastern   Flail road    Not
B   man  will  be laid  oil;   the order  is
"full speed ahead."
This gratifying development in the
grave situation threatening large public undertaking in this province us a
result of the war. followed as a result
of a conference which has occupied
lhe hotter part of two days between
Sir Richard Mcllride ou the one hand
and I'. Welch, the contractor for the
railway, .1 W. Stewart, president, and
P  .roy   Tate,   vice-president,   on
other
Two  Days' Conference.
Interviewed at the conclusion of
conference, Mr  Tate said:    "The
OTHERS    RECEIVE    $16    TO    $05
meekly! Why not you? Write immediately for full particulars, sample, picture, literature, etc. Experience unnecessary, Enclose 10c to
cover cost Clifford C. Mitchell,
P.O. Box 2, Kdmonton. Alberta, Can
AGENTS WANTED.
OTHERS RECEIVE $15 TO $65
weekly! Why not you? Write immediately for full particulars, sample, picture, literature, etc. Experience unnecessary. Enclose 10c. to
cover cosi. Clifford C. Mitchell,
P.O. Ilox '.'. Kdmonton. Alberta. Canada. (3731)
the
the
ex-
German Lloyd Liner���Kaiser's
Cruiser Coals in Porto Rico.
Nea   Vork.    Aug.    10.  -From    two
sources today came a report to New ,
Vork lhat the North German  Lloyd
liner  Kron   Prinz   Wilhelm   had   been ,
Captured   by   the   British   cruiser   Es-.
sex and taken to Bermuda as a prize.
The liner Narragansett reported  having heard a  wireless  message to  the
this effect, ami the manager of the!
Royal   Mail   Steam   Packet   company,
whose ships run to Bermuda, said he;
had beard a similar report.
Tiie name of the vessel was not dis-'
closed in the Canadian government's
announcement last night, since the
beginning of the war the Kssex has
been cruising between Bermuda and
Halifax The message which the Narragansett is said to have intercepted
read as follows:
"Bringing   in   Kron   Prinz   Wilhelm
as a prize."
Tlie   manager   of   the   Royal     Mail
Steam   Packet  company  said  lie  had
I every reason to believe the report was
true.    He would not say where he had
i heard it. but it  was believed that the
British consul was his authority.  Rig-
in
of the
Hatnll-
traordinary and totally unexpected iiU|or"oU"g censorship is being enforced
nation which has temporarily disrupted the financial system of the whole
world, made it imperative that the
heads of i'i,. Pacific Oreat Kastern
should consider trie position of the enterprise; and Mi. Welch and Mr.
Stewart came to Victoria. We have
boon in conference with the premier
wo applied ourselves to tlie matter of
foi  two days.
"At the suggestion of Sir Richard
we applied ourselves to tho mutter of
devising ways and means whereby we
might be able to continue avticely to
prosecute the work on the railway. I
am happy to he able to say that, as a
result, a decision lias heen reached
and  all   rangements  made  to  proceed
fllOPEN DOORS OF PRISONS
our
We
VIMEO- MISCELLANEOUS.
WANTED TO RKNT HOUSE���Call or
phone particulars and we'll get you
a tenant at once. 2ul Westminster Trust building.    Phone 312.
WANTED TO BUY���Pour or live
room house: give full particulars;
terms and lowest cash price. P. O.
Box 154, City.
WANTED���Dressmaking; prices reasonable. Now Is the time lo put
your orders in before the fall rush.
Mrs. C, Cunningham, suite 10 Bradley apartments. (3722)
WANTED���Household furniture. Will
buy. sell on commission or exchange
Auction sales conducted. II. .1. Russell, "The only Reliable," corner I made
Columbia and Fourth streets, phone
881. (3713)
WANTED- Household furniture and
Blocks of merchandise in large or
email quantities for spot cash or
will sell your goods by public auction and give a guaranteed value, or
4io commission charged. Before disposing of your goods elsewhere,
-call in Kred Davis and get his
values, then see the others, afterwards Davis will sell for you or buy.
Call at White I.uncli. 548 Columbia
Mreet.    Phone 215. (3721)
WANTED���Furniture, etc., W. M.
MeCloy & Co., the expert auctioneers, w'll conduct a successful
auction for Vou or buy outright if
sale not desired. Clean business.
prompt settlements, over 20 years
wide experience. Write or call 32
Sixtli street. (3718)
(Continued  From  Pago Onel
LAND REGISTRY ACT.
;; n
>f
Re Lol 1!. Block 1 "I* pail nf Lot
''.rnup t, Map 1469, in the District
N''w   Westminster.
Wtiereaa proof of the loss of Certificate
of  Tttli    Number   47968F,   Issued   iii     the
name of Kthel M. A. Vlpan, has been fil-i
or*  in  this offici'.
Notice  is hereby given  ilia'   I  shall, at; !���..,��� ,;.,
th_   expiration   of   one   month   from   the' lmnlM"'UH
date >if  Hi,-  first  publication  hereof,   in  a
dully newspaper published in  iln- City of
N> ��  Westminster, Issue a duplicate nf the
���said   Certificate,   unlegfl   in   the   meantime
���y.iii.l objection  I"' made tn me in  writing.
.1.  i*   OWTNN,
Distrlcl   Registrar  of  Titles
I-_.ul  Ri-glRtrv Office,
N.w   Westminster,   B.C.,  July   27.   1B14
troops to Ireland to replace the regulars now there. The premier emphatically stated that when the British regulars aro withdrawn from Ireland to take their places on the battle line, they will in' replaced by th"
Irish volunteers "in whom tin- government lias full confidence." Both
Premier Asquith and Andrew Bonar
Law, leader of the opposition, ox-
pressed the hope that an agreement
would bo reached upon home rule before tho house reassembled.
Tlie   premier  explained   thai     Earl
Kitchener, the new secretary of war,
is now assisting the Irisii  volunteers
in   perfecting   their  organization.
Reprisals  Against  Germany.
Kvery   possible   reprisal   is   to     he
against Germany. I
\V. I.. Runclman announced that t'ae
board of trade is now  considering releasing for the use of British  manufacturers   all   patents   owned   hy   Ger-
j mans that aro registered in the United   Kingdom.    This  action   would   result in enormous losses    to German
manufacturers,   all    of    whom  have
i various processes    patented    in    this
: count, j.
T. P. O'Connor, the Irish nationalist, again opened fire on the press
.censorship established by the govern-
i ment. He said thousands of dollars
, spent hy newspapers had been wasted
in consequence of the censorship and
he suggested that trained newspaper
men should be added to the staff of
-the censorship  bureau,
Right Hon. Charles Hohhouso. speaking on behalf of the British post office
authorities,   disclaimed   any   responsibility for the censorship over which,
he said, the war office exorcised  full
and   sole   control.     He   said   if   there!
was any delay In forwarding messages |
after thev  had passed "the censor, he !
was ready to do what he could  in tlie I
matte.'.
Suffragettes   for   Relief   Work.
Immediately following the announce-'
ment In  the house of commons this
afternoon   by   Hon.  Secretary   McKen-
na that King (ieorge had ordered the
release  from  prison  of  all '
women    convicted    of  militancy,  the
women   announced     reciprocal    measures.    The officials  of the   Women's j
Freedom  league declared  thai    from S
I with  the  work as   ^^^^^^^^^^
pened.    We  shall,  Indeed, attack
] task   with   oven   greater   energy
have ordered 'full speed head.'
"At the outset of our deliberations,
Sir Richard expressed tho opinion
that, in view of the fact tbat our bonds
I had been sold and the proceeds placed
in the hank at Vancouver, there was
opportunity for proceeding uninterruptedly with the work. The workingmen, lie argued, must have three
���neals a day. He urged that this was
no time for level-headed men to ���.row'
���lint-hearted; rather should they by
their example seek to calm tlie business community of the province. He
��as strongly of the opinion that we
should use every effort, as before, to
push the entire work to an early com-
netion
Large Monthly Estimate.
"Mr. Welch undertook to do this,
and he was able to present the gratifying report to the premier that last
month's estimate was In excess of $1,-
000.000- the largest monthly estimate
since the commencement of the undertaking. A* present there are ap-'
provimately 7,000 men employed.
"Mr. Stewart announced thai it was
''Is Intention to complete 'hat part of
the road from Squamish to Clinton at
as early a date as possible, lot tin
purpose of providing a local service
for existing and incoming settlers.
"In view of the decision reached at I
our  conference   with   tlie   prime   minister."   said   .Mr.   Tate,   in   conclusion,:
'"it   is   intended   that  the   grading  of
the road  between Squamish and  Port !
Ceorge should  be finished  before  tin-
em!  of the year.    Steel   for the  entire
line Is already on  hand."
iBermuda and no confirmation
I reported could be obtained at
, ton
The Kron Prinz Wilhelm, named in
j honor of  the  heir    to    the    Cerman
I throne,   was   launched   in   May,   1902.
She Is ���>..:. feet long, of tiB-foot beam,
21,300   tons   displacement   and   HO.OOO
; horsepower.     She  has  a  speed  of   2.1
I knots, and at the time of her launch-
| lng was one of the fastest and largest
i vessels afloat,    she has accommodation  for  1,716  passengers and a crew
; o,  552.
A   despatch   from   San   Juan,   Porto
Rico,   last   nighl.   said   the     Cerman
,c:irsii*   Karlrn'.io   had   arrived    there
Uddenly,   taken    on   enough   coal    ti
Reduced Long Distanc
Telephone  Rates
New Rate*
,  For Three Minutes
Abbotsford  to Aldergrove     10c
Abbotsford   to   Mission     10c
Abbotsford  to Otter    20c
Campbell to Cloverdale    10e
Cloverdale to Hazelmere    10c
Cloverdale  to  Milner     10c
Cloverdale to White Rock     10c
Fernridge to New  Westminster  10c
Hammond to I'ort Coquitlam  10c
Hammond  lo  Port   Moody     15c
Hammond to Ruskin    15c
Hammond  lo Stoltze     15c
Hammond  to Whonnock     15c
Mission to Ruskin    15c
Mission to Stoltze %  15c
Mission to Whonnock    15e
New Westminster to Port Coqu Itlam    10c
Port  Coquitlam   to   Port   Moody  10c
Port Coquitlam to Vancouver  20c
Ruskin   to Stoltze     10c
Ituskin to Whonnock   10c
Stoltze to Whonnock  10c
Also special night rates between 7 p.m. nnd 8 am. to all points
in British Columbia. Three times the regular day period for the regular day rate.    Make appointments any time during the day.
BRITISH   COLUMBIA
TELEPHONE CO., LTD.
If nothing had hap- | permit her steaming to Hamburg, and
would  leave  today.
The Karlsruhe is believed to be one
of the Cerman cruisers which have
been harrying French and British vessels leaving New Vork for European
ports.
BRITISH ItB-RVI-IS
CAIUD TO C010RS
OrcI:r3
All
and  Transportation  Issued
These  Men  in Canada to
Return to England.
for
CLIMB HILLS IN
TACT Of GERMANS
TOti i
I now   on
��� j tactics.
. | tsltute a
fake the
French   Soldiers   Go      Up    Slopes    of
Vosges  Mountains and   Drive
Out Kaiser's Troops.
Paris. Aug. 10, 10:55 a. m. .\ statement issued by the war department
-i'vs numerous skirmishes are taking
place along the entire front of the
r'rench army. One clash with the
Germans  was  violent  and   the  losses
they  would abandon  militant | on both sides were serious
In their stead they wil!  sub-
plan  whereby the league  will
lead in  the relief of the  wo-
BURNABY TAX  SALE.
men   and   children
tiie present  war.
of  the  victims of
lie
Whereas proof  ol   the  loss
." rtifli in    Nn    !7,   Lot   -   Block   '*'"'   re-
mi___nvi��!->n    Work    i"    iJlstrlci    Lot    171.
il. e tax sali eertlf rati No. _K,, l.,,i IJ
Block   "'' '   i' Hubdl. Islon   Rlii k   "A"   Dls-
n,'i   Lol   .' *    also in .  ���  i ��� Ifii nte  No.
_10, Lot I . Mock "I"' ri nibdlvlslon
IU,. _ "A" I Hi.tri.-l Lol . - Issued In the
name  of   Walter  S.   Rose,   ha*   been   filed
ui  the offi i   Hi.   Municipal  Clerk.
Notice  is hereby  given   thai   I   shall,  at
ihe  expiration  nf  thirty   i?,0)   days   from
Berlin, Aug 1" Three motor cars
carried large sums of money which
were captured by the (Ierman people
and troops while trying today to cross
llio  Russian  frontier.
The empress an: the princess of
the Imperial family are raising funds
io supply food for the Cerman reservists passing throunh Berlin. They nre
enthusiastically cheered by the troops.
ihe   -late   of   the   firsi   publication   hereof, . .. , ������___���������__.
in  ,i  daily  newspaper  published   in   the] Among the prisoners entering the bat
City   of   New   Wesl    luster,   Issue   til.    sale
iWxl.     to   W.ilt.i    S     Rose   of   the    I Is
"   meant line   valid }
t>> ii..- In  wrli Ing
i.,i  mi June,  nil.
R   HOLTON,
Collet lor,  Burnaby.
[.foresaid   unless
.objection  be  mini
Dated "in-   -""
racks al Doebrilz, is a superior Russian official, the Russian public prose
cutor who took part  in the trial    al
Kiev
.6)
Xave-Browne-Cave
Mrs.
aad Mis*1   	
L.R.A.M., A.R.C.M.
MEMBERS OF THE INCORPORATED
SOCIETY OF MUSICIANS.
Letsous ln Pianoforte. Violin. Sing
lng. Voice Production, Theory (in
class or privately i. Harmony, Counter
point.  Musical  for in  and  HlBtory.
Pupils prepared for the examlua
tions of the Associated Hoard of tht
Koyal   Academy   of   Music  and   Royal
* .College of Music.    Also    Profession*!
���4O-PlomSB,  Teacher or  Performer.
.      For   termH,  etc .  apply   61   Dudei!'
fKreet.    Phone 411 it.
Apxt. Bos ma Daily News Bids
J.  T.   BURNETT'S  PRINT   SHOP
JOB   PRINTING
of all kinds.
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American Refugees Arrive.
New Vork. Aug, 10. Five hundred
and seventy-nine passengers, a ma-
jcrit*. of ihem American refugees
from Kurope, reached New York today on the American line steamer New
Vork. The New Vork being an American vessel was In no danger ol cap
lure during the voyage. She sighted
no  war  vessels.
HERBERT PVlDAL8cC0���
^131
Tin official communication adds
that tie Corinan troops are receiving
reinforcements and that the Trench
troops also are being strengthened.
i A battle began Saturday evening on
the ridge- of the Vosges mountains.
, Aeroplane! took part. The French
tn.op. after a desperate encounter,
obtained nos��esslon of the mountain
passes of Hoiiiionnne and Salnte Marie.
i en on Sunday morning, when the
i'iglitiii _ was resumed, thej took a position dominating Sante .Marie Aux
Mine.-.. The Krench losses in the taking of Sante Marie are not specifically given in the official report, which
confines Itself to declaring thej wore
serious. The wounded French and
German soldiers were taken to the
French fortress of Spinal for treatment.
A French aeroplane, which ascended
during the engagement, was repeatedly fired nt. the officer acting ns observer of the Cerman movements receiving ,i bullet in the hip. The pint nl the machine, however, brought
him safely to the ground, and wo was
able to return to Belfort.
The German troops inundated the
valley oi the Seille, hoping by breaking ,i dam to slop the advance of the
Krench, but the quantity of water was
not sufficient and the French troops
were able  to continue their  march.
The French were in force today on
the outskirts of the forest of llnrdl.
in front of Neu Breisach, which ap
pears to be occupied in force.
Southampton. Kng.. Aug. 10, Fifty
Germans, torn of them women, who
were detained when tin While Star
line steamer Oceanic arrived here Sat-
Ottawa, Aug. 10.��� The imperial au-
tnoriiies have advised the government
that all Iiritish reservists m Canada
are required at home to join the British army.
There are between four and five
thousand reservists in Canada, mostly in the west, more particularly in
British Columbia. The militia department this morning mailed a letter
to every reservist in Canada, informing them that they must at once respond to Britain's call, and accompanied by transportation to Kngland. It
is expected lhat within H week all
British army reservists will be on
their way to the mother country
TO   WITHHOLD   JUDGMENT.
Washington. Aug. 10.?���Americans
were asked to withhold judgment on
the l-iiropean war situation in n remarkable statement given out yesterday by Dr. Hentel von Halmhausen,
acting ambassador from Oermany to
the   United   States.
History is repeating itsell in the
present situation." said Dr. von Haiui-
hausen. "On Sept. 2, lS?n, during the
Franco-Prussian war. the American
papers, misled by reports from Kurope
.Ublished the story of a French victory at Sedan. On the following day
the French capitulated.
"Germany is now unflinchingly facing half the world. She is out off
from means of communication with
this country and pending the receipt
of the real facts, I ask the Americans
to calmly withhold judgment both as
to the causes of the war and the probable result."
GHURKAS AND SIKHS
SAIL FOR BRITAIN
Two
Sail
unlay. have
prison.
been taken to Wlncbesti r
Divisions   of   Indian   Army
for  Service on Soil  of
Moy-jerland.
London, Aug. 10, Two divisions of
Churkas and Sikhs have already
sailed for Creal Britain to share in
the defence. They will not be used on
tie continent, A number of prominent Indians have addressed the Martinis of Crewe, secretary of state for
India, assuring him that, whatever
dlffadences there may be on internal
troubles in India, hor people are do-
voted to the throne when it faces an
external foe, ami will join in wholeheartedly to secure victory for" the
empire.
Bombay, Aug, 10. A meeting ol the
most influential citizens of yiis oily
lias been called for the purpose of offering to tiie British government
every assistance In the way of men
and money Tho sons of many native
chiefs are hogging
privilege of making
empire "
for    tiio     "proud
a sacrifice for the
STORAGE
D. D   WILSON, Manager.
Berlin, Aug 1" ��� via London i. -Two
Russian companies of tn.an.rv who
machine guns today attacked German
territorials three tulles from Tilsit iii
Eastern Prussia The Russians wore
compelled to retreat.
Loudon. Aug- 10,
day   confirmed   the
German    submarine
1912, had boon sunk
Tho admiralty ton-port that the
"I!]..," built In
with  her crew   of
twelve men, while she and Other submarines had been making un attack
on a British squadron at au unnamed
plac".    No British craft  wa.s  harmed!
The Bank of Vancouver
HEAD   OFFICE:   VANCOUVER.   B.C.
���ranches Throughout the Province of British Columbia.
Savings Department at all Branches Deposits of One Dollar aad
upwards received and Intereat at the highest current rata paid or
credited half yearly.
A  QENERAL  BANKING  BUSINESS TRANSACTED.
Drafts and TravfHera' Cheques acid, payable In all part* of th*
world.
CHAS. G. PENNOCK, General Manager.
New   Westminster   Branch: A.  W. BLACK, Manager.
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Meals and Berth. yw Forest Scenery
S.S.    "I'rince    Rupert"    sails S S     "Prince    Ceorge"    sails
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Boats remain at I'rince Kupert one day, affording an opportunity
of seeing the  now  Grand  Trunk Pacific city. \
I'arlor rooms separately or en suite, with or wlthoul private
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THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
AUSTRIA HAS HARD TASK
AHEAD OF HER IN SERVIA
Translation^French Writer's Sum-up of Situation
American WaTArchives���Larger Country Has
Ponderous Job Mapped Out for Herself.
in
In the files of the general stafr oflth.
the United States army is
tion from the French, entitled
"Strength mid Campaign Plans of
Auntriu and Servia." This article, by
an unknown, author is virtually up ti)
date, the estimates of tie fighting
strength of the contending powers, as
Kiven in the paper, practically agree-
ing with the best available i.14 figures us to the armies of the two countries.
Morava,  downstream   rrom   Nish,
a transla-1 and i'irot on the Nischuva, upstream,
possess   old   works     which     recently
nave been  Improved.
"To my  mind  none of these artificial   defenses,   whatever   their   condition, amount to   a    great   deal.   The,
Servian army, as every army, should j situation of this  province  relative to
flcult to march to the Bosnian frontier, and, besides, it is not likely that
the greater part or the Austrian
forces would be concentrated there.
"What can be the leading idea of
the Austro-Hungary general lu chief?
"Beyond doubt the Austro-Hunga-
lian plan would be to annihilate the
little Servian army by surrounding it
witii a sudden and energetic frontal
attack. The impossibility or the Ser-1
vians assuming the offensive in the
only practical direction, to the north
of the Save Danube line, combined
with the enveloping configuration of
the frontier, especially facilitates the
execution of this plan on tiie pait of
the Australians, because it permits
mem to concentrate under whatever
conditions they please.
"I stated above that it is scarcely
admissible to count on the bulk of
the Austrian troops being concentrated in  Bosnia.    This results from the
lng. particularly of the imponderable
factors, though essential, such as the;
spirit of the troops and capability of
the chiefs. The question is also pertinent as to whether or not Servia
has taken precaution regarding replenishing of ammunition, particular-!
ly  for her artillery."
ADVERTISING
��� fight an enemy, not by being upheld
. at this or that place, but aa the circumstances of
The
article estimates  for Servia a
total  of  about  250,000   fighting   men
whereas the 1814 figures given the to-
tal   as   approximately     240,000.     The
Austro-Hungarian    fighting    force  Is
given in the article us about 1,800,000 I
m��n io the first, second    and    third'
lines,  and   the   1914   figures   estimate
the total strength of the armies of the
dual monarchy at about 2,000,000.
Copy of Translation.
A copy of the general starr translation of the paper is in the flies of the
military service Institution    or    the'
I'nited States on Governors Island,
and it is tiiat copy which follows. It
reads:
"A word first to th,. hypothetical
theater Of operations; liiut is to sav,
Servia.
���'Servia is Identified with tiie basin1
of the Morava river.    On three sides,
the west, south and east, this basin Is
encircled   by a range or steep  mountains, which Is the source ol' the trib-'
utarles and confines the two   water
courses iu  wild gorges.    In  ihe  heart
of the country which is confined bv
the   lower   Morava   and   the   Servian
Morava, a massive peak, Kiidnik, rise.
to  an  elevation ot  1,169  meters, and ;
all around it a confuted mass of mountain   sides   as   far   as   the     eye     can
reach, sloping  to the east and  to the'
west toward tlie fertile valleys of the
Morava   and   the   Kolnbara,   in   dropping off in the direction of  Belgrade,
"At the root of their final ramifica-1
tion  to the north  flow  the  Save  and :
the Danube, the boundary between Servia and   Hungary.    The  bank  of  the
Servian sine dominates that of _iun-|
gary,  and   in   the  spring  and  autumn,
lhe  Danube and  the Save spread out
in  floods which cover portions of tin
country.
r.MentiiMi is made, of course, to
the region down the river from Bazlas,
at wn.o.i point begins tin" defile of
Iron Gate. A single fixed bridge
spans the Save-Danube this is the
railroad bridge. 400 meters long, over
llio Save, between Semlin and Belgrade.
"Kor the readers of I.a France Mil-
I tai re il is not necessary to prove
that no river can ever stop a determined offensive movement it is true,
however, that tiie inundations of the
Save and the Danube after tb>- snow
melts, especially in May. are of a nature to seriously interfere with operations.
Poor Roads.
"Servia is very poorly provided with
roads and means of communication.
The only railroad artery is the line of
the Orient-Express, which crosses the
Save at Belgrade and follows the
course of the Morava to Nish. where
it branches off in two directions, one
line runiniig to Constantinople by way
of Sofia, and the other to Salonika
by way of I'skub. From this trunk
line 11si_.nila.cnt branches run toward Semendra, Kragonyavatz and the
vaue> of Tlmok. Those to the llos-
niun frontier are scarcely more than
pathways. They terminate at Uzhlt-
za in the valley of the Servian Morava, and at Vallevo on the upper
part of the Kolubaia.
"The defensive system of the country Is rudimentary. Nish, from its
position and the importance of works
constructed, might be considered as
the base; It is a small camp with in-
trenchmenls which have a perimeter
of about twenty kilometers. Belgrade.
l.osnitza on  the  Drina,  Alexinatz on ior
war demand. This is
1 impossible to determine in advance.
"An army which depends upon one
! certain place for its maneuvers, al-
I though that place Is a fortress, is
gloomed to defeat. And this Is truer
I of a small army than a large one.
j The supreme resource of the weak Is
I not tlie defensive, it is the offensive,
; for a thousand reasons which may be
[condensed into this: That the often-
nive is a Torm of action whicli allows
j making use of the most important of
I all forces, the moral.
Servian
the center of gravity of the dual mon
archy.- trom Its lack of lines of communication, from its precarious resources, from the natural strength of
this side of the Servian frontier, and
finally on account of the distance of
this frontier from the heart of Servia, which is the valley of the Morava.
Long Ago Provided For.
"Nevertheless, Austria-Hungary long
ago  provided  for  active  campaigning
on   this   side.    The   one-meter   gauge
VANCOUVER JEWS       ��� . . _ ��
Of FER WAR PRAYER I A L It d
Make Supplication for Success of the
British  Arms  in  Conflict
Now Raging.
sition of
Army.
"The following is the compos
the  Servian  field  army:
"First line Five divisions of infantry, one division of cavalry, two battalions of fortification artillery, one
regiment of pioneers, or sixty 'battalions   of   Infontry,   twenty     squadrons,
(not Including ten division squadrons),
fifty field batteries, (forty-two mount
oil, two horse, six mountain), five butteries   (shell),  one   mortar   battery.
"Second line Five divisions of the
1'serve, or sixty battalions, len division  squadrons, twenty batteries.
"Third line    Forty-five battalions of
infantry,   five  squadrons,   five  coinpa-i
nies   of  artillery.
"I'he   'gendarmerie'   comprises,    be-'
Vancouver. Aug. 10.���A special memorial service was held yeBterday by
Congregation   Temple   Ktiiana-I.l.   Dr.
Hosengard. the rabbi,  reading in Hebrew  several chapters from the book
of Deuteronomy and from the parchment scrolls of the law.    He offered
the  following  prayer for bis majesty
the king and the royal family and for !
success  of  the   British   arms:     "May I
ell   Who giveth  salvation  unto kings |
railroad, whici connects the Brod with | ___   dominion   unto   princes.   Whose1
the Adriatic by Serajevo, projetci* to- kingdom   Ik  an   everlasting   kingdom,1
ward   the  Drlna,  the  Servian-Bosnian   Who   delivered   His     servant     David
boundary, in three branch lines, which  from the dstructive sword, Who mak-
Tor   six   months   past   furnished     the etb  a  way In  th;. sea and a path in
greatest  or   services.    The   terminals   the   might   waters,   mav     He     bless
are well covered by protective works,  guard, protect and help, exalt, magnify
especially   the   small   places   of   Vise- and   highlv  aggrandize  ou."  sovereign
Igrad   and   Zvornik,   which   ut   present   lord.   King   (Ieorge   V���   our   gracioc.
jare   the   points   of   concentration   and I Queen  Mary, the Queen Mother Alev
departure of columns designed at the andra, the prince of Wales and ail
beginning   to   prevent   Servian   bauds'the  royal  family.    May  the  Supreme
from passing mto Bosnia, then after- King oi Kings, in His infinite mercy
I ward, no doubt, to invade Servia and  preserve  tlie  king  in  lite,  guard  and
I co-operate   In     a     general     offensive \ deliver  him   .rom  all   trouble,  sorrow
movement, tae greater part of whtchfaml danger.    Mav be make his ene-
would bo from the north.    A strategic I mien  full  before him, and  in  whaUo-
route  parallels  the  Drlna, connecting j Hvo.   ho undertaken,  may  lie prosper.
the different columns. o   I.o.J, of  battles.  Who  judgeth  the
"T.ie lirst objective points of these | deeds and motives of individuals aie.
' columns would be necessarily Dzhitza
���shies,    til
tii r forci
"The  1
irty-two
s).
ffectlve
detachments
figures   are
lows:
"First
men.
line���_,.
!00 officers,
"Secon
cl  lino -
2,000  officers
mor
"Third
line    1,000   officers.
men.
"A grand total of some 260,000 men.
"This is rather slim compared with
the figures of tbe Austro-Hungarian
army.
'"1 iie royal and imperial army comprises sixteen army corps, (counting
the   strengthened  Zara  division   as
on   the  Djetlnja. affluent  of  the  Servian Morava, and Vallevo on the Kolu-1
bara. A rapid movement from l.z.hit/.a
and   Vanevo  toward   l'alanka   or  Kro-
gonyawatz   would   permit   taking   the',
1 i.inK or rear of the mass of Servian!
forces drawn up to give battle at or
to the north of these strategic points. '
"The  zone of  concentration  of  the
principal army  of operation  north of
55,0001 the   Save-Danube   Is   located   between
���%|Mitravltza and Bazias, with Its center
of gravity from Semlin in Temeskubin.
Five   lines   of   railway   terminate    at
(iron-
as   fol-
120,1)01)
,  76,000
NitrovitZ, Semlin, I'anesova, south
fiom Temeskubin and Bazias. I neglect the line from 'Bucharest which
touches the Danube at Orsova. lt is
doubted  that anything  serious  would
(���rps),   which,   when   mobilized^    fur-joe undertaken in this direction on ac
count  of the  thick,  heavy   forests  of
nlsbes between 050,000 and 700,000
men in the first line, divided into
thirty-one divisions of Infantry and
live of cavalry, .lis battalions of Infantry and 252 squadrons of chasseurs.
210 mounted batteries, 16 horse batteries, 14 mountain batteries.
"General mobilization with the
armies of tlie second and third line
gives Austria-Hungary an effective
total of more than l.ooo.ooo combatants. Tiie question of armament pales
to insignificance before that of an el-
feotiee force. What are L'SO.liOO men
to  800,000?
"After having given a sketch of
Servia and a succinct review of the
military forces of Austria-Hungary
and Servia, 1 propose to examine the
effort which the larger nation feels
required to make for the chastisement
of the smaller.
Austria's Superiority.
"Austria-Hungary possesses an Immense superiority, numerically, and
lie; military preparations are very
much further advanced than those of
her eventual adversary; her means of
offense bridge trains, Danube fleet,
transportation facilities -are infinitely more powerful, and she half-way
encircles   Servia.     For  all   these  rea-
liolubinie-planina.
"li wouid be advantageous for the
assailants to operate around Semen
dria so as to reach theheart of the
country as soon as possible over the
only Servian railroad, also to cut this
line of communication which the Servians would be dependent upon, if
they were Imprudent enough to concentrate toward Belgrade and the
west
Possible Plans.
"What  I   have  just  said  clearly  indicated  to  my   mind  what  should   be.
nations, guard and protect our empire,
now involved in tbe throes of a great
war.     Be   Thou   with   our   naval   anJ,
land  forces now  engaged  in  vindicating the honor and fair name of Croat
Britain.     Uphold   their   arms,    gram
them strength and endurance in t'.iei**
battle for  righteousness,  for  freedom
and   their  nation's honor.    O God  of
mercy   and   loving  kindness,  shelter
our   brave   heroes   from   danf.ir   and
nio.iw-p,  crown  their    heroic    effortsI
wlta  ..ii-cesB  and  may  their  triumph
cheer anu gladden the heaiu ot the
British nation.    Help us, O Gad    Answer ���_., in this hour of peril und d'i:.-
ger,  In*  in   Thee  alone  do   >ve  place
cur  *- list.    The hearts  of  t.iis  greal
nation are lilted up to Thee, honoring  Thy  t!Ui:or.>   blessing.  I'..;  Thou
art our Uock and Saviour, our Bene-
lactor  and   Redeemer,  our   v ;ry   i��lp .
in   trial   aud   distress.    O,   speed  the
day when hate and ill will shall be nol
more, and when the whole world shall'
be  filled  with the knowledge of Thy
holy   law,  the   law   of  justice,  mercy
1 anu   brotherhood.    May   the  Supreme
King  of  Kings,  in  His  mercy,  put  a
j spirit  Of   wisdom   and   understanding
; into the heart of our  king and into
the    hearts    of  Iiis  counsellors,   tiiat
1 hey   may   uphold   the   peace   of   the
realm, and deal kindly and truly with
all  Israel.    In his days and ours may
Judali  be  saved  and  Israel  dwell  se-
j not only thy Austro-Hungarian maneuvers but also those of Servia. The Ser-
j vians could try to stretch a. cordon
the   length of the  Save  and   Danube.
1 to dispute the passage of those rivers j
where attempted. If this mission w ere
I to be confided to detachments, 110th
ing could be bettor. But it would b<
an irremediable mistake to devote im-
i portant bodies of troops to it.    1 esti-
; mat,,  that  the  zone of concentration
j of   the   mass   of  the  army   of   Servia
'should   be  the  Topola-Palanka-S vtlal
[nac region.    From there, protected on 1
! "ie   leu   by  tlie   huge   proportions  of 1 Increase in Travel Looked fer by Nip
, Huilnik, and on the right by Qolubinie,
j hey would be in a position to act of
fonsively   against  the  Austro-Hungar
eurely, and may the Re_eemer come
unto Zion. O. that this be His gracious will and let us say Amen."
JAPANESE COMPANIES
EXPECT 10 BENEflT
sons it appears to me that it might be
presumed  that  the staff office of VI-Mans before the latter could have time
c una had some sort of ofreiisive plan ' to   completely  organize  on  the  south
arranged which she could put into ac-1 bank  or the Save-Danube.
tion at the first hostile move. An in-!     "Uzhitza and  Vallevo would  be the
pon
at
itial   offensive   movement   by   Servia
could   be  only   purtlal,  owing  to   the
lack of facilties for crossing the Save
the Danube,    lt would be very C'J-
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indicated editors for the tactical reserves of the detachments, whose task
it wolud be to defend the mountainous frontier of the west. This task
would be particularly diffictult to the
north, in the Zvornik, l.osnitza region,
exposed to flank attacks stinting from
Mltrovltza antl Sabaos on tho Save;
on the other hand, that of the V^hit-
za detachment would he easy enough.
The combined efforts of these two detachments should guarantee tho main
army at all limes from the menace of
its rear and of its left flank.
"The Servians should strive to have
J in the composition of their central
forces at least four divisions of the
first line and lour divisions of the
' second lino���say 150,000
' This would be a really formidable army
I and if it maneuvered and fought well,
��� to oppose victoriously four of the five
'Austro-Hungarian corps. The great
: danger to be avoided by this army
[would be the contenting itself with occupying positions, instead of trying to
i carry on a forward movement. Hut I
j repeat thai these tactics of move-
l tm ut. tie only ones productive, would
1 only   be  possible  in case the  Servian
Ships���Other   Concerns
Are Tied  Up.
demoralized since
war   by   Kngland
Victoria, Aug. lo���All Japanese lines
expect to reap a rich harvest at the
expense of tiie other transportation
companies whose services have become more or less
the declaration of
against Germany.
Now t.iat the services of other lines
on the Pacific have been partially disrupted by the charter of vessels for
naval service, representatives of the
Japanese lines ure looking for a big
increase in passenger and also freight
business.
In tlie passenger business the Japanese lines have praoticaly a free
.'.and, as the C. 1' R. service has been
completely   upset   hy   the   charter  of
Km press of Kus-
for govern-
sido of tho
combatants, i the Empress of Asia,
sia and Kmpress of Japan
ment  service on  t.lo other
Pac.fii
Much  of the  trans-Pacific  passenger travel that was formerly handled
by tin   Nippon Yusen  Kaisha and the
I Osaka Shosen Kaisha was diverted to
!('. I'. 11. channels following the advent
iif the newer Empresses.
with tho larger Empresses temporarily out ol' commission, it  is expect
LOW ROUND TRIP FARES
30th.
To ull Eastern points
daily  until   September
Choice of route.
SAVE TIME on your Eastern nip
jnneetion at  Everett, Mash,
to   Chicago,
enjoyment
Tickets on sale
in Canada and  United States
" Filial   return   limit   October  .list,   1914.
at
hy leaving
4 ���������.:, n 111., making direct coi
ORIENTAL   LIMITED,   through   tram
the best."    Visit Glacier National l'ark "who:.
at a minimum  expense."
Tickets sold on all Trans-Atlantic
Now Westminster
'Service   of
is immense
lines.
I
IC. MEYERS
AGENT
Passenger Station
Phone 263
C. W. MELDRUM
A.G.P.A.
SEATTLE, WASH.
army   wore  concentrated   far   enough
from the banks of the Danube, at least
iu   the  zone   I   have  Indicated   above, j
if not even farther south  as high us j
Kragc myawatz.    Naturally    the    rail-
roads   from   Belgrade  and   Semendria
would become entirely  useless by the |
complete   destruction   of     tho    great
works of art,  the  viaducts and tunnels.
"Naturally,  in  case  of   failure,  the
railroad   line of  retreat   for   the  Ser-,
vians is to Nish. They could worry the
I enemy for a long time aud make victory "very costly  for their assailants.
!lf these regular operations were to be
j combined   with  guerrilla   warfare,  to
! whici:  the country, rugged  and  wooded, is so well adapted. Ihe Austro-Hun-
garlans might he very much astonished
ho find that this work of applying the
whip half, if not  the entire  strength
I of the dual  monarchy  might  have to
1 bo employed.
"Thus  it is seen, without consider-
I ing Montenegro    which at least would
I have  to  be  watched,  if not  fought  -
I and  all  the    possible    complications,
that  what the  Austrian  press  speaks
of so lightly is actually a very serious
proposition.    The  single  entrance  of
Montenegro into the question certainly  renders  the  position    of    Austria-
Hungary very difficult, not to say anything further.
"In conclusion, I should remark that
all this Is partially hypothetical, because a number of elements are lack
ed  that this  business, both  Kuropeaii
nnd Oriental, for a time at any rate,
will revert back to the Japanese lines.
Passenger   travel   by   Japanese   lines
has fallen off woefully of late, Aboard
t.i* 0. S K. liner Chicago Maru, which
is due at William Head today at daybreak from  Yokohama,  are only  sev-
j enteen   passengers   for   Victoria,   and
(her freight is corresppondingly  light.
I The  N.  Y.  K.  liner Shidzuoka  Maru,
j  which  is the next of the fleet to arrive, has twenty-eight passengers  for
! disembarkation   at  this    port.    From
I now on the  local agents of the Jaua-
; nese  companies  expect   the   bookings
1 to materially increase.
Winnipeg,   Aug.   10.    The   following
I instructions   have   been   received     by 1
the district officer commanding mill- j
tary district number 10 from Ottawa:
Men wishing to volunteer For the spe-1
o^al contingent from Canada and w*iio|
do not now belong to any military unit
are requested to apply to the nearest
commanding officer, who has Instruc-1
tions to prepare a special roll of such
volunteers and after medical examination to forward the names of all such
passed as physically fit.
Ottawa. Aug. 10.���A wireless to the
naval department states that II.M.S.
1 Kssex, which is in Atlantic waters, is
I now bound for Bermuda with a prize.
I The name of the vessel captured was
I not given.
By D. Maxwell Merry
Advertising succeeds when what is advertised
deserves to succeed, and attractive advertising cannot succeed otherwise. To be afraid to advertise is
almost a confession that what one really fears is the
quality of the goods or else the management of the
store or business, as this alone can endanger the
money invested in publicity.
Compared with the difficulty of buying for the
retail trade, the difficulty of advertising the goods
thus bought, so as to sell them, is trifling.  The grocer, the druggist, the men's furnisher and the general
dealer have to estimate, from their own observation*
and intuition, what the people of their town are likely
to buy if it is shown���a matter requiring considerable skill.   A mistake will land them with goods for
which there is no market, in some cases with goods
that will go out of fashion if they do not move them
within a limited period. ���
There is room for all sorts of miscalculations.
The quality may be wrong, prices may be too high,
the buyer may not fit the fancy of the prospective
customers. Every dealer has to meet and combat
these dangers. Greater business ability, judgment
and courage are required for this than for merely
letting the public know what goods are on offer.
The retail advertising problem is two-sided.   A
retailer wants to increase his trade with his existing-
customers and he also wants to make new customers.
Thoughtful and well-planned advertising will accomplish both ends.   With a good article or a good stone
to advertise there is no reason at all why operations
on quite a small scale should not be promptly profitable. 	
It is a great mistake to think that success can
only be won with a large initial outlay. No beginner
would be justified in ordering full page or half page
advertisements, but this is not a serious handicap.
A $200 advertisement may leave no more profit by
the time it is paid for than a $5 advertisement,
though it will sell more goods.
If a store is well managed the new trade brought
by every advertisement will more or less be permanent. The work is naturally half done when the peo^
pie are brought to the counter, but they must be
so treated when they come there that they will come
again and keep coming.
The News is the Morning
Paper of New Westminster
and the Fraser Valley. See
that your business announcements appear in its columns.
i PAGE EIGHT
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
TUESDAY, AUGUST 11. 1914.
Will SURVEY AIL
WATERFRONT LOTS
Property Must Be Properly
Described Before Leases
Are Signed.
No    Foreigners   Employed   on   City
Work at Present���Street Railway
Given Extension of Time.
104TH REGIMENT
IS MOBILIZED
Orders Promulgated Yesterday Morning to Assemble at Armory.
Local   Militia  Boys Expect to  Be  Detailed for Duty in the Province
But Destination Unknown.
A week's extension of time was
granted the harbor committee last
night at the city council meeting in
lhe matter relating to the proposed
lease with the Brackman-Ker interests. Alderman Annandale in asking
for tbe extensions explained that the
water lots involved were not properly
-described and therefore could not be
officially registered until they had
been surveyed by a B. C. land surveyor. At the time this work is being
-lone, the whole of the improved area
will be mapped out so that other
leases  will  not be affected *���
Thc contents of a letter whicli appeared in a local paper recently relating to foreigners being employed
by the Hassam Paving company was
���c-pclarfd false by Alderman Dodd,
���who had taken special pains to have
���the complaint investigated. No name
was signed to the letter in question.
The alderman explained that the H.
C. B. A. employed foreigners as trackmen and these had probably been misunderstood as working for the city.
Kvery man on the paving work was
__  resident in the city.
At the request of the iv c. B. R.
the  tracks  between  Government  and
Cumberland streets where paving operations are going on will be filled injsiiitablt
with macadam.   The council will give, ment.
the company an extension of time of      The machinery hall will be used for
-nne' year to complete  the  permanent   mess  purposes  while the  horse show
work.    The war in Kurope which has  building has  been  placed   al   the  dis-
tied up capital is said to be the cause   posal of the regiment.
of the company's request It  is understood that tho regiment
Financial  Report. would   have   gone   under   canvas   last
The report of the finance commit- night had the blankets been avail-1
tee recommended the payment of $500 able. For some unaccountable rea-1
to the Itoyal Victorian Order of son these requisite stores are kept at j
Nurses as arranged for in the 1914 es- Victoria and will not arrive In the,
timatos A cheque for $5000 towards city until some time today.
tiie building fund of the Royal Colum- Officerr Out in  Uniform,
hian  hospital  was also recommended.      All tiie officers, with the exception
Both   were  adopted. of Col. J. I). Taylor, M.P.,  who arriv-
The  request of the Sister Superior  ed  from White Rock on the morning
of  St.  Gary's  hospital   for assistance  train,  were out  in  uniform  yesterday
towards the upkeep of a woman rati- afternoon and  will  take     their  place j
ent. resident in the city, was referred with the regiment when it goes under
to the  Benevolent society. I canvas. ,
Board of Works. Orders   for   mobilization   arrived   in !
The  board  of  works  reported   that (the city at 11 o'clock Sunday evening
Engineer   Blackman   had     completed I but   were  not  promulgated   until   yes- j
plans   for   the   proposed   .alternative I terday forenoon owing to the absence^
���outfall of Sapperton sewer No. 2, The  "f Col, .1. D. Taylor at the seaside.
engineer was instructed to get in com-'    Tho first intimation to citizens and
New Westminster was quickened
yesterday noon with the new s that the
local militia regiment was under mobilization orders. All kinds of rumors spread, some to the effect that
the 104th were to go to Prince Rupert,
to Ksquimalt, and to the effect that
the Canadian Pacific railway was to
be  guarded.
None of them was correct a.s a matter of fact, although within the next!
two days it is possible that a large
portion of the regiment will be moved
to do patrol duty at some point in this
province. I'rince Rupert is known to
be one spot where militia will be stationed, although It is not known
whether the 104th will perform this
duty or not.
Olnmiised  Until This  Morning.
At 5:.10 o'clock last night the men
were dismissed for the day with strict
orders to again report at the armories  at  9 o'clock  this  morning  when
It   is   expected   that   the     companies
will go under canvas at Queen's park.
Mayor (iray and Alderman Jardine
of   the   parks   committee,   were   busy
yesterday   with   the   officers   of   the
militia   inspecting  the   various   parks
in the city and it was finally decided
that   Queen's   park   offered   the   most
facilities   I'or     an     encamp
���nunication with L, A. Lewis of the
Brunette Sawmills company and have
the latter's engineer go over the fig-
vires and the plans.
A gravel walk will be constructed
in front ot the high bcYioo. on Hoyal
avenue at a cost ol V-0- A permanent walK.  will  bo laid once  the  muni
the militia boys came about 10 o'clock
yesterday morning when buglers were
sent through the city giving the calls,
which, with a few exceptions, were
speedily answered. Those few who
were dilatory were soon brought to
time, a corporal's guard being sent
after   them   and   in   somo   cases   were
<'ipal  yard is removed  from the north I compelled   to   report     straight     from
work to the armories without time being given them to go to their homes.
At the armories all the kit was doled
out and with the exception of blankets everything available for service
was   in   readiness.
A drill was held on Tipperary square
for about two hours after which the
order   was   given   to   dismiss   for  the
^ide oi  the avenue
Alderman Annandale reported having received complaints Irom resl-
rients against the Grain Growers B.C.
Agency stabling horses on the wharf
leased by the company. The concern
had since promised to remove the
animals just as soon as accomodation
Lcould be found for them elsewhere.
A   resolution   passed   by   the   North I night
Vancouver  city   council   calling   upon j
the.  Dominion  and  provincial  govern
ments to take action against  the un
warranted  raise In  the price of food
stuffs was endorsed.
STOPPED USE
OFWIRELESS
Washington, Aug. lu.--Officials here
explained tonight that the action of
the customs officials at New York In
���stopping the use of win less on all
vessels in tho harbor flying flags of
belligerent European nations, was authorized not only by the neutrality
laws, but under regular commercial
regulations covering win less.
Sealing up of the wireless apparatus
waa considered necessary because of
the lar._e number of officers it would
have required to undertake a censor,
ship aboard tho ships.
I'aris, Aug. li) (via London i. It is
reported from Belfort thai in view of
the execution of French subjects by
Germans scon prominent residents of
fhe German town of Montreux-Vioux,
just ��>vi r the frontier, have boon takoji
bi the Krench as hostages,
MEMBERS OE MILITIA
CAN NOW RIDE EREE
Supt.   Purvis of  the   B.   C.   E.  R.  Announces   Boys   in   Uniform   Can
Ride Free in the City.
Superintendent Allan  Purvis of the |
II. c. Kleetric railway announced hist I
evening   that   members   of   the   104th
regiment when in uniform would not |
be called upon to pay street car fares I
upon any of the lines In  New  Westminster.    The order   was   issued   last!
evening and   wont  Into  effect   Immediately.
This iii but another demonstration
of patriotism and by one of  the
ost  companies doing  business  in
province,     li   moans   much     to
members of the militia, as under
order  at all   limes  and   for    all
arg-
the
the
the
pur-
Be Good
To Yourself
by keeping in good physical
trim and you will be thc best
friend to yourself and a pleasure to others. Most sicknesse.;
begin in the ordinary and
minor ailment, of the digestive
organs, and for these ailment.
ftccc-iatri-
have become tho most popular
remedy, because they are so
safe, so certain, and prompt
in their beneficial action.
They tone the stomach, stimulate the liver, regulate thc
bowels. By cleansing tho
system and purifying the
blood they  prove   that  thoy
Are Worth
A Guinea a Box
gMfWC.-On.   <>f   'P' ' ial v��!u .   V. .'_.   <-v r.y  box.
Said everywhere.   In boxes,.23 cent. .
poses everj member of the local militia  is  entitled  to  free  transportation
upon   all   city   lines      Tiiere   are     no
Strings  attached   to  the   offer,   and   it
means  whether they are on  personal
business   or   on    business connected
with   mobilization.       The   fact     thai
they are in uniform will pass them upon all cms.    It does  not. however, ap-
' pl>   to interurban  tra flic.
1     It   is   understood  that   a   similar or
; rler has been issued In Vancouver and
, Victoria,  and   in   bot.li   cities   it   went
into Immediate effect.    The aggregate
of  fares  going  into  tho  cash   bax  of
' the street railway system in the three
' cities   under   present  conditions   from
i members of the militia amounts to a
i goodly sum, and the greater the loss
in   lares  means  the greater the    sum
I total of the company's  patriotism.
Recruiting  Closes.
Ottawa,   Aug, 10,    ft epraitlng    will
! positively close for lhe overseas contingent  Wednesdaj  night    and    from
' the list of names sent into the militia
di purunout, the 22,000 required will be
��� picked without delay and those selected will lie rushed to Valcartier. King
lleorgi has notllied the government
here thai he will be pleased to accept
a full division of 22.U0II men from
i', n i<lu to light with the British
troops, in addition to this division,
Lhe regini.nl  being raised and equin-
, ped  In   Hamilton  <!anlt.  of   Montreal.
��� and ft, li. Bennett, of Calgary-, ft'HI go
to tlie front
- -    a,
C   P. R. Dividends.
Montn al,   Aug    lu.   Tlie Canadian
Pacific  rallwaj   declared   the  regular
: dividend of 2'-j  pi r cent, today ai    a
meeting held in the bend office    In
' this city.
McAllisters August House Furnishing Sale
August Sale Prices on Library Tables
Library Tables;  in solid quarter out oak;   in golden, fumed or early
Knglish   finish: . ,    ,   , ,_, .        ,
Oval Shaped Library Table; neatly finished in golden or turned;
with  drawn   and  shelf;   legular   $H,00 C7  Cft
Sale   I'riee    ��� ������������������ ��� jf ��� **__[
Library Table; top is 24 bv 'IK: solid quarter cut oak; has locked
drawer and shelves at each side for books or magazines; in any
finish; regular $13.50. $11   25
Sale   I'riee        *** *  * *******
Ladies'    Secretaries;     in  golden,    fumed    or  niauogany;   have drop
fronts,   locked   drawers   and   are   neatly   fitted   up   inside;   al".   are
splendid values:
Regular $18.50. SI 5 00
Sale   Price    *__ _**_*_*
Itegular $15.00. SIP 50
Sale   Price    _W ��� ����**W
Itegular $13.75. Cl 1   75
Sale   I'riee    W ���  ��� ��� ��� W
Furniture Dept. for These Savings
Sulkies;   strongly   made;   heavy   rubber-tired   wheels.
Special   	
(!o-Cart;   semi-collapsible
Special   	
Sanitary    Couch;   strap   sides,   with   mattress  complete
Special   	
Brass Bed;  satin  finish:   4-.  si/.e.
Special    7".	
Steel  Crib,  with   mattress  complete.
Special   	
Deck or Camp Chairs.
Sperial   	
Camp Cots.
Special	
$2.00
$5.25
$9.75
$11.25
$7.75
$1.50
$2.25
News from tie
Electrical Dept.
Next week will be your last
opportunity this summer to
procure a highly dependable
Kleetric Iron, guaranteed ten
years, for only $2.95. The
facl of tlfis iron being guaranteed for such a long period
only goes to show what faith
the manufacturers* have in the
quality of their goods, and
think what a saving this means
to you not to be always paying
for repairs. Remember the
price is
only    	
$2.95
It would pay you to call and
inspect our Chandelier display on the Second Floor. Special prices for this month. This
also applies to Table Lamps
and Shades. Prices were never
so low.
Buy Blankets at this
Housef unishing Sale
lt Will Save You
Money
Army Cray Blankets; seven
pounds weight*, made from
especially selected wool; size
64x82; reg. $6.60 pair. Special
price, pei
pair   	
Two Bi? Snaps in the Furniture Dept.
Save $16.25 on Thia $65.00 Eight-Piece Dining Room Suite.
Mission  style Suite;   all  solid oak;   in  fumed  or golden  finish;   six-
foot extension  table;   ve>y neat buffet and  six chairs;   with  leather
seats;   regular  price  for tlle eight  pieces  $65.00. C_iO TC
Aligns!   Sale     ��p40_ I O
A Saving of $8.50 on This $43.50 White Enamel Bedroom Suite.
One of our best bargains;  a full size bed;   with  heavy  continuous
two-inch   pillars;   dresser and  chiffonier  to  match,    with    bevelled
edge British  plate mirror;  regular price for this COC AA
three-piece   suite  $43.50.     August   Sale    $wDaUU
Big Reductions in All Carpet Values
Carefully Compare These Prices With Other*.
Tapestry Rugs.
Size  .!>x.   feet; regular $7.50.
.Sale   Price   	
Size 7-6x9 feet;  regular $8.7...
Sale   Price	
Size 9xfl feet; regular $10.50. _***} Afl
Sale   Trice     J^ I ��ZO
Size .-xlfi-6 feet;  regular $12.60. *av   m.*.
Sale   Trice         .pO.OU
Size 9x12 feet;  regular S16.H0. ajj    _*��
Salo   Price         ��P 1  I .0%)
Size 10-6x12 feet;  regular $17.50. _* 4-_  mt.
Sale   Price    ��� $I��.5U
Tapestry Carpet. ���
Regular 75c a Yard.   Sale Price 50c.
II   splendid  wearing quality, suitable  for balls, stairs  and  bedrooms:
27 Inches wide.    Sale Price, CA
per yard    OUC
Inlaid Linoleum.
The finest finality of Scotch and nllaid Linoleum;  well seasoned; regula:  $1.00 and $1.25 per square vard. OC
Sale Trice, per square yard         OOC
Extra Values
for Men
$1.00    Specials   for    Tuesday's
Selling in Men's Section.
Coat Shirts $1.00.
Men's Kine Negligee Shirts:
coat style; with laundered
cuffs and collar bands; splendid washing print materials,
with striped and fancy patterns; sizes 1416'^. ~
Tuesday    Special
........     |,��,-
$1.00
$5.50
$5.75
Work Shirts, $1.00.
Men's Drill Work Shirts: blue
and white striped pattern: all
shirts made large and roomy;
breast pocket; sizes 14'-j to 17.
sp      $1.00
Tuesday
each
50c Silk Hose, 3 Pairs for $1.00.
Men's Kine Silk Half Hose; in
navy, tan. gray and black;
seamless; last dye; sizes 9V4
to 11. Tuesday Special,  '���',   pairs for ..
$1.00
Men's Combination. $1.00.
Fine Balbriggan Combinations; long sleeves and ankle
length; closed rrotch; Pen
angle makes; sizes 34-42. Special Tuesday,
por   suit   	
... ....   _��),<
$1.00
Mosquito Bar
White   and   Green   Mosquito
Not:
36   inches   wide.
four   yards   for
40   inches   wide.
,'! yards for ....
25c
25c
Sized Decorative
Wall Burlap
,'16  inches  wide;     in    shades
of    green,      crimson,      tan
brown and blue.'.
Per   yard   	
25c
Preparing for Fall
$5.95
(Iray Camp Blankets; size 58
hy 78; seven pounds weight;
will give splendid service; regular price $3.50, PmO QC
Special   Trice,  pair.. *������*��*
Down Filled Comforters: covered in art. sateen; in choice
colorings of blue, pink, green
and gray; dainty chintz effects: reg. $6.75.
Specia!  Trice, each . .
Fashion   predicts   that   for  tho   fall   season   navy   will   be   extensively
woin, and  we are showing today some special  values  In  navy:
Navy   Serge;   40   inches   wide;   all   wool. aq
Special        W %JC
Navy  Serge;   42  Inches  wide;  all   wool. AA*.
Special   4\7C
Navy  Bedford Cord;  42 inches wide;  all wool.
Special  	
Navy Serge:   44 inches  wide;  all  wool.
Special 	
Navy Whipcord:   14 inches wide:  all wool.
Special
Men's  Duck Trousers, $1.00.
Men's White Trousers; made
of finp weave duck, with watch
pocket, belt loops and two-inch
roll;    all   size,      Kxtra   Special,
;r,a       $1.00
Tuesday   We   Offer   Any   Straw
Hat for $1.00.
Men's Kine Sennet and Split
Boater Straw Hats; In medium
crown; black silk trimmings;
all sizes; regular values up to
$3.60. Tuesday
your  .choice  for,
$1.00
49c
69c
69c
$4.95
Navy  Diagonal;   44  inches  wide;   all  wool. aa
Special        09C
Navy  Serge;   French   finish;   .">:;   inches   wide;   all   wool.
Special  	
The above  lines are all  wool and  include the noted   Priestley  Serges,
and each are guaranteed fast colors.
95c
Wool Tartans 69c
A very good material for Children's DressOB, and something
that gives good wear. Today
you have your choice of ten different plaids, all 44 inches wide;
In greens, reds and navys; values to 90c. Special
value, per yard	
69c
Buy Wash Goods Here on
Wednesday
These Table Damasks Are Reliable Grades
Priced Very Low
('ruin's Tiints; in
and anchor effect;
Per yard   	
white grounds:
31   inches  wide
with  fancy spot, stripe,    horseshoe
15c
45c
Checked    Ginghams,    for    aprons  and   children'.'   wear;
white, green and white, helio and white, red and  white;
inches  wide.     Tor vard
I la la tea;
:il   ilieht
in   bin
i  wide.
.-tripe, self color and anchor design;
Ter  vard   	
brown  and
124c
25c
SHOP IN NEW WESTMINSTER
eSayMstete
V fe    B Limited
AND SHOP AT McALLISTERS.
Itegular 55c. 68-in'ch Cream Table Damask, especially adapted for
kitchen use; Is extra strong weave and durable; In uorai and dice
designs.    Special   Price,
per yard   	
Keg. 75c Bleached Table Damask for 69c; splendid quality mercerized table damask; Irish manufacture; dainty floral designs: .8
Inches.    Special CQf*
per  yard    WW
Itare values in all linen Table Damask; 7n and 72 inches wide; the
quality is the highest; In exquisite floral designs; regular values
$1.50 to $1.80.    Special,
per   yard    	
Itegular to $1.60 a dozen Table Napkins for $1,16 B dozen; this lot
Includes ready hemmed and unhemmed napkins of superior qua!
Ity;   assorted   floral   effects.     Special   Trice.
per dozen  	
Regular $2.2. a dozen Table Napkins for $1.66 a dozen; a Splendid
assorted lot of those napkins; size 24x21; in wide range of floral and
leaf designs;  fine mercerised finish,   Special  Trice.        *_\\   CC
por dozen  *9 ' .OO
Regular to $2.25 Bleached Damask Cloth, $1.50 each; about five
dozen; assorted designs; various sizes, a splendid quality of Irish
damask;   hemmed,  ready  lor  use.
Special   Trice, each   	
I!eg. K5e Pure Irisii l.inen Lunch Cloths: 70c each. These cloths are
excellent quality;   also a  very handy size,  45x45. 7ft_P*
Special   Trice,   each        I UC
$1.15
���n;   this  lol
lerlor   quill
$1.15
a  splendid
f floral and
$1.65
about   live
itv   of   Irish
$1.50
CREDIT SYSTEM
Will BE CHANGED
Retail Merchants Bel'eve Local Conditions Do  Not Necessitate  Extra
Suppl'es
quenI result of an advance In prices
by the wholesalers
Dur.ng the course of the meeting
(���pinions were voiced that New Westminster was in many cases better off
than the situation appeared on the
I surface, although the little panic of
the past week upset conditions to a
certain  extent.    The  various  sections
BRITISH SHIPPING Will
REVIVE AETER WAR
of tho
mulali
credi I
association
plans  for
f VS. I I'll]
will  he left to fnr- ' During   Hostilities   American   Vessels
Will Carry Most of World's
Commerce.
a  change    in    the
A decision to formulate a different
system in ilo extending of credit by
tiio retail merchants of the city wn.
ili cided upon .t a met ting held last
night bj no inner.-, of the Reall Mer
chain..' association whicli gathered to
discuss tlii- local situation as afftetod
' by the European war,
Tlie   i I,li:i    phase   of   the   question
j was gone over, Hie general opinion existing   that   ihe   public   had   overdone
1 the    matter    of    laying    in    unusual
I amounts oi  supplies, with the conse-
Salaries Will Be Pa'd.
Ottawa, Aug. lu.    An order in council   was  passed  today  providing    that
' civil service employees who are   enrolled in file militia and called I'or ac-
tive  service   in   Canada   or   who,   witli
iiio consent of the department, enlist
in an oxpodilionarv force ior service
abroad during the present war. shall
during such period of active service,
whether in Canada or abroad, receive
their regular salary subject to such
conditions of payment thereof to
their families or dependents as may
ii prescribed by order in council or
, bv the heid of the department.
are held as prize* of war and afterwards will probably be sold at. reasonable prices to Hrltish  shipping firms.
This is one of several IrlpH made
by Captain Hanson in the Tallac. the
American steamer being about the
only vessel which makes a practice of
handling; cargoes of telephone and
telegraph poles for use  in California.
She is at present taking on a cargo
of about "000 pol. s which will mean n
heavy deck load before being completed at lllaine this week.
I Her destination is San Pedro, Cal.,
the seaport of Ixis Angeles.
That American vessels will reap the
benefit curing the war, hut that
steamers sailing under the iiritish
flag will have their harvest when the,
war is terminated is the opinion made |
b.\ Captain l*oul8 Hanson, of the
American stool schooner Tallac, which
is anchored nl the city wharf where
she is taking on a cargo of poles and
piles.
Captain Hanson is following the war
very closely and  bases bis opinion of i
good  times for  Hritish merchant vessels  to  the capture of scores of tier-1
man  vessels on  the  high sens  which
Learned of War at Sea.
lioston. Allg. 10. The Hritish
steamer lloheiiiiiin, of the l.oyland
line, with 90 passengers aboard, arrived in port todaj after nn uneventful ten day trip from Liverpool. When
the steamer was in mid-Atlantic the
wireless gave the news of thp war between Germany and Kngland. Although it was reported that German
warships wore off the coast, the Bo-
liemian'a course was m>t altered'And
no unusual precautions against c:i|>-
lure  wore  taken, .

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