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The Western Call 1914-07-03

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 *    s.  ���������    Subscribe for  The Western Call  Today  <-*  * V������\     '���������_,*J     *_������? '_:v>->n^.._1   ^-t^iTiff vK  A,   r**__* M ./-���������������/      V*      3* Q___ftif  <-"/_   T_?  Published in the Interests of Greater Vancouver and the Western People  * - v,^4'4'i  on Back Page and   ���������;*%%.;  VANCOUVER, British Columbia, JULY 3. 1914  5 Cents Per Copy  T3  VOLUME VI.      \, VANCOUVER, British Columbia, JULY 3. 1914 '    5 Cents Per Copy /    No.8,������-;  ' ��������� -���������&���������-��������� ������������������������������--���������������������������������������������������������������-��������� ------���������_-���������-������������������ ������������������-J������������������ ���������_-������������������-���������������������������>������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ >*������������������*������--*--*^--������^ >f  Victory.For Sober Politics in Province of Orit_in|  - .->������������������_���������   "h'V  af  V1  -. <> vv      V  i������!  Diplomatic Situation Between U. S. and Japan Becomes Acute���������Possibility of an Appeal to The Hague  / aaaaaaaaaaaamaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa^aaaaaaaam sv ^ -^      C  / ������ fc ��������� ��������� ������������������  *��������� \        f       \ &  Kong's Sentence Mitigates The Astonishment Felt Over Verdict  L* "^ ^*h*    ,^j   Ff     V  4>"l^_N'  "���������^.^".^  [f  SOUTH VANCOUVER  The case of Edward Gold against Reeve Kerr  'in the attempt to unseat the present Reeve, has  jbeen given a two months' hoist by Justice  "urphy.  Mr. Gold's lawyer, C. M. Woodworth, has been  rdered to file with lawyer Harrington a complete  ist of the 1509 names, complained of, together  with their wards, property descriptions and a  (itatement of the objection against each one.   A  good holiday task for brother WoodwctrthV  The Municipal Council is calling for tenders  tor the paving of Victoria road from Kingsway to  ^Wilson rqad, the B. C. E. having consented to  double track this portion of the street. Victoria  road has long been recognized as being a future  main artery running from the North Arm to' Burrard Inlet, and the council ought to see that a  -���������oad is laid that will be able to stand the wear  and tear of large and constant traffic, and at the  same time give a satisfactory surface.  ., The paving of'Victoria road will give a well  needed filip to the building industry of South  Vancouver. No more beautiful building home  sites can be found than those that lie along the  sunny slopes of the Fraser river. The view from  .here is simply unsurpassed.v  This is really the ideal situation for the city  ftan to have his home. With' the soft winds  .wafted up from the Gulf of Georgia, the home  basking in the splendor of the Western sunshine,  the panorama of Vancouver Ialati'd' stretching out  pi the great vista beyond whilst at your feet run  he waters of the mighty Fraser river. Here one  Ian sit on the veranda of an evening and watch  ;he craft ply to and fro on the river while with  j������ ordinary field glass one can watch the fishing  ������et leaving and returning to Steveston, with the  hole panorama, of fculu Island farming, life  Stretched out between. ' -  Can a better location for a home be desired t  ^et us then have a road worthy of such a district.'  Jt is up to the ratepayers to see that they get the  Jbest. Kingsway paving laid by the Bithulithic  " leople has given good satisfaction. Why not get  hese people to complete the district���������that is if  jt he price is right. It is said tbat a very large petition is being signed by the ratepayers on Victoria road to have the road paved by the Can*  dian Bitulithic Company (the same company).  TH������ BASAMBA WINING 00  Our representative left for Hotham sound in a  [launch on Friday and returned the following  .onday.   The company have their own floating  vharf and wharf house, and _a fairly_good_pack _  [trail to the workings, where the bunk house, din-  Hng hall, blacksmith shop and store have been  'erected/   The statements made in the full page  ^advertisement in the Western Call were particu-  | larly investigated and a sample of ore body taken.  Our representative is deeply impressed with  |\the great value of the properly and the importance of the opening up of such large ore bodies as  are proven to be in this property by the extensive  surface work and the cross-cutting of the forma-  E\tion on the 200-foot level by the tunnel.  H" " The mine is so advantageously located both  i with preference to the dead work necessary to reach  Ithe ore and the facilities for shipping .the ore  pyhen mined, that it makes the exploitation of this  [proposition a successful possibility with the mod-  Rest capital proposed, a thing, almost unheard of  pn copper properties. '  The company are working a day and night;  [(shift in the tunnel, and the manager declares they  .an ship 400 tons per day as soon as the required  facilities are put at their disposal. Altogether,  mr representative returns with the impression  that another mining proposition of extraordinary  possibilities is being opened upV  MADE IN B. C. V  ���������:'. The Western Call has consistently advocated  policy of supporting home industries.   We can  lever hope to build, up our Province except by a'i  jj'oyal regard for one another, and this must apply  to our large concerns as well/as to the small ones  that are struggling for our recognition.  This does not mean that all outside business  IsVtp cease. We must keep open door for the sake  )f healthy competition. .������������������  But our own industries ought to have our  Kloyal consideration; . \  For instance, in the ease of the "present com--  Ipetition in sugar. Our householders ara^all re-  Jrjoicing these "preserving" days in cheap sugar,  teut buying in the cheapest market is not always  rthe best -policy* and we should remember that a  plargeJ and growing sugar refinery industry has  .been established in our midst.  It would be well for those who desire to patronize the white sugar industry established here,  fin pur own city to examine carefully the sugar  J they receive from their grocers, ;and make sure  fthe^ are getting what they ask and pay for���������-  sugar refined by white men.  VICTORY  FOR SOBER  POLITICS  .  ONT JJtlO ELECTIONS  >'  i, '&J-T'"  ' "i-L  '       .  SIR \\ UBOHDm- ''TbeManth^Kihg^C^adadeUglbt^hono^^^  1       \J  r  i   Afl>ert������ OH FfeWs  The feature in the Oil Developments this week is the passing of a dominating  interest in the Athabasca Oils U4. into the hands ot Messrs. Berkley and Craig,  supposedly agents of the Pritish Government. This has enabled the Company to  send-an additional gang .of men to the Weils, in order, it is stated* to build a  ),000,000 Barrel Reservoir, and set their four wells to producing. The result has  been a very strong market for the shares, transactions taking place, it is affirmed,  as high as $15. (w per share. This is ah indication that the interest in Alberta  OjlfieTds wil be transferred largely, if not altogether, Northwards.1  ' Burled Egyptian City Was Centre of Great Iron Industry  London, June 27.���������Recent exploration in the  Nile valley has resulted in the discovery of a buried Egyptian city as well preserved as Pompeii,  according to the Rev. Professor A. H. Sayce, the  -famous Egyptologist, in an address at the Royal  society. The discovery was madel>y Professor"  Garstang, -investigating at Meroe. Walls fifteen  feet thick surrounded a royal city containing two  palaces, public baths, gymnasia, streets, and wells,  quays and landing stages were built along the  riverside. This city was the centre of the iron  industry of the time, and the slag from the smelting furnaces show that enough metal was worked  there to supply the whole of northern Africa.  Ah "observatory at~ the- bottom "of ah under--  ground bathing establishment, found by Professor  Garstang, is of interest to modern science, as its  walls were covered with astronomical calculations.  Diplomatic Situation Between U.S. and Japan Becomes Acwte���������  Bead M>ck in Present Controversy-������May Appeal to Hague  Diplomatic correspondence between the United  States and Japan oyer the California anti-alien  land law extending over a period of more than  a year was given out last week simultaneously in  Washington and, Tokio by agreement of the two  governments.  It is disclosed that a new treaty was discussed  as one way of meeting Japan's protest against  what its diplomatic correspondence characterized  as "essentially unfair and invidiously discriminatory, " ���������" inconsistent with the sentiment of good  neighborhood,"inconsistent with the treaty in  force,"abridgment of vested rights," and "mortifying to the government and the people of Ja-  'pan.:'   ;,......' ;, '������������������; v,-���������.���������'������������������ ���������  As late as June 10, jtwo weeks ago, the Japanese ambassador, Viscount Chinda, left with Secretary Bryan "instructions" from the Tokio foreign office that the projected treaty would tend to  create new difficulties.  Tlie Japanese government, therefore, the note  said, was "disinclined to continue negotiations  looking to the conclusion of a convention on the  lines of the project which has been under discus-  ion, but they prefer to recur to the correspondences which were "interrupted, and they will now  look for ah answer to the note handed Mr. Bryan  on the 26th of August last, hoping that in a renewal of the study of the case a fundamental solution of the question at issue may be found."  The Japanese note of August 26 last, which Mr.  Bryan was now asked to answer, concluded as follows: ������������������,-.���������-���������  .'"-.,'���������  "The Imperial government claims for them  fits subjects) fair and equal treatment and is  . -i__������V,3 eitther to-acquiesce in the unjust and obnoxious discrimination complained of or to regard the question as closed so long as the existing  state of things is permitted to continue."  Last week Secretary Bryan replied to that  communication, but publication of his note was  withheld because it could not be included  in the correspondence made public at Tokio. It  will be published on a date to be agreed upon  later. It is understood that Secretary Bryan replied directly to the Japanese'government's desire to take up the negotiations anew where they  were suspended and re-affirmed the position of  the United States, leaving the subject open for  further diplomatic exchanges.  Thus the controversy stands, apparently at a  deadlock. There are intimations in diplomatic  circles that it is being worked around to a stage  for arbitration at the Hague. A standard arbitration treaty with Japan now is in force, having only  recently been renewed. The proposed treaty,  which was halted by Japan's latest attitude, it is  understood, proposed to touch upon the naturalization of those Japanese already owning lands.  j.  JAPANESE PRESS WANTS  LAND LAW SATISFACTION  Urges Wisdom   of   Taking   Action Against the  State of California  Tokio, June 27.���������The Japanese press generally expresses indignation at the attitude of the  United States in the California anti-alien land  controversy as outlined in the correspondence between the two governments recently published.  Several of the newspapers^nsist that a remedy  must be found for the insulting situation. The  Nichi Nichi is especially violent in its utterances:  It eondems what it calls Japan's flattery of America by participating in the Panama-Pacific exposition, and says that instead of doing this Japan  should, in view of the United States government's  inability to control the states, consider the wisdom of taking action against California in order  to obtain satisfaction;     -  Sir James Whitney  ,. 88  Independent  .* r 8  This constitutes another rebuke to those 'wliC  ���������".������''VM'r* _L  *r,i'"f .*������*.; 4. _[  /j"-j?r A'jJ  ^\<  -"T.  tf  4-,J jf 1-   ���������hXi  v^ '���������J  .'.   J. i''.  m  would degrade-the temperance issue for purojWflt^J' ,  advantage.   Rowell meant well but was without  doubt the victim of his own henchmen*" The jpujWi^ ;  of Ontario weighed the two leaders'and the tec-  ord of their parties and gave a verdict in favop.o������v  staoUity, and practical results, and turned down a  party with a bad record and a visionary policy  coined for purely temporary advantage."J ' i _     \tt  Sir James Whitney has in hia government!  many men of wonderful ability, and whose lives.?'  are repleat' with great works. t   "  Hanna���������the man whose prison reform,policy'  far exceeds the fondest dream of the most ska*  ' guine reformer.   Better" still it is a snoeets and^.vh 4���������-,-rt?./.  model for the continent. . _* /V ^ ^Tri^/^  Adam Beck, who has routed the,power mono^^^'/v^f^  - olists .and( given, to ,two .millions of people t������Viv ^"Ml1^  cheapest power on the continent of America; V_3te  , has brought to a 100,000 farrcui modem convent ;  ' ienei|and made farm life ifioire pleasant.   ' -.^^a^%  ' 7;&te'ifiM������ with local option, hm'intyjfa-;"������&&&  ��������� thirda^Ontwrio^. -^ _ . - *,    -     ..   *~- >'- ,^;%^1  / ^^isii^e*f^on^thfe'bi-liiigu|rf^estio|k^   ^'#  been one of tuxcompromising opposition to those ( : ^^  . who woufil divide Oniario vm French' and Eng-, >\>ll%rmk  . lish.   Mr. Rowell gained a few French seats, butv   ,>���������  beit tofti confusion not to his erec^ , : ^ ^.^fvJ  '     The results of tbe.pntario contest w a victory: 7 "J-^  ' for saneV honest government and a lesson -to on? \\f ', Si \  portunists. %   -  ' - w~-    **���������*���������-*.*.  jack rono'b Bwrnwou-    _  ' Joidge Gregory has in some measure allayed  the popular astonishment- over the verdict rendered by the jury in this atrocious dase. Jack  Kong is, as his face plainly indicates, abnormal,  and perhaps the best ends of justice are served  by shutting him up for life as a species of wild  beast. All the same it does not exnlain the extraordinary verdict rendered by the jury.  TH. POOOUT MWQPVfll  Tbe Canadian Countryman should know its  facts, and master the principle involved, before  making grave ^statements haying Jhe appearance _  of marshalled facts, but being fiction and fiction  not founded on facts even, and before enunciating  arguments, which seem to be reason and which  are the variest unreason.   Here is the clipping:  Canadian Countryman  June 10th, 191i Page 5.  Meantime, nearly 400 Hindoos, having made all  preparations for exile, having mortgaged their  tiny farms or sold up their little businesses, having come down to Calcutta on their way to the  sparsely populated British Eldorado of British  Columbia, and having found it impossible to buy  passages by the regular steamship lines, clubbed  together their little hoards and chartered a ves-  -. sel. % '":.    i    ���������  They arrived at Vancouver. They were refused admission by reason of the Order-in-Council, though some were previously domiciled in  B. C. Dr. Sunder Singh says that they are not  ajlowed to see friends or legal counsel. He  claims that those who are medically unfit should  be returned to India; that those proving domicile  in B. C. should be allowed their right to land, and  that the rest'should be allowed liberty on shore  under bonds to return to the jurisdiction of the  court, In the event of their right of admission  being refused when the case is tried. '���������;  Take these statements in order:  1. The 400 Hindoos mentioned did not "prepare for exile," "mortgage their tiny farms," or  "come down to Calcutta" as far as this trip was  concerned. But in order to show contempt for  ���������the Canadian law, which requires^all immigrants  to come direct ������rom the land of their birth,.whether they are French, German, Italians, Russians,  Americans. Japanese, Chinese, or Hindoos, these  were picked up by the charterers of the present  boat at points entirely outside of India, being  Hindoos who had already left their country.  2. Par from being unable to pay their passage  at a cost of some $65,000, they, or Gurdit Singh,  one of them, chartered their own ship, sailing under a foreign flag, 'so that it would not be subject to British law, because they knew that if  they came by the ordinary liner, they would be  shipped back without ceremony on the return  trip of the boat.    The company bringing them  contrary to  immigration Tegujations being re-  (Continued on Page 4) ~5  THE WERTEJtN CALL.  ,   -/���������  :./  Friday July 3.1914'  Law* Druggist  L: Building,        Broadway and Main  Phone Farimont 790  Our Soda  Fountain is  well  equipped  to serve.  V-5    '  K  Chocolats des  Artstocrates  Nuts, Hard Centres, Cream  Centres, Fruits in  Liqueur,  Jelly Centres  and Bonne Bouche (the most  delicate of all creamy centres.)  ' All enveloped in a thick coating of rich pure chocolate.  Neilson dipping dots not mean  a thin coating of chocolate, but a  lavish, heavy coaling of pufe undiluted chocolate.  One Dollar andT Twenty-five  Cents the Found  THAT ABE DIFFERENT  LAW THE 0RU0QI8T  Phone Fairmont JW2  (A Trust Company)  Are You  Insured Against  FIRE?  If not you should  Attend to it AT ONCE  We Write Fire Insurance  cooecniD.  SKbrt.  Od'w'.r  VyJRJ*.; 1 I  ��������� <$ id"  puKon  Closed at 1:00 O'clock on Saturdays  Specially insured against burglary  and hold-qps.  NOTARY PUBLIC  Dow, fraser & Co.  LIMITED  317-321 Cambie Street  2313 Main Street  Between 7th and 8th Aves.  McKay Station, Burnaby  ^^>^^^^*****^**^*****<******* ^rir********  VANCOUVER  4 ������ _  t The'Great Grain Port  of the Pacific   "  <s*  T *  ������;;,l|llJ4l|.l}l.{4l|4,J.l}.4{4.}4l|44{..|4.^..|,l|l4}4l|l.^4{l4}4.|..tl4}.ljl|^4J.4Jl.j.4}w{.^.ltl^w}.4M.|.  tANCOUVER, the Pacific Port of Canada,  the British Empire .Port on the Pacific  Ocean, is the destiny of the city which has  sprung up on the shores of Burrard Inlet  within the past three decades. That the Port of  Vancouver is equipped for such a great future  can readily be gathered from a brief view of her  position and surroundings. ������  Vancouver's harbour proper, is Burrard Inlet,  which extends for a distance of twelve miles or  more from the Narrows, or entrance, from English Bay, eastward to Port Moody. In the entire  distance the harbour is nowhere more than about  two and a quarter miles wide, while at some  points it is less. The outstanding features of  Burrard Inlet, or Vancouver harbour, may be  summarized: An all-the-year-round open port;  ample deep water water anchorage, exceeding  twenty square miles; many miles of water frontage, with depth sufficient for any vessel; perfect  security from weather conditions; accessibility  to the open ocean and to the coast waters of British Columbia. The waters of the Inlet are famed  for their great depth in mid-channel, being more  than thirty fathoms in most places, while along the  shore there is nearly everywhere a depth of .not  less than twenty-five feet.  -The fact that here on the Pacific Ocean side  of Canada is a port which has so many natural  advantages, chief among which is that of being  open;every day in the year to all shipping, lends  great stragetic value to the situation in view of  the coming of the Panama Canal into the commerce of the world.   It is not too much to say  1915 SESSION OF DRY  FARMING CONGRESS  There will be keen competition, apparently,  for the honor of entertaining the 1915 sessions  of the International Dry Farming Congress and  accompanying Soil Products Exposition.  There will be a determined effort to take this  event to the coast country for "next year, in view  of the two big expositions there, the Panama-  Pacific Expositions at San Francisco and San  Diego.  Oakland and San Diego are in the running  for the congress.  Oakland is making a strong bid for conventions and gatherings next year, on the theory  that it is the gateway to the San Francisco Exposition, and because of its admirable facilities  for taking care of such gatherings. The Gham-  ber of Commerce is going after the Dry Farming  Congress, and has made its wants known in no  uncertain manner, thus early.  1 San Diego, through its Chamber of Commerce,  is also active, and will continue to be, it appears  certain. San Diego has a strong commercial organization, and wants, because of its big exposition, all the big public gatherings it can assemble.  >San Diego is also the" home of Charles Cristadoro,  historian of the Dry Farming Congress, and one  of its fathers, and he and his associates who  have been doing so much in agricultural development, want the congress sesions. i  1 Pueblo, Colorado, is no mean competitor, too.  That city learned some years ago, when it took  care of the National Irrigation Congress and Exposition, the value of a year's work on the part  of a great development agency to the city, and  also the opportunity and responsibility. Pueblo is, therefore, not new at the game, and will  make a competitive force in this rivalry for 1915,  which other towns should not overlook.  Other cities which appear to have possible designs on the 1915 honor are Phoenix, Arizona, and  Regina, the capital of Saskatchewan province,  Canada. British Columbia should be interested in  this matter.  Two ������ig Liners-''Niagara" and "Jtassia"  that the advent 'of the Panama Canal "as tf factor  in commerce will affect the entire world trade,  and not be confined to its influences qn-the -Pacific Ocean.' Every trade route from the countries of Europe to those of the Pacific side of  America as well as to the'Orient will be materially affected by the opening' of the Panama  Canal.  _ The influence on Vancouver as a port can  scarcely be guaged in full, before the fact. Two  mighty factors in the trade of this port stand  out. One is the export of lumber to the Atlantic  seaboard, the other the shipment of grain from  Western Canada to the markets of the world.  Both will become established on a basis not yet  realized. The millions of dollars .invested by  American lumbermen in British Columbia timber  limits foreshadow a very great expansion of  lumber trade, and the removal of the lumber'  tariff in the United States is but clearing the way  for the activity in lumber shipments which the  opening of the Canal will bring.    V  The grain' trade of the "Western provinces is  bound to come west in as full measure as it goes  east. There will be made a new "divide" in the  centre of Western Canada, from which will flow  east and west the due proportion of the vast volume of. grain grown every year on the broad  acres of the Western' plains- One of the determining factors in compelling shipment of Canadian grain west to the seaboard, is that of  blockades of grain on the lines of railway serving  the grain provinces. Every year the danger  grows, and at times it has caused great loss. So  important is; it to move the grain rapidly that a  sure means must be provided. Nothing is more  obvious and feasible than that of sending half  -the grain, or to.speak exactly, the grain from half  the area, each direction. The western route has  the.immense advantage of an open-all-the-year.  round port to ensure steady shipment at all times.  It is then merely a question of providing terminal  elevator facilities, and the Dominion Govern  ment has that matter in hand already. The Grain  Commission has been taking up the subject of  terminal elevators on the Pacific in the past few  months, and a decision as to the location of the  first elevator is expected at any time. It is also  fully expected that the site will be on the borders  of Burrard Inlet, Vancouver's harbour.  W. A. BLAIR.  Phone Seymour 943  Da vies & Sanders  General Contractors  ::  55-66 DAVIS CHAMBERS  615 HASTINGS ST. W.  FRASER   HARPOUR  The formation of a JJarbour Commission fot  the North Arm of the Fraser River, while not~  directly a Dart of Vancouver harbour; is, nevertheless, an important matter in which Vancouver  is very deeply interested. The improvement of  the North channel of the Freaser River will  have the effect of providing better facilities for  industries to establish, there. The advantage to  Vancouver of having such a large stretch of  waterfront for industries, practically alongside  the city, iff not to be overlooked. This feature will  become more impressed as the demand for dockage  facilities in the main harbour increases. ��������� And  that demand is bound to increase, when it is reflected that' the shipping today presses upon  present accommodation. The day is coming soon  when the industries now occupying part of the  Burrard Inlet frontage must move to the North  -Fraser frontage and make way for steamship  docks. ���������-'  The growth <6f population in the interior of  British Columbia, the reaching out of Vancouver  merchants for trade in the Northwest Provinces,  the increase in shipping which makes the port of  Vancouver���������all have been factors helping to  build up the city, and as all are more permanent  than otherwise, the city has gradually' been accumulating a solid background of interests whieh  make for steady growth and fixed values. Industries have come by degrees, and are continuing to be added from time to time, which is another factor lending permanency and stability to  values.  This area covers some 64 square miles, roughly  speaking. Much of this land will long  remain in the rough,state, as it is still covered  more or less with timber. Some portions, toc^  will not be suitable for either residential or industrial purposes, while other portions will undoubtedly fall to railway use, as transportation  companies continue to reach Vancouver.  Taking a casual Survey of the maps of Vanv  couver City and immediate surroundings, it will  be seen that'an area approximately twelve miles  east and west by .seven miles���������on the average���������  north and south, will one day be called on to accommodate the population of what is destined to  be not only the biggest city in Western Canada,  but as big a: city as there will be in Canada at  all, and also as large as any city on the Pacific  Coast, whether in Canada or the United States.  B. C. EQUIPMENT CO.  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)  SEALED  SECURITY  is essential to safe investment.  OOur Debentures guarantee a  a return of 5%���������are negotiable  DEBENTURES   ���������are secured by $7,480,339  Assets.  on Savings Deposits. Subject to cheque  withdrawal. Interest compounded quarter-  yearly.  Tbe Great West Permaoent Loan Company  Vancouver Branch: Rogers Bldg., Ground Floor  R. J. POTTS, Manager.  f-"--- <  BUf rAtO GROCERY  Commercial Prive and 14th Avenue  'The Howe of Quality"  timM Fresli  <  Best Quality  Groceries  4.P. SlocWr. Prop:  PIlOBB fWllt  MOIJSEMOl I) GOOD*,-' OFFICE FURNITtlHt  V8V CHEAPEST* ROUTES   OvEK THE    kNTIRE   WORID  CAHPBEIL STORAGE COMPANY  MOVING-PACKING-STORAGE-SHIPPING  PHONE SEYMOUR 7360.     "    OFFICE 857 BEATTY ST,  (Tbe Bank of  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 Genera! Banking Business Transacted.  CHAS. G. PENNOCK, General Manager. Friday. July 3. 1914-  TBB W-Mff-KN GALL.  , <���������:. -;���������>.. ���������.-'-. ->;^v. vn������������ei  For Sale and A DETeCT,VE*s ADV,CE  For i2e^  Carcfe  lOceach 3 for 25c  IESTEH CALL IFF1CE, 2H Itymy  Befor* tmtloyhm a Ptv  rate Datoetiva, if yon don't  know your man. art jranr  lecaJad-iMr.  JOHNSTON, tfea Stent  Service b-tettgence Ba*  num. Saita 1*3*4  319 Reader St., W.  VikMvir, B. C.  ^,.i,.t,.iMi..^.;..>,i..H^^H-^-;-a"i"!">'iii'rii<'������t|i-iii^-r-i''ii'i^'!-������4"i-������i"������������i^������a'a'^  Pacific Coast Theological Conference  Tiy Our Printing  Quality Second  to None  ���������H"M'****������-M"M'.'*'M-."K-^^  ..   A. E. Habron  J. A. Habron  G. M. Williamson 4.  HARRON.BROS.  FUNERAL DIRECTORS AND EMBALMERS  VANCOUVER NORTH VANCOUVER  ', I   Office ft Ohapel���������1034 Granville St.      Office ft Chapel���������122 Sixth St W.   .1  Phone Seymour 8486 Phone 184  '���������M-M-'1"M"M"I 111 II1111' 1 it III 111 it i|..|������|iii..|.|i������i.|..t"l������t'������n'i'H"l 1 * I*  if,������.|. ,|. f. ,|. .|. ��������������� .t. ,|. ���������!��������� ,|i .!��������� ���������!��������� .f <��������� ���������!' -t' -t- 'I- 't' t-1' t-1- ��������������� !��������� -8- ���������}������������������������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� 't- ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������}. ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������<��������� ���������!��������������������� -t- -t- ������������������������ ���������:��������� ���������!��������� -f ���������!������������������������������  j 1 Trader's Trust Company, Ltd.  I 328-333 Rogers Bldg. Vancouver, B. C. {  GENERAL AGENTS:  Pacific States Fire Insurance Company * *  Franklin Fire Insurance Company  I A GENERAL TRUST BUSINESS TRANSACTED ::  International ��������� Interdenominational  July 28th to 31st, Inclusive  The Fourth 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,  Cal.  Dr. Matthews, Mr. W. D. Lane, Attorney, and Dr. A. W. Leonard, Seattle, Wash.  Principals Maclcey and Vance, -Dr.  Sipprell, Prof. Taylor and A. P. Proctor, M. D., Vancouver, B. C .  $1.00 fee includes admission 'to  Chautaqua.  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  announcement.  Executive Committees, 1914  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.  WW'HM'M-1 .���������������l������*'M"l"l"M'l'. t'H Hi������HM + l I*. M H ******  ��������� ��������� - . 1  4.  *.  4>\>    '  l  Subscribe to The Western Call  One Dollar a year in advance  ���������!��������� 'S- -t- ���������!��������� -t- ���������;��������� ���������!��������� ���������?������������������!' -a- ���������!��������� ���������,��������� ������������������������ ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� -.��������� ���������;��������� ���������!��������� t-1' -I' ���������!��������� ���������!��������� -a- ���������!���������   ���������M"|i.l'.H"H"|"lMl..I..l..|....I..1.������.l..M"H">'H  SNAP POR CASH   I  OR ON TERMS  Four Good Lots at  White Rock, B. C.  APPLY IV OWNER, WESTERN CALL  203 KINGSWAY  t f    1% 5'  '   1.     j  ii /,"     1.  ��������� +-V V  V,t*  ���������*  mHIIIIIIIHIIIMIMMM������HIIHM*IHim>MMM  >        J<> ,     -> ^>    I ', I _  . v -frm  *v  for Rent and Sale Cards 10c ea.  Cone to the Western Cad Office ,, V H^i!  _^^____________________^^^_^_-^__^ ; ^ --   . "��������� 1," _, >n  >   1 j V t  HOW CAN YOU  JFE SO EASIW ?   m  o  rf .���������.���������<-M-������.������������������������������!��������� <"l"M-*-l-l"l"l"l"l"i">* ������������������������������������������������������-I'*>-W"l"l"M'������1"m'.l-.l.-|..n.  ��������� *  4-  *  *  ! AIE YOU INTERESTED IN B. ���������. METHODISM ? I  THEN THIS  ^ Western Methodist Recorder  I (Published Monthly)  Is almost indespenaible to you.  No other medium will give you such general and  such   satisfactory  information  about MethodistT  t        activity in this great growing province.   Whether        4  +        a Methodist ot not you are interested in Methodist        '|  movement  Send your subscription to ���������<  $1.00 ~   Oee Yeor  t,**.X.,l������i,**>l, l>yX<*>l������X'i������**4"X"X >l*<l**Qt + % 'I t I'M |.iti'tiiln> |m|i |i f��������������� >f .������f ������.���������������������  The Housewife's Summer Slogan  "Cook With Gas*'  No husband who cares for the comfort of his wife and no housewife ' j  who would properly' safeguard her health daring the summer should   < ���������  neglect to consider the advantages of cooking with'gas daring the   '<  ',}    coming heated term.  The tost is Small-The Returns are l^rge  At the preseot ttae we are able to give prowpt service la the aaldef  ;   of ceaeectioa with ear aulas, heace we advise yoa to act preaajtily.  A phone call on New Badness Department. Seymour 6000, will place  \  at your disposal fall particulars concerning connection with our main*.  A visit to oar saleareeias will eaable you to see a fall liae of jpur*  '<  [   aateed Qas Appllaacee, salted to every pane or partkalar deauad.   .  VANCOUVER OAS CO.  Carrall and Pdone   ^ it38 QranvlMa St. !  4.   Hastings St#. Seymour fooo     ' Near Pavla Sf.  . M^.H"I"t"l"l"I"|"i"l"t"l"l"l"l"l"t"t"l'4"?"t"l"l' ^'^^������������������^������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*H'<���������������������������<���������)  ������f ������tH Vt������������������������tf t������������������f ���������<������*MI������*trt'l I'M M I M ������������> 11 M >< ��������� > ItttflvU'W^H'^tWW'H ��������� w* * I ������**** IMII liMt) **������-.-*���������. ��������� ���������! .|i <|-.|. a������ e- ��������������� <' ��������������� ^''������-1' ������������������������!���������:��������������� ��������������� ���������! ���������!��������� ��������������� ������t m h ������������?������1 ������������������������*������������������������*���������>������������������>������������< ������H IM HH . I'  r..  t  i  13500  Horse  Powef  Turbine  If  Z _  <     ��������� ,!���������  Power  Turbine  [i^i;:': J ���������'.:''���������'>���������' -?J;;>i'v'itV,;|  .'������������������^'C'^W";^^^?'''^^^^':'/^'!  ";_���������{>' .-;'"/>' i!,j  .r::^^S.S^^;v^^  ;;_���������,'; I  The Spirit of the Time Demands  Stave Lake Power is Dependable and Economical  By harnessing the Great Stave River we^ have..made^t^^ possible to generate 100,000 horse power of electrical energy at our Stave Falls Plant,  the Biggest Electrical Feat in Western Canada.  ���������;���������;���������;:���������;;��������� \;v:-^v;'v;;.i^^,iipi^E'power  Or half^as^much again as the combined connected load in steam and electricity in V^ancouver today, a fact of great significance to local industries  Offices: 603-610 Carter-Cotton Bldg.  Phone: Seymour4770 *  I  WESTERN CANADA POWER CO., Ltd.  R. F. HAYWARD, General Manager  JOHN   MONTGOMBRY, Contract A������eat  P. 0. Drawer (415  Vancouver, B.C  \**\\\**A\\%*****\l\\X\\V* + V*\i"\"\ II-II I'll HHIIIIHIIMIMI II IHIHUHUHMtll I' ******* **IS 11 H'��������� IM 11****** ���������'������<*><< j 11 t M 11 *********** ���������** -M tllll I <t + V** f**t *** H ������������������������!'# " THE WESTERN  CALL  Friday, July 3, 1914  i    ������7- ��������� '  THE WESTERN CALL  PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY  BY-THE  TERMINAL CITY PRESS, LTD.  HEAD OFFICE:  203 Kingsway, Vancouver  Telephone Fairmont 1140  Subeerlptlom  One Cellar a Yonr In Advance  01.00 Outsldo 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.  WILL THERE EVER BE A GREAT REVIVAL  AGAIN?  Answer, are largely denying, dubious or  evasive. ' '  Some say that the world has lived completely,  past tl. e era of religious mass movements, and will  see no more of them.'  Others affirm that the revival���������the real modern revival.of religion���������has come already and the  church knows it not.  These latter, declaring that religion takes on  varying forms in successive ages of the world,  .hold that for the twentieth century the characteristic mode of religion is social; conscience has  become social, and therefore men nowadays convicted of sin, bring forth fruits worthy of re-  pentence in acts of social justice.  This, it is averred, is revival and all therevival  the church has reason to -expect. According to  this conception, "a better world here, and now"  V is the only "g6od news" to which,the modern  time can be counted on to respond.  ' ��������� ��������� t ,The calm.truth is, however, that none of these  various superficial confusions of the appearance  " of things with the fact, of things gets down to the  bottom of the revival question. Studied more  deeply, the history of the church will support  these fundamental statements: ,  ' .'Revivals of religion are normal phenomena of  the world's advance in righteousness. .They-cdme  to humanity in. regularly recurring cycles. The  length of such cycles is measured not in years on  the calendar, but by the revolution of certain experiences of mankind whieh sometimes turn  - swiftly and sometimes slowly. But whether quick  or slow, the wheel will turn.  Revivals are not out of date. There must be  another in the world ere long. But only God  knows when. "Times or. seasons. . . . The  Father hath set in Bla own power."  Saying this, however, is not making out the  evangelism of the-church to be a matter of fits  and starts. Evangelism is an unvarying duty.  No, fully conscientious church c^n ever cease for  a day to press~ upon sinners the salvation that  Jesus Christ has prepared. Moreover, the church  that is faithful in this obligation will be constantly gathering in converts to Christ.  . If' the evangelism of Christian pulpits and  -Gbristian-lives-was as constant as it-ought to be,-  the regular ingathering of recruits year after  year would greatly exceed what is now regarded  as a fair average���������would, in-fact, amount to what  the church under present standards would regard  as revival. "  But that is not real revival���������not what would  fill the church's expectation if it carried in its  bosonivthe full desire of its Master.  - The only thing fairly to be called revival-in  any great way is a deep, pervading conviction  penetrating the mass of human society, high ana  low, that man has to do with God, and cannot  make answer to God's just requirements without  God's help.  It is, in brief, an atmosphere overspreading  the everyday secular world which constrains all  men, for the time being at least, to realize that religion is the supreme concern of life���������to acknowledge the faet, no matter what they themselves  > do about it.  Such epochs in the past have touched vast  populations, and while they did not compel any  man to decide for God, they did, while they prevailed, make every man feel himself face to face  with God.  To be sure, these conditions have not lasted.  When such an era comes and lasts, that will be the  kingdom of God on earth.  Meantime, each new return of such a revival  epoch, like each new wave in a rising tide, exerts  on the world an influence loftier than any preceding it. God's effects grow ever greater. The  next revival by this law will be the mightiest the  world has known.  Indeed, the very fashion in which one revival  wave recedes insures that the next will surpass it.  The widely diseminated consciousness of God  which is the main mark of every revival era has  two effects���������the few it imbues with a truly spiritual aspiration for God's fellowship; the many try  to meet it with merely formal exercises of religion, supposed to placate the Creator with an external show of respect.  But soon such formalism palls. The sense of  God fades. The claims and powers of the world  grow potent once more. For a spaee materialism  runs rampant���������the materialism' of ambition, avarice or fleshly lusts.  Then that'palls. Sickening in the miasmas of  an air it cannot breathe, the soul' pines in distress.  Its pains rack the very flesh which has tried to  deny and ignore it. The hollowness of soulless  life is more than men can bear. Relief must be  found somewhere.  That relief is first sought in human generosity.   Doing good to fellow men seems for a time a*  sufficient refreshment of the spirit.  Such a revolt against suffocating materialism  is the social reformation now conspicuous in the  world. The soul of man is beginning, to get the  better of the soullessness that had almost stifled  it. It is so good an hour for the soul that it is  ,no wonder some take it to be the revival of religion.  But it is not the revival yet. The revival of  religion comes only when men realize that serving  man is not enough to satisfy.  Revival has rolled round when men sense  again that they must have God. -A  America has in the past generation gone  through all these stages but the last.  The revival of the acknowledged need of God  is the next due.  Is the church ready for it?  A revival of these proportions is not something  to organize by appointing committeees and holding conferences. It can't be hastened by resolutions of church legislatures. Only the motion of  the hands of God's own clock can indicate its  coming in.  But when the hour arrives the church will  have a-mighty deal to do with determining whether the revival shall bring Jesus to many or few.  The power of the church in such a crisis will  depend altogether on how well it knows its Lord  ���������how deep are the confidence and feverency with  which it is able to offer him as sufficient to all  the heart hunger which has been accumulating  in the soul of the world.  Everything depends, when' the world cries,  "Who will deliver us from the body of this  death?" on the positiveness of faith with which  the church is ready to answer:  "Jesus can." ~ , ^  And it's time to be alert. That cry you may  hear any day.  In truth, can't you hear it now?  ���������The-Continent."  THE PAGEANT-APPEALING FOR FUNDS  There is a deficit on the Pageant and the Pageant committee is appealing to the City Council to  pay it. Under the circumstances those responsible for the funds should publish the accounts  showing exactly- how the money was spent. The  Pageant was quite a success and it is a good thing,  bi^ seeing that it was held largely on account of  the "Ad Men's" convention the fact that there  is,a deficit at all is^not much of an advertisement. The Book of the Pageant for instance  should have certainly paid for itself, but this accounts somewhat for the deficit.  No man did more or gave more time to the  Pageant than Mr. Francis Bursill, to whom its  success was largely due. He probably was never  paid a 3ent for his services. Possibly'no one was,  yet it is alleged that'the gentleman who attempted  to raise the money was paid a commission of 20  per cent, on all he got. It is true he had work to  do, but surely the committee itself could attend  to the raising of the funds. Some men make a  practice of raising funds for anything and everything on a commission basis.  Prudence would surely, have suggested that no  liability beyond that of the actual amount collected should have been spent. If a large part of  the deficit were to be paid to Mr. Bursill as an  honorarium for his work the citizens no doubt  would wilingly find the money���������but they desire to  h,ave more information before footing the bill.���������  The Province.  We have not made much ado about the Pag-  geant because pageants are not much in our line,  and we deemed the time inopportune.   But the  -Pageant was a success, and Vancouver ought to.  foot the bill���������after���������as the Province sagely sug-  1 gests���������the bill has been audited. We also heartily  endorse the suggestion that Mr. Bursilll, to whose  indefatigable labors and ispiration much of the  success must be attributed, should be taken care  of.    THE PIONEER MEAT MARKET  Vancouver's oldest established meat market  is under new management, and is the property of  Alderman Frank Trimble, who has the reputation  of being a fair dealer in everything.  The market has a well earned reputation for  good meat at a reasonable price. Adults and  children are alike treated with fairness and courtesy.   Good prompt service is assured.  Second Narrows Bridge Controversy  RE NARROWS '  -     BRIDGE  CONTRACT  To the Editor"of The Western Call:  Pear Sir.��������� ., -    <'  In connection with the above con-  , tract and < in special reference to, the  .Turner plan and the report thereon,  this association for its ow ninforma-  tion and for the benefit of the various  organizations and general public supporting local  industries  retained .an  eminent engineer to give an independent report on the local plan and notified the directors of the" Bridge and  Tunnel Company of their action. The  bridge  directors  have, acknowledged  the action bf the Manufacturers' Association in the spirit in which it was  taken, with the exception of Mr. Lou-  tet, whose letter, together with ,copy  'of  letter   sent  to   each   director,   is  given' hereunder.    No . comment  on  this  letter  is" necessary.  The  public  can judge for themselves if Mr. Lon-  tetis brdad minded enough to look  after the best-interests of the public,  _whose_money__be .proposes! to_rdis--  burse:     *  '   t June 25th. 1914.  '  "At a special meeting-of the executive of this* association held this morn-  ing, called by the president, who attended the meeting'of your'board  yesterday, it was resolved that the  Manufacturers' Association would, retain the services of an eminent engin-  eeh to make a special report on the  Turner specifications. *  'An eminent engineer has been obtained for this purpose, and will be in  Vancouver in time to prepare a report  for. next meeting \of the Burrard Inlet Bridge and'Tunnel Company.  This association trusts you will receive this report and that its action  will meet-with your approval.  Assuring ypu that it is only in the  interests of the local industries ��������� and  the community at large that this.action has been taken, I am,  Yours truly,"  (Signed)  F. T,COPE,_ ___  President."  June 27th,-1914.    ' ��������� (  "F. T. Cope, Esq.,\; .    .     ' ^  .    President B. C. Mfgrs* Assn.,  Vancouver.  Dear Sir:  Replying to your favor of the 25th  inst, containing the inforamtion that  your association have decided to have  an independent report on the Turner  design, I beg to inform you that if  any association or corporation in  conjunction with Mr. Turner, desires  to satisfy itself of the merits or demerits of the plans submitted I am  of the opinion that this does not concern me as a director of the Bridge  Company.  ���������'��������� Should any friends of one, of, the  other tenderers submit an "independ-)  ent" report I should take it at its  true value, and I trust that in spite of  difference the board as a whole is  quite capable of minding its own  business. ���������  Yours faithfully,  (Signed) JACK LOUTET.  Will you kindly insert this letter,  and .oblige,   >   i  Yours truly,   F_T  cOPEr     -  President.  International Soil-Prbdiicts Exposition  Premiums aggregating more than  $3,500 in value are only part df the  good things to be offered in'competition at tho forthcoming Interna-  j tional Soil Products Exposition,  Wichita, October 7-17," to be held' in  connection with the Ninth Jiterna-  tional Dry Farming Congress;/  The list of premiums, fitting reward for 'the zeal and competition of  individuals counties, and states and  provinces, together with the hearty  letters of the donors agreeing to give  them in the name of agriculture at  the greatest gathering of agriculture  in the world this year, furnishes an  interesting phase of the work-of the  congress. They are on file in the office of Secretary R. H. Faxon, and tell  an eloquent story of the forward agriculture movement of today.  There are' 19 of these firms, companies, and individuals thus offering  the above array. They are scattered  widely through the United States,  with one donor living in Canada.  They are all interested in the cause  of agriculture, and most of them have  had experience with similar gatherings and events in the past. With  out exception, every offering is a  cheerful one, and secured with little  effort, in order to advance the agricultural movement of today.  These 19 offerings will furish premiums for 37 different competitions,  individual and otherwise.  As stated, this is only part of the  premium  offering..  The list iwll be  increased before long, as negtiations  are now pending with numerous ma  chinery and implement houses, com  mercial bodies, public spirited individuals and others.  i  j This does not take into consideration, either, the nearly $1,000 in cash  in special prizes for the 25 participating counties in the exclusive Kansas  counties' building;* nor the very large  list of smaller premiums, cash, merchandise and otherwise, for still further individual competition.  There will be, it is therefore seen,  a splendid reward for the competition  of individuals, counties, states and  provinces in the great agricultural  event at Wichita, October 7-17, entries for which are now being made  every day. '  From present indications, and as  nearly as may be computed in the office" of Secretary Faxon, there will be  the United States < Government, at  least a half dozen foreign countries,  including Russia, China, Spain, British South Africa and Argentina, three  of the four Western provinces of Canada, and ten or a dozen states of the  West represented in the International  Soil Products Exposition, -with hundreds of individual exhibitors, and  three or four great railroads.  The complete premium list will be  put out by Superintendent John Fer-  riter and Secretary Faxon some time  in July. The preliminary exposition  announcement has already been widely distributed, and there are plenty  of copies left in the congress office.  The above is justification for the  claim made in the congress offices  that the event in Wichita in October  will clearly be the world's greatest  agriculaural event of the year 1914,  QUAWTY IN EGGS.  "The Payment for Eggs According  to Quality" is the.subject qf Pamphlet  No. 6 of the Poultry Division of the  Live Stock Branch, prepared by W.  A. Brown, J. H. Hare and W. H.  Ault. This pamphlet points out that  as a result of the "flat' rate" or "case  count" system of purchasing, Canadian farmers during the past ten  years have lost annually large sums  of money through marketing many  bad and inferior eggs. Investigation  into this phase of the Poultry industry evinced the fact that, while the  wholesalers were not themselves directly responsible for the losses and  shrinkage, they had at their disposal  the most effective means for improvement, viz: The making of a difference, not only between the prices  paid for good and bad'eggs, but also  between the prices paid for the various grades of good eggs.' The objects of this pamphlet are to encourage the grading of eggs, which  can only be done by the use of an egg  tester; the payment of eggs according to quality, thus placing a premium on first-class eggs, -and the  adoption of a uniform system of marketing, which would protect not only  the producer and the consumer but  also" the merchant. Copies of this  pamphlet may be obtained free upon  application . to. the Publications  Branch, Department of AgricultuA,'  Ottawa. s  The Hindoos at Vancouver  /  (Continued from page 1)  sponsible to take them back if refused admittance. While a tramp steamship, paying harbor  dues, can camp at our doors, if. they so desire,  . for twenty years, and thus raise that foolish sympathy for what appears to be the abused party  sure to manifest itself in our communities, as-  manifested by false pleading for debarred undesirables in the present case.  3. They were not refused admission by order-  in-council. They were refused admission under  an order-in-council whieh is and has been in operation for years against immigration from Great  Britain, Australia, New Zealand, America ��������� and  Asia among other places.  Placards to this effect are posted in London,  'England, and all large British ports, in Europe,  Asia, etc., and of this order-in-council the present  band well knew before they started this attack  on our shores, for the present unarmed expedition is nothing less.  <   '4. The Hindoos domiciled in Canada were all  permitted to land, of course.  So much for misstatements, apparently made  to the Canadian Countryman by Dr. Sundar  Singh. The doctor, however, knew the facts were  not as printed in the above clipping. The great  fact is this. A central cpmmitteee of East Indians, have planned to force their way into all  ' countries wheresEuropean enterprise has 'made it  possible for them to find a ready made Eldorado.  They do not wish to pioneer. It is too rough  an experience for the somewhat delicate race of  East Indians. But, wherever cities thrive, and  industry is developed, they wish the opportunity  of supplanting the white worker and small owner.  They find against this tendency, laws in operation or in preparation everywhere. Else our  own laboring and small owning class would be  deprived of sustenance through unequal Asiatic  competition. '  , The writer knows intimately the plans of the  campaign.  First.���������They, have learned that it is always  possible to oppose to Government administrative  action the power of the, law 'courts. (Warren  Hastings taught East India this in practice, and  Lord Macaulay in his essays on Warren Hastings  and Clive, which their students learn often letter  for letter, taught them the theory.) Hence the  plan to send shiploads of these men, invoke habeas  corpus proceedings to offset the immigratidn officers' actions, and while these departments, by  their processes are fighting each other, they, hope  to ship in between in an endless stream into the  country.  Second.���������They are East Indians. Not from  choice or loyalty are they subjects of Britain, but-v  as though they were, such by choice they demand  all the rights of, not as subjects, but citizens. The  knowledge of the psychology of our race which  they possess assures them that to the cry of British Imperialism many of us will blindly respond;  rush into print; rush into politics, and fight their  battles for them, and thus they hope to fight their  way in by the foibles of ourselves.  No battleships or guns will be used, but Canadian courts of law and Canadian prejudices in  favor of subjects of the King, no matter how unwillingly they are such, are to be used to conquer in Canada a foothold for as many of the 350,-  000,000 East Indians as desire to come.  The three hundred and fifty who constitute  the present party alone would not matter, but  note, it is one for every million of India.  it is no less than a demand to surrender our  country to an alien race.  This departure, as Dr. Sundar Singh well  knows,'is only one branch of the full ^scheme.  South Africa, Australia, New Zealand have experienced, are experiencing or will experience  exactly the same line of attack suited to the conditions of the various countries.  So convinced of success are they, that Gurdit  Singh, tbe leader of the present raid, a wealthy  man, who defrayed the, expense of tbe "pour  farmers," is now advertising far fivef ships to  charter on regular runs to bring over shiploads of  these^men in spite of the Canadian Government  .and people.  We trust you will give attention to the fact  that this is not a soradic case accidentally transpiring, but is the beginning of an invasion which,'  if allowed, would sweep our Western seaboard  out of our people's hands. The breaking of a dam  could not be more serious to Holland than this  to Canada.  The Peters System of Lung and Physical Culture, combined * where necessary with Food  Science, is unequalled on this continent for results, and holds the longest and most successful  record in Canada. Results tell the story, and  these can be seen by asking to see my testimonials  from the principal colleges and athletic associations of Western Canada, His.Grace Archbishop  Matheson, JPrimate of all Canada, etc., etc., as  well as hundreds of local ones from men and  women in all walks of life.  v If you are troubled with indigestion, constipation, flatulency, nervousness, catarrh, general  weakness, headaches, liver disorders, rheumatism,  obesity, excessive thinness, or other chronic  troubles, or if ypu need general or corrective  development, the remedy is to be found by applying the methods I teach. Results certain and  immediate.  - A free consultation will enlighten you and  show you what can be done. Send or call iot my  free booklet, (12th year of publication.) It is  the only one in Canada which deals with the  lung culture, deep breathing and food science  as well as physical culture. H. A. Peters, R.S.,  Physical Culture, Lung Development and Food  (diet) Scientist. Suite 17, 920 Bidwell St.  Phone Seymour 809.  The best system by mail, and pupils can secure  perfect results on account of the original method  I make use of.  GOOD ADVICE  Canadian farmers should try to keep on their  farms every heifer calf of present or prospective  breeding age. Don't sell the heifer calves for  veal. ,Keep them to raise more cattle. They  are needed in this country.   . vW>  .J':u{������jmn-���������-' K'feiy  .Ar  Friday, July 3,1914  THE  CALL.  Vancouver to Lillooet by P.G.E1R.  in November  Mr. J. Callaghan, P. G. E. engineer, with Mr.  J. E. Stewart, the president of the company, has  just returned from a trip over the proposed line  beyond Fort George. One locating party is now  in the field seeking the most favorable route for  the Peace River extension of the P. G. E., and two  others will start operations shortly in the same  territory.  "We expect .to start construction work on the  first 100-mile section beyond Fort George to the  Peace River within the next forty or sixty days,"  Mr. Callaghan said in response to a query. "We  have been running a trial line from a point near  the west,end of the Grand Trunk terminals at  Fort George in a northeasterly direction and we  are going to try and locate routes further east  and further west in an endeavor to find the best  possible line north from the junction of the P. G.  E. and G. T. P. at Fort George. Our surveyors will  look'over the general physical characteristics of  the country both northwesterly and northeasterly.  As announced previously the P. G. E. expects  i to have grading well under way this year on at  least 100 miles of the new railway beyond Fort  j George. N  The P. G. E. now haa a route surveyed and  [filed for its proposed line from Pine Pass, the  Bsummit of the Rockies, 140 miles north of Fort  [George, to the Alberta line, where it will link with  [the Edmonton-Dunvegan line now   under   construction from the eastern end.   The P. G. E. will  run to Swan Lake.   It is the part of the line south  [from Pine Pass and between that point and Fort  reorge that has yet to be located.  Contracts Cover Line  Contracts have been let for all the uncompleted sections, on. the P. G. E. from Fort George  rath.   A force of between 2500 and 3000 men is  [engaged on the  190-mile  section between Fort  leorge and Lake La Hache.   The contractors now  mve nearly 6000 men at work on the entire route.  "Grading is  expected  to  be  completed  between Clinton snd Lillooet within the next four  (months," said Mr. Callaghan in discussing the  progress being made with construction.    "The  route will probably be ready for the rails between  iLillooet and rail-head about nineteen miles north  lof Squamish, during August.   All the sub-sections  [between the two last mentioned points have been  [practically graded and as soon as the bridges  [which are being built over the Cheakamus are  tdone we will start track laying north.   By September we anticipate that grading will have been  ['sufficiently advanced on the portions of the route  [south of Fort George to start laying steel.   This  rork will be proceeded with from both ends of  the route and the grades are expected to meet  lear Soda creek."  Train Service to Lillooet  An effort is to be made to establish train service between Squamish' and Lillooet, a distance of  720 miles, in November.  MrL Callaghap mentioned *that a party of sur-  reyors'is Wow iu the field on the portion of the  \ G. E. route beyond Horse Shoe bay, "which was  >cated last year.   The engineers will endeavor to  jffect improvements over the original survey.  The chief engineer expressed the opinion that  Reclamation work on the terminal and dock sites  it Squamish would be started within the next  thirty days or so.   Engineers are now at work  taking a ^thorough survey of the harbor and estimating the quantities of material necessary for  rilling in the desired territory.   President Stewart   J  Announced earlier this year that the P. G. E. would  Lpend $200,000 on terminal development work - at ^  Squamish this season.    In accordance with an'  igreement between the company and the Dominion Government a sum of $2,000,000 will be extended on development ultimately at Squamish.  rj������ TO PATE WEALTH TALSS���������BREATHING  - The subject of last weekbrought us to the relationship existing between the" diaphragm and  )r^athing.  n    The writer has found in testing many thous-  inds of people that not more than two in 100 can  woperly inflate their lungs, and the same results  [have been found by all authorities on this sub-  fceet-  The   most    important constituent which the  [body requires constant renewal of is not food or  [water, but oxygen, for without'it we can live but  few moments at the most, while water can be  lispensed with for days and food for weeks.  ' Now the expansion of the chest is no indication that the lungs are being fully inflated, as  expansion simply depends on the flexibility of  Ihe  chest walls.    The writer can contract his  Ihest to the smallest size and then inhale over.  875 cubic inches of air without    the    slightest  [iiovement of the chest walls taking place.    In  [his case it simply means that the diaphragm has  lescended and expanded and the air is taken in  |o fill the lower portion of the lungs first.   This  a true diaphragmatic breath, and will prove  [onclusively by test how few can take a really  [.eep breath ito inflate the lower lungs.   Let the '  jader try this experiment.    In normal correct  treathing the chest should be held in the active  |r expanded position and the greatest degree of  lotion should occur below tlie breast bone.   Diaphragmatic breathing is natural breathing, "and  ^11 normal human beings and animals breathe this  my.   The diaphragm corresponds-with the mov-  Lble part of a pair of bellows and. is the! muscle  hat pumps the lungs.   When this muscle is weak  rad inactive oxygen starvation is a sure result,  Jind the lower organs do not receive the constant  Ituissage they must have if they are to retain their  Jtrength and perform their natural    functions,  i^he diaphragm gives the most powerful and con-  It ant massage known to the lower organs, and  [he in creased air and oxygen supply-purifies the  jlood and'doubles the strength and endurance.  .. H. A. Peters, R. S.,    ���������    ���������"���������  /:' Stanley Court.  ��������� v  ���������'. ������������������������������������.'��������� .. *  Wood block paving, tried and discarded in  tnahy cities of the United States thirty years ago,  |s now coming back-into marked favor, due to  lprpved methods of treating and handling the  blocks. '..'���������-.���������)')  THE COVENANTER'S SONG  "The British League for the support of Ulster and the Union is having to restrain the ardor  of its supporters who are writing in hundreds,  saying they want to leave for Ireland at once,  straining like doge at the leash to be off."���������  Morning Post, March 25th, 1914.  To Ulster! for Empire, for Country, King and  Flag,  Our hearts and hands are ready, our feet shall  never lag;  To strengthen loyal Ulster, we'll find a speedy  -way, ' j  Since Empire, Flag and Country must fall if we  delay. ' *   ,  To Ulster! to Ulster! to   cheer   that   steadfast  band,  Defending British liberties with voice and heart  and hand, '  A thousand echoes answer from true hearts near  and far,     '  To Ulster for freedom!   No force her rights shall  bar.  Who dares to threaten Ulster?   To treat her as a  foe? ( ^  A hundred thousand ypices cry no farther shalt  thou go!  Has madness seized our Councillors, and lunacy  the State? '"  To Ulster ye freemen! and guard the Northern  gatej  Ye say, "It is not Ulster, this is the people's  fight,"  Then let the people speak the woM, and set this  matter.right;  'Tis we who trust the people; 'tis we who seek  appeal,  Ye having broken faith and sword, fear now the  people's zeal.  .'  To Ulster! we follow, from plain and hill and  crag,  To stand for King, and Country, our Empire, and  our Flag;  Who dares attack brave Ulster, or treat her as a  foe?  Shall drink the cup of bitterness and drain the  dregs of woe/ J  How can true British soldiers attack a loyal clan?  Whose only crime is loyalty, defending to a man  The liberty inherited by men of British birth?  Then how could British soldiers strive to drive  them off the earth?  When in the annals of our race has such a task  been set? - - **���������  To those who guard their country's weal���������can-  they their oath forget?  And fight���������not their King's enemies���������but brothers' and King's friends;  When swords are used 'gainst such as these, then  hope of Empire ends.  Good health, good cheer to Ulster! her covenant  we sign, , *  And every name upon ,-the page declares "her  cause is mine;'1  We pledge bur faith to hold her���������our wort., our  life, to win ;  Our Empire's not divided yet, and Ulster shall  stfiy in!  / ^ E. M. D. G.  I ^WtHMllH XX\**  \%  mmm^mmtmmm^mmwmmmAmmattmwmmmmmmmmam^ #2* V 0W':$  *****<****i **Ht 111 * .-I it lifxi i*%M *V������?&$&i  LAND NOTICES  ' 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 gas on the following described  land:���������  Commencing at a post marked W. I. P.,  N.W. corner at the south shore of Pitt  Lake on the West Bank of the Lake at  the outlet of Pitk River, thence South to  high, water man. on Pitt Lake, thence  East 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.  x-__fD vorzen  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  deic  land:���������  Commencing at a post marked W.I.P.,  S.W. corner planted at tbe 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 chainB. thence South 80 ohains,  thence West 80 chains to point of commencement  W. INNES PATERSON,  Locator  Dated June 6th, 1914.  x-avo vomca  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 gas on the following described  land:��������� /  Commencing at a past 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, thence West 80 chains  to point of commencement.  W. INNES PATERSON,  Locator  Dated June 6th, 1914.  x-ism vonoi.  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:���������     '        J >  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 80 chains  to point of commencement.  VT. INNES PATERSON,  Locator  Dated June 6th, 1914  | lw Wheel Specials \  For Friday and Saturday  mm  We have quite a large stock bf high grade, '< >  serviceable QO-CARTS which we wish to move w  more guicjdy; and; to do this we are making the -  following reductions for June .26th and 27th.    **", * *  USUAL  4-wheel Sulkies.  $4.75  2-wheel sulkies    6.00  Go-Carts, dark green finish 9.75  Go-Carts, brown finish ...... 11.25  Gg-Carts, black and nickel 13.50  Go-Carts, black 15.00  Go-Carts,/black 16.50  SPECIAL  $ *M%  8.50?  19.00  ,  11.90,  ia.25'"  14.00  If you Mve to buy a Go-Cart, you make money J; >C';^ft^������  by getting one here this week. . ���������      -  McCALLUM & SONS, Limited  ��������� "THE HARDWARE MEN" '"  2415 MAIN STREET .     PHONE Fairmont 215  ���������i..t.t''i''t-'ri'iiii'-ii������l|i<i������'i'i"i-t'H"t"i"i'i"t"3"t"i"t"M"i"i"i"tH"i"t"t". mm ui  jf r<b?  . V   ,.��������� .  -1   * Jr r  ���������ft ' f    ������>,���������"_  ��������� -���������y_,vc#?sa  iv    -. ���������**    .       w   **** j-1* j ���������_    _���������  X.  *  Xuiars _ro*xoa  The Pioneer Meat Market  Comer Broadway and Kingsway  ������SB  For Fresh and Cured Meats  go to this Old Reliable Market  y  It Is not excelled tor Quality or Prices 1b Vapconver  .* -... ^j >_?f i  ��������� '    _- l' <&rb>������.|  A. i^^vA'-^a  f'  < A  Vv.\  W. ������. OW15N W OTTAWA  The trip of Park Commissioner W.-&. Owe������ to  Ottawa in the interests of Vancouver parks in"  general and Stanley Park in particular was emin- >.  ently successful.   The visit extended from May H  to June 20, and took in severaj sections qi Canada, including a pleasant stay" at-his birth place,  Owen Sound, Ont., and Toronto, Ont., where he  attended the great International Town Planning  Convention, held under the auspices of the Commission of Conservation, of which body Son. Mr.  Sifton is chairman.   Mr. Owea reports the con-'  vention as being,highly instructive, furnishing  much valuable information on /engineering and  landscape plans, exhibits being in evidence from  every important city on the continent.    /  Commissioner Owen thought it unfortunate  that Vancouver did not have other than park improvements on exhibition at this far reaching  convention, which afforded a rare opportunity to  advertise as well as learn, and he suggested that  it would be to the interest of Vancouver to have  our city engineer and health officer attend these  conventions.  Prom the farmers ofthe Middle West, where he  travelled quite extensively, he found the spirit of  optimism to the front. They are delighted with  the prospecta of.a good harvest and future prosperity.  Be his trip to Ottawa too much cannot be said.  Backed and supported by Vancouver's member,  H. H. Stevens, M. P., Commissioner Owen successfully interviewed Dr. Hewitt, head of the Forestry  Department, Col. Hughes, head,of the Military  Department, and Hon. J. D. Hazen, of the Marine  and Fisheries Department, with the result of getting immediate help for Stanley park. The Marine and Fisheries Departments made a grant of  $15,000 to make immediate improvements at  Brockton Point. Col. Hughes assured Mr. Owen  that the Militia Department would assume all responsibility for the protection of Stanley park  against insect pests���������this park being underithe  care of tlie Militia Department.  Commendable promptness has been shown in  the matter. The local engineer from Victoria,  acting under instructions from Ottawa, visited  Stanley park, making extensive observations and  critical examination of the park and the affected  trees with a view to reporting at once to Ottawa.  Incidentally our efficient chairman of Vancouver Park Commisioners reports H. H. Stevens,  M. P., as being not only always awake to Vancouver's interests, but as having much influence  in the House, he being a general favorite with the  members of both parties.  i CITY REPORTER.  TAKE NOTICE-that I, W. Inneq Pat-  orson, of Vancouver. B. C, Lumberman,  Intend to make application for a license  to prospect for coal, petroleum and natural gasl on the following described  land:��������� <    -  Commencing at a poBt marked W.I.P.,  S.W. corner planted on the West Bank  of Pitt take about 3 1-2 miles from the'  South end, thence' following the high  water mark 80 chains North, thence  East 80 chains, thence South 80 cnalns,  thence West 80 chains to point of commencement.  W. INNES PATEBSON,  >. Locator  Dated June Gth, 1914. '  "  This is the Oldest Established  Market in Vancouver, an example,  of " The Survival of tlie Fittest"  Place: Corner Broadway and Kingsway  Proprietor. FHANK TRimE  Pbonjh Fairmont 257 :  itf-*  **���������* *r VVT'r 'I* VV'IH  HH^HH������4.H"l"l'������'l"t"l"l''!������������������{'���������t"l"l"l"t"l"l'>V**'V*-I'l'>V'l"������������t' -  -'}.% J'.i  Item  _.    \'t  Three Essentials 'tor  An Oil Company  Prayed Locations!  Ample Punds!  Honest and Experienced rianaqement!-���������  And these are the outstanding features of the  C. A. P.  (Calgary Alberta Petroleum Co., I4d.,)  Non-Personal Liability.  THE PROPERTIES 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.  THE CAPITAL is sufficient to drill wells, build refineries, power plants, pipe  lines, and to market the product. It is in REFINING AND MARKETING  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 re,commenda-  ������������  tion-!  Wliy hesitate?  ���������������  POWER CITIES INVESTMENTS, LTD.  Royal Bank Chambers (Dept. M. O.) Calgary, Alta.  V   PleaseVallot jme... ���������'.'."............ .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.  Address '....;  Occupation  Write plainly in pencil.  ***  MMIHWl III I I '1 ; ..���������..*.'. .  IT IS NOW ONLY  tl      ONE  ���������Pi   DOLLAR  *        PER SHARE  POWER CITIES  INVESTMENTS  LIMITED  CALGARY    ALBERTA  '���������:~:^:-x~M������:~:~x������X":~:-������^->������i-K~!'<-** ,���������p  C    V  .  1  '   I    'l  THE WESTERN CALL  Friday, July 3.19X4     :  ������^^^y������v������.>.>t-;^i.<.4.^.>.;..|.������.t..|..I.������.Hp -+~in^rMrt*k*������**->-*^*~*-'^r<">-*'*  Mount Pleasant Livery  TRANSFER  Furniture and Piano Moving     . > +  Baggage, Express andJDray.   Hacks and damages  at all hours.  Phone Fairmont 040  I  Corner Broadway and Main A. F. McTavish, Prop.  ;  4   . ���������   >  ������4 UIHH . I < 4 11 H 11111 It I������������I MM I ��������� 1I > H Ml IMHH !���������������������  4- 111 ������|IM 111.11 H 1 H It t H >   1 ������������������������������������>��������� l"M'M "H">'K "II1HII t">t  A >  '      ,  Baxter & Wright  i  Castor  Easy  t Payments  COMPLETE HOUSE FURNISHERS  $40,000    |  >,' *  /  Stock to   |  Choose  From  \  Come in and talk it over when looking: for furniture.        ' ���������  BAXTER & WRIGHT  J ��������� Phone Seymour 771 416 Main Street $  4������������i|.M.| lltt H.tll M������t������������^������������������1_*>������������������*������������t"M*������������ft������*������������������*'M'������������������������  1.  f Vv  l< }> ���������' '  TIME  Js here and we have a large  stock of  Screen poors  Screen Windows  Wire Screens  at prices that will interest  you."   "-:-,.  QUESTIONS OF THE DAY  ERADICATION OF  SLUMS IS WORLD'S  GREATEST PROBLEM  Legislative Foundation Needed-  Abolition of Poverty the Question  for the Twentieth Century  Made  -i.S colors an4  _r.tur_l (clear)���������renews   '  everything from cellar to garret  We carry a complete stock of  . J AP-A-Jj AC in all sizes.  Just phone us your orders. We  deliver promptly to any part of the  city and surrounding districts.  W, R, Owen \ Morrison  The Mt. Pleasant Hardware  Phone Fair. 447 2337 Main Street  NATIONAL CULTURE AND REFINEMENT  %  Can we measure the value of example ln bettering the social, moral  and mental condition'of home, civic or national life?  A living example is a powerful factor ln leading up to culture and  refinement as a national asset What more bo thaa that'of an artistically made home nestling among beautiful flowering plants; roses,  flowering and evergreen shrubbery; shade trees, all encompassed with  hedges of holly, laurel or privet.  Cultivate a habit to spend your time to make such a home, and  visit our Greenhouses and Nurseries; see our stock, and get expert advice from our capable and courteous employees, which will greatly aid  you in your effort. Our stock waa never, better, larger or of greater  variety. In our stock of over $100,000 we have everything that culture  and refinement demands to make a home a credit to the owners and  pleasing and interesting to the community..  Catalogues mailed free on application.  Royal Nurseries, Limited  Offlfl  St.  -710 BontBlon JUdg- tor  Vboae Bey-aenr MM.  STOBB���������2410 Oraavl-U m.    Vhoaa Say-law 1M6.  Greenhouses  and  Nurseries  at Royal  on B.  C. Electric Hallway,  Eburne Line, about two miles south of the City limits. .  ."'     _���������-���������   Vkone���������Sbaxas 4S.  M lllHHlllll������HHfHl*ll i I H-HIIIMMI lilt ! U H  ::  **������  "One hundred years ago Macaulay  said that the time would come when  one-half the population of the  United States, after getting their  breakfast in the morning, would not  know where the next meal was coming' from. That is a condition which  will come if matters are left to themselves .to proceed as they have proceeded at other times and in other  ages, and in other countries. History will repeat itself unless something is done to prevent it, and I put  it to you that the problem that is  up to the intellect of this twentieth  century is whether we have brains and  capacity enough to free ourselves  from the prejudices and the shibboleths with which our minds are encumbered, and grapple with these  present problems so that society  shall control its own destinies, and  avoid the evils which have dogged  the footsteps of progress in the past.  "You, perhaps, are not called on  to deal directly with the question of  economic policy, but you must necessarily study the economic condition  under which your work is to be done.  You can give us what we want on the.  technical, the local and the municipal  side. You can give us the frame  work into which the ideal conditions,  when discovered, are to be fitted. As  to the answer to the question which I  have propounded, there is in my own  mind no doubt that it is impossible  to give any single answer to the question. No one theory explains the  fact.' It is a composite problem; it  requires a composite answer. So far  as the physical questions involved are  concerned, it is* beyond a doubt that  until lately the growth of congested  districts followed by the growth of  slums and the habits-of living, which  have resulted by reason of people for  generations living in undesirable circumstances, has * been in the main  due to the lack of transportation facilities which would enable the residential area to be extended. Other  obvious' reasons are the lack of systematic oversight, and foresight,  crowding, and the rapid growth of  population for .which no adequate provision has been made. We -have now  arrived at the period at which if any  large or growing city has not a proper system of transportatiop, it has  only itself to blame; the remedy lies  at hand,1 and as to other difficulties,  the experience which has now been  acquired is' sufficient, if properly applied, to eradicate most of the evils.  "We have invited you here to help  us to begin the attack on broad, comprehensive principles, and the purpose  that we have in view is to secure the  basic legislation which will enable  the whole question of Town Planning  and Housing to be carried on in Canada in a scientific, systematic, and orderly fashion. What is the best legislative-foundation-for this purpose  will be for your consideration and discussion and I have no doubt that the  result will be of the greatest' value.  "What 1/ desire to say to you in  closingis that the question you are  engaged upon is the greatest material  question in the world today. It is  more important than flying machines  or wireless telegraphy, battleships or  armies. It has to do with the health  and happiness of the average citizen,  with the abolition of wretchedness  and unhappiness. - The solution of it  will bring health and happiness to increasing thousands of our fellow  men."���������Hon. Clifford Sifton before  the International Conference on City  Planning in Toronto.  JTOTXCE.  ���������AXrOOVTB-t X-UffB BXSTBXOT  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 "G-. "W.  H.'s S.W. Cor."; thencb north 80 chains;  thence east 80 chains, thenee south 80  chains; thence west 80 chains to place  of commencement; containing 640 acres,  more dr less.  Located this 28th day of May. 1914.  GILBERT W. HALL, Locator.  H. S. Orrell, Agent  VOTXOB.  TA_rootr-_sB _-__m> s-stbxct  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 for a  license to prospect for Coal and Petroleum over the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted, at the  north-west corner of Lot 1094, District  of West Vancouver, and marked "H. S.  O.'s N.W. Cor."; thence east 80 chains;  thence south 80 chaina: thence west 80  chains; thence north 80 chains to place  of commencement; containing 640 acres,  more or less.  Located this 28th da/of May, 1������14.  HARRY S. ORRELL, Locator.  VOTIOB.  . ���������_urcK>v~_n_.._4un> bxstbxot  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  south-west corner of Lot 1101, District  of West Vancouver, and marked "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, 1014.  HARRY 8. ORRELL, Locator.  TaAMV botxcb  TAKE NOTICE that I, W. Innes Pat-  eroon, 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.  NEW WESTHftlNSTER LAND  V   DISTRICT  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN  that I, Daniel Haney, of Port Haney,  B. C, Merchant, intend to apply to  the Deputy Commissioner of Lands  for a license to prospect for coal and  f>etroleum on the following described  ands: - _  Commencing at a post planted on  the east side of the Upper Pitt river  near 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 point of commencement.  DANIEL HANEY.  Dated June 4th, 1914.    "  FOR SALE CARDS HERE  I Investor's Bulletin!  A hand-book for successful  investor, and spMulators, free  on request.     Write for your  Boa*, Miaes ������W Ww?  DONALD M. MscGKGO*  Mbr. Vancouver and  Seattle  Stock Exchanges.  Wlscfc BslMtofl        Pfcoae Seyswsr 8461  Stocks  Cottoa  Crais Local  The Water-Mobile  The first 3-passenger WATER-  MOBILE is rapidly nearing completion.  If you want to get in on this wonderful  invention at the present price of 50  cents, per share, you must act quickly  cs only a few ahares are to be had  before the advance. v., ;  THE WATER-MOBILE  UN DEI*WRITERS  103   Carter-Cotton   Building  Vancouver, British Columbia  Advertise in "Call"  South Vancouver Undertaker*  Hamilton pros.  We are foremost in our line for  MOPSRATB Pwcpo Fiwerals  M7I Frmr Itrttl        ,   Nost Frwir 19  _, -ys^L.  -^X  \A' i.  ..wilb  \  FLY PAD.  POISON  ,  vv.        .   .  There are many imitations o! this best of all  fly killers.  A������k far Wibon's, ba tw������  you get them, ������nd avoid  disappointment.  **************************  |      "safcty rmsf I  ���������f*  Has been the watchword of The *  Mutual from the day it was or- .j,  ganized in 1869 up to the present ���������>  time. v  Only those forms of investment %  consistent v with the absolute se- <f>  f curity of policyholders have been 7  % adopted. X  * The result is an institution that *  Y is.among the most stable in the *  A Canadian Financial World. ������  X Business in force over $87,000,000 f.  * ABsetsover 22,000,000 f  * Surplus over    3,800,000 $  t 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 ' :i  CANADA'S ONLY MUTUAL  Investigation costs nothing and saves   '.  ���������   rearets  !������ Write, phone or call for rates, etc.   ...  Wm. J. Twiss, District Mgr.      %  317419 Ipim il-|. . TiKMTir. I.C %  .41 I II4H1 I1H">H������<I1IIH������  ��������������� ������ ���������'������'���������<������,*���������*���������*������*+*������������������ ������n,���������������������.������*.   ..������.������.������.���������������������.������������������������������������.���������������#���������������.��������������� <  t We have always on hand a large selection of STAPLE  *   and FANCY POODS for POULTRY.  *'  Diamond Chick Pood, $4.00 per 100 lbs.  Fourex ������������������ "    $2.50 per 100 lbs.  DAILY DELIVERIES TO  SOUTH VANCOUVER  F.T.VEItNON  PkiBi Falrsoit 186 Bay, Grain and Feed  295 imtvay East '  f.t..H"t"H"H-fr't"Hfr*'H-i^  \ FRANK TRIMBLE REALTY CO.  Real Estate and Insurance Brokers ':  CONVEYANCING  RENTS COLLECTED  LOANS NEGOTIATED  PHONE Pair. 183 2303 Westminster Rd. '[  Vancouver, B. C.  j.,|..t.|i .!��������� <��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ������������������������ ���������!��������� -fr���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������?��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� <���������'!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� >t- * ."H"M"H"I"M"1 <X������l M ,"M"M' H-M-l  WALLPAPER  BARGAINS  Lee Mason Co., Ltd.  ������41 Broadway. W.   Phone P. 1529  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. .  PHtltltier Terminal City Press, Ltd.'  r I 111U11 J{|   awn Kingawty Www Ftinaoat! 141  '4l4't44t4l|44|4l|l4tll|4l{ll(44|l^4|4ltl������l4l^l}44|l.p||l.{.l}ll}M{4l|4ltM}44|M{ll|ll|4l}ll{4l{l4|4|{|i|i|||||l||n}.||||{|l|4|(||||||ntll|ll{lltl|fc  SNAP!  50x100, comer 29th Ave. and  St Catharines Street, modern  7-room house.  YOUR OWN PRICE FOR CASH  *pay WESTERN CMl  r  r  t  ***********<^***********<<"t^  "Tiie Choicest  of all Choice  Waters'*  A delicious drink, aa invigorating- drink, a drink that aids  instead of retarding digestion.  Such a drink is the genuine  Tansan  from the volcanic spring in  Japan.  Doctors recommend Tansan,  because it is the softest and  most digestible of all waters,  as well as on account of its  valuable tonic properties.  This explains why Tansan  drinkers enjoy better  health than those who.  habitually use common waters.  Mix** Splandidly with  all Ham Drinks  THE HUDSON'.  'To be bought of all reliable  liquor dealers  COMPANY iipiiteb  j  ?_,vfavAs - [Watch Our Windows  for Bargains  ���������pen Saturday Evenings  fr .Hi.t..fr ������������������t.-.frj.iM. *,{, .i..H. ***'V $**.***>t 1 ���������!��������� -l-M' l* *< ���������!��������� ���������!'.<��������� 1 ���������!'' H' -I-M'1 -M, M' l"M'|     _ _     i      |   _     $&0K>iVpMVV" *:  ^M^H^H-t-M"!11 't"i' .��������� * to**********' H ���������?��������� ���������> 'I11!1 -������������������!��������� -H' I' ."I"H"M| .���������!��������� ."M l-t iM'3.  ������.^f:.11:i:si-i-^  Second Crop   Gives   Better Returns  Harvested for Seed Than Cut for  :A.Ha#..:i.;g^  ITANLEY & CO.  MI7 Maia Street  Pbone Pair. MS  ieeler's Nursery  corner 15th & Main St.  Carries a full stock of  lowers  Potted and Cut  designs  FOR  Funerals  Weddings  Social Functions  AND  Public Events  Phone Fairmont 817  CHARLES KEELER  VFarnie:rs && oiit much Vnibney for.  red clover seed which they might  well grow themselves. The second  crop is often pastured when it would  pay much better to allow it to ripen  for seed. The first crop should be  cut very early, which will ensure better quality of hay, and give the second "crop, from'which the seed is to be  taken, a better chance to get started.  The field where the clover is thickest should be kept for seed. It does  does matter if some timothy or other  grasses .be present, as the clover aftermath is but little affected by the  other grasses - in the N second crop,  which usually make a very light.second growth. It often happens, too,  that a second crop of clover that  looks thin and scarcely worth cutting  will produce'a very profitable crop of  seed- Nine acres of a 44-acre field of  second crop, which was being kept  for seed injQuebec, appeared too thin  to be worth harvesting, but, though  it gave only half a ton of clover hay  to the acre, nevertheless, yielded 141  lbs. of seed per acre.' At, say, 20c  per lb. this would be worth about $28,  whereas, the half-ton of second crop  hay would be of little value. Had  the field been pastured, much of the  clover would have been tramped down  and the amount of food really obtained by the stock would have been  small indeed.  It has been clearly demonstrated  that home-grown seed gives best re-,  suits. Last year on a number of the  Conservation Commission's Illustration Farms, home-grown seed and  seed purchased from seed merchants  were sown side by side in the same  field and under the same conditions.  In 'every instance, the stand from the  home-grown seed withstood the win.  ter much better. In some cases the  crop from the purchased seed was a  complete failure, while that from the  home-grown seed came through the  winter in good condition. ''  Now is the time "to prepare for the  seed crop by cutting the crop very-  early.���������F. C. N."  ROAD   DRAINAGE  The^fjirstV'a.^  anyfcgblodVjo^  subsurface and sjde drainage.  When  fjni<.h.J!d,V*t^  ;T6l:&b.t^  from 3-8 toS3-4 of;:'an^infch",io'tihV''if6o;t'  depending-on the wearing -surface,  and must have an impervious" or  waterproof covering. There must be  an unimpeded slope from the crown  to the gutter or to the side ditch/  The gutters or side ditches have at  least 4-10 of a foot fall per-100 feet,  and, if they are earthen ditches, they  should have 1-2 foot per 100 feet, and  free drainage at frequent, intervals  into natural creeks, channels or, in the  case of a city, with a sewerage system,'into the sewers.  In order to drain away ,the subsurface water and prevent it from  softening the foundations, it is well to  lay two lines of tiles.  The second essential, which is an  essential of any structure, is a good  foundation, and this- is especially required for roads where the loads are  concentrated on such small areas.  Because macadam roads are more  expensive than gravel roads, in first  cost, they should be built very carefully. ' The materials in the order of  their, excellence are���������trap rock, tough  granite, chert,' tough linmestone, ordinary limestone,' tough sandstone.���������  W. J. D.  ;:g������ornero:ofV  ,$emlm,;I^v)^  ���������$Re������&en^  prayer and Hply Communion the first  and third Sundays of the month at 11  fc^i&;;V.nio^  at ll a. m.; Holy Communion 2nd and  prayer every Sunday at 7:30 p. m.  All heartily welcome. ;  8. Mary the Virgin, South Hill.  (Cor. Prince Albert St and 52nd Ave.)  8:00 a.m.���������Holy Eucharist   ,  11:00 a.m.���������Matins and sermon.  (Late celebration on* lat and Srd  3:00 p.m.���������Children's Service (Third  Sundays).  Sunday). ,  4:00  p.m.,  Holy  Baptism   (except  7:30 p.m.���������Evensong and 8ermon.  Third Sunday). s  ST.' MICHAEL'S CHURCH  Cor. Broadway and Prince Kdward St  Services���������Morning Prayer at 11 a.m.  8onday School and Bible cImb at ������:������*  ' p.m.  Holy Communion every Sunday at 8 a.a������  Cvenlnc Prayer at 7:JO p.m.  ���������ad 1st and Srd Sundays at 11 am  Rev. G. H. Wilson. Rector  TRAINED NURSES  TEND BABIES  London, England.���������It is the fashion  of the rich to employ trained nurses  to look after healthy babies in nurseries fitted up like operating clinics.  A great number of trained nurses are  doing what is simply the work of a  lady's maid for rich ladies with imaginary ailments.  This complaint is made by Dr.  Bruce, medical superintendent of  Southward infirmary, in a report on  the dearth of nurses in institutions for  the popr. '  The skill and training of certificated nurses, he said, were being turned  into channels where they were \\ asted-o  The rich-were getting more than they  needed and the poor were going to the  wall. j '  OEDAR COTTAGE PRESBYTERIAN  OHURCH  '" Rev. J. O. Madill, Pastor.  Sabbath School and Bible Classes  at 2.30 p.m.  Prayer, meeting at 8 p.m. on Wednesday.  Young People's meeting at 8 p.m. on  Monday night.  \ ^maW^^^aW^^k%\Wk\ I  L<K������_  jos. ������������wiiiBi  910-11  |= Seymour Sto|^^^^ij^^i^p^^  mmam*m  m%  wmmmm  sum.  WMsM$  Kmmloopo-\  u Maim am* Pt>waM 31a.  Phone Seymour 6561 Pv.s;iv  lent Oe.,  ���������S".?  _J_  ^??ISii^ife^lS^  For Choice Meats  xirSn^K^S  of large variety and reawnable prices, this house  cannot be' etij$M^  :m  BAZAAR  Cedar Cottage Presbyterian Church will, hold a  Bazaar commencing Tuesday  evening, July 7 and continuing to the llth.  k ,    ���������- , ,    . -. , ,,  ::  Six Pays a Week in  ��������� mi  Every morning during the week, The  Chwago 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  in the vast 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,  THECHICMW  not only gives you a complete MoiingPicture Story  EVERYDAY-during the week, but it also gives you  on Sunday, in serial form, the greatest Moving Picture  Story ever written, ' '������������������ The Adventures of Kathlyn," by  HaroMMacGrath, the thrilling romance from which has  been produced the famous "KATHLYN" Moving;��������� Pictures which all Chicago is standing in line to see.  Read thei Daily Moving Picture Story  in thei Chicago Tribune  Read "The Adventures of Kathlyn" in The Chicago Sunday Tribune  ' n.MuH ���������!������������������! 111 M II M XX l XXX I'M'1 11 I'l I M "��������������� X XX 11 "1 I M t"l 111 X XXI1 I HI 1111 IIX I II11 XX XXX XX X*  CHICAGO DRAINAGE  CANAL AGAIN TO     .  THE FORE  Dilution of Sewerage by Water Withdrawn from lake Michigan Proved  Unsatisfactory  ', the recent findings of the board  of experts appointed to investigate  the question of sewerage disposal in  Chicago' again brings the Chicago  Drainage Canal question into the  linme light. One of the first conclusions arrived at by the experts is  that "dilution" cannot be relied on as  a satisfactory method of disposing of  the sewerage.  The* Chicago Drainage canal draws  a large quantity of water from lake  Michigan for the purpose of "diluting"  the city sewage and carrying it. to  the Desplaines river, thus diverting  into the gulf of Mexico water which  naturally belongs to and is required  at Niagara and in the St. Lawrence  river. It is not surprising that the  scheme has met with opposition in  many, quarters and two-years-ago,  when it was proposed to increase  thealready too large volume of water  being diverted, the Canadian Commission of Conservation entered a  most vigorous protest. One of the  principal points made inthis protest  is in direct harmony with the recent  findings of the experts, namely,' that  dilution was inefficient and that Chicago should have proper sewage  treatment plants.���������L.' G. D.  PHONE Fairmont 154.     WA^C^iW&Kk li^^M  4.������t.������ <��������� ���������> ���������<��������� .t< ���������;��������� .t. ���������;.^. .f..f. ���������$���������.���������������!���������������4. .f. ���������!��������� .f. 4. .f..f..f��������� .f. ^.<.^^-������.������<.^.j������ ���������!.<��������� .|.".������������������.f- .|^- 't' 't'itlt^'ti 't^������:|^^l^j^R^M%ll  ���������MI---_������-W-������Mi---MWM-W-W-WW_������Wap������������---_������--M-W__W-WWW-MW  ���������I. <��������� >t"I' ������t������ ���������!������������������������!������������������������!��������� ������t- 't'*!'������ ��������������������� ���������������������������������������!��������� ��������������� ���������!��������� ��������������� ��������������� 4'���������������!���������  ������������������^������������������^������������������������������������������������������������������W������*i|^^^ii^M^^^P@  DOMINION W00P YARPH  Cor, front and Ontario St*.     PNwwa Fairmont 1554  t$p-im:  <0im  All ICinds of Mill Wocf ������  Stored Under Cover       %������������  fH<il������X><X>0X������X"X������X"X"X������X'**,l"U **** ****<$> ���������!��������� if i|..|i if. <!��������� ft* * 'I: ���������X'fl'A' 'I' *)t>*  FOB SAM���������  ���������     IDbublecbrneri good revenue, 3 blocks  from new Government Pocjc g  $19,aQQ  Good terms- ____!__  EPWARP CI-OUGH  Phone Seymour 2852 441 Homer Street  '&������  m\.  HWs  //ill I  \\\  GOLD  i>  FjASTERS*  RADIANT  WATCM  ii t.Bir Litui ProdoclicQ  A n������������ Watcb by a firm esub>  litbed 4j vaar... Mtutcrt Radiant watcb U an ordioar- watcb  with the hand* and ficnret ena-  matled with radium which make*  them laminoot.aiidtbevahowthe  tin* clearly in the dark. It is a  ���������lay and NIGHT watch, In fact  tha darker the nifht tbe brighter  tbe hands and fisnrea. With this  watch hung op In your bedroom  yea can aea the time any part of  the night. It la a speciality for  ^ tfeoae wbo prefer a watcJi difler-  ent to any other. Masters' Ra  diant watch tea genuine timekeeper, fully warranted, and fit-  tad with their famous Veracity  le���������er movement and Solid Silver  Caaea, price 0O/-(ta dollars),free  te any part of the world, cr on  ���������ar special foreign terms, haif-  each, M/- with order and B*/- on  a������aU-ery. Order one of tbesewon-  derfulao/-Radiant Watches now.  Solid Soli! Demi-Paiiing Dalel.  Anetber bargain is Masters ��������� Solid Gold  Deai-HantiBg Watcb, a splendid production, price only SO/-, or 48'-with  eider, and 4C/ on delivery.    Special  attention is given to foreign orders.  W������mH>lj trmttka, Riuf.JruMUtry, C*t-  Urj, HaM, Gr*m������tiu%*t, tmti, Clthing,  tft.   CdTJlOaVK trfli >������ unt Jrn *a4  Amtf>mtdtts������jAt4AVmimSluw*TU.  G*U Ksdimmt WeUhm. ttj let. tSdftm  MASTERS, Ltd, RYE, Eng.  MASTERS'  PTD.  ���������..������������������I)..-   ���������  ILLUSTRATED  CATALOQUE  may be seen at  203    KINQSWAY  any day  between 8 a.m.  and 5 p.m.  Saturday till 12  noon.  If the Cosh-on-Delivery System is in use in your country, then  you need only send 10\ for either watch you select and pay  balance when you receive the Watch.   Matters, ItC, ij������, ���������������_!������������������>  Orders left with  V. Odium TUB WESTERN GALL.  Friday July 3,1914  _���������  -. /   /  <S   'u.  s*. .- _  ,   ' 'i  i     /  in MAKE MONEY  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  THE BARAMBA MINING CO., Ltd.  CAPlf AL, $500,000 (NON-PERSONAL LIABILITY)    N  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 minimum 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 remainin Treasury six-sevenths of Share Capital. ' "    t  A Cleaner or More Assured Mining Proposition has never been submitted to the Public.  The Results of Five Average Samples taken from the Open Cut give the following:  Assays of Ore from property of  ParamPa Mining Co-, IH  No.  I  2  3  4  5  Golp  Oz.  per ton  0.02  0.22  0.04  6.02  0.20  Value  .40  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  242  24Z  2.44  COPPER  >-  1.6  2.0  6.5  1.2  Value  542  6.40  20.80  3.20  3.84  Total Value  Gives 112.92  Per Ton  8.47  15.28  23.70  6.07  10.00  Average of Five Samples taken  OaaaaaaaaamaaaaiaaaaaaaaaaaWaaaaaW  from Britannia Mine at same  mamaaaaamamaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaOaaaa^  stage of development gave $9:95   .  *    Assay of Hiflft Grade Ore taken Tram "Thir4 Chance" Claim  Gold, Oz. per ton        Value Silver, Oz. per ton        Value Copper % Value Total per ton  640 $122.00 8.5      ^    $5.01        13.75 $4400      $171.00  The above is a picked .sample and in no way figures in profit calculations, but goes to show wbat values in gold, silver  and copper are to be met with in the ore body.   Assay made by J. O'Sullivan., F.C.S.  The Profits assured* for the small amount of capita) requireck ������eem fabulous* hut the enormous amount of ore easily obtainable, the  desirable nature of the ore, the easy access* torn as certain as anything  human ever can be.  ItoraiiilKi Mining Company, Umlted  " (Non-Personal Liability)  AUTHORIZED CAPITAL, ���������500,000  president:  josiah maycock  Capitalist, Lynn Valley, B. C.  VICE-PRESIDENT  FRANK UNDERWOOD  Merchant, North Vancouver, B. C.  MANAGING DIRfCTOR  JOHN CARMICHAEL  Mining Expert, Lynn Valley, B. C.  BOARD OF DIRECTOR8    .  EDWARD MAYCOCK  Capitalist, Vancouver, B. C.  PRANK UNDERWOOD  Merchant, North Vancouver, B. C.  JOSIAH'MAYCOCK  Capitalist, Lynn Valley, B. C  -   JAMES PEARSON  Agent, Lynn Valley, B. C.  JOHN CAftMICHAEL  *  SECRETARY-TREASURER  EDWARD MAYCOCK  SOLICITORS  MESSRS. BOWSER, REID ft WALLBRIDGE  Canada Life Building, Vancouver '  AUDITOR8  BUTTAR & CHIENE  Chartered Accountants. Vancouver, B. C.  BANKERS  BANK OF BRITISH NORTH AMERICA  BPPUCATIQN PQR SHARPS  Baramna Mining Company, limited  NON-PERSONAL LIABILITY  HEAD OFFICE, LYNN  VALLEY, B. C.  ., Authorized Capital, $500,000, divided into 500,000 shares of One Dollar Each.  '   Offer of 25,000 shares of the Capital Stock.  Ponm of Application  TO THE DIRECTOR8 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 that number of shares, and I agree to accept such shares, or any less number that may  be allotted to me, and I authorize you to place my name upon the register of members in respect to the shares so allotted to me.  (WITNESS) s Signature  1    i .'. '. .< Address - _ -'-   Dated- ..::...... , 191        ,    Occupation .".   Cut this out, fill in and send today to Fiscal Agent, with Cheque.  FISCAL AGENTS TO WHOM APPLICATION SHOULD BE SENT  Pacific Securities Exchange ..: 616-617 Metropolitan Building Vancouverv  Thos. Duke.. y......'...-.   329 Gore Avenue, Vancouver  Kenneth Lamond  99 39th Avenue, East, South Vancouver  Frank Underwood  r. 6 Lonsdale Avenue, North Vancouver  T. Timson 3 riuseum Square, Leicester, England  All Payments to be Made by Cheque in favor of the Baramba Mining Company, Limited  DO   NOT  NEGLECT THIS  OPPORTUNITY  ~T������������������ -<T>^*   _""    I- ~"*-g'"^g::V:^rS"- '  T:rf?Z7ZSZV-?jrxl _- z~r-*!9CAyUZrZ?3JT'?JrViy-  -ti~������ ���������r,-_c^|t_5r-t. >--��������� -


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