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The Western Call 1914-07-10

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The Western Call
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Published in the Interests of Greater Vancouver and the Western People
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VANCOUVER. British1 Columbia, JULY 10. 1914
5 Cents Per Copy
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, Quebec, is in
North Shore  Ratepayers Grow Excited Oyer Delay in   Awarding   Bridge  Contract
���^���-������-���-���-���-i-MB-���������--_���__������_��� ��� 4        �� < #    *-
Sir Thomas Upton Is Threatened With Criminal   Prosecution
f      -��* 4*<-_l
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Reeye Kerr is hopeful t^tat over 500 men will
soon be employed on Municipal work. The Ward
gangs will be raised to a total strength of 175
men. Main Street and. Bodwell Boad will give
work to 250 men, and Victoria Boad will take 100^
P. more, if plans do not miscarry. <,
In addition to this the waterworks will employ
about 100 men.        - "' ";- ' a''
The Reeve favors,expending money, this year,
on necessary work as fast as it is available, contending/ wisely wc think; that money spent this
year will be helpful more than perhaps in any
other year of South Vancouver's history.
A petition with over 800 names was-presented
to the B. C. E. <R. B�� by a strong delegation from
district tributary to-Kerr and 56th Streets       . )
The delegation was .reinforced by Reeve Kerr
and Councillors and laid before General Manager
Kidd the lack of street car accommodation to one
of the first seftled neighborhoods of the Munici-'
pality, and <>ne of^he very sanest building territories on the whole uplift.
The General Manager replied that the company
would carefully look into the matter.
'_ The sale of the South Vancouver bonds last
week relieves the Council from a good deal of
monetary troubles. Unquestionably there is a
confidence being felt in the stability of the municipal finance" by the investing public that was
lacking during the late turmoil.
The Council will now be in a position to go on
with much needed improvements. The paving
of Victoria road is .amongst one of the first problems to be attacked. , Tbe necessary funds will
easily be procurable from the banks. With this
work under way the outlook for tfte-workwten of
South Vancouver .4a much brighter than ia was
last winter. The understanding arrived, at py ���
the Bithulithic Company, the contractors on Bodwell road, and the Council, show bow easily a
problem can be overcome when both parties are in
a conciliatory mood. All along the Bithulithic
people have shown that they desire to live up to
the contracts they bave entered into, and the
Council have shewn sound judgment in not placing
impossible obstructions in the way of carrying out
this contract. .
The elate for receiving tenders for Victoria
road has been extended as the Engineer is not
ready with the grades. The total cost of the
scheme will in all probability run into the neighborhood of $100,000, but the major portion of
this sum will be spent in wages, so that the municipality will reap, the greatest benefit from the
_work.     -   ���     r~
The meeting of the so-called ratepayers of
Ward 5, held in.the Municipal hall last,week,
found its aftermath in the Police Court on Tuesday. On looking over the list of names appearing before Magistrate Johnson, one fails to understand how some'of the parties charged can
claim to be ratepayers of the Ward. It is time
something drastic was done to those who are
creating the turmoil, and we are pleased to see
Councillor Miller take tbe action he has. The
Councillor has shewn that he will not be dictated
to by a number of people who seem to imagine
that the municipality ought only to engage those
workmen who are favorable to the self-elected
bosses of the Ratepayers' Association.
. A dozen South Vancouver residents were
brought before Magistrate Johnson on Tuesday'
charged with rioting and ��� vagrancy. The accused are;: A. Messenger, W. Nelson, C. McNeil,
Gordon W. Thomas, Jr., W. Barraclough, Thomas
and Park Houston, G. Batchelor, Jack Elliott.
[Lally McKenzie and Mrs. A. Messenger.
This incident, is > aid to have arisen as an
aftermath of the Gold regime. When Councillor
(Millar was elected for Ward IV he discharged the
���Ward Poretnan, J. W; Barraclough, and replaced
,,bim by" re-appointing Prank Haggenaar, who had
lost his head under the Gold councillorship. Mr.
[ Barraclough and his friends objected to this and
took a rather drastic way of emphasizing their ob-
; jections. Hence this case in court. There were
three charges. AIL charged with rioting. All
charged with being vagrants, causing a disturb-
1 ance by'screaming.- Thomas Houston and W. B.
Barraclough charged with wilfully damaging
���property. %/-;L ---v; :'���;,, _-. .V.'v . '"V-:V:
After several lively passages between Magistrate and Mr. Elmer Jones, who appeared for the
defense, the cases were all adjourned to July 15.
The council chamber was packed and a tremendous interest in causes apparent. Councillor
Thomas was present and took his seat on the
jilatform next to counsel for Crown. This seemed
to rouse Magistrate Johnson, who asked: "Mr.
Thomas, in'W^t;;��^pi^^|a%^you' appear here?
As:a councUlorV-^r5;*':T%.^^%^, ���' '-/���'���
Mr. Thomas: ^*W��^amv$?*? -VilJ*, priviledged
.-.character, I think.'^J^rv^^^l^ ��� :: ./'
Spindle !J^Wamnym^'Jf^-iW--.^\
�� ������������^���
This Oilfield is only 250 or 300 Acres in extent���yet many million Pol Jars in
Oil have been taken from it. , Above photograph shows 64 wells to tlie acre-
Ten feet from the line this ground is barren.
Pevelopments on Albertan Oil Fields
The Alberta oil fields are to be connected up by
wireless. It is expected that within a week wireless messages will be passing between Fort McKay, where are jituated the four_ Athabasca Oils
JJtd.,' wells, and Edmonton and Calgary, between
which points are situated the Cunningham Craig-
Mowbray Berkeley interests.     ���^
The aggregate capital of the companies now organized to develop the oil fields in Alberta is
something more than '$400,000,000.
Since the first "strike" in Southern Alberta
370 companies bave~ftow been incorporated, and
the fees collected by the   Provincial   Register
amount'to $92,500.
Oil leases taken out in Alberta now cover 3,150
square miles. _ During June 1,500 filings_were mtfde.
and the receipts of the office from this source approximated $120,000. These filings do not include
those -made on several thousand acres in the
Drumheller and Steveville districts.
The business of the Dominion land office is nearly as heavy today as it was a month ago, and
there is not an hour in the day tbat the office is not
taxed to its capacity in recording gas and petroleum filings.       <-'
Latest News
Quebec, July 9.���Tho famous Dufferin Terrace
is in ruins. Fire broke out near the bandstand at!
noon today and the flames, fanned by a high wind,
for ��time swept on unchecked until it looked as it
the Chatean Frontenac was doomed. At 3 p.m.
the firemen seemed at last to be making headway,
and after a third of the terrace had been destroyed
tbe fire waa checked.
the Baramba M        Co.
A party of about a dozen men are leaving on the
S.S.Cheakamus, tomorrow, for Pender Harbor,
from thence to Hotham Sound by launch, to inspect
the Mine. .:";.'��� .'^ v:..-. ';,,   'v -":V-V--. v
The present issue of 25,000 shares at $1.00 is
being quietly absorbed. Wherr this subscription is
completed, the Company will sell no more stock.
Magistrate: "I don't think so. : Will you
kindly take a seat down in.the audience,-and get
out of the roaid and let us do. our business. The
council is not sitting this morning."
Mr. Thomas: " I have been in different courts
for 40 years, and���������"
Magistrate: "I dont care if you have been
there for 140 years. You ought to know your
place. Take a seat in the audience, and get out of
the way."
London, July 9.���The public subscribed today
for 38 par cent of the South Vancouver loan at 91.
Quebec, July 9.���"Brnpress" finding will be
givear^ottt Saturday. The Commiision has come to
a'unanimous decision.
London, July 9.���(^iniinal prosecution of Sir
Thomas Upton and his co-directora ww suggested
in Parliament today by Sir Arthur Markham, a
Liberal member.
Grand Porks, B. C.���With the promise of
bumper friiit crops this year, together with the
pronounced revival of the mining, industry
throughout the southern interior of British Columbia, a development movement is now under
way in this part of the Province exceeding in
scope anything known here for many months
past. "You cannot put it too strongly," says
one investigator, a well known public official,
"that British Columbia is at present witnessing a
really remarkable revival in the mining industry.
In all of the districts of the interior which I have
recently visited, the moat aggressive activity is
noticeable on all ��des and on the most legitimate
and businesslike lines."
The present outlook for this searon's apple
production in the Kootenay and Boundary districts is 100 carloads, according to experts, of
which the Boundary is expected to contribute at
least 45 carloads.
on bridge mm
'" "> K
Members of the Manufacturers' Association.of'p'V'
B. C, by invitation, attended, on Wednesday even-  -
ing, a meeting of the Ratepayers' Association ot^^'i
North Vancouver,.beld to discuss the awarding of <    t(
the contract for the Second Narrows Bridge.,  u    *f '
The enthusiastic reception given Reeve May,  ' "
when he rose to speak, the frequent cheers that ^
greeted his honest, straight-forward explanation^
of his attitude on the bridge matter, and the |i*o-; >'
longed applause When he concluded, proved con-/
clusively that the ratepayers were in hearty-le.*'
cord with the Reeve's actions in regard to the '"
award of the bridge contract.   In sharp contrast
"were the receptions of Mayor Irwin, Alderman
Vance, Councillors Bridgman and Loutet, the four'
admitted opponents of the local tenders.   "   -
Neither the President, nor Vice-President of the
Ratepayers were present, and on motion of Biidg-
man it was resolved that Alderman Fowler take
the chair.  The fact that Mr. Fowler recently supported and seconded a motion in the Council of"
North Vancouber, obviously aimed at those sup-,
porting local industries may have influenced Mr."
Bridgman in hisrehoice of a chairman. ,
Tjhe Chairman opened the meeting with, a few/
remarks, as to the desire of those present for i_W'
v formation, on matter of the1 bridge, and the inebr-'
rect statement (immediately objected.to by M>>
Cope) that the meeting had been called at the behest of the Manufacturers' Association."~
Mr. Cope outlined briefly the aims of 'the Association; referred to the  standing bf ita member*
, and the bast capital they represented, and e*-
in this matter. H�� proceeded to review the actions of Messrs. Irwin, Vance, Bridgman and
Loutet, showing the unfairness of these four men
. toward the Turner, design and the local manufacturers. Mr. Cope very severely criticised tne attitude of these representatives of the people and
also that of the engineers of the company, and
showed conclusively that the Association had good
grounds for complaint. Uvery ' conceivable obstacle bad been raised against the local interests.
Tbis severe grilling evidently cut the four men
concerned, wbo continually endeavored to interrupt the criticisims beings made by Mr. Cope.
Their strenuous efforts to restrain Mr. Cope
from further comment failed, in spite of Chairman
Fowler's effort to restrict the scope of Mr. Cope's
remarks to bridge matters, rather than the conduct of these representatives. Mr. Cope indignantly resented the interference N of the Chair, and
claimed the right^to criticise the action "of theseT"
men in public office, and to inform the people of
their actions. The audience emphatically indicated their sympathy with Mr. Cope, and the
Chairman subsided while the speaker proceeded
with his remarks.
Mr. Cope outlined bow these four Directors had
. raised various trivial objections to the local shops
from time to time; which objections had been
shown unfounded; how they had resented the
stand the Manufacturers' Association had .taken,
and with the assistance of the engineers, had
treated Mr. Turner and the local bidders with
scant courtesy and great unfairness, doing all that
in their power lay, to send this job to an Eastern
firm; how the Manufacturers' Association had, at
their own expense, hired a competent bridge engineer to pass upon the Turner plans, and had
presented this report to the Bridge Directors, to
assist them in making a decision, and how these
same four had strenuously objected to even hearing this report, for fear there might be something
in it that might tend to change their minds, whicji
seemed so set for the East, and might show Turner's plan to be a good one. Mr. Cope finished with.
a strong appeal to keep all the work possible in
our own Province, not to send pur money East to
keep the factories there busy while our own plants
were idle and our workingmen V dinner pails
empty. The audience showed their keen apprcia-
tion of the logic of Mr. Cope's arguments by
heartly and prolonged applause,
Mr. Cunningham, of the B. C. Refinery, followed,
and presented a powerful argument in favor of
supporting home industry, pointed out the dire
need of our workmen for every dollar that could
be kept here, and greatly deprecated the evident
determination of Mayor Irwin, Aid. Vance, and
Councillors Bridgman and Loutet, to deprive our
local factories and workingmen of this much
needed work. \ He then proceeded with a caustic
review of certain actions of these four men, and
his very pointed remarks were again the cause of"
frenzied objections, particularly from Mayor
Irwin, and once more Chairman Fowler, came to
the support of his friends. Mr. Cunningham, however, drove his point home, and those present
showed, by their applause, that they understood
the situation, and desired to know all the facts
(Continued onPifi 4)
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A* THE WESTERN CALL.  "'''(' "'"      '"������������������-''"������������������'/���������' '-������������������-'-���������'���������.������������������'- ���������-���������������������������.'���������      ������������������..���������.'.������������������-......���������>    ���������.������������������....,-.(.   ���������..���������..���������,....,,^>,...-..-....'<;-...-.,.;l..*.,j.���������'-M...y...v.>^.������.,:l.   !.-,h..������., ....,,.  Friday July 10.1914  The Mount Pleasant  Dry Goods House  YOUR STORE  BujUgains  FOR YOU  TOMORROW  __5c. Vestings per-yd. - i5c.  25e. Cretonnes ��������� - 15c.  65c. Table Linen,, - 35c.  35c. pr. Pillow Causes - 20c.  20c. Embroideries per yd 8c.  $1.00 yd Flouncing ��������� 35c.  Up to $3 Wash House���������  Dresses, Tomorrow $1.65  Up to $2 Shirt Waists   1.00  ���������    $3    ���������      ���������       1.50  Girls' Wash Dresses 2 to  8 years, up to $1.75  for each - 50c.  Girls' Wash presses, 6 to   .  to 16 years, regular to  $3.00 for each-      - $1.35  Up to $6.00 Boots for  Men, Tomorrow pair $3.95  Up to $5.00 Boots for  - Women,   Tomorrow  pair       -      -      - $3.65  Pictorial Review  Patterns and Magazines  t     The Kind that please.  ��������� ���������    ��������� -:o; ;  Come and See us!  Either to Look or Buy!  -:o:  tor. PN HIUVE.  Plume Fairmont 1892  FIRST SUBSCRIPTION  Ptoon's Alberta Oil Wells Limited  A Local Company Operating in Alberta  OWNERS OF 3,000 ACRES OF CHOICE OIL LANDS IN THE CALGARY, ALBERTA OIL FIELDS  SELLING AGENTS:  Pacific Alberta Exchange 50 Hastings St. E.  Frank R. Adams, 614 Hastings St. E.  W. H. Benoit, 4 Metropolitan Bldg.  Stanley J. Wilson, 701 Dominion Bldg.  Central Oil Exchange, 129 Hastings St. E.  North West Properties, 102 Hastings St. E.  Leitch ft Taylor, 632 Hastings St. E.  Opportunity  Investment  Co.,  62  Hastings  Street East  Briggs Canadian Finance Co. Ltd., 44 Hastings Streeet East  Railway Townsite Co., 47 Hastings St E.  E. W. Hachmuth & Co., 557 Granville St.  King & Co., 447 Pender Street West  Calgary Oil Properties Exchange, 449 Pender Street West.  Sharpies & Sharpies, 416 Seymour St.  Harry Beta, 39 Hastings St East.  This Company's holdings cover the entire field like  a blanket. Commencing at or near the Monarch and'  extending past the Dingman and into the Southern  field. All of the lands of the Paterson's Alberta Oil  Wells, Ltd., have been reported upon and are considered to be all choice locations situated upon the oil bearing anticline. .  There is little chance to speculate on this Company's  stock. No one doubts the existence of oil in the Calgary field, and this being true, PATERSON'S ALBERTA OIL WELLS LTD. must of necessity become  valuable.  Capital $600,000 Shares-Par $1.00  Board of Directors:  Dr. R. B. Boucher, Physician and Surgeon, W. Innes Pateram Paterson Lumber Co.,  Vancouver, B.C.. Ltd., Vancouver, B.C  His Honor Judge Grant, Judge of Vancou- _*_  ver County Court, Vancouver, B.C. **. Geo. Telford, D.D.S., Vancouver, B.C.,  Kenneth J. Morrison,, President' Morrison F- ** Lelghton, Manager Vancouver Engin-  Steel and Wire Works, Vancouver, B. C. eerih'g. Works, Vancouver, B.C. .  Dr., Robert Telford, Medical Director Bur- ' ��������� >    -        a*\Tmmrma  rard Sanatorium, Vancouver. B. C. solicitors  S. N.aarrett, City Building Inspector, Van- Taylor, 'Harvey Grant, Stockton & Smith,  . . couver, B. C. Vancouver, B. C.  J. A. Harvey, K.C., Taylor, Harvey Grant   ' "    ATTT.TTr.pn . '  Stockton &  Smith, Barristers, Vancou> auuitobs \  ver, B. C. Crehan & Martin, Vancouver, B. C.  First Subscription offer now open at the Selling Agents at 50c per Stare.  Dominion Stock & Bond Corporation  Winch Building  ii  LIMITEP  Vancouver, Canada  Dominion Building  4  _L  ������ ���������������!' <t' .|> '!��������� i|i ���������!��������� ^-������;���������������!> ���������!< ^������ ������t������ if������ ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� 4. .|4 .|. .|. 4. .f. .t< .|i .|������ ���������}> ������t������ ���������!��������� ���������(��������� ������|. .f. .|. i|. .|. ^. ^4.}. ,|. ������t..}. .|. .|. .^.f. ���������}. ,|4.;. .j. .j. ���������!��������� .l������<t. ������f. ^. .|. ������!��������� ���������;��������� ���������!��������� .|. 4.4. .|..{. .|. ������|������ .|������ ������i. .t. ^. .|4 .j. .|. ^. .|������ .t< ������$��������� ������|i i|i .,  Three Essentials tor  (A Trust Company)  phie must  or upon one's person is to court loss.  The Press, almost daily, report losses by Fire or Burglary. Again when  one carries amounts of cash-upon  them there is a direct temptation to  spend. Just imagine what it would  mean if but a half of what has been  "'     frittered away had been placed on  deposit,'���������it would make one standi."  -���������-,   aghast.   Thepast cannot be undone   *,  but its follies need not be repeated  ���������������.-  4 >  i Proved Locations!  Ample Funds!  Honest and Experienced Management!  And these are the outstanding features of the  OPEN A DEPOSIT ACCOUNT  SAW Willi MONEY  and place It bere at 4% Interest  Credited i2 times a year  MiREEMENIS  BOUGHT **������  COOECTED  Short  Lo  r> ><*  M O N7/-<  C.Hf" ..'  Dow fr _\vier  leWSo  Closed at 1:00 (.'Clock on Saturdays  Specially insured against burglary  and hold-ups.  NOTARY PUBLIC  Dow, Fraser & Co.  LIMITED  317-321 Cambie Street  2313 Main Street  Between 7th and 8th Avei.  McKay Station, Burnaby  C. A. P.  (Calgary Alberto Petroleum Co., IM*>)  \    Non-Personal liability.  THP PJ.QPEJITIES were chosen (and all subsequent purchases will be  passed upon) by W. S. Herron, the discoverer of the Alberta oil fields���������  the man who prospected and mapped the whole field before others knew  '.     of it. >".< ���������_.;.;'; -:..   v        ������������������ Vv':-' ..''���������'< '���������"���������] \    i ������������������'���������/::: -. ; \./// '���������/'������������������������������������������;'���������:  THE CAPITAL is sufficient to drill wells, build refineries, power plants, pipe  J        lines, and to.market the product. It is in REFINING ANDIV&RKETfife  that the big money is made in the oil business:  |    THE MANAGEMENT on the financial side, includes men distinguished in the.  commercial history of Alberta.   On the technical side, the names of W. S.  Herron, the locator of the famous Dingman well, and Wm. Elder, the  man who planned ������and drilled the Dingman well, need no recommenda-  /���������'..������.  t  tion!  Why hesitate?  POWER CITIES INVESTMENTS, LTD.  Royal Bank Chambers (Dept. M. O.) Calgary, Alta.  Please allot me fully paid up and  non-assessable shares, par value $1.00 each, in the capital of the Calgary Alberta Petroleum Company, Ltd.���������  non-personal liability���������held by you, and I herewith remit. ...' in full payment of said shares.  Name      Address   "...   Occupation      "Write plainly in pencil.  IT IS NOW ONLY  ONE  DOLLAR  PER SHARE  $1  POWER CITIES  INVESTMENTS  LIMITED  CALGARY    ALBERTA  *H .���������.���������.���������������.��������� frMi.'H������������������! M U I'M X II >** '���������������������>���������!���������."H"H"|..M-*4H"|..|"|������H..t.������.l..| **frX******l**<X"X-**X"l**"l***  _. 1 A.     ** f  Phone Seymour 943  Dayies & Sanders  General Contractors  1  55-66 DAVIS CHAMBERS     ::     615 HASTINGS ST. W.  B. C. EQUIPMENT ������0.  MACHINERY DEALERS  CONCRETE  MIXERS, STEEL CARS, ROCK CRUSHERS, ELECTRIC,  STEAM AND GASOLINE HOISTS.      WHEELBARROWS, TRANSMISSION MACHINERY,  GASOLINE ENGINES, PUMPS  . AND ROAD MACHINERY.  Offices: 609-613 Bank of Ottawa Bldg.  Phone .Seymour .9040 (Exchange to all Departments)  ���������  t  SEALED  SECURITY  is essential to safe investment.  OOur Debentures/guarantee a  ti return of 5^���������are. negotiable  DEBENTURES   -are secured by $7,480,339  Assets. \V .v  < ft 1  4% on Savings Deposits. Subject to cheque  withdrawal. Interest compounded quarter-  yearly. ' ,  the Great West Permanent Loan Company  Vancouver Branch: Rogers Bldg., Ground Floor  R. J. POTTS, Manager.  BUrPAU)  Commercial Prive and I4tl* Avenue  ^rnM .rest)  Best Quality  Groceries  J. P. Sinclair, Prop.   P^B UfM\ I  HO&fStMOl I) (������0()l)S       OFFK t HIRNITUHE  9YAI 2 [  . t    i . 11 ^     MUl  Al)l������.  MO   IIN(    v\N:    in   b   *  ^TJJTfftM;r.CT._ft.m5a_-14  MOV1NO-PACKING-OTOBAOE-*HIPPma  PHONE SEYMOUR 7360. OFFICE 8S7BEATTY ST.  N  The Bank of Vancouver  A HOME INSTITUTION  being the only Canadian Chartered Bank with Head  Office in British Columbia.  SAVINGS DEPARTMENT  at all Branches. Accounts may be opened with deposits of One Dollar and upwards, on which interest  at the highest current rate is paid or credited half  yearly.  A General Banking Business Transacted.  CHAS. G. PENNOCK, General Manager.  - ���������&.T-C���������r*--7rJwCJT__  -.-wav ������������������---?-.t^N-yiJ  V_:i -j-fcOT---.*-��������� Friday, July 10. 1914
For. Sale and
For Rent
10c each 3 for 25c
Baf��m MBptoyinc a M-
wata PHitUw, it iw <-��'t
knair year nam. ask yaar
JOHNSTON, t*a Snn(
Sarvlca hrtattraMa Ba-
raaau Soita 1*4.4
319 Pender St., W.
VaaeMvar. B. C.
- Try Our Printing
Quality Second  to None
..������M'."M'."!"*'!"!'* 11 Mil 111 Ml I X*X 1 > 14-111"HIH H-l 'I 1 I 'I . i'l II1
Pacific Cosst Theological CoofereDce
���HM H. 1HI . H Ml .11 ,11,1, i |.��t..l !��� |l H"M"H"M"M"t' I I ft I' 11' Xi
International ��� Interdenominational
July 28th to 31st, Inclusive
'.!   A. E. Harbon
J. A/Harron
6. M. Williamson
Office & Obapel-1084 Granville St      Office ft Chapel���122 Sixth St W.   '���>
Phone Sejcmour 8486 v        Phone 184
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j; Trader's Trust Company, Ltd. j;
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�� ��������������������������<����������������������������������������� ���-M-4-1-���!����� ���!��� ���!�����!��� ���|-��.>.|.��.l..|i.��.|..M.��.����..
, The Pourth Annual Pacific Coast
Theological Conference will be held
at Bellingham. Washington, on the
Chautauqua grounds on July 28th to
31st, 1914.
Special rates are being arranged on
all the railways, and good hotel or
camp accommodation can be secured
at reasonable rates on the grounds.
An attractive programme has been
arranged, and the speakers will include:
Bishop R. J. Cooke, Portland, Ore.,
Methodist Episcopal church.
Prof. W. R. Wicher, San Anselmo,
Dr. Matthews, Mr. W. D. Lane, Attorney, and Dr. A. W. Leonard, Seattle, Wash.
Principals Mackey and Vance, Dr.
Sipprell, Prof. .Taylor and A. P. Proctor, M. D., Vancouver, B. C . '
$1.00 fee includes admission to
The membership fee for the conference is $1.00, and on receipt of that
amount by the secretary, a ticket will
be mailed to each member which will
give free admission to the sessions of
the conference and also to all the
items of the Bellingham Bay Chautauqua programme
The different communions are making active efforts to secure a good attendance, and this promises to be the
most interesting and helpful conference held.
Detailed programmes will be mailed later, but members may be enrolled from the time of receipt of this
Executive Committeee, 1014
President���Rev. A. W. Leonard, D.
D., Seattle; Principal Mackay and
Principal Vance, Vancouver; Rev.
Herman A. Carson, Victoria, B. C.
Secretary���Mr. D. A. Chalmers, 1600
Barclay street, Vancouver.
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^:":^i^i^_____d____________ K   '  *       iiJ*~   ���������   ''   '- ���������' j.   !  ��������� ...-/.  THE WESTERN OAbl,  Friday, July 10; 1914  THE WESTERN CALL  PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY  vJBY THE  TERMINAL CITY PRESS, LTD.  HEAD OFFICE:  203 Kingsway, Vancouver  Telephone Fairmont 1140  /:'."  Sunaoriptlont  One Cellar a Year In Advo  ,   Ot.BC Outelde Canada  If you do not get' "CALL" regularly  it is probably because your subscription  is long overdue. Renew at once. If paid  up, phone or write complaint today.  LOED ROBERTS WARNS THE EMPIRE  V    /  Once again the voice of one of th*, greatest  and most loved servants of the Empire has been  raised in warning. When first Lord- Roberts  spoke in these strains it fell on deaf because unwilling ears. But events that have since transpired have lent a new force to Lord Roberts'  protests. '"  Since   the    beloved leader of the Empire's  . army first warned the.- parliamentarians much  water has run under the bridge. The politicians  were inclined to laugh in their sleeves at the  strong words'of warning, but there has now been  organized in Ulster an army larger than the Duke  of Wellington commanded at Waterloo. More  than this���������it has beeii demonstrated by actual  -test that.probably 90 per cent, of the officers of  the British army will resign if ordered to march  against the Covenanters of Ulster.  It has also been made quite apparent that the  navy is as useless as an instrument of coercion  where Ulster is concerned, so that whilst the  earlier warning of Lord Roberts fellVupon deaf  : ears���������today men of, all parties are more, inclined  to listen to the man who has given ..himself and  his loved ones, without reserve, to defend and  upbuild the Empire. ".  . .'-'Bow was it," asked Lord Roberts, in the  Bouse of Lords during the recent debate on the  Borne Rule Bill, -"that they were faced witjra-  situation in which, tbe army had indicated * the  possibility_of disobedience. The answer was that  there was more than a political crisis.   They  ' were face to face with a clash of principles, which  raised the question far beypnd the realm of ordinary politics. * - ������  At a comparatively early stage in the struggle  he warned the government that any attempt., to  use the military force for the coercion of Ulster  would break and ruin the army. (Opposition  cheers.)                                                * -  Bis words fell on deaf, ears. The country  might plunge into civil war or might walk slowly  into it������ but whichever course they took it remained civil war. They might make, the j>osition  of the array yet more difficultly graduating the  steps so as to give each step the appearance of  legality and.reason, but those}steps would none /  the less lead them into the same abyss later.  It would Jbecome manifest tbat force was to  -be-used for the-sole purpose of ^coercing Ulster.-  When that moment was reached the disaster to  the army which he foresaw would come about."  " " I tell your lordships again now, as I told you  in February,",declared Lord Roberts, "if this-  demand is renewed the army will be brought to  destruction." (Opposition cheers.)  "What is it, then, the army has indicated its  unwillingness to do? The array refused to shoot'  down men whose only crime consisted of an  unconquerable determinationx to resist forcible exclusion from a country they respect and  trust."  Intense Loyalty  "This determination, mark you, is born of  intense loyalty and a passionate love of country.  Is it to be wondered at if discipline is powerless to  make men take the lives of fellowmen, fellow-  citizens, fellow-subjects under suck circumstances as these f Surely no other result could be expected in the face of so appalling, so monstrous  a demand.  "I have attempted to put the facts of the situation before you in the plain, simple language  of a soldier, and to show you why it is morally  unjustifiable and practically unfeasible to apply  direct coercion to Ulster.   (Opposition cheers.)  "Surely, even now, we can take steps to avert  such an inexpressible disaster to the army and to  the nation. Is it too much to ask of patriotism  that men should drop all their party differences  and seek a national solution of this otherwise impossible situation?"  TRADE WITH ORIENT  Commissioner J. K. Ross of Yokohama reports to the Trade and Commerce Department at  Ottawa that there are unexampled opportunities  for the development of Canadian trade in the far  East.  Lumber, flour, salted fish, condensed milk,  biscuits, boots and shoes, stoves, sewing machines,  beer, 'and ales, cheese, railway materials, picks,  shovels, etc., are all in great and growing demand  ���������also a taste for luxuries is growing rapidly in  China, and what one has another wants.  Mr. Ross finds that-no serious struggle is being made by our merchants on the Pacific coast  to secure this trade. He recommends that Canadian goods be labelled in such a manner as to  appeal to Chinese intelligence, and that a trade  mark onee established should never be changed.  Ratepayer's Meeting on Bridge  Question  (Continued from page 1)  of the case. J Several questions were asked by Mr.  Cunningham and satisfactorily disposed of, and  some slight attempt at heckling fell flat.  Reeve May followed with a clean cut statement  of his position. He did not need to bolster up his  case with any carefully selected extracts from  minutes of meetings or reports, but confined himself to a true statement of the facts and of his own  actions. He referred to his long public service  and stated that in, supporting home industry, he  was acting according to ithe dictates .of his conscience, and that if he were wrong he was willing  to abide by the consequences. The loud applause  that greeted the conclusion of his remarks was a  splendid endorsement of his position, and that  Reeve May is carrying out the wishes of his constituents was demonstrated beyond all question, at  this- meeting.  Mayor Irwin followed by reading copious extracts from minutes of Directors' meetings; reports fend letters'designed to justify the actions  of the Bridge Directorate. It was pointed out by  some in the audience that they wanted an explanation of his personal actions and sentiments  and not those of the Board, but his worship ap-  parantly wished-to talk of the Board's actions  rather than his own, and in spite of the obvious  disapproval of the crowd, continued with his  /reading. He wound up with a series of platitudes  in a futile effort to justify the action of himself  and his three associates, but those present were  not greatly impressed and seemed rather relieved  when he made way for Councillor Bridgman. This  latter gentleman, who is apparantly the le&detvof  the aggregation opposing the support of home industries, put forward an ingenious defence of the  position of himself and his cohorts, dwelling on  his devotion to the cause of home industries and  his sorrow that he could not see his way clear to  support the local tenderers on the bridge, but the  ridicule of the audience that greeted his remarks  showed great lack of faith in his utterances. ~  Alderman Vance followed in sterotyped manner,  echoing the preyious speakers, but met with a very  chilly reception.  Councillor-Loutet next spoke, but owing to his  unfairness in reading only certain portions of the  Manufacturers' Association engineer's report, in  addition to making a number of mis-statements,'  the audience vWaslrelieved when he ceased speaking.   Reeve May, while Councillor Loutet was on  the floor,, compelled him to withdraw the untrue  statement previously made against Mayor Baxter,  Aid. Woodside, Reeve May and Reeve Lawson.  This speaker also ifiade certain aspersions against  Mayor Baxter and Aid. Woodside, as members of  the Railway and Bridges Committee of the Vancouver City Council, in connection with the letting  of tbe Georgia-Harris viaduct to C. A. P. Turner.  .  Mr. John Coughlan, who has been actively engaged in business in the Province for some thirty-  six years, was next to address the ratepayers, and  received a hearty reception.   Be', reviewed   the'  bridge, situation very carefully and disposed of  many specious objections to the Turner design  that had been raised.   Mr. Coughlan stated that  Messrs. Cleveland & Cameron were not experienced bridge engineers, which both Sir. Turner  and Mr. Munstejr were, and pointed out tbat ifcthe  ��������� Turner plan was so full of defects as the engineers  would have the Board believe, it would not have  been necessary for,the Eastern concerns to have  made the series of large reductions in their bids  that   had   been made.. These reductions Varied1  from   three   to  five   hundred thousand dollars,  which sura of money the local firms had already  saved the Bridge Company by having caused the  Eastern concerns to so reduce their bids.   It was  unfair that reductions of figures should be1 permitted and contrary to, .custom.   These four Directors were shielding themselves behind the engineers' report, although they must-know that report- coul4 notbe reliedon as showing a- truthful-  state of affairs.  At the' close of the meeting Chairman Fowler  suggested a motion commending the Directors,  but this did not find favor with the audience, and  a simple motion of thanks to the Manufacturers'  Association and the Directors* for their, attendance*  at^the meeting was made and carried. The failure .  of'the Chairman to find a mover for a resolution  commending the action, of the Directors is a clear  indication that the ratepayers condemned the actions of the four Directors, and unequivocally endorsed Reeve May in his honest stand for the support of local industry, and it is certain that the  North Vancouver Ratepavers' Association are not  in accord with Messrs. Irwin, Vance, Bridcrman  and Loutet in their efforts to build up the Eastern manufacturers at the expense of those of tbe  West. These men have been weighed in the balance and found wanting, and now that their constituents have shown their strong sentiment in  favor of home industry they should reconsider  their position and endeavor, in future, to be as  active'for the local industries as they now seem to  be for the Eastern factories.  GREAT 0HI0AOO MERCHANT  PREDICTS WAVE OF PROSPERITY  A new wave of prosperity based on record  crops was forecast yesterday by John V. Parwell,  head of the John V. Parwell company, a wholesale dry goods house, who is in touch with conditions throughout the country.  "Our traveling men report the biggest crops  of all kinds for years past," he said. "The railroads have arranged to handle the produce as fast  as it is delivered. The markets are waiting to  receive the shipments and the bankers are anxious  to get their reserve cash into circulation.  "With these potential factors at work, the  country cannot dodge prosperity if it tries. The  depression of the summer has been due to lack of  confidence on the part of capital. Much money  went into hiding to await developments. However, whatever apprehension was felt has been set  at rest by the bumper crops.  "The next move is distribution of products  and money so that prosperity will be brought to  every individual. That such prosperity will come  within a short while is reasonably certain."  IRON AND STEEL INDUSTRY  According to the definite reports of such em-"  inent authorities as Prof.- Lindeman, Horace V.  Winchell and others, TexadaJteland shows up a  proven ore body of a possible minimum of 10,-  000,000 tons Jo a possible maximum of 60,000,000  tons;,that this ore"is higher in metallic iron and  lower in phosphorus and sulphur than the average ores used by the U..S. Steel Corporation; that  pig iron from this ore has been produced in quantities at the Irondale furnaces, paying the Western standard ratetof wages, at $15.00 a ton; that  this pig iron has been rolled down into steel and  used for a variety of purposes throughout the  States and has elicited the highest^praise, obtaining a certificate of merit from the U. S. naval  authorities, stating that the steel plates used in  the construction of the U. S.J3.S. Nebraska, made  from Texada ore was the best that had been used  in the navy. Add to this the fact that the actual  trade returns show a consumption of 80,000 tons  of pig iron per annum within a radius which  would be controlled by a local smelter, and that  coal and limestone abound in close proximity and  on tide water, then the question arises, why are  the Texada iron mines shut down and why has  B. C. no blast furnaces and why does she still continue to import all her iron and steel when it is  amply demonstrated that blast furnaces producing 300 to 400 tons per 24 hours would be a paying investment?.  The maximum cost of production is estimated  at from $14 to $16 per ton. The cheapest coke  pig iron f.o.b. the coast comes from Ashland,  Wis., an'd costs today $25.40 per ton.  There are, therefore, an ample margin for  ultimate profit on investment, and room for a  two or even four unit installation at once. Why  not now? x  CHICAGO  - From 1st June, 1913, to 31st May, 1914, Chicago erected buildings totalling $100,000,000.  This year, 1914-15, will see^ some of the greatest  developments in railway terminals in the history  of Chicago.  Moire than" $80,000,000 will be expended in  this class of work'alone.   The items are:  New West Side terminal    $65,000,000  Belt Railway terminal ���������.'....*....:. 10,000,000"  Sod Line Freight terminal     8,000,000  It is estimated that the work will employ 10,-  .000 men for more than three^years.   ,  Next in importance is the work, started this  spring on the outer harbor.  The contract for the work vnow in progress  calls for $1,000,000, but the entire project will require an expenditure of $6,200,000.    ,  Of this amount the city will furnish $5,000,000,  a bond issue having been authorized by the  voters.- The Federal Government .has appropriated the balance, $1,211,195.  Work, is to be begun this fall on the $5,-  000,000 ��������� MarshalLField Memorial Museum of  Natural History. This stupendous building is to  be entirely of white Georgia marble, and will be  700 feet frontage and 350 feet deep. It will take  over three years to build and give employment to  an army of building laborers of all trades and  crafts.   ���������  AS BIG AS TEXAS, AND BIGGER  The Chronicle of Houston, Texas, the City  where Rotary Clubs of the World held their 1914  Convention, June 21-25, had the following 200  words of facts on VANCOUVER, contributed by  J. Reginald Davidson, Industrial Commissioner.  VANCOUVER, British Columbia,-Canada; now  a city of 207,000 people,as one of the illustrations  of the saying that "the twentieth century is Canada's." -     /',  "4 "      V ,  The, last ten years have seen its development  from a little outpost of 25,000 people to a thriving  city, have seen $115,000,000, spent - in buildings  . and the assessed value of city property jump from  twenty-eight to over two hundred and twenty-  six millions. .  And now the reasons in brief. Vancouver's  harbor is one of the three or four best harbors in  the whole world, and to the harbor come six railways, five of them transcontinentals.  Back of the city is a province whose resources  stagger the imagination. Big as is Texas���������and - "  "Texas is the biggest thing in the United States"  ���������British Columbia is bigger by 50 per cent.  Moreover, Vancouver is. the tide water port for  another province, Alberta, as big as Texas, of enormous value and Varied natural wealth, and yet  another province, Saskatchewan, also 10 per cent,  larger than Texas f and with wonderful productive powers.'  British Columbia has a coast-line of seven  thousand miles; fifteen million acres of standing  "timber; twenty million acres of wheat land: five  million acres of fruit land; the largest coal areas  in North America; its mines have produced f��������� ur  hundred and ninety-two million dollars; its fisheries, one hundred and forty-three million dollars;  and it has 2250 miles of railway in operation and  is constructing 2304 miles more railway at a cost  of $200,000,000. For this province Vancouver is  the port, the money centre, the clearing house and  commercial metropolis.  Add to the figures of wealth the fact that Vancouver has pure and unlimited water, water  powers at hand, a beautiful situation and has one  of the best all-the-year-round climat.cn in America  and you will see why it is a good place to dwell in  and do well in and must be one of the largest  cities on the Pacific Ocean.  "Come and see!"    '  NEW $10,000,000 HARBOR SCHEME  Statement by H. H. Stevens, M. P., at Board of  Trade Rooms  "I have at the present time before the Dominion Government and the Harbor Commissioners  of Vancouver a .Scheme that will cost $10,000,000  to Complete,, and which will be of inestimable  value to Vancouver in the development, of it's  transportation, a scheme the details of wbich I  should like to tell you about now were At not  that certain negotiations which are under way  render it impossible.'' ������-  Mr. Stevens also outlined the several important  works that the,-Dominion Government was now  engaged upon in Vancouver harbor, aggregating  in cost upwards of $6,000,000, one half of which  has already been compassed within the space of  two years, Nl/.���������.  -Z.  INWA'S POPULATION  TODAY 315,000,000  Census Taken in One Night���������What  Government Returns Shows'  London.���������At a cost of only ������135,-  000, and by means of a staff number-  ing about two million .persons, ajjen  eral census of India was taken on the  night of March 10, 19H, the results  of which are" embodied in a larg������\vo������S  ume issued by the India Office as a  blue book. j  The difficulties of taking a census  of a population numbering more than  300,000,000, over an area of 1,803,657  square miles, were enormous. They  were especially great owing, as the  report puts it, "to the long lines of  railway, the big rivers on which  boats travel some times for days  without coming to the bank, the forests to which -wood cutters resort  often for weeks at a time, and Ihe  numerous sacred thousands of pilgrims."  People had to be enumerated  wherever they were caught. In the  case of railways, for instance, all persons travelling by rail who took tickets after 7 p. m. on the night of the  census were enumerated either on the  platforms or in~4he trains. The latter were all stopped at 6 a. m. on the  following morning in order to include  any travellers who up till then had  escaped notice.  The summary tables show that the  total population of India (including  the native states) on the night mentioned was 315,156,396 (as against  294,361,056 ten years previously), of  whom 217,586.892 were Hindus, 66,-  647,299 were Moslems, 10,721,453 were  Buddhists, and 3,876.203 were Christians. The literate numbered only 18,-  539,578 persons, and agriculture  claimed tbe labor of 224,695,909.  We deliver and hang    <       .       - Telephone Sey. 848  all Shades complete, in place        >,."���������.   -  F. W. P0WES & Co.  MANUFACTURERS  OF  Window Shades, Brass Curtain Hods and Fittings  Measurements taken and  Estimates given.   /  All Colors and Sites made  to Order  1257 Granville St  VANCOUVFE, 3.C.  WOMAN SUFFRAGE WINS  Chicago.���������The Illinois Supreme  Court upholds the Woman's Suffrage  Act, thus sustaining all recent elections. Three justices dissented, contending that the granting of women  the right to vote is in violation of the  State constitution.  Is Your time  Worth  t      t  t      t  I  $10 per Pay  v.  You can talk almost  Two Hours over our  LonHistucHioes  to a distant Town or City  at a cost no greater than  a trip to the same place.  If your service is not  satisfactory, tell us  Traffic Department  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE  Company, Limited  ___���������_������������������_ ^  > r',-,,)\' ������?, s .;>m , .fcvwa  Friday, July 10, 1914  THE WESTERN CALL.  Interesting Facts. About India.���������By H. H. Stevens, M. P.  The  complex character  of  Indian  conditions, is  most  clearly exemplified in the,physical type of its in-  [> habitants.  The most inexperienced eye cannot  fail to note the remarkable contrasts  : presented  by  the  natives  of  India,  j such as Gurkas, Pathans, Sikhs, Raj-  f puts, Burnians, Nagas, Tamils, Etc.  The typical inhabitants of India���������  [the Dravidians ��������� differ altogether  from those of Northen Asia, and more  j nearly resemble the tribes of Malaya,  wSumatra and Madagascar. Whatever  may be their origin, it is certain that  [.they have been settled in India for  countless ages, and that their physi-  Ical characteristice have been evolved  Elocally. They have been displaced in  [the Northwest by successive hordes.  |bf invaders, including Aryans, Scythians, Pathans and Moghals, and in  (the Northeast by Mongoloids. It is  jpon the comparatively small number of Aryans, who came to India,  that many Hindus now proudly base  their claim |o being of the Aryan  face, ignoring their Dravidian origin  the main.  There are in India about one hundred and thirty indigenous dialects,  Jelonging to six distinct families of  >eech, thus greatly intensifying the  larked racial differences.  In the domain of religion the bulk  if the people caU themselves Hindus.  I'here are, however, millions of Mu-  kammadans,    Animists,      Buddhists,  lains,   Sikhs  and   Christians.     Hin-  luism has many creeds and doctrines,  Ind  includes   Monotheists,   Polythe-  fsts and Pantheists; also worshippers  f>f  the  gode  Sira and  Vishnu,  and  leir female counterparts, and worshippers of divine mothers, spirits of  trees, rocks and streams.   There are  ilso included under it persons who  >ropitiate, their deity by all manner  if bloody sacrifices, and then there  lire those who will kill no living crea-  jre and who must pot even use the  lyord-l'cut."   There are those whose  ritual consists mainly of-prayers, and  |ymns, while others indulge in unsaleable orgies in the name of religion.    This wide difference in ' religion finds a counterpart in social  istoms���������in the North near relatives  tay not marry, while in the South  fery close relatives frequently'marry.  \n  some parts female    chastity    is  le simplest form.   There is only"one  Compiled from the "Report of the Census of India"  valued,  while  in  many  communities million acres, and while the districts  little store is set by it, and in some Iwere formerly but sparsely populated  parts they make it a rule to dedicate  sne daughter of the family to a life  of religious prostitution.  Area and Population  According to revised statistics of  the 1911 census the Indian Empire  contains 1,802,657 square miles; The  provinces under British administration comprise 1,093,074 square miles,  or about 60 per cent, of the total  area'. vThe remainder is included in  various native states or states having  native rulers under British-advice and  direction. ,  The total population is-315,156,396,  of which British territory contains  244,267,542, or about 77 per cent, of  the whole, and the native states 70,-  888,854, or about 23 per cent.  In order, to more clearly realize  these' stupendous figures a few comparisons will be interesting. India is  equal in area to the whole of Europe  excepting Russia. Burma is equal in  size to Austria-Hungary, .Bombay to  Spain, Punjab greater than the British Isles.  The population of India exceeds  that of Europe except Russia, and is  considerably more than three times  thftt of the United States and Canada  combined.  In India as a whole there~are an  average of 175 persons per-square  mile. In that portion under British  administration it is 223 per square  mile. In West Bengal 607 to the  square mile, Central Bengal 634, East  Bengal 516, North Bengal 522, How-  rah 1,850, th_ Dacca District 1,794, in  Tippera 972, etc.  ��������� *  Irrigation     ,  India owes to British rule and skill  its greatest, benefactor���������irrigation.  There is perhaps no administrative  problem which has received so much  attention from th������\ government as  this, and in 1910-11 a total area of  22 1-2 million acres had been brought  under irrigation. V _.  In Madras on the east coast, with  a rainfall of dnly 32 inches per annum,  by a system of irrigation the country is able to support a population,  equal.to that of the west coast with a  rainfall of 110 inches. In Gaya canal  irrigation has turned a desert into a  region of rich fertility.. The total  area of irrigated land" now exceeds 22  _______________9_____________B__B__________I  now they are rapidly increasing in  numbers and relieving the more  densely populated; areas elsewhere.  To illustrate���������in 1891 the Lyallpur  district in the Punjab was' a barren  desert, with only, a population of  seven per square mile; in 1911 this had  increased to 272 to the square mile,  as a direct result of the introduction)  of irrigation by the British. N  Increase of Population  The population of India has increased 7.1 per cent, since 1901, and  52 per cent, since 1872, or from 206,-  162,360 in 1872 to 315,156,396 in 1911.  In India the birthrate is everywhere  much higher than in Europe, but is  largely discounted by the heavy mortality, especially among infants and  women at child birth, v India is peculiarly liable to fatal epidemics. From  time to time cholera breaks out with  great virulence and smallpox is  common, causing heavy mortality.  The total number of deaths from bubonic plague during the last decade  was 6,500,000.  Industry* and Commerce  During ten year, from 1901 to 1911  imports increased 65 per cent, and  exports over    the same    period increased 95 per cent.  In 1880 there were in the whole of  India only 58 cotton mills employing  48 thousand opertives. By 1911 this  had increased to 250 mills and 231  thousand 'operatives. During the  same period jute mills increased from  21 to 58, and employes from 35 to 216  thousand.  At Sakchi there is a large new industry known as the Tata Iron and'  Steel Works which it is expected,  with other similar works, will make  India self supporting as far as iron  and steel is concerned. The production of coal has increased from less  than one million tons in 1880 to 12  million tons in 1911.  In 1880 there was about 9,000 miles  of railway,' which has increased to  32.000 miles in 1911, carrying 371  million passengers and 66 million  tons,of freight. N  Education  In the whole of India only 59 persons per square- mile are able to read'  and write and most of those only in  literate female to every eleven liter-  twmmAmmwmm.mmmmmmmA^mmmwmm.mm.  ate males, This discrepancy is due  to the practice of keeping down the  female and advancing the male. There  are in India 1.7 million persons who  can read and write in English, or, of  every ten thousand persons of each  sex, 95 males and 10 females possess  this knowledge. This knowledge is  most widespread amongst the Parsis,  who are the greatest traders in India. Of this gifted class, one person  inv. every three can read and write  English, and French is widely known  and frequently spoken fluently among  them. " ���������  The Caste  Perhaps the most rigid and powerful institution in India is the "Caste."  Few, even, of the natives themselves  realize its ramifications and its extent.  ���������������  },  ������4"l~  For we- will replace with a New One  Any piece of Azare (Blue and White  ^^^^^^^^m^^^^m^mmmam^m^a^aaaaawmmaaa^aaaaama^^aa^m.  1 Mottled) Enamelware booffhtT here..  ! \ Did you ever buy Enamel Sauce Pans  Pots, etc., with a Guarantee like this ?  There v are four different kinds of  social distinctions, viz.:  v.  -(1) The four castes (Varna) mentioned in the-Shastras, viz., Brahman,  Kshatriya, Vaisya and Sudra,. with a  fifth division for the large and mis  cellaneous group of untouchables  (asprishya Sudra). ' J  (2) The modern castes (Jati), or  social groups bearing a common  name and having a common traditional occupation.  (3)- The sub-castes, or endogam-  ous groups, into which each main  caste is usually divided, numbering  many hundreds of groups.  (4) The minor sub-divisions, or  exogamous groups, within each sub-  caste, composed of persons reputed  to be .descended from a common ancestor.  The theory of the Hindu law books  is  that all  existing castes  are  descended from 'the original'four great  castes mentioned in the sacred writ-'  ings, or the Shastras.  The social precedence of a castes depends on the  class 'to which it' belongs, and the  spirit  of  exclusiveness  which  holds  the liferent communities aloof from  each other centres in the caste.   The  actual caste to which a Hindu belongs  is a matter of' grave importance to  each  individual.    To  the  Brahman,  for instance, it is immortal whether  a man is a Teli, a JCahar or a Mai.  The important question,for him is  whether water  can  be  taken  from  him or not, whether his touch' does or  does not cause pollution.  IP IT CHIPS BRING IT BACK!  ft',. > :>X;%'^\  immim  V it.    _  1 ..,,������������������'-i*^.  I     ������y  Any Piece of This Enamel   IN OUR WINDOW  ���������-  25 cents  ;: Saturday Only        Saturday Only; i:  McCALLUM & SONS, Limited  1 ������_������������������_������������������ ���������*    *<���������> . ������__*-.���������_.. a  mm   ^_r*-i&_> __ '   '  "THE HARDWARE MEN"  ^:  2415 MAIN STREET PHONE falrmont 215  ���������t- ���������-��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� -t. .t'* !_��������� ���������!��������� <��������� ������������������������ it' ���������!��������� ���������*��������� ���������!��������� 4' ���������!' ���������!��������� <!��������� ���������!��������� ��������������� ���������_���������������������������>������������������!��������� -t- <T- ���������!��������� ���������!< 4. .f. ������������������������ .!��������� ���������!��������� i������ <��������� .f. .t-<. .t. 4.4������.<. ��������� 4.������.������ *��������� ,<wt-*  i  /",X>' hi  ' ' ."V .,V* '<  '   -j-j r* .1  rsv.  **- -v  Phone: Fairmont 671  '..e JIM  * -t ���������*    s     fiM  ' '     1*  Up-to-Date Grocers  1   s(, Vji v\  65715ft Ave. L (Ki  VANCOUVER, ������. C.  Telephone Orders Solicited  Iv        ,r ,  *       \       rj* ���������_,1  -V:y;ctt|  I i    1 r i     *���������   - jil  , 'v - -n'  it      ~A    f ti t  a Local Product���������  t     '  Safe  Use  WOTN SUGA^, as we know it today, was tot introducecl to Europe during what is called the "Age of Discovery," it was  looked upon as a luxury aud was used almost entirely in the preparation of medicine.' Today, sugar is one of the foremost of our food stuffs, high in food values. The sugar made by the British Columbia Sugar Refinery in Vancouver is  the purest in the world. Jt is made by good, honest, hard-working white men, residents of Vancouver. For this reason it should  be bought in preference to the coolie refined sugar of JJongkong. Think of this next time you place the sugar bowl on your table  for use at the family meal, next time you add a cup or two of this necessary food to the ingredients in preparation for some deli- -c  cacy of the larder, ask yourself the question; *fWhere did this sugar come from?" If you can't answer that question, you should  not rest, for the sake of ydur family, before you find out.  Support Local Industry and Safeguard  Your Own Household l������y Always Specifying  V  BRITISH  EXTRA FINE  GRANULATED _____a_i  Sold in 184b. Sacks, 20-lb. Sacks and 5^. Pa  BEITISH COLUMBIA refined sugar is "good medicine." You  run no risk of contracting disease from it. It is absolutely safe  % to use. It is full strength, delicious, white as snow and crystal  clear. It is pure, clean, it is refined by the most sanitary, modern  methods by cleanly white labor, in factories where sunshine and fresh  air predominate. It is packed in neat, clean sacks and cartons, and it  remains clean and free from all contamination. Moreover, British  Columbia Refined Sugar costs no more than the Hongkong coolie refined product.   Some dealers sacrifice the best interests of their cus  tomers by selling the coolie refined sugar because they receive a slightly larger profit. ,  How can you tell what sugar you are getting! Simply ask your  grocer for British Columbia Sugar.  You can not mistake it because it is put up in packets of 5 lbs.,  which exclude dirt and moisture, and in clean white sacks of 18 and 20  lbs. each. And the name and trade-mark of the makers is plainly displayed on each packet and sack.  /  British Columbia Sugar Refining Co. Limited  Vancouver, British coiajmsla. TUB WJ98TSRN CALL  Friday, July 10,1014  ���������t'������*^'i'4t'>^'������W^>������4'������'I'~i������.I.'t'<.������.M>������������������t.^. i..|..t..|i.|i.|i.|..|..|..t..|..h.t..iii|..l"l'4l' t;i���������i~]rt~fr**  Mount Pleasant Livery i  TRANSFER  Furniture and Piano Moving  Baggage, Express and Dray,   Hacks and Carriages  at all hours.  Phono Fairmont 040  '  Corner Broadway and Main A. F. McTaviah, Prop. :  ��������� >tHllltl������HMIIHMttMHHIimillHH<IIHMK������  ������HMHllHIIH<HHIfHII   if.f���������!������������������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� '!��������� '!>���������>���������!��������� ���������>'t'���������!'t-'1'���������!��������� -t-I-i-t-<��������� ���������!��������� ���������!������������������������������  Baxter & Wright  COMPLETE HOUSE FURNISHERS  ; ;  Cash or  : Payments  $40,000  stock to :;  Choose  *������  4  >  From  Come in and talk it over when looking for furniture.  BAXTER & WRIQHT  ;  Phone Seymour 771 416 Main Street  ���������������!���������������.f .f -t' 't- ���������!' t- 't- ���������!��������� 1 -t' 1' ���������!��������� 'I t' ���������!��������� 't' ���������! ���������!' ���������!' ���������! -t' '!������������������!' ������>>:������-������r>������������4'<^1 -S-t- -S"!- <��������� ���������!������������������������!��������� -t' ���������!��������� ���������!��������� !��������� ���������!��������� -f ������������������������ <��������� ���������������������������������?"  Commercial Printing at "Western Call" Office  FLY TIME  isbbhs    Screen Poors  ANP WS HAVE    0 TLlt     -  a        Screen Wmqows  -&AJKH! STOCK    TTy.       a  or       Wire Screens  At prices tbat w$ interest you.  Wp carry a complete stock of Jap-Hue In all sizes  LAND NOTICES  TAKE NOTICE that I, W. Innes Pat-  erson, of Vancouver, B. C, Lumberman,  intend to make application for a license  to prospect for coal, petroleum and natural gas on the following described  land:���������  Commencing at a post marked W. I. P.,  N.W. corner at the soutn shore of Pitt  Lake on the West Bank of, the Lake at  the outlet of Pitt River, thence South to  high water mark on Pitt Lake, thence  Bast following the high water mark 80  chains, thence North 80 chains, thence  West 80 chains to point of commencement.  W. INNES PATERSON,  Locator.  Dated June 6th, 1914.  &-jt-������ vonoa  TAKE NOTICE that I, W. Innes Pat-  erson, of Vancouver, B. C, Lumberman,  intend to make application for a license  to prospect for coal, petroleum and natural gas on the following described  land:���������  Commencing at a post marked W.I.P.,  S.W. corner planted at the South shore  of Pitt Lake on the West Bank of the  Lake at the outlet to Pitt River, thence  along the Shore North 80 chains, thence  East 80 chains, thence South 80 chains,  thence West 80 chains to point of commencement  W. INNES PATERSON,  Locator  Dated June 8th, 1914.  ���������OnOB.    ���������  vA-rcovvx& x__jr������ Dxantxor  Take notice that, thirty days after  date, I, Gilbert W. Hall, of Collingwood  East, B. C, broker, intend to apply to  the Hon. The Minister of Lands for a  license to prospect for Coal and Petroleum over the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted at the  south-west corner of Lot 1116, District  of West Vancouver, and marked "O. W.  H.'s S.W. Cor."; thence north 80 chains;  thence east 80 ehains; thenee south 80  chains; thence west 80 chains to place  of commencement; containing 640 acres,  more or less.  Located this 28th day of May; 1914.  GILBERT W. HALL, Locator.  H. S. Orrell, Agent  Zu-jtb vonoa  TAKE NOTICE that I, W. Innes Peterson, of Vancouver, B. C, Lumberman,  Intend to make application for a license  to prospect for coal, petroleum and natural gaa on the following1 described  land:���������  Commencing at a post marked W.I.P.,  S.W. corner planted at the West Bank  of Pitt Lake about 1 1-2 miles from the  South end of the Lake, thence North 80  chains, thence East 80 chains, thence  South 80 chains, theace West 80 chains  to point of commencement.  W. INNES PATERSON,  Locator  Dated June 6th, 1914.  I-UTB VOTZO-.  TAKE NOTICE that I, W. Innes Pat-  erson, of Vancouver, B. C, Lumberman,  intend to make application for a license  to prospect for coal, petroleum and natural gas on the following described  land:��������� ^    ,,  Commencing at a post marked W.I.P.,  Southwest corner planted about 2 1-2  miles from, the South end of Pitt Lake,  thence North 80 chains along the high  water mark, thence East 80 chains,  South 80 chains, thence* West 60 chains  to point of commencement.  W. INNES PATERSON,  Locator  Dated June 6th, 1911  HOTXOB.  ���������-arootrr_.������ mure dsmwot  Take notice that, thirty days after  date, I. Harry S. Orrell, of Collingwood  East B. (_, broker.. Intend to apply to  the Hon. The Minister of Lands fqr a  license to prospect for Coal and Petroleum'over the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted, at the  north-west corner or Lot 1094, Distriet  of West Vancouver, and marked "H. S.  O.'s N.W. Cor."; thence east 80 chains:  thence south 80 chains; thence west 80  chains; thence north 80 chains to place  of commencement; containing 640 acres,  more or less.  Located this 28th day of May. 1914.  HARRY S. ORRELL, Locator.  tWTtoa.  TA-Jooutaa _-A-n> roniw  Take notice that,' thirty days after  date, I, Harry S. Orrell, of Collingwood  East, B. C, broker, intend to apply to  the Hon. The Minister of Lands for a  license to prospect for Coal and Petroleum over the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted at the  seuth-west corner of Lot 1101. District  of West Vancouver, and marked J'H. S.  O.'s S.W. Cor."; thence north 80 chains;  thence east,80 chains; thence south 80  chains; thence west 80 chains to pplace  of commencement; containing 640 acres,  more or less. ,  Located this 28th day of May, 1914.  HARRY S. ORRELL. Locator.  xuuro vonra  TAKE NOTICE that I. W. Innes Pat-  erson, of Vancouver, B. C, Lumberman,  intend to make application for a license  to prospect for coal, petroleum and natural gas on the following described  land:���������  Commencing at a post marked W.I.P.,  S.W. corner, planted about 4 1-2 miles  from the South end of Pitt Lake on the  West Bank, thence following the high  water mark North 80 chains, thence  East 80 chains, thence South 80 chains,  thence West 80 chains to point of commencement. ,  W. INNES PATERSON^.  Locator  Dated June 6th, 1914.  &-_*������  .rovzc^  TAKE.NOTICE that I. W. Innes Pat-  erson, of Vancouver, B. C, Lumberman,  intend to make application for a license  to prospect for coal, petroleum and natural gas on the following described  land:���������l  Commencing at a post marked W.I.P.,  S.W. corner planted on the West Bank  of Pitt Lake about 8 1-2 miles from the  South end, thence following the high  water mark 80 chains North, thence  East 80 chains, thence South 80 chains,  thence West 80 chains to point of commencement.  W. INNES PATERSON,  Locator  Dated June 6th, 1914.  WWOtE VJJLJ.ACH-  RESPONDS TO "S. O. S."  PHOM WHEAT FHEW>S  JUST PI*QNE US TOUR ORPEBS    We deliver promptly to any part of the City  and Surrounding Pistricts  W.R. Owen J Morrison  The Mt. Pleasant Hardware  Phone FaJr. 447 2337 Main Street  The Pioneer Meat Market  Corner Broadway and Kingsway  **    For Fresh and Cured Meats  go to this Old Reliable Market  It is not excelled for Quality or Prices 1b Vancouver  This is the Oldest Established  Market in Vancouver, an example  of "The Survival of the Fittest"  Place: Corner Broadway and Kingsway  Proprietor: FRANK TRIMBLE  Phone: Fairmont 257  Hoxie, Kansas., lawyers, Poctora,  Barbers ������nd All Volunteer When  "T-endetfeef Flee Heat Wave'  NEW WESTMINSTER LAND  DISTRICT  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN  that I, Daniel Haney, bf Port Haney,  B. C, Merchant, intend to. apply to  the Deputy Commissioner, of .Lands  for a license to prospect for coal and  fietroleutn on the following, described  ands:  Commencing at a post planted on  the east side of the Upper Pitt- river  Jiear its outlet into Pitt lake,. New  Westminster' district, and marked  "Daniel Haney, SE. Cor.," "thence  north 80 chains, thence , west 80  chains, thence south 80 chains, thence  east 80 chains to poiut of commencement.  DANIEL HANEY.  Dated June 4th, 1914.  Santo Vancouver IMertsker*  Hamilton Pros.  - We ire foremost in our line for  MODPRATB PWCBP FUNBIUW  ������271 f row strut f Mm fnw tl  Hoxie, Kansas.���������Hoxie is almost a  deserted village. The men have gone  to the wheat fields.  A delegation of farmers came into  town today lamenting that the harvest  hands imported from the east had quit  their jobs because of the heat.  "We've got to have help quick,"  said^the farmers. " _ - -  Hoxie was equal to the call. Barbers posted hastily painted signs on  their doors reading: "Shaves and  haircuts on Saturdays only." The  doors of the court house were locked  and every county official donned his  old clothes; merchants turned their  stores over to their young women  clerks; lawyers forgot their fees and  the editor placed his wife in charge  of the "shop." Then t'he army of  business men went forth to help their  brothers in the harvest.  The   harvest   in   Kansas   this  year  will be a record pne.   A million bushels a day for Britain after 20th July j  is the estimate. j  FOR SALE CARDS HERE  _  I  Stocks  Boad*. MIms  CattM  Grain local  Investor's Bulletin  A hand-book for kueoasaful  investors and speculators, free  on request Write for yonr  copy today.  DONALD M. MacGKGOR  Mbr.* Vancouver and Seattle  Stock Exchangee.  Winch B������il-ia_        Pfcoae Seyauar 84*1  The Water-Mobile  The first 3-patsenger WATER-  MOBILE ia rapidly nearing completion.  If you want to get in on this wonderful  invention at the present price of SO  cents per share, you must act quickly  as only a few shares are to be had  before the advance.  THE  WATER-MOBILE  UNDERWRITERS  103   Carter-Cotton   Building  Vancouver, British Columbia  \/V ! I   ..wllj   "'  H V PAD  poison  KILLS THEM ALL!  Sold by all Druggists  and Grocers all over  Canada.  Z  Advertise in "Call" I  j^mH-m-K' ���������!��������� 'I' ���������!��������� * ���������!��������� <l ���������!��������������������������������� 1 -I- ���������!��������� M-H-H;  "SAFETY fOtST" &  Has been the watchword of The  Mutual from the day it was organized in 1869 up to the present  time.  Only those forms of investment  consistent with the absolute security of policyholders have been  adopted.  The result is an institution that  is among the most stable in the  Canadian Financial World.  Business in force over $87,000,000  Assets over 22,000,000  Surplus over    8,800,000  The Mutual Life of Canada  It would be a business mistake  for YOU to place your application  with any company without consulting our Agents and familiarizing yourself with the model  policies issued by -  CANADA'S INLT lUTDAL     Z  Investigation coots nothing and saves       T  resreta jj  Write, phone or call for rates, etc.  X  Wm. J. Twiss, District Mgr.      Z  W74U li|in lUf.   TUCHW.I.G. Z  '< '<���������. HIllHrllllllllillMII  t ':,  We have always on hand a large selection of STAPLE  V   and FANCY POODS for POULTRY.  r  Diamond Chick Pood, $4.00 per 100 lbs.  Fourex " "    $2.50 per 100 lbs.  DAILY  DELIVERIES  TO  SOUTH  VANCOUVER  r. r.  1' Pknt Filrant H6 Hay, Grain and Feed  235 Bfttiwiy USX  '  f ���������������������������������������������*->������w������������������������p>^������������������������������������������������������������-t _������������������������������������������������������<���������������������������������"������������<<��������������� 't"M' H"M"I"H'*  FRANK TRIMBLE REALTY CO.  :: Real Estate and Insurance Brokers ii  CONVEYANCING  RENTS COLLECTED  LOANS NEGOTIATED  ::  PHONE Pair. 185 260 Kingsway  , Vancouver, B. C.  t.|.itn-.i.itiii..ii.i..t.niit-H'i"i"i"i-t"t"t"i"i'������ .'���������i"i.|.it"H'i"t'i"t-H"t"i"t"t"t"t"i"t"t"t"i"i"i'  WALLPAPEt  BARGAINS  Lee Mason Co., Lid.  Ml Broadway. W.   PhbaeP.1521  WALLPAPER  BARGAINS  NOW we can offer our customers something: really  good. A car-load of new Wallpapers has just arrived and,  as these goods were all bought at low prices, we will give  you the benefit which will mean a  SAVING OF 50 PER CENT.  Estimates on any kind of work (interior or exterior)  free of charge.  Terminal City Press, Ltd.]  21 h 17 Ktefiway thaws FclmoaHM  4> ,  [��������� ���������>'t' *���������!��������� ���������!��������� -I' ���������!��������� <��������� ��������������� <' !��������� ���������!��������� ���������> '!��������� 't"t"l' <��������� ���������!���������'!' 't' -t- ���������! ���������! I"l' -t- ���������!��������� -t' <' ��������������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� 1- ���������!''���������������!��������� ���������!��������� 4- ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� <t' ���������!��������� -t' ���������!���������'���������������!��������� ���������!  S N A P !  50x100, corner 29th Ave. and  St Catharines Street, modern  7-room Jioi.se.    <  YOUR OWN PRICE FOR CASH  \PM WESTERN CAU.  i������^'4'4''fr'&'1ft'|������'t''tMl''Il'M''*,''I'fo  AT HOME  AT tHE CLUB  AT THE HOTEL  Ask for  Wilkinson's  Tansan  The Health-Giving:  Natural Mineral Water  Refuse Substitutes  C  THE HUDSON'S BAY COMPANY  SOLE  mraiTEis  TRY AN AD IN THE WESTERN CALU  ^     (    ^'-t-ivtmrT    *.'���������^j   JUS.'-*.'  ^   i   _.      , ���������-_>���������* -���������'���������-^   * r I lOB1^*1^ '''^^^W^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^mi^^^^l^^^^iW^^^^MM^M^  iorBargains J  ^pen Saturday Evenings  >TANI,EYf CO.  117 Main Street Phone Pair 998  ������_  Corner 15th & Main St.  Carries a full i_tockof  Potted and Cut  designs  FOR  Funerals    *  Weddings  Social Functions  AN!)  Public Events  Phone Fairmont 817  CHARLES KEELER  W/$&&**&::&   Ti|������^'cam^Vjs^nQw;; in;:'full'jswiqg^th,  about thirty boys under' canvas, and  ^bre'Varlrra^  ing weather marked the opening and  |hfe SbpySgfcayp ���������Vhad' 'iieeple^s:;;'nightsj;  caused by sunburnt backs and shoulders, but the sunburn js';>generallyVbjeS  jrig;;._Mplace_iV';by :h^althyVVc<&tsV|Vof  tan. vVVCVv'V;; V^ ;;V\>V :y.; ������������������-v V<;WV:; ^V^^r. ?.���������'';,  fThfeV rising ��������� ,hourVis; seven -o'clock,  and after a wash or' swim the .camp  assembles for a few minutes setting  up dnll. This Vis followed by a' short  service, in thje shade of the trees.  Breakfast is served at eight o'clock,  after 'which tent, and blankets., are  aired. Games follow with a swim at  eleven o'clock if the tide is suitable.  Beds arc made up just before noon,  by which time everyone is ready for a  good square meal. In the; afternoon  the fellows >re free to do as they  please'; .V' ':':  A swim at "fiye o'clock; and/supper  at six, followed by ai big camp .ire  on the beach at night wind up the  .diy,s.-:;activitie^v.������n'J.;bjrV'-ti,n. o'clock  everyone;is ready for bed.: Lights  are out at 10:15. ��������� \V/*<V^.v. :���������;  .;.'��������� On Sunday the program is a little  different. We rise at 7:30; breakfast  at 830, arid ait 10 o'clock we have a  serviceunidef: thetreesV'for.the camp  only/ led V by a minister from town.  The afternoon;'������������������ jis ^ree. |QfV course  games, fishing) etc., are not allowed.  We observe the Vday is'������������������'��������� Sunday as  far as possible, '.��������������������������� A sWim,Vis JaUdvved  at 5 o'clock.   In the evening we have  tan^pjeWbiri'/tKe^  :vit|d������iV^be;i^^  very popular and fittingly wind up the  .eanahayei;tjh������-$^  ;the^Vinnatu^  liyeVsik'dayV^  hills, play baseball,.swim and fish and  haveVail the joys'of .camming^cmt'with  Ipvirs,; for.^one^ tiyoVVor:threeV-weekst  Well^tlie; ;:Y^M|-Ci;:^camp;:with" its"  ideal  location,.-excellent   equipment,  exceptional facilities for all kinds of  put door life, provides a vacation' that  will stay witliVyoutall 3r6ar;;-  The camp grounds are <������ituated on  a bunch of good, live; congenial fel-  the west shore of Howe sound, about  25 miles from thei"city. ��������� VTlic property  and equipment consist,of a two-acre  athletic field and four acres of uncleared land. The camp house, including a dining hall 60x20, a large open  fire place, a modernly equipped kitchen and a wide veranda, is snugly situated in a grove of trees overlooking  the Sound. Six large water proof  canvas tents, wit^/board floors, constitute the sleeping accommodations.  Splendid facilities aire afforded for  boating, canoeing, fishing, swimming, mountain climbing and tennis.  The best of food, is prepared by one  of the cleanest and most experienced  cooks in'.th'e country.;, V '  "V Now is; the timeVand here is the  spot to get. lots of reserve strength  ibr the coming winter V:,  VCamp opens July 5th-and runs until August iTthi:: ���������'���������^���������rV>;,<;;  }i Call up Seymour 4607 bf write to 590  a camp fire service^, -to  V^hjcji^^   s^vMvioui^  :'i;V:VlV:V:VV|^  Sein^inVpriy^;G  Rey^'fHarbi^  V&BV&;^  |V^������den^  A^yenue ���������;Ea_t;,VV;;VV.fe :?\M^^0^.������-^:  prayer and Holy Communion the first  ,a^^hirdV;iSunda^s^  a. m.; morning prayer every Sunday  at 11 a. m.; Holy Communion 2nd and  prayer    every Sunday at 7:30 p. m.  All heartily welcome.  S. Mary the Vlrfin, Seuth Hill.  (Cor. Prince Albert St and 52nd Ave.)  8:00 a.m.���������Holy Eucharist.  11:00 a.m.���������Matins and sermon.  (Late celebration on lat .and Srd  3:00 p.m.���������Children's 8err.ce (Third  Suftdaya).  Sunday).  4:00   p.m.,   Holy  Baptism, (except  7:30 p.m.���������Evensong sad Sermon.  Third Sunday).  8T. MICHA-DX/8 CHURCH      x L  Cor. Broadway and Prlnea Mward fct  Services--Meralnr Prayer at 11 a.m.  8un������ay Schaol and HMa elaaa at !:������������������  ������.m.  Holy Communion awry Sunday at S aim.  BvatUajr Pray* at ������:!��������� a.m.  and Tat and Srd Suadaya at 11 a.m  Rev. O. H. Wllaon, Raetor   " ~ Wi$  ��������� :'i &  I . 11 HI til 11 111 II1111<4< I4>tt . 1 111 H t ��������� 1 + l-H H.111 M l*Y /J' X U". -I'M  __^^^^^^_^^.^_fc^^__  *\ . .       _ _ _ *  .      ** . .' l> J * ' ������_! _������A  ��������� illtp|M^iigii  _^_tf^������i_i'_������i^__V'y3K':M;S^:^  mm^/i/^^smw&/^Mmm^  ���������        V ���������_���������������) -h'- '';V:        '   '���������"���������'���������'���������' -������������������--���������'--������������������-'��������� ->������____..���������.'..-..������,-    -__w-^-M_w_-__4->-  ;$?  ~* ~i V  Vo- Iff-  ,S~i.  fllll'M I nilllltlKl 11 KM 1II H H 1-M 111 IOH<H������lfl������_ Z,\ *t*5&4$\  JOS. H. BOWMAN!  ARCHITECT  '������'  910-11 Yorkshire  !: Seymour Street Vaacouver, B. C^  ������������������������!��������� 1-1-1 1 ���������!��������� 1.11| <||l 11 M fill 11 M ��������������� 1111 III 4114 ������I ������III H 1 < Wf������ *g. v -'; _/' ,fi  - 1   ,o./l  ���������  OEDAR COTTAGE PRESBYTERIAN  CHURCH  Rev. J. O. Madill, Pastor.  Sabbath School and Bible Glasses  at 2. $0 p.m.  Prayer meeting at 8 p.m. on Wednesday. "    v  Young People's meeting at 8 p.m. on  Monday night.  BAZAAR  Kamloome-Veneoihror Meat Co., Ltd.  Oo*.ataimam*PowaSISia. UUO Maim Otrmmt  Phone Seymour 6661 Phone Fair. 1814  For Choice Meats ���������  of large variety and reasonable prices, this house  cannot be excelled.   It stands to the very front.  r\>  r  ,1  **i*F4 J ���������  ���������t%  J-x*  *-������'''  >,    ' *  ���������*7i.  \j  ��������� ���������    '   if'   J-l :������%_  '. At      ��������������� ^vl  '���������*      i       wSvl  v        '4'j  !������9  ���������g-l'fl- V* 'V 'I i"l M I' 't ���������! t������I * M< <������������������!��������� I"l' 'M-  I4H III 11111111114111111������4_  ::  C.P.H. Steamer, "Princess Sophia"  .;..;���������.;. .|t .g. ���������!��������� ������|������ .^ .|������ >;������������;������������;.������;���������������;������ ������;���������.;..;. .*��������� ���������;������ .^-X*^*^ >^' ���������!��������� ������t* 'I' 't' 't' 't' 'I' 'I' 't' 4' 't' *!' 't' *t' 'I' *t* 't' 'I' 'I* 'f1 ^1' 'f' 't' ^' 'I' 'I* 'X1 't"l' 'I* '?<  i  Uomplete Moving Picture Story  Six Days a Week in  Every morning (Jurmg the week The  >   Chicago Daily Tribune prints a complete Moving Picture Story based on  one of the Moving Picture Plays being  shown in Chicago and in the cities, towns and villages  ;v    in the va^ territory surrounding Chicago,  The Play selected for each morning's story is the one  which The Tribune's Moving Picture Editor has selected  as the best of all those being shown that day. You can  read the Moving Picture Stories every morning and then  as these fascinating plays are exhibited in your locality  your enjoyment of them will be doubled and trebled  BECAUSE YOU HAVE READ THE STORY, 0  *      not only gives you a complete Moving Picture Story  ^ EVERY DAY during the week, but it also gives you  on Sunday, in serial form, the greatest Moving  Story ever lurUten, " The Adventures of Kathlyn " by  HaroldMacGrath, the thrilling romance from which has  been produced the famous "KA.THLYN" Moving Pictures which all Chicago is standing inline to see.  Eead the ������aily  in the Chicago Tribune  Read "The Adventures of Kathlyn" in The Chicago Sunday Tribune  Wi I H MM tt II*! U I I til M"M ������������������> 'X -X -I"1 "I ������������������!��������� H ��������� I -IX Hi I X V X'I. -I I 1 X X 11 I 11 HI III! lit 11 M II I 11"  Cedar  Cottage Presby-1  terian Church will  hold a  Bazaar commencing Tuesday  evening, July 7 and continuing to the Utb,  Rod and Own  South Shore Lumber Co.  ' LIMITED  ' ' ' ���������  Lumber flanufacturers:;  V'TL  v r  V. j  fl������*l  ",       i ^   ���������.    T -f M  i    v.   r        1  J),   ^.K'-     ^     ������ ,   _  1 Front St, Foot of Ontario St  PHONe Fairmont $54      VANCOUVER, ������, C:\\  ���������t���������������!��������� ���������!������������������������������'t1 ���������!'��������� ������������������������������'t"l"l''t''I'41 ���������!��������� ������f��������� ���������������������������������������!��������� ���������������><��������� ���������t'4'^' ������^~������������g>4^t-���������!��������� <��������� >t-'!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� '!��������� ������������������������!������������������������!��������� ���������!'������<��������� 't'������������������������ ���������!��������� ���������!��������������� j  '*    ,    v* / v J      J   K  * -' I  ,**il  itiit4i|n|n|ii|ii|������|n|������|i^ii|i^ii|ii|ii|i^ii|ii|ii|ii|ii|ii|ii|ii|"l' >|iit<i|ii|ii|i >X"X<>\>������(' l"|ii|i4''I1 'I14'^''t'4/4''X''I1 ������f"l"tM ' "  ;:  4m$mJ  Rod and Gun for July, published  by W. J. Taylor, Limited, Woodstock, ;;  ,Ont, is out with a very striking cover  design, an Indian shooter in full regalia, to the ordinary reader suggestive of a vanished race, to the trap-  shooter a reminder of the annual  "Canadian Indians' Tournament" at  Niagara-on-the-Lake. Within the  magazine is contained an account- of  the recent Grand International Tournament at St. Thomas, Ont. For the  sportsman, tourist and lover of the  out-of-doors, there is an interesting  bill of fare which includes: A Canoe  Trip from Lake Temiscaming to Lake  Abitibi, an article on Newfoundland,  the sportsman's paradise; the story  of "An Off Week" on the outskirts of  Jaspar Park, Alta.; Reminiscences of  Fishing in Rideau Lakes; two good  stories, Canadian Camp Life and  Cupid Alias Uncle Zeb White; Goin*  Fishin''; The Value of the Birds, a  plea for an international treaty of  protection; Skunks and how to take  them; and a host of other material of  the kind that readers of out-of-door  literature enjoy.  DOMINION W00P YARD CO. j;  <: Cor, Front ami Ontario Sts.     Phono Fairmont 15*4 <:  AU Kinds of Mill Wood  Stored Uncler Cover  <��������� ������I^}������ ������I������ ������l������ ������t' ������1������ ������2' ������t������ ������I' 't' 'T* 't' 'I' 't* '1''!' 't' 'I* 'I' 't* 'I' '?* *<t''{' i?"l"{"I"I"l"l"l"!"l"t"t"t"l"l"l"l"l>'l"I"l"Iiiliil"tH  FOR SAkE---SACRIFICE-  Double corner, good revenue, 3 blocks  from new Government Pock <  $90,009  Good terms.   EDWARD CI-OUOH  Phone Seymour 2552  441 Homer street  C.O.D.  If the Cash-on-Delivery SyBtem is in use in your country, then  you need only send 10/ for either t Rings you select and pay  balance when you receive the Rings,    lut-rt, lit., lye, Eaf III*  MASTERS'   LTD.  IU.USTRATED  CATALOGUE  may be seen at  203    KINGSWAY  any day  between 8 a.m.  and 5 p. m,  Saturday till 12  noon.  Orders left with  V. Odium THE WESTERN CALL.  Friday. July 10.1914  not merely a 50 or 100 per cent, raise in stock, but a permanent investment that will give large immediate returns and enrich your children  when you are gone? .^ ~ ^  THEN INVESTIGATE THIS  V  THE BARAMBA MINING CO.. Ltd  CAPITAL, $500,000 (NON-PERSONAL LIABILITY)  HAS SIX'.CLAIMS' on hotham sound  / SEVENTY-FIVE MILES NORTHWEST OF VANCOUVER.  It has an open cut 150 feet by 40 feet, from which 1,500 tons of Ore have been taken and now on dump.  It has cross-cut this ledge on .200-foot level by driving tunnel only 100 feet, proving up an immense ore body;  It purposes cross-cutting the formation on 1,000-foot level and will tap ledge within 200 fet.     .  It can ship 400 tons per day now, providing aerial tram is installed;  .. The character of ore is magnetite and copper pyrites, affording a splendid flux .and insuring nunimum smelter charge. ^  The confidence of Vendors is proven by their willingness to accept payment for property out of shares and returns from mine.,  Not  one cent of cash.   There is no Promotion Stock.  The present issue of Stock is 25,000 Shares at $1.00 per Share���������to provide Tram, Bunkers, etc.,'and necessary cash capital for  immediate business. '  Aftr this issue there will remain in Treasury six-sevenths of Share Capital.  A Gleaner or More Assured Mining Proposition has never been submitted to the Public.  The Results of Five Average Samples taken from the Open ;Cufe give the following:  ''3������  Assays of Ore from property of  Barqmba Mining Co., Ltd.  No.  /-  I  2  3  v4  ,5  Golp  0z.  jfcr ton  0.02  0.22  0.04  0.02  0.20  *  Value  4.40  .80  .40  4.00  SILVER  Oz.  per ton  5.0  -7.6  3.6  4.2  3.8  Value  2.95  -4.48  2.12  2.47  2.44  Gam*  *-  4.6  2.0  6.5  Value  \  642  6.40  20.80  3..20  3.84  Total, VAtuE  Fer Tow  /  8.47  J5.28  23.70  6.07  10.00  Average of Five Samples Gives $12.92  Averag of Five Samples taken  oaaaaaamaaeMwaamaaeaaaaoaaaeaon  ::       from Britannia Mine at same      "  ammtaiamw4amumAamjmaaaaaaaaaa^  stage of deyeUypmeni gave $.9.95   I  , 'V     .       ���������   - ��������� , -. _ ������������������  -   .���������������������������������������������:��������� '.  '���������' Assay of Htflli Ormle Ore b������H������,i������ Prom "TWN Clwmce" Claim.  Gtitd,0s. per ton      -V4rt4������^ Silver. Os. per ton       Vetoe Copper % Telue        Totel per ton ;  640        ������|22.00 8.6 16.01        13.75        144.00      ������W0Q  flie above is a picket) sample and in no way figures in prdflt celcn)stUms,,bfit goes to show wbat values in goW, silver  and copper are to be met with in tbe ore bod*,   to**? wade by J. Q'SnWivan., F.C.S.  Hie Profits assured) for the smaH amount of capital required, teem fabulous, but the enormous amount of, ore easily obtainable, the  t       i jj m m   _��������� _��������� _ ���������     * j ���������_____      _������ aLl _L* 2 _������_*_    *!������������������ 9       ��������� __lU__2       _._,.������������������ t  _^_jt  ' *   ��������� !_���������._  desirable nature of the ore, the easy access to mine and the favorable fhipping facilities make this proposition as certain as anything  human ever can he.   . ftPPUCATIQN TOR SHARPS  ^ararona Mining Cqmpany.Umlted  (Non-Personal Liability)  N   AUTHORIZED CAPITAL, 1800,000      ,  president:  josiah maycock  Capitalist, Lynn Valley. B. C.  VICE-PRESIDENT  FRANK UNDERWOOD   ���������  Merchant, North Vancouver, B. C.  MANAGING DIRECTOR  JOHN CARMICHAEL  Mining Expert, Lynn Valley, B. C.  BOARD OF DIRECTORS  EDWARD MATCOCK  Capitalist, Vancouver, B. C.  FRANK UNDERWOOD  Merchant, North Vancouver, B. C.  JOSIAH MATCOCK  Capitalist, Lynn Vailoy. B. C  JAME8 PEARSON  Agent, Lynn Valley, B. C.  JOHN CARMICHAEL  SECRETARY-TREASURER  EDWARD MATCOCK  80LICITOR8  MESSRS. BOWSER, REID & WALLBRIDGE  Canada Life Building, Vancouver  AUDITOR8  BUTTAR & CHIENE   -  Chartered Accountants, Vancouver, B. C.  BANKERS  BANK OF BRITISH NORTH AMERICA  BoramN Mining Company, Limited  v NON-PERSONAL LIASILITY  HEAD OFFICE, LYNN VALLEY, ������. C  Authorised Capital, $500,000, divided Into 600,000 shares of One Dollar Each.  -. Offer ot 26,000 shares of the Capital Stock. ^  form of Application  TO THE DIRECTORS OF THE BARAMBA MINING COMPANY, LIMITED:  I enclose herewith .. .......  -  ������������������,������������������������������������ ������������������������������������������������������-���������--~  being payment in full for. fully paid up and non assessable shares of One Dollar each of the capital stock of the above  Company, and I hereby request you to allot me tbat number of shares, and I agree to accept such shares, or any less number that may  be allotted to me, and I authorise you to place my name upon the register of members ln respect to the shares so allotted to me.  (WITNESS)  Dated.  ... 1������1.  Signature    ...Address   Occupation   Cut this out, fill in and send today to Fiscal Agent, with Cheque.  SELLING AGENTS TO WHOM APPLICATION SHOULD BE SENT  Thos. Duke #������������������������������������ 329 Gore Avenue, Vancouver  Kenneth Lamond....:   .99 39th Avenue, East, South Vancouver  Frank Underwood   <> Lonsdale Avenue, North Vancouver  T. Timson .^ -3 Huseum square, Leicester, England  Macbeth & Brown _-*78 Richard Street, Vancouver  The New Investment Co 336 Pender St. West, Vancouver  -All Payments to be Made by Cheque in favor of the Baramba Mining Company, Limited  DO   NOT  NEGLECT  THIS  OPPORTUNITY


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