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The Western Call Aug 21, 1914

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 Subscribe for  The Western Call  -   Today  '-  ir  -'  "riS.j  ���������         4U4?I#*>/V  i  I     r  '        <    \5__SVf  >.'-���������������'        -,    ~-    .      'i_at;1  "' -        i_������^  ���������        , ' , V       -*%$  VCC*  , .SeeAdvt; ";  on Back Page and  Act To-Day  Published in the Interests of Greater Vancouver and the Western People  VOLUME VI.  VANCOUVER. British Columbia, AUGUST 21, 1914  5 Cents Per Copy  No. 15  The German Emperor Said to Regret the War  4 - ������������������ 1  .  The Canadian War Budget Voted at Ottawa Amounts to the Sum of $68,500,000���������List of Fresh Taxes  s Occupied  By The Germans Without Firing a Shot  KAISER REbMS THE WAR  At last we have news from the front���������the  German front���������straight from headquarters at  Berlin. Baron Alvo von Alvensleben,. a well  known (in Vancouver, brings ������s "tidings straight  from the Kaiser's bosom. He says amongst of her  things "that no man in Europe regrets the war  more than the "Kaiser." We believe it absolutely  now that German commerce on sea and land has  been completely destroyed���������the , German rufeh  halted -by the tiny kingdom of Belgium .and the  flower of his advance guard more, than decimated  including the grievous wounding of his son and  heir, the death of Prince Frederic William and  of General Von Emmig before Liege.  There' will be great appearance pf official rejoicing over the entrance into Brussels of the German troops���������but it is at best.an empty, victory for  the city was not defended?���������the "guard civique"  disarmed and the inhabitants warned to keep in  .doors or go about their business as usual and keep  decent behavior towards -the Germans until such  time as the raid is overpast. .'������*-'  The Belgium army has retreated on Antwerp,  and will' give a good account pf itself beyond a  doubt.     , ��������� - -..'),  Antwerp is perhaps the most heavily fortified ���������  city in trie world, and it is estimated that it will ���������  -take an army of 500,000 men to thoroughly invest  it and a year at least to take it by siege, providing  that it is or can be provisioned.. "--. ^ .  Antwerp's surroundings can' be flooded for a  radius of 22 miles, and without' breaking the neutrality of Holland, which would be a' fatal blow  to German arms, the German advance' haV now,  reached ita limits���������unless it can break through  the Allies' front,* by T;liis time thoroughly entrenched. J \  But we have still another Source of German  information. Max Annenberg, -the circulation  manager 6f the Chicago Tribune, has also been  in the Kaiser's confidence.. He tells us that on  Sunday the war will end. By Sunday, the 23rd  of August, France will be defeated and Britain1  sue for peace with Russia not even in the fighting  yet. Moreover he informs us that in Berlin the  British army is held to be a negligible quantity���������  not nearly as efficient as that of the United  States, composed of mere boys and at that raw recruits. Berlin admits, according to Max" Annenberg, that Britain has a Marge navyv���������perhaps a  great navy���������but still absolutely untried, andin  any case Germany does not have to fight Britain  on the sea! On land she makes no difference.  Poor Kitchener!   Has it come to this?  By the way where is the British contingent?  The German "turning movement" is"now considerably extended and by the advance on Brussels  and its occupation we believe weakened if not endangered.  Namur, Liege and Antwerp as fortresses, are  still intact, and after all these 3 weeks hard  fighting and constant slaughter of German troops,  by driving them in "massed" assaults against  modern forts and entrenchments the main German advance cannot be said to be one foot nearer  Paris than on 1st of August, and if-we are right  in our conjecture as to where the British'cpntihg-  ent is theremay be a sad sunrise in store for.  Kaiser Wilhelm's commander. ";    - v :  '������������������ One thing is certain. The great, long planned  and threatened "German rush" is blocked, and  with French and British troops united in front,  the Belgian army and line of unsubdued forts in  the German rear, the Allies have every reason for  considering the present position "satisfactory."  Russia is already moving and within 10 days  from date this movement will become an avalanche. We feel sure the information from Berlin  brougBt~"to us by Messrs. Alvensleben and Annenberg is correct, the Kaiser must now bitterly  ^regret the war..;     * ���������.,.;-.   -,  ��������� i^rcyr dispatches  Rome, Aug. 20���������The pope is dead after a few  days! illness. "������������������'-���������.'���������.-,  '    Berlin, Aug. 20.t���������The press here generally be-  i lieves that .Japan's ultimatum will be met with a  polite refusal. V  iv      Ottawa, Aug..   29.���������Sir Robert Borden    announced in the House of Commons this afternoon  jith&t all the Vancouver Island strike rioters con-  ffined in prison will be released forthwith.  * Paris, Aug. 20.���������French troops.have retaken  Mulhausen. After 18-days' fighting there is not  a German soldier on French soil except as a prisoner. ���������-.  CANADA'S WAR BUDGET  1 ***********^^^^****<^>>***^^  * 4*  \ ' ' - -  * ��������� " . . ^ ' .  ' The Prophet Joel  Proclaim ye this among the Nations: Prepare  war, wake up the mighty men, let all the men of  war draw near; let them come up.  .Beat your plowshares into swords, and your  pruningkooks into spears: let the weak say, I am  strong..    \  Assemble yourselves!  and   come,   all   ye .  Nations, and gather yourselves together round  about: thither cause Thyj mighty ones to come .  down, O Lord. '     *  Let the Nations be wsjkened, and come up to  the valley of Jehovah's judgment: for there will I  sit to judge all the Nations round about;  Put ye in the sickle; for the harvest is ripe:  come, get you down; fo* the press is full, the fats  overflowrfor their wickedness is great*  Multitu4e������tinitk^  ion: fortius 4������y of the l^rdi������ near in the valley of  decision.  The Valley of Jehovah's Judgment . ',  ������g4i ������;���������������}������������;������������}��������� ������t������������{. ������|������ .;��������� ���������}4n^������������t* 'I' 't* <* 'I' 'I' '1' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 'I' 't"t' 't' "i1 'I' 4* *IM* '8"t' *t' |l,i|"1l'*l'������!'������!' 4"^,' ������S������4i5������^������^4>s������^)) >y������}������������{������<|n}wgt ������|������ ���������!��������� ���������}��������� i|. ���������}��������� ���������;. ������s������������g>4$������^n{.������{..;������������;������  -MHMB  A Ust Century Estimate of Great Britain  ' "Victor Hugo,-whilst intensely patriotic^ was"  yet an unwilling admirer of Great Britain and  one of the clearest visioned prophets of her future  destiny. At this time when Britain's naval and  land forces have been thrown into the struggle to  preserve the world's liberties his words will come  with renewed force. Victor Hugo said in his  book '' Les Miserables ":���������  "Over that sea in calm majesty lies the proud  isle whose existence consoles me for a thousand  continuous crimes, and vindicates for me the processes of Providence. Yes, proud Britain, thou  art justly proud of thy colossal strength���������most  justly of thy prpudlike repose. Stretched upon  the rock, but not like Prometheus, and no evil  fiend to rend thy side, rests the genius of Britain.   He waits hi ��������� hour, but couhts^not the hours  between.' He knows that it is rolling up through  the mystic gloom of ages, and that its chariot is  guided by the iron hand of destiny. It will come,  it is coming, it has^ come. The whole world,  aroused as by some mighty galvanism, suddenly  raises a wild cry of love and admiration, and  throws itself into the bounteous bosom of Britain.  "Henceforth there are no nations, no people,  but one; undividable will be the world, and the  world will be one Britain. Her virtue and her  patience have triumphed. The lamp of her faith,  kindled at the apostolic altars, burns as a beacon  to mankind. Her example, has regenerated the erring, her mildness has rebuked the rebellious, and  her gentleness has enchanted the good. Her type  and her temple shall be the mecca and'the Jerusalem of a renewed universe."  From Ottawa  -.���������.'���������������������������;!���������'������������������'. ;i Ottawa Aug. 19.  The Western Call,  ' Vancouver, B. C. e  The debate on the reply to the speech from: the  Throne occupied just-two hours, consisting of four  speeches, including those of Sir Robert L. Borden  and Sir Wilfrid Laurier. There was not. a discordant note throughout the proceedings, but a wholehearted concurrence in all'that the Government  had done. Sir Wilfrid was in splendid form and  made a most eloquent speech full of graceful references. ��������� Sir Robert. Borden spoke at some length,  giving a summary of the whole situation, making  special reference to the work done on the Pacific  Coast by Naval Volunteers, and of the gallant  action of Commander Hose. He also stated that  sidtable provision would be made for the families  of those going to the front.' A new point was that  as far back as last January Sir Robert had, with  great foresight, apointed a special commission to  devise a scheme of co-operation with the Motherland in case of emergency so that when the emergency came the Canadian Government was ready  and to his statesmanship is largely due the prac  tical and efficient manner in which the situation  has been handled., The House will likely sat only  for one week,  H. H STEVEItS.  Ottawa, Aug. 20.���������Canada's war budget is  $68,500,000. * Increase in taxes mostly on coffee,  sugar, spirits and tobacco.  Canada Kuf irfcn  ���������\:'.     !'���������     - -        . v.,    .v  on Page 7  SUMMARY OF WAR NEWS  London, Aug. 14.���������German fleet in Far East reported here as "bottled up by British fleet."  London Socialist Daily here reports that,sac-  cording to their   advices,   Dr.  Liebknecht,   the'  leader of German Social-Democrats, has been shot  by Berlinauthorities for refusing to do military ,  service.  Dr. Liebknecht was an officer of the reserves  and was called up for service. He refused to re*  spond on conscientious grounds, whereupon, according to the story, a detachment of soldiers was  sent to his residence. He was taken to the military barracks and court-martialled. After a short  trial he was convicted and shot by a platoon of  infantry.  London.���������Commerce is now. moving freely in  the North Sea' as far as Copenhagen. , .   ,  jSt. Petersburg.���������Seventy-three German and 12  Austrian steamships have been seized by Russia.  Brussels.���������According   to   reports   coming   in  German troops have met with severe repulse at  Haelen���������northeast of Liege.  Washington.���������President Wilson is being urged  to mobilize land and sea forces oii account of,  Japan's altitude to Germany. V      -J , >      '"  ' -  Panama, August 15.���������First big ship paused  through Canal today.  Canal now opto to traffic  and to war vessels p������ all nations,   if'-i-d / V .* /  London, Aug. 17.���������The Liege forts still-hold ont  and are proving the" contention of General Brial-  mont, their designer, that they are practically impregnable to assault.    . '' ������~ .  Tokio.���������Japan liJiy|,#ent an ultimatum to Germany demancUng^^^OuIlL^^  waters at once and.^he clelivery to tbe Japanese-  authorities,, on a df|e.not,''tater ithan 15th ^ptem-  ber, and without, conditiontOf compensation, of the  ' entire leased territory-^f ;JCiau-Chau with a view  to the eventualVesiorarW. of the same to China.  Reply demanded l>y %vt������. 23, at noon.  Ottawa.���������All wireless stations, amateur or,  otherwise���������except Government���������are ordered destroyed. v /,"',.��������� -  London.���������German^ Battleship, badly scared,  takes refuge in iTrpndbjeira, Norway.  *  Paris.���������War'office, announces capture of first  German Eagle iri Lower Alsace:    ' ]  Brussels.���������German cavalry are raiding around  >Wavre, only 18 miles-from Brussels.  Paris, Aug. 18.���������French forces gain ground in  Alsatia and. Lorraine.  London.���������Official bulletin' states that, entire  British expeditionary, force has landed on ..continent^ without mishap and without^ sight of unfriendly warship. This force is variously" estimated at from 150,000 to 300,000 men of all arms  and accompanied by more than 500 field guns.  Washington.���������Japan's ultimatum has been delivered in Berlin through Copenhagen.  Shanghai.���������Two German cruisers, badly crippled, were brought into Hong Kong today. News  confirmed. ',  Ottawa, Aug. 18.���������War Parliament opened today by His Royal Highness The Duke of Con-  naught, Governor-General of Canada.  London.���������The French artillery, for which such'  large claims have been made, is proving up in the  field as greatly superior to the German.  London.���������The'German army is rapidly nearing  Brussels. The seat of the Belgian Government  has been moved to Antwerp. It is expected that  the legations will follow.  Rotterdam, Aug. 19.���������Large contingents of Austrian troops, including mountain artillery, which  the German army is; without, have passed points  along the Rhine.  Brussels.���������A fierce battle is in progress between  Germans and the Belgians���������to the east and south  of Brussels. '     '  Paris.���������French military observers believe that  the fighting now going on near Brussels is the  beginning of operations upon an immense scale.  >v  #'  ������H  '.' '\  \f.  'if,  GERMANS OCCOPT BRUSSELS WITHOUT FIRING A SHOT  London, Aug. 20.-*-The German cavalry have  occupied Brussels, backed up by strong columns  of infantry. The Belgian army is retiring on Antwerp.  LONDON'S SPECIAL GUARD.  A body of 30,000 men is being enlisted in London for special police purposes there. University  men, brokers, bank clerks, actors, and men of all  classes propose to join.  Cyril Maude. Sir Herbert Beerbohm Tree and  Sir George Alexander are organizing the actors,  ���������while Viscount Goschen heads the bankers. They  will guard the waterworks, railways, tunnels, etc.,  relieving the territorials for more important work.  Each man will be on duty four hours each day.  A special patrol of motorboats. which have been  loaned by owners, will police the Thames. THE WESTERN CALL.  Friday August 2,1149  The Mount Pleasant  Dry Goods House  *,M.^*&fr****************j********^^  FREE  FOR THE BOYS  Saturday and Monday a ticket  in a sealed envelope will be given  with each suit or pair of boots  for boys. Each ticket is nuni  bered and each watch is num  bered. On Tuesday noon next  the numbers on the watches will  be posted in our window. If you  have one of the lucky numbers,  come and get your watch.  Get Ready for School  Boys' Suits, all prices.  Boys' Boots, ,..$1.65 to $4.00  Girls' Boots $1.65 to $3.50  Boys' and Girls' Underwear, all  prices.  Boys' odd Pants 75c to $1.65  Boys' Sweaters..50c & up to $2.25  Boys' and Girls' Sweater Coats,  all prices. .  -. Buy your lead pencils, v rules,  inks, scribblers, note books, etc.,  HERE.  School Opens Monday  i  PICTORIAL REVIEW PATTERNS and new Fall Style Book  now;on sale. Free pattern with  every Style Book. Ask for free  Fashion Sheet.  PHONE : FAIRHONT 506  Cor. MN HMW,  Phone Fairmont 49*2  _^?5iW  0! a a  MANIFESTO   TO   POLAND  v BY NICHOLAS.  ISSUED  } ITEMS OF PRESENT INTEREST!  t * *  GERMANS   DID   NOT  WANT TO GO TO  WAR  Victoria    Ladies    in    Carlsbad    Say  at Prospect.  A letter written by a Victoria woman in Carlsbad, Germany, on July 29,  contains much interesting information  about the war preparations in that  country. Mrs. Winters ' and Miss  Couves, sister and niece of Stephen  Jones, of the Dominion hotel, were  touring in Germany when the war  broke out, and in the letter of July  29 they state that they were'given  until the following day to leave the  country. The trains were to be taken  over by the War Department the next  day and they were going to leave on  the last train. There were many  Americans at Carlsbad also who intended to come out on the last train.  The war crisis arose in Germany  almost as suddenly as here, it appears' but how secret the preparations were may be gathered, from the  fact that the letter describes the soldiers as leaving for t&e front hourly.  The women and children were working in the fields, in the city and everywhere. From this it is'evident that  the men. had been away-for two or  three days, and it will be remembered  that Austria's declaration of war was  made only on July 28.  Another striking comment which has  been borne out by later dispatches  was to the effect that the Germans  seemed to have no enthusiasm for the  war. The people could not understand  what they. were fighting ahout, and  did not want to fight. The scenes of  weeping at the railway depots as the  men went away were vividly ' described in the letter which said that  the atmosphere of the. German people  was one of deep depression. There  was an entire absence of the cheering and enthusiasm which always  mark the departure of .British troops  for the front.  It was some days after this before  Germany and Russia came to grips,  so that the chances are that"'the Victoria . women succeeded' in making  their way out of Germany before the  war actually broke out. It will'be remembered that the dispatches of  about that date stated that so many  people had put off their departure to  the last train that some were left at  the depots. The chances are,- however, that if they missed this train  they would succeed in getting on the  train that took so many British people  to Denmark on August 4.  BIRD PROTECTION  HORRORS OF WAR. ,  What is the war about? Few know  or understand. Our book, "The Nations of Europe," gives the causes and  issues of tbe greatest of all wars,  magnificiently illustrated. Everybody  wants to know .why industry, commerce, finance, shipping, mails and  every activity the world over, has  lieen instantly stopped.. Agents send  15- cents cost of mailing outfit.' Retails $1.50. Big commissions.  Home Publishing House,  Box 94, St. John, N. B.  VAST DOMAIN  HA8 NO RAILWAY  -LINE8.  Territory in Asia Larger Th������n United  States Without Mile of  Trackage.  no friend will  stand by you so  staunch as a  Saving's Account  We pay 4% on   Deposits  subject to chequer  Interest Credited  Sword Which   Struck   at   Greenwald  Not Yet Rusted, Says  Czar.  LONDON, Aug. lo.���������A dispatch to  Reuter's Telegraph company from St.  Petersburg says that Grand Duke  Nicholas, commander-in-chief of the  Russian army, has addressed a manifesto to Poland, appealing for the loyalty of the Poles and promising them  autonomy in return. The manifesto  reads: "The hour has sounded when  the sacred dream of your fathers may  be realized. A hundred and fifty years  ago the living body of Poland' was  torn to pieces, but Tier souls survived  and she lived in hope that for the  Polish people would come an hour of  regeneration and reconciliation with  Russia.  "The Russian army brings you the  solemn news of this reconciliation  which effaces the frontiers, severing  the Polish people whom it unites conjointly under the sceptre of the Czar  of Russia Under this sceptre Poland  will be born again, free in'her religion and her language and autonomous.  "Russia expects from you only* the  loyalty to which history has bound  you. With open heart and a brotherly  hand extended/great Russia comes to  meet you. She believes that the sword  which struck here enemies at Green-  wald is not yet rusted.  "Russia from the shores of the Pacific ocean to the North Sea marches  in arms. The dawn of a new life commences for you. . In this glorious  dawn is seen the Sign of the Cross���������  the symbol of suffering and the resurrection of a people."   *���������  HIDE AND SEEK WITH THE CRUISERS  AH tricks known to seafaring men  are/ being brought into play by the  masters of deep sea vessels when at  sea to outdo the cruisers of other nations which are trying to round up  all the mercantile tonnage possible.  An interesting story come over the  cable from Honolulu telling how- Capt.  J. T. Rolls, master of the Canadian-  Australian liner Niagara, reached that  port from Victoria. He took several  steps to offset the efforts of/any of  the enemies' ships which might be  hovering about. -  The usual course pursued between  Cape Flattery and the Honolulu heads  was forsaken, the ship ran without  lights and instead of steaming into  the Hawaiian port as soon as be was  in that latitude, Capt. Rolls steamed  tbe Niagara around the Island of  Oahu, on which Honolulu is situated.  Nothing was seen of any German  ships.      ' -  ���������Uft Here Late.  The Niagara Bailed from Victoria' at  5 o'clock, on Friday morning, August 7,  and at that time the latest word received oftbe German cruiser Nuernberg was that she was off the Midway Island and probably prowling on  the course' of; the Canadian-Australian  ships.' f he big red-stacker was held  b"ere������ two days before her owners  would-concent tocher departure. She  did not lose any .time en route, but  picked up one day." The Niagara was  driven^ hard without lights, as Capt.  Rolls was uhable -to get information  from British.Columbia coast stations  or Honolulu as to the whereabouts of  any German - shipB, and .he-was not  taking any chances of losing such a  From the eastern shore of the Cas  pian Sea a little railroad runs away  to the east through Turkestan, with  a branch  to the border of Afghani- * valuable ship.  stan.    From the eastern terminus, of S    According, to the latest reports the  this little railroad, says a writer in  Niagara with the steamship Marama,  In any discussion of the. protection of. bird life in Canada, considerable opposition .has always been  manifested by the agricultural interests. It is claimed that birds are responsible for, great damage to maturing fruits, berries, tomatoes, etc.,  an<J, earlier in the season, to the seed  planted in the ground. This is true  to, a certain extent. But, as in the  study of ^py subject, there are two  sides to the bird protection question.  The damage to the fruit is visible to  the eye of the grower, and he consequently waxes wroth.  The other side of the subject is one  with which the agriculturist is less  familiar. Could the birds place their  daily food before those: .hostileV to  them, it would ��������� readily': be seen to  what, extent', t^iey. serve "ithe interests  of those who are" dependent upon the  products of the soil.  r t  An analysis of the contents of the  stomachsVof thousands of birds has  shown that 90 per cent, of the food  consisted of insects and 10 per cent,  of vegetable- matter. Upwards of 5,-  000 insects ha,ve been found in the  stomach of one bird. It has been  estimated "that the destruction by insects in Canada amounts to approximately fifty million dollars annually.  Last year the tent caterpillar was  very prevalent; this year the army  worm has made its appearance and is  causing great loss to the farmers in  certain sections. It is known. that,  with the decrease in the number o(  birds which annually reach Canada  in the spring, there'has been a constant increase in the destruction by  insects. It has also been stated that,  if all bird life were destroyed, seven  years would see the end of vea^ta-  tion in' Canada. This has been ������������������'���������e  reason for an active campaign for the.  protection of bir'ds'. The United  States Congress has passed an act  for the protection of migratory birds,  and interested parties are bringing  the matter before the attention of  the Canadian government.  Apart altogether ffom the practical view of bird life, there is the sentimental side. What would- Canada  be like without our feathered fri-.nds?  If we could no longer look forward to  the arrival ,pf the first sprint* robin,  or ofr the -wren, of the wild, canary,  something > Would be ' missing i'r������m  our lives whffih we couldnot' replace  This is a subject which should engage the attention of school tcards  and teachers. The pupils should be  taught to protect our feathered frit nds  and their nests. The BoyScout movement has taken up the protection of  bird life and in their hands ?ood work  is being done.  CEDAR COTTAGE PRESBYTERIAN  CHURCH  Rev. J. O. Madill, Pastor.  Sabbath School and Bible Classes  at 2:30 p.m.  Prayer, meeting at 8 p.m. on Wednesday. -   -  Youngr'People's meeting at 8 p.m. on  Monday bight.     '   -  12  a  Closed at 1:00 O'clock on Saturdays  Specially insured against burglary  and hold-ups.  '..���������-���������' .- ���������  NOTARY .PUBLIC  Dow, Fraser Trust Co.  317-321 Cambie Street  2313 Main Street  Between 7th and 8th Aves.  McKay Station, Burnaby  -the World's Work, there Is a gap of  several thousand miles across most of  Turkestan and the Chinese Empire,  in which there is not a mile of railroad either east, west, north or south.  In area that region is greater, than  the United States. In population it  far outweighs this country. Some  day, no doubt, a great trunk line will  be built through it as part of the new  Chinese.and Russian system of Asiatic roads.   -  Thas is, however, too big a project  for an individual in the world to  grasp. What is more, it seems to be  a settled" fact that, on account of the  mixed political relationships and the  strong, international jealousies of  European and Asiatic countries, there  is no room for private enterprise to  seize the great opportunities for railroad exploitation -and development  with lines in these unoccupied spaces  of Asia. When the transasiatic.trunk  line of the south is able to eompete  with the transiberian between the  markets of Europe and the "rnarkets  of China and the rest of the Orient  it will undoubtedly be built under governmental auspices. .  i      '  It remains for the future to tell  whether the men that plan it and  build it are subjects of the Czar,- subjects of Germany, or of Great Britain:  or citizens of the Chinese Republic or  Empire. That task, splendid and fascinating as it is, seems to be set alt  together outside the field of individual ambition and endeavor.  Tuesday next, are both being held at  Honolulu; The' Marama will not be  in before the end of this week at the  earliest.  -������������������; "BIGGER."  The Biggest of its kind is the Jewelry store of Geo. G. Bigger, Ltd., at  23 Hastings St. West. This location,  in a short time, is becoming as well-  known as was their old stand opposite  the Carter-Cotton Bldg. Here we  have a striking r example of what  might be termed "intensive" business]. Two things impress the observer whose eyes are trained to - see  things  as  they are, '  First The capacity of the store is  inadequate to the large stock of jewelry and the volume of business;  Second This inconvenience is not  only overcome by the skilful arrangement of the V contents, but is made to  contribute to tfce general effect and  the pleasure of the visitor. Upon  examination a third fact.will soon appear, viz.: that extraordinary carte  has been exercised in the buying of  the stock so that the space might be  devoted to.- goods of quality rather  than cheap-goods of quantity. Many  things' of interest were notieable, but  especially ;their display, of cut glass  and silverware elsewhere advertised  in these columns.  Our old time friends ar������ to be  congratulated,upon their new location  next the Rex Theatre. Their success  Is well merited.        ;  ST. MICHAEL'S CHURCH  Cor; Broadway and Prince Edward s������  Services���������Morning Prayer at 11 a.ro. '.  Sunday School and Bible class at 2:S<  - - p.m.-        - '-     ���������'���������* ���������   -  Holy Communion every Sunday ai 8 a.:*.  Evening prayer at 7:30 p.m.   "  ���������nd 1st and 3rd Sundays at 11 a.in  Rev. G. H. Wilson, Rector  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   1st and  3rd  3:00 p.m.���������Children's Service (Third  Sunday). "'/'���������'���������������������������v s  4:00   p.m..   Holy  Baptism   (except  Sundays). "  7:30 p.m.���������Evensong and Sermon.  Third Sunday). v ������ .  * Phone Seymour 943  Davies & Sanders  General Contractors  XaaYKO act  Tsncouvsr . Kand    Distriot���������Plstrlot of  Coast   Bangs 8.  TAKE NOTICE that I, Agnes L.  Clark, of Vancouver, B. C, Housewife,  intend to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted ten  feet above-highwater "mark on Schooner  Passage. ' opposite. Branliam Island;  thence 80 chains east; thence SO chains  north; thence about 80 chains west to  shore line; thence southerly along shoreline to point of .commencement, containing 540 acres,-more or less. .  Agnes Ii. Clark, ���������'  ��������� ' - . ���������   Rice O: Clark, Agent.  Dated June 23rd,-l914.      -  ST. SAVIOUR'S CHURCH.  ,���������'"''���������_ (Anglican.)  Corner of First Avenue East and  Semlin Drive, Grandview  Rev.   Harold   St.   George   Buttrum,  g. A. R  D "Rector.        , -  Residence, i the Rectory, 2023 First  Avenue East.;: .  SUNDAY SERVICES ��������� Morning  prayer and Holy Communion the first  and third Sundays of the month at 11  a^m.; morning prayer every Sunday  at 11 a. m.; Holy Communion 2nd and  prayer every Sunday at 7:30 p. m.  All heartily welcome.  55-66 DAVIS CHAMBERS  615 HASTINGS ST. W.  B. C. EQUIPMENT CO.  MACHINERY  DEALERS '    '  CONCRETE  MIXERS, STEEL  CARS, BOCK 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  id essential to safe 'investment.  ^     /'Our Debentures guarantee a  vJ,   * ������a return of 5#���������are negotiable  DEBENTURES   -are secured by  $7,480,339  Assets. "  4% on Savings Deposits./ Subject to cheque  withdrawal. Interest compounded quarter-  yearly.  The Great West Permanent Loan Company  Vancouver Branch: Rogers Bldg., Ground Floor  R. J. POTTS, Manager.  BUFFALO GROCERY  Commercial Prive and Uth Avenue  ^he Home of Quality" ,  Ouaranteed \m\\  JBest Quality  .Groceries  4. P. Sinclair, Prop.   P|)BJ|p  ���������linn. ���������������������������.���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ii ������������������������������������������������������  I i_:w rKIlittl*  SAVE '���������&% -5Y 5HIPPMG YOlftf HOUSEHOLD������(ftjDS  EASTOR SOU -H IN OUR <OMBINRT|i0N,CvAR^: GIVE  US YOUR PACKING MOVlr^S10R������E^ft^|liPPINO  CAMPBELL  STORAGEIGOMP^Y  ^OFTICB  857 BEATTY ST.  PHONE   SEYMOUR 7S6Q.  (T  FOR SALE CARDS HERE  V  A HOME INSTITUTION  being the only Canadian Chartered Bank with Head  Office in British Columbia.  SAVINGS DEPARTMENT  at all, Branches. Accounts niay be opened with deposits of One Dollar and upwards; on which interest  at the highest current rate is paid or crediteel half  yearly.  '~ '.-/,'.  A General an king Business Transacted.  CHAS. G. PENNOCK, General Manager. .-t v,  L    *  Friday, August 21,- 1914'.  THE WESTERN CALL  3  jPor Sate am?  i^or Rent  Cards  I0c each & for 25c  WESTERN CALL OFFICE, 203 Kingsway  A DETECTIVE'S ADVICE  Before employing a Private Detective, if you don't  know you.- man, aak your  legal adviser.  -JOHNSTON, the Secret  Service Intelligence Bureau. Suite 103-4 '  319 Pender St., W.  Vancouver. B. C.  Try Our Printing  Quality Second  to None  ******A>**^>*********************^  * .      , *  *'    A. E. Harron1 J. A. Harron G. M. Williamson  X  T  HABRON BROS.  FUNERAL DIRECTORS AND EMBALMERS  VANCOUVER NORTH VANCOUVER  X,  Office & Chapel���������1034 Granville St.    - Office &. Chapel���������122 Sixth St. W.  Phone Seymour 3486 , Phone 134  ***********************************^  Trader's Trust Company, Ltd.  328-333 Rogers Bldg. Vancouver, B. C.  GENERAL-AGENTS r  Pacific States Fire Insurance Company  Franklin Fire Insurance Company  A GENERAL TRUST BUSINESS TRANSACTED :  X  .H^-******-}'*.^**^'***********     ************************.{  ^  I ARE YOU INTERESTED IN B. C. METHODISM?  THEN THE  Western Methodist Recorder  (Published Monthly)  Is almost ihdespensible to you.  No other medium will give you such general and  such satisfactory information about Methodist  activity in this great growing province. Whether  a Methodist or not you are interested in Methodist  movement, Send .your subscription to  Wonoger Hetliodlsl-Becorder P.������P. Co., Ltd.   ��������� ���������   Victoria, ID.  $UQO ' One Year  h *���������  ������.������*.������.fr.H������HHHHM..H'������'H'^  t  ?  T  ?  i  t  T  T  T  ���������A  X  ***������l********************** ******************%���������*******  t  The Housewife's Summer Slogan  "Cook With Q������s"  No husband who cares for the comfort of his wife and no housewife  who would properly safeguard her health during the summer should  neglect to consider the advantages'of cooking with gas during the  coming heated term.: * '.:;���������"-���������'  The Cost is Small-The Returns are Urge  At the present time we are able to give prompt service in the roakiog |  ;of.coiBWj^tiM,wij|tv:ffl  A phone call on New Business Pepartment, Seymour 5000, will place  at your disposal full particulars concerning connection with our mains.  A visit to our salesrooms will epahle you to see a full line ot Kwar-  |   anteed Qas Appliances, suited to every purse or particular demand. :  I VANCOUVER QAS CO. t  Y      CarralS and ���������".���������'-���������   Phone m 38 Oranvllle St.  t  X V Hastings Sts. Seymour 5000 Near Davie St.     X  * ' " *  fk.**************^t********** **************************  We deliver and hang .  all Shades complete in place  Telephone Sey. 843  F. W. BOWES & Co.  MANUFACTURERS   OF  Window Shades, Brass Curtain Rods and Fittings  Measurements taken and  Estimates given.  All Colors and Sizes made  to Order  1257 Granville St.  VANCOUVER, B.C.  f    NATIONAL CULTURE AND REFINEMENT   $  X Can we measure the value of example ln bettering the social, moral.  rX     and .mental condition of home, civic or national life? ���������>.������������������.  X' -A living example is a powerful factor in leading- up to culture and  ���������'&������������������ refinement as a national asset. What more so than that of an artis-  '���������'*���������;��������� tically   made   home   nestling   among   beautiful   flowering   plants;   roses,  ���������J.     flowering  and  evergreen   shrubbery;  shade  trees,  all  encompassed  with  * .. hedges of holly, laurel or privet. '  .    ���������  ���������V'   ��������� ."��������� Cultivate a habit to  spend'your  time  to make  siich a home, and  ���������f    visit our Greenhouses and Nurseries; see our stock, and get ������axpert ad's,     vice from our capable and courteous employees, which will  greatly. aid  . * you- in  your  effort;    Our  stock was  never  better,   larger  or of  greater  '.��������� variety.    In. our stock of over $100,000 we have everything that culture  >\* - and  refinement demands  10 make a home a credit to  the owners and  * pleasing and interesting.to the community.  '������ Catalogues mailed free on application.                                    N       ������������������.   . ' ���������  i Royal Nurseries, Limited  A Offlc*���������710 Dominion Bldg-., 207 Hartinff. Bt. "W.  '4* Flioa* Saymonx 5556.  * STOBE���������2410  Grfcnvill������  St.    Fhon*  Bayrliw  1936.  * Greenhouses  and  Nurseries  at  Royal   on   B.   C.   Electric  Railway,  ...     Eburne Line, about two miles: south of the City limits.  * _ .        Fhon*���������-ftortt* 43.  ������*#**************,&.*****  **************************  I FROM THE PROVINCES I  NOT WORRYING ABOUT WAR.  Calgary, Alta.���������In answer to the  suggestion that oil development in  Southern Alberta will be suspended,  during the European turmoil, it is  pointed out that a large number of  companies had practically completed  their financial arrangements before  the war started, and that the 75 or  more wells now certain to be drilled  should fully demonstrate the possibilities of the Calgary field. Brokers  are of the opinion that the sacrifice  of good oil stocks owiijg to the war  is uncalled for. One of them says:  "Alberta will keep on raising wheat  and beef and hogs, and drilling for  oil, and because of her productiveness  will not feel the hard times that are  certain to come to the countries  whose trade will be,affected."  In the meantime, Ralph Johnson,  the noted California 'oil expert and  pioneer oil king, 4s reported to be  closing out his interests in the California fields with the intention of  moving to .Calgary.  Wall Paper  'i****************~*************^ .;.i|..fr..".' ****  AT HALP PRICE  Watch Our Windows  for Bargains  Open Saturday Evenings  FARMERS BUY C. P. R. LANDS.  LACOMBE, Alta.���������The purchase of  2000 acres of farm lands in the La-  combe district as reported ' recently  by the CV P. R. National Resources  Department is regarded'here as foreshadowing another ' big immigration  movement from the States similar.to  that of two years ago. The varied  natural resources of the Lacombe district, Including grain and mixed farming products, besides coal, gas and  timber, are stated to'have been the  drawing card in the case of the new  comers, who are well-to-do and prepared to begin operations this season.  STANLEY ������ CO.  \pn Main Street Phone Pair. 998  ' CONNECTING CARDSTON AND  THE NORTH  CARDSTON, Alta.���������With ground  broken for the .���������'Cardpton-Pincher  Creek section of the Western Dominion Railway, and with an assured financial backing, the work is expected  to go forward steadily during the present construction season. The route  selected for the new line extends  through some of the richest agricultural districts of Southern Alberta,  and will eventually connect Cardston  and Pincher Creek with Calgary and  the North country. With the new  line northward in addition to the several east and weet lines already in  operation or projected, giving Cardston easy access to all important markets,- the outlook is now exceptionally  bright for the rapid settlement of the  adjacent farming territory.  Keeler's Nursery  Corner 15th & Main St.  Carries a full stock of  Flowers  Potted and Cut  Designs  B. C. GROWER8 SEEK WORLD  MARKET.  ELKO.B. C���������Okanagan fruit growers ate now looking forward eagerly  to the completion of the Kettle Valley Raiiway, whereby it is their expectation that fruit "can be shipped  and delivered in Vancouver within  eleven hours after picking. -"Another  effect -of the present railway development in this section of .British .-Column'  biafkas been the iMreiisWpSpularity  of the kootenay Lake region, especially since the opening of traffic communication .by way of the Crow's Nest  Pass route and Elko.V Many tourists  and incoming settlers are how being  attracted by the present progressive  transformation of the Columbia-Koote-  nay Valley into a cultivated orchard  country. Okanagan fruit will be  shipped this year all over Canada and  even - ar far as Australia and New  Zealand.  for     ;  Funerals  Weddings  Social Functions  AND  Public Events  i ������  Phone Fairmont 8J7  ,    CHARLES KEELER  I' Our entire stock bf silverware and cut glass  | has been marked at exactly half price. The reason  | for this sale is to make room for our new shipments;  | These goods are the very finest quality and contain I  *' no shop worn goods. Sale will last for one week. ���������������  | ��������� Here is a rare opportunity to purchase wedding gifts.::  ������ at big saving prices.   .  Geo. G. Bigger, Ltd.  Jewelers and Diamond Merchants.    .������:;  23   Hastings Street, West  23 ;|  Note Oitf New Address NEXT TO REX THEATRE '*'  ^^������������������^^^������������������t'���������^^���������t^^^^^^^^^^^t^^I^���������t^^^^^���������:^^t^^t^^^^^M^l.^llll^lIl.^l���������i������������������t.���������^..^.|..l..^���������:���������.t������������������^l���������������t������������������^ll^.^���������l^������������������^il^l������l^ll|ll^ m'  ���������JMH"H"H;*iM4"*'H"H''H"M'*1'l'H' ***>}*****-H"!1 ****p*********^  South Shore Lumber Co.  LIMITED  % Lumber Hanufacturers  _ "  1 Front St., Foot of Ontario St  PHONE Fairmont 154       VANCOUVER, B. C. ::  .���������Mi ...HmH, IM 11 * \ X \ X It 1H t *  >M 1 UHtH lit! tlHH I It I x'*  'a  CUT OVER TIMBER  AREAS^ UNPROTECTED  The Young Growth Should be Cared  for in the Interests of the Future  ���������Revenues Will Suffer.  IRELAND'S GREEN  FLAG  HEADS ORANGE  PARADE  LONDON, Ont, Aug. 12.���������Pledges  of unswerving loyalty to the British  Throne in the present European  crisis, and of the readiness of Orangemen to go to the front to assist Britain in, as Mayor Hocken of Toronto  put it, her "battle against despotism  for the rights of mankind," characterized the .speeches here today in connection with the celebration of the  relief of Derry, , an innovation in  Orange circles in Ontario, which was  participated in by more than. 2000  members of the Black Knights of Ireland from all parts of Western Ontario, including 300  from  Toronto.  The speakers included Mayor Hocken, Toronto; Mayor Graham, E. T.  Essery, K.C.; Itev. W. C. Riddiford  Grand Master Sir Knight Lankin of  Toronto; Canon Walsh, Brampton;  Rev. R. W. Knowles, St. Thomas,  and Lieut.-Col.' Becher, all of this city;  A feature of the occasion was the  carrying at the head .of the immense  parade of the green flag of Ireland,  signifying a united Ireland in the present crisis.-  Thousands of square miles of non-  agricultural lands in* Eastern Canada, suitable only for timber production, have been so completely devastated by repeated fires that the fp.-est  growth has been utterly destroyed.  Almost everywhere, the efforts at  forest fire protection are concentrated' '^pon- the remaining areas of  merchantable timber, while the cut-  over lands are, for the most part, neglected. As a natural result, the. fu-  tureV forest revejiues_of the several  provinces are seriously jeoparized,  since it is inevitable that the financial returns from the-cutting of virgin  timber must decrease through the  gradual exhaustion of these supplies,  leaving the balance to be secured from  operations on lands previously cut  over.. Not only will there be loss in  prospective stumpage dues but in  ground rent also. Lumbermen are  not so devoid of business judgment  as to continue paying ground rent,  after the removal of the virgin crop,  HOW CAN YOU  MSQUsw r  Man's business i3 to .work to surmount difficulties; to endure hardships; to solve problems; to overcome the inertia of his own nature;  to turn chaos into cosmos .with the  aid of system.    This is to live.  MASTERS'   LTD.  ILLUSTRATED  CATALOGUE  may be seen at  203    KINGSWAY  any day  between 8 a.m.  ������ and 5 p. m.  Saturday till 12  noon.  U). I).  If the Cash-on Delivery System is in use in your country, then  you need only send 10/ for either-2. Rings you select and pay  balance when you receive the Ring3.     Masters, Ltd;, Ije, EsglaDd  Orders left with  V. Odium  'Si.,-. THE WESTERN ^AUl  FHday-Au_mi-t^^ 191(4 vyn  PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY  BY THE  TERMINAL CITY PRESS, LTD.  HEAD OFFICE: ^  203 Kingsway, Vancouver  Telephone Fairmont 1140  1   ' / -  Subscriptions  One Dollar a Year In Advanoo  OI.BO Outside Canada  If you do not get "CALL "regularly  it is probably because your subscription  is long overdue. Renew at once. If paid  up,vphone or write complaint today.  DOES IT MEAN REVOLUTION ?  Germany and Austria are both very thor-  * oughly eijt off from outside communication, and  we have little real knowledge of events transpiring in these countries since Germany declared  war on Russia.  Reports have come from travellers who have,  made their way out amidst dreadful difficulties  and hardships. These reports indicate a state  bordering on revolution. Dr. Liebknecht, the  leader, and Rosa Luxembourg, the orator, of the  Social Democrats are reported to have been shot  '   in Berlin; also in Vienna executions are reported.  These reports gain credibility from the now  published protests in Germany and Austria which  we reproduce herewith:  The statement of the German Social Democrats  reads:  "An appeal! The soil of the Balkan states is  still damp with the blood of the thousands who  have been murdered there; the ruins of burned  cities^and devastated villages still smolder; hungry and jobless men, widowed, women, and orphaned children still are staggering through the  desolate land, yet once more the war furies, set  loose by Austrian imperialism, .are descending to  bring with them death and destruction over all  of Europe.  "No matter bow much we may condemn the  activities of the great Servian Nationalists, yet  the frivolous manner in which the Austro-Hungar-  ian government provokes war roust call forth the  sharpest protest. The demands of that, government (upon Servians) are of a brutal nature.  Never in the history of the world have such demands been placed upon an independent' state.  The Austrian demands upon Servia can only be  taken as outrightly intending to provoke war.  Call War Criminal  4  "The class conscious proletariat of Germany in  the name of humanity and civilization raises a  flaming protest against the criminal activities ot  the war provokers. It commandingly demands of  ��������� the German government that it use-its influence -  upon the Austrian government for the maintenance of peace, and in case this shameful war can  no longer be averted the German government  should refrain from in any way mixing up in it.  Not a drop of blood of a German soldier should  be sacrificed to the interests that profit hy imperialism and to the lust for power and aggrandizement on the part of the Austrian overlords.  '' Party members, we call upon you to give ex;  pression to this firm demand for peace on the  part of the class conscious proletariat in mass-  meetings. A most solemn hour has come; more  solemn than any in the last decade. There is  danger in delay. A world war is threatening.  The ruling classes who in times of peace despise  you, humiliate you, now wish to misuse you as  v food for the cannon. Everywhere raise the cry  in the ears of these war lords: 'We don't want  war! Down with war! Long live the international  Brotherhood of Nations!'  "The Executive Committee of the Social-Democratic Party.   Berlin, July 25, 1914."  The Austrian Socialists' protest was heavily  censored, but reads in part as follows:  "Workingmen, ,party members: We address  these words to you in a most solemn hour. ,The  danger of war with Servia draws nearer ������and  nearer. Before the day is up and this paper  reaches you, war may be an actuality. The' Aufi-  tro-Hungarian government has sent an ultimatum  to Belgrade which must be complied with by 6  o'clock Saturday if a bloody was is to be avoided.  Peace now hangs on a slender threaid. If Servia  refuses to accept Atistria's demands we have war  upon us���������war with the horrors which follow in  its train. The burdens of war will, of course,  fall upon the shoulders of the masses. The people  will pay for it with their blood and possessions.  Must there be such a war?  "We, the Social Democrats, the representatives  of the people who create wealth, do not close our  eyes to the great injustice which the Servian  powers have committed against Austria. We disapprove of the use of force; we condemn the  Sarajevo assassination; we condemn all those who  shared in the guilt of the Sarajevo incident. We  recognize that Austria-Hungary is right when it  : demands that Servia punish all those concerned  in the plan. We understand that Austria-Hungary  wants a guarantee from Servia that all under- j  ground plotting against the Austrian union will I  not be tolerated by it.  Servia Would Yield?  " We, are convinced, however, that the Servian  government would never offer opposition to these  demands of Austria, demands which are sanctioned by international law. We Me convinced  that all the demands of the Austro-Hurigarian government which are^ for the protection of the state  could and would be fulfilled in peace and-that  there is, no political necessity for deviating from  the paths of peaceful settlement of. the difficulty.  Austrian Konor as a great power is not at stake.  ���������V "It is for this reason that in the name of the  working class;,/ we the representatives of the German workers in Austria, declare that we do riot'  assume the responsibility for this war and that  we will hold responsible for this war '."and for  whatever disasters will follow it, those who have  created this situation, who have supported and  furthered the program which brings on this war. .  "We want a free, progressive Austria which  Will rest uppn the self-gbveri_ment of all the'nations in this state, which will offer all the possibility of cultural development, which will in reality jie a union of free peoples.  "We are of the opinion that in our time a state  can thrive only in freedom, that it can exist only  through justice. As the, representatiyes of the  disinherited members of preserit day society we  aim at a state of government which will come to  the aid of the working class now struggling for>  freedom with social and cultural reforms.  "The German Social Democratic".Members in  Austria." ,   "��������� '-  ONE OF VICTORIA'S BEST  LOVED PASTORS RESK  Belgian Socialists  * v.On the other hand the Belgium Socialists have  also issued a proclamation to their members. It  reads in part as follows:  "Why do we, the irreconcilable anti-militarists,  applaud those who offer themselves in defence  of their country? It is because it is necessary to  protect our hearths, homes and families, and our  ancient freedom at the price of our blood.  "Go, sons arid- workers! Register as recruits.  We prefer to^die for progress and solidarity to  living under a regime of brutal force and savage  violence."  The contrast is tremendous' and. .coming, as it  does, from those on the war centers that must  suffer most should lend weight in the formation  of opinions to those of us at a distance: ,  There is also a straw from Canada that shows  the trend of thought:     ,  St. Thomas, Aug. 9���������Up to last night seventy-  eight men had registered at,the headquarters of  the 25th Regiment as volunteers for the overseas contingent. Among the recruits is William  Stokes, President of the Ontario Labor Educational Association, which at the annual session  here on Victoria Day took.a stand against militarism.  Mr. Stokes is a South African veteran.  And another from the United States, which furnishes still further food for thought:  New York, Aug. 12i���������Figures computed in the  naturalization bureau of the county clerk's office  today show tbat since the orders were issued for  the mobilization of the reserves of the foreign  countries now at war, applications for naturalization papers have increased more than 20 per cent.  The rush began last week and kept increasing  each day until County Clerk Schneider was compelled to call in all the attaches of the bureau  who were on their vacation..  . Ah inspection of the first papers filed within  the past ten days shows the majority of applicants  are Germans or Austrians. There are a few Russians, and scarcely any French, Belgian or English  applicants., .  > In. the British shipbuilding world just now  there is one.very encouraging sign. Although it-  . was generally predicted that shipbuilding in the  ; United ICingdom would be temporarily paralyzed  by the outbreak of war in Europe, it is now found  that a large number of orders are still being  placed with British shipbuilding companies.  Messrs. Caird & Co., Greenock, have received  an order from the P. & O. Co. for a twin-screw'  mail and passenger steamer for the India, China  and Australian service. The vessel will be of  15,000 tons gross, and?,will be?propelled by two  sets of quadruple-expansion engines developing  18,000 horse power.  Messrs. William Doxford & Sons, Sunderland,  have received a'contract, for an ore-carrying  steamer of 11,000 tons deadweight for the Domhir  ion Coal Company, /of Sydney, C. B. This vessel  will be. constructed on the Isherwood system ,of  longitudinal framing.  Messrs. Harland & Wolff, Belfast, are understood to have received an order from the Peninsular & Oriental Steam Navigation Company for  a twin-screw mail and passenger steamer of 15,500  tons gross.  Sir James Laing & Co., Sunderland, have  booked an order for a large oil-tanker for Norwegian owners. Messrs. Richardson, Duck & Co.,~  Stockton-on-Tees, have secured a contract from a  big London firm for a cargo steamer of 8000 tons  deadweight.//- ,  Messrs; Furness, Withy & Co., West Hartlepool, have now placed orders for five refrigerator  steamers for their River Plate Vseyice, one, each  with Messrs, Alexander Stephens & Sons, Lint-  house ; Earle's Shipbuilding & Engineering Co.,  Hull; Irvine's Shipbuilding & Dry Docks .Co.,  West Hartlepool jSir Raylton Dixon & Co., Mid-  dlesborough, and Palmers' Shipbuilding & Iron  Co., Hebburn-on-Tyne. ;       *���������'  CONNAUGHT APARTMENTS  Corner Eighth "avenue and Guelph street. ~ Suites  in this modern fireproof building to let at medr  erate rent. Phone Fairmont 1716.  ___P1_S__PS^-^ w.-ft.v7S'fi r&*zs-.-j������.i  REV. H. A. CARSON HAS RESIGNED  PASTORATE.  Closes. Ten Years' Ministry1 of First Congregational Church.  It is with a sense of deep loss that the citizens  of Victoria will learn of the early retirement from:  the pastorate of the First Congregational Church  of Rev. Hermon A. Carson, who for over ten years  has-been minister of that congregation.  Mr. Carson has accepted an invitation to the  Congregational Church at Point St. Charles, Montreal. He will leave Victoria on September 7, and  will take over his work at his new appointment  on October 1. There are several reasons which  have prompted him to take this step, one of them,  being that he will be in direct touch with his aged  parents. Another is that the Rev. A. W, Main,  who was his old pastor, died when in charge of  this church last winter, since which Rev. W. HVV  Warriner has temporarily filled the post. Mr.  Carson, who is already a B. A., desires to take a  post-graduate course in Divinity at the Union  Theological college, Montreal, and residence in  the premier city of Canada will enable him to. fill*..  this long-cherished wish.  , Mr. Carson, in a letter to his congregation,  says: "The strain which has been imposed upon  me because of the heavy work of the last few  years has been very severe, and convinces me that  it is wise to accept the opportunity that is afforded me for a change. I am glad that this my first Z  pastorate has been spent amid such congenial surroundings, with plenty of hard work to do. I am  glad also to have had the opportunity of doing a  little for the betterment of this city. I can honestly say tbat I have'given this church whole-heart--\  ed service up to this present moment, but during  recent weeks I have reluctantly come to the conclusion that my work here for the present is  finished-   '  "In conclusion let me appeol to the entire membership of this church, and congregation to be  loyal to the work of Christ here." ���������';���������/  As Mr. Carson'explains, this has been his only  pastorate, as he came here direct from college  soon after the congregation built the old church  at the.corner of Pandora and Blanshard streets.  In the last few years the attention of ihe pastor  and church leaders has been directed to the establishment of a first-class institutional building on  the" new site on Quadra street," and MrVrCarson"  had the satisfaction some months ago of seeing  the building formally opened. ���������  In equipments for a modern church, there are  few finer in the west, the physical and mental  side as well as the spiritual side of the congregation being provided for. The officials of the  church have accepted the resignation of the pastor with a deep sense of regret. A committee of  church members will be appointed to make ar-  : rangements for a successor. .    .  SIR ADAM BECK GIVES HIS HUNTERS FOR  WAR.  LONDON, Aug. 15.���������Sir Adam Beck^ who has  one of the finest hunting stables hi England, has  presented his eleven prize horses to the war office. The gift is deeply appreciated on coming  from a Canadian, who is of German origin.  HILL   BUYS   CATTLE    IN    BRITAIN   FOR  NORTHWEST;  LONDON, Aug. 15.���������For the purpose of improving the breed of cattle in the Pacific northwest, some important purchases of English cattle  -/have been made here for James J. Hill. One shipment is of fifty, dairy shorthorn bulls, which will  be given away to as many counties in that section  of the country. % Each oneiof these bulls is born  of a cow with a milk record of 10,000 pounds or  more the year.'  Besides the- gift of these blooded animals to  the farmers of the .northwest, a herd of ten cows  and a bull of Soiith Devons, the first to be imported to America, will be sent to Hill's Minnesota  farm as well as two prize-winning dairy shorthorns to his North Dakota farm. V  The purchases were made, by Prof. Thomas  Shaw, the well-known expert of Minnesota. According to Eugene Grubb, the United States livestock commissioner now in England, this is the  most important shipment of blooded cattle ever  made to America from England, and will mean'  a great improvement in breed in the northwest  both'for milk and beef purposes.  VANCOUVER EXHIBITION DNLIf  So/-that Exhibition Msitors need not niiss their  war news while visiting- the b% buildings, on the ...;.jj  Fair; grounds during the forthcoming Exhibition V  arrangements are being.madaifbi* the publication  of a little daily paper/on the Fair grounds by  ari; efficient staff of editors and r^brters./ V  This paper will contain the; very;: latest; war  Jbuiletins up to the time of going /tb^j>ress; Of  course it will-' not hope to compete with the regular editibris of the city riewspaperjsV'yhdseV: service  of war news is full, complete; and-, as accurate as  it is possible to; make it under existing; circumstances. /������������������/;���������; ���������/. .'���������..-,���������'������������������?'--; '���������������������������:���������������������������:������"'������������������ '���������';.���������' ;-5':> .���������'��������� "/'-.'  But there is one thing about this paper which  the management of the;Exhibition; did not attempt to wretsle with. That was* the selection  ot a .suitable-name.   ... j-..:-'.������������������-.  V:."������������������",. ���������"/'  All over British Columbia there are people interested in the forthcoming Fair, and the management of the Exhibition Was asked to consider the  proposition to have a name contest, and a name  contest will be held."  The City Editors of the Vancouver daily newspapers were asked to act as judges, and they  kindly ^consented. The details of this name contest have not been worked out but it is under-  stobd that prizes, including a fairly substantial  cash prize, will be offered for the selection of  the most suitable, names.  Mr. II. S. Rblstbn, general manager of the Fair,  announced today entries are being received every  day for the Fair. Mr. D. C. Samson, of Calgary,  a dog fancier, has notified Mr. Rolston that the  dog-lovers of the oil town will show a' carload  of dogs here at the Dog Show to be held in conjunction with the Fair.  'BABY CONTEST  .. ���������-< ��������� *  Better babies' contests means bigger babies,  prettier babies and so/under and more healthy  babies. In reference to the forthcoming Better  Babies' Contest, which will be held at the Vancouver Exhibition, under the auspices of the  Local Council of Women^ Mrs^ J. K. Unsworth,'  president of the said organization, saysthat sey-'  eral entries have already been made, and that/  the success of the Better Babies Contest is already  assured.    ��������� '//;-'���������'���������'    .-���������'v-/.;;:/; -///'-/ V/;;;V/;,/V/>-V.-'/.vV-:  She says that the. mothers of young Vancouver  can and; will learn a great ideal by attending the;  baby contest audv will ��������� gain, not only better children, but benefit for themselves asv well /as for J  their entire families./ Hygiene j. sanitation5, food*/]  and clothing are some of the more important features of that big cbntesti ,  " Your babies will be larger and stronger,'':'  Mrs- Unsworth says, "And you will find that you  will raise the standard of health in your family, j  You will reduce your doctor's bills, and you will  have happier children in your homes if you study/  the care of our children as you can study it at~\  the^Better Babies' Contest.    .   ;A  ''Enter your babies at the Better Babies,' Contest this year. See the Child Welfare Exhibit,  team all about child hygiene and household sani-  tatibn. ''W: / /'������������������  "Get some of the pamphlets on these various:^  subject������. Science is applied in babies' food today with the result that we have happier babies,:  stronger babies and .happier families. The public  will be invited to look into ^this contest very'  tHoroughly. It is well to know what is harmful',  for a baby, well to know what is good for it.  There-are^ such; thing an-baby killers1hiding-in-  the guise of baby clothes. All this information is (  free and may be obtained in the Better Baby .Contest.   '���������;���������    ..''      :/:...V v; -;���������/   _ ,./;    \^  "Entries may be made at Drysdale's, Spender's,  Woodward's, More & Wilson's, and the Hudson  Bay stores, as well as at the Vancouver.Exhibition offices, 424 Pacific Building. Full particulars may be obtained at any of these places. The  judging will be .done by several doctors, and the  greatest care will be taken with the little tots."  FORWARD ALL!  This is a time of crisis, a time for readjust-1  ment, a time for quick action, a. time for greater  efficiency-���������������������������  But not a time for the curtailment of good advertising!  Canadian advertisers are face to face with an  opportunity.���������Sad it is that this opportunity is |  evolved through blood and tears; but not to take j  advantage of it is to fail in a real duty to the]  ���������Empire. -���������V;V"/���������������������������.:,.;   .    r  Some businesses���������chiefly those dependent upon]  imports���������must suffer; but for every business thatl  suffers, ten will prosper. Never has business  been less interruptedly a great wan  Re-adjust your business to /.take_ advantage ofi^  new openings. Grasp now the markets that must j  look to you as never before. Make a more .effiVI  eient use of .'advertising. Use the newspaper to/'  better advantage. YOU can find YOUR oppor-t|  tunities in this situation IF YOU LOOK FOR'  -them.     _' ..;_���������;;���������   ( . ���������"  Efficient, carefully-planned and properly-prepared'  ��������� newspaper advertising will open the way for you,  Write Today For Advice and Valuable Suggest  If     ''���������'.      tions -Without Obligation.  HUTCHARM LIMITED  V,   Advertising Service  New Herald Building, Calgary.  Rogers Building, Vancouver. -  Central Building, Victoria.  L. C. Smith Building, Seattle. Fridiy{ August ..1. 1914^  THE/W ESTER N GAL.l.  HYMN BEFORE ACTION  By Rudyard Kipling.  ['The earth is full of anger, --  l\   Tbe seas are dark with wrath;  IThe Nations in- their harness       -  /  ft   Go up against our path!  {Ere yet we lose the legions���������  Ere yet we draw the blade,  | Jehovah of the Thundere,  Lord Gb'd of Battles, aid!  |High lust and; froward bearing,  Proud heart, rebellious brow���������  |Deaf ear and soul uncaring,  We seek Thy mercy now; :  |The sinner that, forswore, Thee,  The fool that pasesd Thee by,  )ur times are known before Thee���������  Lord, grant us strength to die!   ,  Tor those who kneel beside us  At altars not Thine .own,  [Who lack the lights that guide us,  *v Lord, let their faith atone;  tf; wrong we did .to,..call them,  By honor .bound they came;  Let not Thy wrath befall them,  But deal to us the blame.    .'  From panic, pride and terror,  Revenge that knows no rein-  Light haste and.lawless error,     V  Protect us yet again.  Cloak Thou our undeserving,  Make firm the shuddering breath,  In silence and unswerving  To taste Thy lesser death!  E'en now their vanguard gathers,  . E'en now we face the fray-?���������  Ab Thou didst help our fathers,  Help Thou our host today!   V  Fulfilled of signs and wonders,  In life, in death made clear���������  Jehovah of the Thunders,  Lord God of Battles, hear!  Subscribe to The Western Call  Use Fuel Oil      I  ���������i^i<'******'>>>******  ���������_-i--li-_iMiMM___i_l__^^  .j���������,���������.������������������ ..���������������������������..��������������������������� ...,>,��������� ��������� -.}x,,,V'. ^^T^"^p$^i;^;pg;l  ���������^/���������������������������t'Vr'r^'.ht-'^^  SIXTH COMPANY CANADIAN ROYAL ENGINEERS  ���������������H'������M"M.fr'M"fr.K'4wM'4*'H'^^  If'you are interested in reducing your Fuel Bill,  see, us. We are saving money for others,, and can  do the- same for you.  We supply and install Fuel Oil Plants of all  descriptions: We cannot give you a cheap plant,  but we can satisfy you when results are considered.  We have a large number of plants now in operation in hotels, office buildings, apartment houses,  schools, and colleges. ..  Fuel Oil Equipment Company  LIMITED  : 713 Pacific Bldg.    Phone Sey. 3727    Vancouver, B. C. J  *-frM'������������������4"M"H'������'M'W"M"M  **************************.l^*.}rl'***^  m  Pease Pacific Foundry Limited  HEATING AND VENTIUTiNQ ENGINEERS  "Economy  HAKUFACTUBERS  ���������- . . ^  )9 Steam Heaters and Ventilators for Public Buildings . X  Warm Air Furnaces ��������� Combination Furnaces __  Steam and Hot Water Boilers. Registers  ������ I Ap n I ���������>* Steam and Hot Water Boilers  |i| V %*\      Radiators. Pipe and Fittings  |  lli^ Homer S^    vwcowvwvic.    Tel. Sey, 3230 J  i.<V,{nJ,*$n$M$M{' ^.������{^w{^^<V,iwi'<j''j^|'^'|v't''t''I'4'it'I,'t''I''l''llll,'t',l'  A_AV4__^J_MX_^SaftXa*?4ft      .'..'.A.f ��������� A A__ _*__*--*- *^*********^-*"^^***������**4LA.f..faiT*-4_._4L.  "I  ARCHITECT  A SOLDIER'S LETTER TO SOLDIERS  "You arev ordered as a soldier of the King to  help our French comrades against the invasion  of a common enemy.  "You have to perforin a task in which you  will need all your courage, your energy and your  patience.  "Remember that the honor of the British army  depends on your individual conduct.  "It will be your duty, not only to set an example of discipline and perfect steadiness under  fire, but also to maintain the most friendly relations with those whom you are helping in this  struggle.  The operations in which you will be engaged  will for the most part take place ia a friendly  country, and you can do your own country no  better service than in showing yourself in France  and Belgium in the true character of a British  soldier, by being invariably courteous,, considerate  and kind. ' ,  "Never do anything likely to injure or destroy  property and always look on rioting as a dis  graceful act. ,  "You are sure to meet with a welcome and to  be trusted.   Your conduct must justify that wel  come and that trust.  " Your duty can not be done unless your health  is sound, so keep constantly on your guard  against any excesses.  "In tbis new experience you may find temptation both in wine and women.   You must en  tirely resist both temptations, and while treating all women with perfect courtesy, you should  avoid ane. intimacy.  "Do your duty bravely.   Fear God and honor  the King."  (Signed) KITCHENER,  Field Marshal.  GENERAL VON EMMICH KILLED  BEFORE  LIEGE.  ' LONDON, Aug. 15.���������A dispatch front Brussels  to the Exchange Telegraph Company says the  death of General von Emmich, the German commander at Leige, is confirmed. He is to be succeeded by General von der IVIarwitz.  General Otto von Emmich was sixty-six years  old. He joined the army as a volunteer in 1866  and was promoted two years later to adieuten-  ancy. * He took part in the Franco-Prussian war  of 1870-71. Afterwards he was promoted through  all the grades until he became major-general in  1901. When he was appointed to the command  of the Tenth Army Corps he was made a general.  CLOSING DOWN NOVA SCOTIA STEJ5L  PLANT.  HALIFAX, N. S., Aug. 10.���������President Harris,  of the Nova Scotia Steel Company, announced tonight that as a result of the unprecedented financial situation created by the war it has been decided to close .down a portion of the company's  plant at Wabana Mines. The blast and open  hearth furnaces at Sydney Mines also have been  temporarily stopped. / .  IN THE StyTEET BY-AND-BY.  A frightfully henpecked Missouri man  was summoned to the bedside of his dying spouse. For forty years she had  made his life a burden.  "I think I am ' dying, David/' she'  said. "And before I leave you I want to  know if I shall see you in a better land."  "I think not, Nancy," he replied. "Not  if I see you first!"���������Saturday Evening  Post.  ���������   ���������   ���������       '  The Colonel of a well known cavalry regiment while on the line of  march Complained to the bandmaster'  that   the   ''kettledrums"   sounded  like "old cracked pots" and told  him to find out what was the matter  with them.    Unable  to  deny the  truth of this, and anxious to discover what was amiss, the bandmaster summoned the drummers wjien  they arrived in camp and told them  to' remove  the   drum-heads.. - The  drums were lull of all sorts of odds  and ends.   Anxious to carry their  kit as conveniently as possible the  bandsmen had literally "packed the  4rums."  ��������� ._*���������-  Patient: "My stomach is out of order, doctor."       '  Doctor: "Have you tried home cooking?"  Patient: "No,"that's not the reason."  t.       ������������������ ���������  ? - ��������� ���������  __���������������������������������������������  I  Seymour Street  Vancouver, B. C.  #**^*******************^  f*.i,****.i.*.w*****<i^********* **************************  it  ^4stlrigi  $JH^in.g^ 3rd  ::  DOMINION WOOD YARD CO.  | Cor. Front and Ontario Sts.     Phone Fairmont 1554  All Kinds of Mill Wood   I  Stored Under Cover |  I4_> ��������� *  \*****************M~tW  A.  ****.&^^****<~y*******^  SNAPfOR CASH  OR ON TERMS  *       *.'      -* --���������������������������-  Four Good Lots at  White Rock, B. C.  APPLY TO OWNER,  203 KINGSWAY  CALL  ������������������w-ii  %*>A*********************^ *  *  !  Without any delay or any change  in the plans outlined earlier in the  year the Vancouver Exhibition Association is proceeding with its work  and will on the night of September 3  formally open the fifth annual Vancouver Exhibition with elaborate ceremonies.  It had been rumored, probably as  the result of the report that the Vancouver Exhibition Association had-*  volunteered the use of. its grounds as  a military encampment, that _ there  would be no Exhibition at Vancouver  this year.  But there will be an Exhibition at  Vancouver���������it^will open on schedule  time, and it will be a very big exhibition���������bigger and far better than any  hitherto attempted _ in Vancouver.  Every department shows an increase  of from twenty-five to one hundred  per cent, in exhibits and in class.  The decision to hold an exhibition  on schedule time in Vancouver this  year resulted from a most thorough  and careful consideration of the European war situation. The strengthening of England's position as the result of recent developments, the an-  nouncemnt that the Japanese would  look after the Pacific for Great Britain, and that there need be little trouble expected from the German' warships here, were potent reasons for  the decision to proceed with the big  show. ���������"���������".'  And right after this came the decision to make another and a larger  advertising and publicity appropriation this year. The Vancouver Exhibition     Association   is   a   thorough  believer in the potency .of advertising,  and realizing the changed, conditions  it boosted instead of curtailed its  publicity funds.  SPEND THOUSANDS  OF DOLLARS FOR  BIG EXHIBITION  European Situation-and Consequent  Depression Only Served   to    Spur  Vancouver Exhibition Management  j to I  Greater    Endeavors ��������� Serious  V  Shortage of Prize Lists.  Thousands and thousands of .dollars are being expended this year by  the Vancouver Exhibition management to make an exhibition which will  exceed any other show of the kind  ever held in Western Canada. These  big expenditures are backed by'hard,  persistent work on the part of directors, management and the large staff  of exhibition employees. Everybody  is helping Vancouver to put on a big  Fair, and the development of the European war situation in the last few  days with its consequent depressing  effect has only spurred the management on.  The effect of the early start made  this year, the cumulative endeavors of  previous years and >the policy of  boostingby every conceivable method  and on every possible occasion has  resulted in a tremendous demand for  prize -lists. This has been taken as  indicative of the success of the exhibition.  Last year some fifty thousand prize  lists were printed by the Exhibition.  A few score were left on the hands  of the management. This year, starting early and with everything to favor  them until the war broke out, the Exhibition directors determined to make  a tremendous effort to excel themselves in every way and to create a  finer Fair than was ever opened previously in British Columbia.  So an order for eighty thousand  prize lists went forward to the printers right away, and today that big  order has already proven to be too  small so that the management is  asking for the return of some of those  mailed out earlier in the summer. It  is too late to have more printed as  Exhibition  entries  closed  on  August  20; ���������  Of the Fair itself the Exhibition  Association's news bureau announces  that every department is nearly ready  for the reception of the thousands of  exhibits which will be displayed.  Both Jhe Diminion and the British Columbia governments will spend several thousand dollars on exhibits.  Every phase of British Columbia's  commercial, industrial, professional,  art and educational life will be represented. Prizes totalling a value of  One Hundred Thousand Dollars are  offered for competition.  The Exhibition grounds are large  enough to hold one hundred thousand,  people at one time with ease, and  walks are large enough, the buildings  roomy enough and accommodations  big enough to take care of this little  army without any trouble. Every  day, from September 3 to September  12. is to be a big day. Every night  will be a big night:  ���������jj  I  ..���������.,���������..^.<^���������.'���������H���������^^^'H'^H������������������^^^���������^^H^���������I^^M���������^^  *l!***X  '?  1, i.  '������ r. '6  THE WESTERN CALL.  Friday. August 21.1914 ;  \* ���������j**i������ ������j������ 'i^i**^ ������i* v"i* *** ****** ���������*��������� ���������'-*���������''��������� ���������,���������������>-.  LAND NOTICES  VANCOUVEB XkAXTD  BXSTBXCT.  District of Raw Weft_nin_t_r.  +  I  +  Mount Pleasant Livery  TRANSFER  Furniture and .Piano Moving  Baggage, Express and Dray.    Hacks and Carriages  at all hours.   '  Phone Fairmont 340  Corner Broadway and Main V A. F. McTavish, Prop.  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������H"t-i������������������.t^l"l-l !��������������������������������������������������� ���������!������������������!��������� ���������;������������������!��������� l'4.4.t.'1..1������l������l"l������l"l"l"l"l"l..I������<.������������������<������������������  *  Baxter & Wright  COMPLETE HOUSE FURNISHERS  I   Gash or  Easy  Payments  $40000  Stock to  Choose  From  Gome in and talk it over when looking for furniture.  BAXTER & WRIQHT  Phone Seymour 771 416 Main Street  \************************************^  TAKE NOTICE that Catherine Florence Beatty, of Vancouver, B. C, Lady,  intends to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands for a license to prospect for coal, petroleum and natural gas  on the following described lands:���������  Commencing, at a post planted at the  southwest corner, of Lot 2025, Group 1,  ���������N..W.'._>.; thence north 80 chains; east  80 chains; south 80 chains; west 80  chains to point of commencement, containing 640 acres more or less.  .        Catherine Florence Beatty,   .  Per Agent Thomas J. Beatty.  Dated 6th June, 1914.  VAXCOtrVEB X.AHS  BXSTBXOT.  District of XT������w Westminster.  Commercial Printing at "Western Call" Office  FLY TIME  JS HEBE  ANP WE HAVE  A  LARGE STOCK  OF  Screen. Poors  Screen Windows  Wire Screens  At prices that will interest you.  We carry a complete stock ������f Jap-Hut; In all sizes   JUST; PHONE US YOUjl ORDERS   We deliver promptly to, any part of the City  , and Surrounding Districts  W,R, Owen J Morrison  The Mt. Pleasant Hardware  Phone Fair. 447 2337 Main Street  .TAKE NOTICE that Catherine Florence Beatty. of Vancouver, B. C, Lady,  intends to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands for a license to prospect for coal, petroleum and natural gas  on the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post plalnted 80  chains north and 20 chains east of the  southwest corner of Lot 2025, Group 1,  N. W. D.; thence north 80 chains; east  80 chains; south 80 chains; west 80  chains to point of commencement, containing 640 acres more or less.   ���������   ���������  Catherine Florence Beatty,  Per Agent Thomas J. Beatty.  Dated 6th June, 1914. >  XUUW ACT  Vamcouvcr X.and    Distriet���������Distriot    of  Coast Bang* Ho. 3.  TAKE, NOTICE that William Moore,  of Vancouver, B. C, Tinsmith, intends  to'apply for permission to purchase the  following described lands:������������������  Commencing at a post planted at the  northeast corner of Lot 496; thence eaat  80 chains; thence south 80 chains; thence  west 80 chains; thence north 80 chains  to point of commencement, containing  640 acres more or less.  WILLIAM MOORE.  William   Henry   Wooley,  Agent.  Dated June 8th, 1914.  Xf AVXOABUB WATBM VXtOTXWVXOXr  ACT.  -  MACDONALD MARPOLE COMPANY,  LIMITED, hereby give notice that they  have under the said Act deposited with  the Minister of Public Works, and in  the office pf the District Registrar of  Land Titles at Vancouver, B. C, plan  and description ot a proposed extension  to" their wharf on the fore-shore at  False Creek, Vancouver, adjoining Lots  ,20-25 inclusive, Block 23, D. L. 196, ln  'the Vancouver Land Registry District.  AND TAKE NOTICE that after the  expiration of one month from the first  publication of this notice, the said Macdonald Marpole Company, Limited, will  apply to the Minister of Public Works  for. the approval of the said plan, and  for leave to construct the said extension.  DATED AT VANCOUVER, B. C, this  29th day of July, A.D. .1914.  MACDONALD MARPOLE '  COMPANY, LIMITED.  South Vancouver Undertakers  Hamilton  Pros.  We are foremost in our line for'  Mopebate Priced Funerals'  627J Frwsr Street Plane Fraser 19  ATHABASCA OIL  The Athabasca Oils. Limited haVe  issued the following Circular to their  Shareholders:  Hth August, 1914.  "To the Shareholders of  Athabasca Oils, Limited.  "It may be of interest to the shareholders to learn that the registered  office of this ComDany has been moved  to the Herald Building, Calgary, Alta.,  and that Dr. Walter S. Scott, H. B.  Fergusson and F. L. Otter have joined  the Board of Directors, the first named  becoming President of the Company.  This move is largely due to the fact  that by arraugement with the Company, Mr. Mowbray,S.. Berkeley has  undertaken charge of its development'  operations and Mr. W. Gray, who Is  assistant to Mr. E. H. Cunningham  Craig, is proceeding at once to the  Company's property ln order to make  a geological report to the directors and  also to locate future wells on same.  It is consequently felt Calgary forms a  more convenient centre of operations  than Edmonton. Prior to the changes  referred to, the status of the leases of  the Company were enquired into by  Mr. Berkeley's solicitor, and an audit  of the books of the Company was entrusted to Messrs. Webb, Read, Hegan,  Callaghan & Co. of Edmonton, Chartered Accountants. The result of both  enquiries was satisfactory.  The season's operations on the property have been.in progress for a few  weeks and definite reports may come  down at any moment with regard to  the developments. The operations  were entrusted to the charge of Mr.  Hugh McPhereon, a driller of wide and  varied experience in different parts of  the world. Mr. McPherson has had  charge of drilling operations for Mr.  Berkeley on several occasions, and the  latter has the utmost confidence in  his capacity, faithfulness and integrity.  Arrangements were completed some  time ago to have an installation of  wireless at the Company's Wells, and  work on this has been proceeding for  some time. It is proposed to form a  subsidiary company to deal with this  las it is believed that the installation of  I this wireless will prove of very great  benefit in connection with the development of Northern Alberta, and every  effort will' be made in the direction of  making it a commercial sucess to ensure as far as possible a satisfactory  return' from the amount invested.  Shareholders can have the distinctive numbers of their shares filled in  if they forward their certificates to  the office here.  By order of tbe Board.  Walter S. Scott,  President."  Corner Broadway and Kingsway  For Fresh and Cured Meats  go to this Old Reliable Market  It is not excelled for Quality or Prices in Vancouver  ."������������������ " -      .        .   ... p. ���������.���������"   ���������.(  This is the Oldest Established  Market in Vancouver,, an example  of "The Survival of the Fittest"  Place: Corner Broadway and Kingsway  Proprietor: FRANK TRIMBLE  Phone: Fairmont 257  Every ten cent packet will  kill more flies than $8.00  worth of anysticky fly killer.  Refuse substitutes, which art  most unsatisfactory.  "SAFETY FIRST" :j:  * Has been the watchword of The ���������*  X Mutual from the day it was or-  X  ���������!��������� ganized in 1869, up to the present  time.  Only those forms of investment  consistent with the absolute security of policyholders have been  adopted.  The result is an institution that  is among the most stable in the  Canadian Financial World.  Business in force over $87,000,000  Assets over...."  22,000,000  Surplus oyer;. V.  ....    3,800,000  The Mutual Life of Canada  It would be a business mistake  for YOU to place your application  with any company without consulting our Agents and familiarizing yourself with the model  policies issued by  CANADA'S ONLY MUTUAL  Investigation <������sts nothing and saves  r4?grrets  Write, phone or call for rates, etc.  Wm. J. Twiss, District Mgr.  317-319 logers Bldg.   fucoofer. B. C  The August number of Rod and  Gun issued by W. J. Taylor, Limited,  Publisher,' Woodstock, Ont., has appeared, and. is up to the usual standard of excellence maintained by this  representative Canadian magazine of  outdoor life. The cover cut is an attractive one, and illustrates a big  catch of tuna in Nova Scotia, where  the sport of catching this big fish with  rod and line is,growing in favor. The  contents, include many interesting  stories,, and articles, among them another canoe story "To Moose Factory by Canoe," which in so far as  the_._territory__covered 'is iconcerned  forms a continuation of the account  given in last month's1 issue of a Trip  from Lake Temiscaming to Lake Ab-  itibi. .Bonnycastle Dale gives a graphic description of "Wild Fowling  with the.Kwakiutls" and the issue includes stories of interest to the general reader as well as articles and  departments containing special information for the sportsman.  CANADIAN FORESTRY  CONVENTION, SEPTEMBER  1st TO 4th, 1914, HAS BEEN  POSTPONED INDEFINITELY  Owing to tbe war the President and  Directors of the Canadian Forestry Association have, after the most careful  consideration, decided to cancel the  arrangements for the Forestry Convention which was to be held in Halifax. Sept. lat to 4th, 1914,xand to postpone the Convention indefinitely. Whatever it is decided to do in the future,  due notice will be given thereof to the  members and all others concerned.  Attention is particularly directed to  the fact that all railway arrangements  as published have been cancelled, and  that anyone going to Halifax within  the stated dates will have to pay full  fare back to starting point. All persons  receiving this notice are requested to  make it known to any others who they  know were preparing to go to Halifax.  WILLIAM POWER,  President.  JAMES LAWLER,  . Secretary.  Journal Building, Ottawa/Canada.  4_'^H~x~M^-:~:--:~;~i~>-i~H{-<~i~:- .���������.���������. .���������. ..���������  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  as only a few shares are to be had  before the advance.  THE  WATER-MOBILE  UNDERWRITERS  103   Carter-Cotton   Building  Vancouver, British Columbia  } CHOICE NEW HAY fOR SALE  + i  -AT  F. T. VERNON'S FEED STORE V  Phone Fairmont 186 Hay, Grain and Feed 255 Broadway East  f  We specialize in POULTRY SUPPLIES and are able to meet all  your requirements for successful Poultry raising. We have just received a full line pf PRATT'S REMEDIES,  including Roup,  Cholera A  *    and Gape Cure.   Pratt's Poultry Regulator will keep your fowls healthy   T.  1    and increase your egg supply.   Price 25c, 50c, $1.00 and $1.25 tj  **********A^l*******'l'*********^^^  I FRANK TRIMBLE REALTY CO.  X V.    ���������: ������������������.-..  ������������������  I Real Estate and Insurance Brokers  I .    ������������������ ;��������� ��������� ;./--  - .    -���������     ;-. ..  I CONVEYANCING  I RENTS COLLECTED  I LOANS NEGOTIATED  PHONE Fair. 185 260 Kingsway  Vancouver, B. C.  The Lee iflftson ^(^$#&  MIDSUMMER   CLEARANCE   SALE  Wallpapers, Paint,. Varnish, Oils,  Brushes, &c, All Greatly Reduced  Best quality Paint, $3.00 for $2.50 Gallon  Furniture Varnish,  2.25 ,,    1.65     ���������  Rooms Papered  from  $4.00  up.  561 BROADWAY WEST     Phone Fairmont 1520  PritttiflO* Terminal City Press, Ltd.  1    I ������llllll������^   20'-207 King-way Phone Fairmont II*\  __________^_______________________. .   ^   *********************************^  X '  ['SNAP!  | 50xX00, corner 29th Ave. and  | St. Catharines Street, modern  ������ 7-room house.  I YOUR OWN PRICE FOR CASH  {     4PPLY WESTERN C\U  *******.^yywy>*****************^^  AT HOME  ATTHEHOTEL  Ask for  The Health*Giving  Natural Mineral Water  Refuse Substitutes  THE HUDSON'S BAY COMPANY  SOLE  IMPORTERS  TRY AN AD IN THE WESTERN CAtlJ Friday, August 21, 1914  //  THE WESTERN CALL  Fredageu Den 21, Augusti 1914  Svenska Canada Kuriren  No. 6  Utkomnwr bvaxje Torsdag:.  Vul adressfbrandring, torde NI msan-  ftda den gamla, saval som den nya samti-  ligt, for att ej missfdrstkelse skall upp-  i^ta  m Prenumeranter, som e��������� f&r tidningen  Hregelbundet, torde genast meddela detta  fltill  redaktionen.  Kontor: 2404 W������������t_aln������ter Boad  Telefon   Fairmont   1140v  For advertiilar rates, apply at office.  .SWEDISH   CAJTADIAN   PXM3SS,   3.TD.  Vtgttvaro.  XTXTA   SXJNDBOBO,   Bedaktor.  Krigets manga foljder.  Icke nog med det fbrlamande  lillstand som rader inom affars-  carlden och det snart sagt abso-  [tata afstannandet af panningscir-  ralationen har storre delen af de  jnanga industrioina i provinsen  imdera helt och hallet nedlagt  rerksamheten eller i, basta fall  lindskat arbetsstyrkan till half-  }-a det vanliga antalet. Detta ar  fcilvarliga och ledsamma utsikter  wed hvilkavi ga den kommande  kntern till motes. Det ar en god  lak att i narvarande stund kunna  Jara optimistisk, men icke forty  in det vara till nytta for hvar  Ich en att handla med storsta for-  fgtighet och icke glomma att  irt land ar inveckladt i ett krig  >m kan blifva bade langvarigt  eh- oerhordt kostsamt och hvars  pljder kunna blifva sa bistra att  i&nga ar, efter krigets askor tyst  |at, icke aro tillrackliga att bort-  t>pa sparen af den forodelse af lif  Ich egendom som nationen ford-  far af sina-medborgare i en situation som den nuvarande. Knap-  East skulle man vilja tro att Ca-  lada, och sarskildt British Columbia, pa manga" tusen mils afstand  Iran krigsfaltet, skulle i nagon  [ller ringa man blifva effekteradt  If dessa oroligheter, men icke f<ir-  jy, ar forhallandet sa, och f aktiskt  jr att da kriget annu befinner sig  ��������� sin forsta bbrjan har var ekono-  li redan lidit ett svart nederlag.  Det ar val att stadens fader re-  tan forutser den financiella fara,  >m hotar oss med den kommande  Ijntern och det ar med anledning  liiraf, som den krigsfond, hvilken  tu uppn&tt deri'vackra sumraah  fl $16,000 for kort tid sedan star-  ides. '  Utan tvifvel blifver denna fond  !������al anlitad af nodlidande inom  hart samhalle da kold och brbdbe-  cymmer gor sitt intrade i den re-  lan forut fattiges hem och det ar  |;odt och gladjande att se att batt-  lottade broder racka handen  [ill sin nasta i en stund da faror  l/ota oss fran alia sidor. Det ar  f-gl for den som ser om sitt hus  Uh skyddar de sina fran komman  le dagar af oro och nod afven om  faran i langden icke skulle blifva  [a allvarsam som den- for tillfal-  [et ter sig.   -   -  Sjj&rvftgstrafiken i aftagande.  VTrafiken a B. C;E. 'R. inom sta-  len och forstader visar en minsk-  iing/af 20 procent i motsats till  fforegaende ar vidsarama tid.  Passagerarnes antal under juli  lanad i ar var 3,488,520 jamfbrd  led 4,399,478 under juli manad  forra aret, hvilket visar en minsk-  \ing nf 910,958. En af kompa-  iiets styrelsemedlemmiar gjorde  (tntydah om att som de tre sista  Inanaderna visade ett standigt af-  lagande i trafiken, en minskning  \i fran 800,000 till 9000,000 for  ivarje manad vore det nodvandigt  for sparvagrisbolaget att vidtaga  itgarder for regulering i kom-  lunikationerna.  h Som man Ser, blir afven spar-  pa gnstrafiken lidande af de har-  l\a tiderna.  en kula blifvit skjuten genom hu  vudet.  Man antager att kroppen legat  der i flera manader da nastan endast skelettet aterstod med kla-  derna pa.  Mellberg har sokts efter i flera  manader pa grand af att han var  vittne till en svar sprangningso-  lycka for ungefar ett ar sedan da  var landsman John Green sa, ilia  stympades i ansigte och pa hinder och hans synformaga hbpplost  forlorades. U-lellberg hai1 emellertid icke kunnat patraffats och da  han harute varit sysselsatt med  det farliga sprangningsarbetet,  ar det troligt att han forlorat sitt  lif under arbetet.  Dodsdomen andrad.  Frank Van Horst som for nag-  ra manader sedan domdes till do-  den for mordet a en Japansk fis-  kere och hvilken dom skulle verk-  stallas onsdagen den 19de aug.  har af myndigheterna forandrats  till lifstids fangelse.  Denna, som det torde synas,  glada nyhet, gaf emellertid "Van  Horst sjalf anledning till missno-  je. Han .hade vantat att han skul  le erhalla ny rattegang och ytt-  rade att han lika garna ville han-  gas som att tillbringa aterstoden af  sitt lif i fangelset. Det mest be-  tydande vittnet mot Van Horst  var hans foljeslagare Lester, som  dog strax efter han afgifvit sitt  vittnesmal.  ORDET PRITT.  Under denna rubrik infora vi  allmanhetens opinionsyttringar,  dock forbinder sig icke redaktionen att vara af samma asigt soi'j  insiindaren.  Red.  Rattslig undersokning med dr.  Tidey. Mr. Justice Clement fran-  gick forra fredagen fran de stran-  ga regler att icke hora nagot m_l  under sommarferierria 'som kan  sta ofver till hosten i favor af  John Thompson, en aldrig sjuk-  lig man, i myc&et deplorabla om-  standigheter som har en rattslig  fordran mot dr. Tidey i Victoria,  forut lakare vid Bock Bay Hospital for Columbia Coast Mission.  Thompson intogs a, Rock Bay  Hospital i no'vember 1912 - med  ena skulderbladet u'r led. .  Dr. Tidey som da var hospita-  lets lakare, konstaterade att det  endast var reumatisin och fore-  skref endast ingnidning af ett liniment'. Tva, a tre manader efter-  at anlande Thompson till Vancouver for att soka hjalp for den o-  lidliga plagan i skuldran som han  icke kunde blifva af med och det  befanns da att det var for sent  att erhalla bot for den urledvrid-  na skuldran.  I en stamning mot Columbia  Coast Mission och dr. Tidey ala-  des dessa att till Thompson utbe-  tala .$1250 hvardera. Emellertid  ofverklagades domen af Columbia  Coast Mission pa. den grund, att  de vbro fria fran allt ansvar, da  de engagerat dr. Tidey, som var  en kvalifieradj praktiserande la-  -kare.;  ' :'���������: ' V   V  0    '  Detta gillades a"f appellations-  domstolen och Columbia Coast  Mission frikandes fran ansvaret.  Da dr. Tidey annu ej betalat  Thompson befallde justice Clement en laglig undersokning af  dr. Tideys tillgangar med afseen  de pa hur han skulle kunna beta-  la den i domen alagda summan.  Bref fr&n Silvardale, B. C.  Arade i*edaktor!  I Kuriren den 23 juli lastes ett  bref af Mrs. Wolf om forhallan-  dena har pa platsen.  Med anledning daraf fa vi be  att genom eder tidning till Mrs.  Wolf fa frambara vart djupt kan  da tack for det hedrande omnam-  nande och de gode rad som dar  gifves. Tillhorde ej Mrs. Wolf  hvad man kallar det svagare ko-  net, sa skulle'nog mer an en af de  stora jattarna vilja frambara sitt  tack pa ett mera eftertryckligt  satt an som kan ske i en tidnings-  spalt.  Mrs. Wolf har dock giomt att  namna en af de senaste store han-  delserna. Den storartade Picnic,  som anordnades for litetv sedan.  Men som blygsamhet ar en dygd,  och Mrs. Wolf var en af initiativ-  tagarne, och sa kan man ju daraf  forsta hvarfor den ej blifvit namd.  Det ar dock ett sorgligt faktum,  att de namnda sjukdomarne insmu  git sig har. Men for ett och ett  halft ar sedan, syntes det som om  nagra frammande baciller skulle  sallat sig till de forut befintliga,  hvilka lifvade af det nya kamrat-  skapet gaf sig ut pa, iAya harjnin-  ga^. Alldeles maktlos star man  dock icke. Om hvar och en so-  ker h&lla rent vid egen dorr, sa  kan nog mycket vinnas i sanitari,  hanseende.  Badet att om nagon gor oss  oratt, skola vi anjita lagen, ar nog  bra. Men de fiesta har ha n^-K  trottnat pa att anlita jurister for  ofrigf aro de ej sa valsituerade rtt  de kunna underhalla en standig  sadan. Att ge goda rad ar dock  mycket otacksiamt, ty de tro inte  hvad man sager.  Mrs. Wolf beklagar sig ofver  ���������allt baktal som fores. Vill da, pa-  minna om ett mote som holls har  for nagot mer an ett ar sedan, och  da sa godt som alia var samlade.  Hvarvid framstalldes ett par fra-  gor till Mrs. Wolf att fa, hesvara-  de. Huru detta upptogs och  hvad svar som da gafs, torde Mrs.  Wolf erinra sig. For ofrigt in-  stamiAa vi, att det ar ett harligt  klimat, och en treflig plats med  alia nutida bekvamligheter som  kan asbadkommas i odemarken.  Daribland afven tradlos telegrai.  Men om det ar ratta platsen for  Mrs. Wolf ar val svart att af gora. Bjornen bestar sig med egen  pals.'- V .   ;'���������.'������������������ V.  Silverdalsbor.  NU IKKOMMET  Dr.  Hakansons  SVENSKA  SALUBRIN  HOSTA  VSr medicin mot host a och for^"  kylnir.g sviker aldrig.  V.irt Magic botemedel mot hos  ta oeh forkylning torde svika i ett  fall mot 200, och i detta fall aro  vi villiga att Sterbetala, hvad som  erlagts for detsamma.  Ofver hufvud taget. ar det den  basta medicin vi nugonsin sett.  Orders per post en Specialitet.  Skandinaviska Apoteket  RODA STJERNAN  Skrif p& Svenska.  Red Star Drug Store  53 Cordova Street West  Midt  emot  Hotel  Manitoba.  Telefon Seymour 1053.  TTT  KOM IHAQ  att den nya naturalisationslagen  trader i kraft. den 1 Jan., som ford-  rar att personer for att blifva Ca-  nadiensiska , medborgare maste  hafva varit i landed 5 ar, och sarskildt forhor infor en domare'. ^  For narvarande kunna personer med god karaktar som varit  bosatta i Canada under tre ar blifva Canadiensiska medborgare.  Droj ej for lange utan besok  genast  J. Fred. Sanders  Notary Public  601 Holden Bldg.  VANCOUVER  EXHIBITION  fran den 3 till 12 September  1914  $60,000  i Priser och Premier  Anmalningar mottages el senare an  den 20 Augusti  Utstallning af prteerna  hr������s  Manager H. S. ROLSTON.  424 Pacific Building  ' Vancouver, B. C.  aS.__.__3ZS2Si_raSESHSHSESa_^S2_r_������ESaSHSl_5^������B.^^  if BASTA JXRNVAOEN ������PI____i ttSTERN in  0  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  BASTA JARNVAOEN TILL OSTERN  The Chicago, Milwaukee & St^ Paul Rly.  Finaste genomg&ende tag mellan*  SEATTLE OOH CHICAGO  *       ��������� A*  hvarest forbindelse gores med alia tag till ostra, sodostra och  dylika platser.        -������������������ 1-4-''  Bada tfigen ha Stwdard och Turist Sofvagnar, Matsal och  Coach. - \ ,*.->' *  For vidare underrattelser ang&ende dessa genomg&ende  t&g,*bilettpriser och s& vidare, var god och skrif till eller besok  A. W. NASE, Commercial Agent  ,      H. B. EWER, City Ticket Agent.  443 HASTINGS STREET WEST, VANCOUVER, B. 0.  Den lya.banan ar den kortaste. l  C  G  G  C  C  G  G  G  C  C  G  G  G  C  C  G  2-&5Z������n_S5iL-^SESa5E-iZ5Z_35^^  En sveiisks sorgliga ode.  %: Forra" lordagen fanns den doda  kroppensaf en man vid Canyon  _reek och vid vidare undersok-  iiing trpr man sig med sfikerhet  cunna plsta atf den dode ai* den  (ange eftersokte Pete    Mellbirg,  pom varit forsvunnen sedan nag-  manader tillbaka.    Det sorg-  |liga ar  emellertid. att  hiifvudet  ielt oeh hallet bortslitits      fran  roppen och ej nagonstans stod  kitt finna.    Senare fann emeller-  (kid polisen tva benstycken af en  |hufvudskal oeh da dessa      sam-  Imansattes bildades i dem et hal  Isom gaf anledning formoda, att  Prarie-eld.  En allvarsam prarieeld rasar  for narvarande 60 mil norr om  Swift Current, och fororsakar stor  skada a, boskap och groda.  The North-Western Mounted  polis tros hafva elden under kon-  troll. '  k, F.  PETOSON  Svensk Urmakare  och  Juvelerare  57 Cordova St, W.  Alia sorters reparationer ut-  fores och garanteras.  FRUKT- OCH rARMLAND.  Om Ni onskar en farm med^amt  lan^, och inga rayiner eller mos-  sar i ���������narheten af B. C. Electric,* be  laget vid god landsviig, en mil  fr&n jernvagsstation, s& gor ett  besok hos undertecknad.  Vattensystem, elektriskt ljus  och telefon kommer att installeras.  En del 5 acre lots kunna annu er-  hallas for $700. Villkoren aro  $25.00 kontant och aterstoden ut  strackt ofver en tid af 6 ar.  Flera svenskar finnes bosatta  alldeles i narheten.  James Brooks  401 North West Trust Bldg,  509 Richard St.  444 Carrall Street  Vancouver, 3. C.  PETER GIOVANPO, Agare.  Jens Olsen, forestandare  Vancouvers nyaste hqtell med  ofver 100 rum. Alia stora och  ljusa med varmt och kallt vatten  samt telefon i hvarje rum. Forsta Mass buffet och gafee.  Moderata priser  MBS. MARY FURBERG  Barnmorska.  ^Idtexaminerad i Stockholm.  916 Cotton Drive, Grandview,  (Hornet af Cotton Drive och  Venables St.)  Snabba, genomg&ende t&g till ottern gor f orbindelie med alia  Standard, Tourist and Dining  C^rs  Regulara afBeglingar till  British Columbia Coast Canneries, Prince Rupert och Granby.  Bay, Vancouver. Victoria, Seattle, West Coast Vancouver  Island, Prince Rupert och Alaska, Nanaimo, Union,  Comox, Vancouver, Ladysmith, Tacoma, Victoria,   Upper Fraser River, Gulf Islands   For-vidare upplysningar hanvande man sig till:  J. WOE, 0. T. A. 434 Hastings St. Vancouver, R. 0.  H������SSLE2y*   I S. Garanson (& Co,  328 HASTINGS ST. EAST    .  Enda Svenska Grocery & Importingaifar i staden.  Alia Svenska delikatesser p& lager.  Gif oss ett besok!  jsssasasasasasasBsnf  100,000 l&dor applen till soldater-  na.  British Columbia Fruitgrowers  Association har beslutat skanka  100,000 lador applen till de Bri-  tiska soldaterna i kriget.  Drunkningsolycka.  Under fiske i narheten af Steveston forlorade Frank Anderson  lif vet genom att falla ofver bord.  Han forsvann i djupet och da, man  senare fann kroppen, hade lifvet  redan flytt.    .  Brown Bros, &  Co., Ltd-  BLOMSTERAFFAR  Frukt- och dekoratlonstrad  Krukyaxter,-      blomsterfron,  blommor och begrafningskransar.  ��������� Tre affarer: -^~  48 Hastings Street, East  402     Granville     Street  782     Granville.    Street  Hus till uthyring  v och  Mobler for salu.  v 236 Jackson Ave.  " (Call after 6 o'clock")  Skandinaviskt  ��������� ������  Bageri  Alia sorters svenska brod, sota  limpor, sockerskorpor, smorba-  kelser och kaffebrod.    "  Alia bestallningar utforas nog*  grant.  1    FRU MARTINS HEMBA6ERI  505 Richards Street  Vancouver, B. C.  ISZSiSSSZSSSSSiSZSSSSSSSZSSSSSiSZSZ  R^ainier  ���������; -v.; ; -Koiel  JOHN SINDER, Agare.  Hornet af Carall & Cordova St.  Cameron's Store  For Men  Handgjorda    kostymer      fran  $15.00 till $25.00  Stetson hattar.  Nyinkomna varor for hela sa-  songen.  Stanfields underklader och vat-  tentata arbetsskjortor.  6 Cordova St.* W. Vancouver, B. C.  Storsta rum i Staden.  lSSS2SESiSi5SSiSBSSSSSZ5SSi5iSSS2SZ  J. O. Alhberg  Earls Road  Svenska konserver och spece-  rier finnes alltid pa lager till bil-  liga priser.  Gor ett besok!  ;i  a.  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  [3     Kapplopningar foreg& g&v&l regn som solsken. vj  GWU EJ  vid behof af UR jiimte  REPARATIONER  m. m; besoka undertecknad.  Ni erhaller det basta mot huma-  naste priser.  FRANS AHLQVIST  Svensk urmakare  49 Cordova Street W.  Oriental Hotel  REVELSTOKE  Cor. Front &. Benson Sts.  Etabli'serad ar 1885.  Hufvudkontor for skandinaver  Rekommenderas i  vara lands-  mans atanke. V  Rate $1.00 om dagen.    Gif oss  ett besok.  J. A. STONE.  Tel. 203. Box 191  *.���������/-  B..:- ���������i.>'.^*_i^:niMiiiM'V4)M^rn*\.*ua4VB^M<(-vrt^._;?W4rtti^ ,  11 -H4n"'tnn"'mm-i4ir4v������_iln������i iiuncufcii  TUB   WHSTKHN   <JALL  Friday, August 21. 1914^  THE BARAMBA MINING CO., Ltd.  CAPITAL, $500,000 (NON-PERSONAL LIABILITY)  HAS SIX CLAIMS ON  HOTHAM SOUND  SEVENTY-FIVE MILES NORTHWEST OF VANCOUVER.  Ore 'in Cut and on Dump Tunnel with Crew  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.  A Cleaner or More Assured Mining Proposition Has never been submitted to the Public.  *    ..'  ��������� ' s-^:-   - - ' J        ^    :   AFEWFACTS.  1, Enough work done to .secure Crown grant.,  2. Sole water rights on creek.   Abundant power.  3* Exposed ore-body'running through claims.  4* Open cut in ore-body 150 feet in length*  5. Ore-body crosscut on 200-foot level.  6. Elevation of tunnel 1000 feet*  7. 1500 tons ore in sight and on dump.  8. Average assays $12.92.  9. Ore is self-fluxing.  10. Directors receive no pay till property is shipping*  1 J. Steamer calls bi-weekly at Company's floating dock*  12. A 2000-foot chute will convey pre from mine to scow.  1$. Arrangements have been completed for erection of this chute.  14*   Bona-fid* wveirtor* can confirm these statements by visiting property at Company's expense.  Only a limited, amount of stock for sale*  e of Five  (jives $12.92  of Hiflh Grade OH t������Ken prom "ThlM Chance" (Claim  Gold, Oz. per ton  Value  . Silver, Oz. per ton  Value  Copper %  Value  Total per ton  6.10  $122.00  ���������   .'    8.5  $5.01  1375  $44.00  $171.00  The above is a picked sample and in no way figures in profit calculations, but goes to shew wbat values in gold, silver  ','  and copper are to be met with in the ore body.   Assay made by J. O'SuUivan., F.C.S.  The Profits assured* for the small  desirable nature of the ore, the easy  human ever can be.  amount of capital required* ������eem fabulous, but the enormous amount of ore easily obtainable, the  access t������ mine and the favorable shipping facilities make this proposition as certain as anything  baramba Mining Company, limited  (Nen-Personal Liability)  , authorized capital, $500,000  president:  josiah maycock  Capitalist, Lynn Valley, B. C.  VICE-PRESIDENT  FRANK UNDERWOOD  Merchant, North Vancouver, B. C.  MANAGING DIRECTOR  JOHN CARMICHAEL  Mining Expert, Lynn Valley, B. C.  BOARD OF DIRECTORS  EDWARD 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 CARMICHAEL  SECRETARY-TREASURER  EDWARD MAYCOCK  SOLICITORS  MESSRS. BOWSER, REDD & WALLBRIDGE  Canada Life Building, Vancouver  ������  AUDITORS  BUTTAR & CHIENE  ' Chartered Accountants, Vancouver, B. <3.  BANKERS  BANK OF BRITISH NORTH AMERICA  APPLICATION PQR SHARPS  BarqmN (lining Company, Limited  *      NON-PER80NAL LIABILITY  HEAD OFFICE, LYNN VALLEY, B- C.  " Authorized Capital, 1500,000, divided into ���������90,000 shares of One Dollar Each.  :   Offer of 25,000 shares of the Capital Stock.  form of Application  TO THE DIRECTORS OF THE BARAMBA MINING COMPANY, LIMITED:  I enclose herewith...... .... ��������� .. . .....j....��������� ......;���������........  .  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)  Dated���������....���������.::...  Ol^UnLUrc   ��������������� ������������������...������������������������ ��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������������*��������� ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������v ������������������������������������������������������������������������  ;.   *    ' ������������������ .���������       '     ���������.-'   '.-.>'      -.',"'  ��������� *��������������������������������������������� ������������������������������.,*4>*9Va������**������������������**v������ ������������������������������������������������*������*������*���������������*������ b*************** *������*���������������*��������������� ������*tVlVll 6Bv     ^���������������������������������������������.������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*������4.������4������������*������������*4.p������*������*������������4*������4_.>������������4j  ^���������������������������������������������������������������������������������(������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������f A WJL ���������������������������������������������������������* V^V V MJfit IIUU        *������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������<.������������������������������������������������������������������������ ���������..������������������������������������������������������4.4'  Cut this out, fill in.and send today to Fiscal Agent, with Cheque.  DO   NOT  SELLING AGENTS TO WhOM APPLICATION SHOULD 6C SENT  Thos. Duke. ... ...   ���������.;.-..........      .329 Gore Avenue, \ancouyer  Mac Beth & Brown .......... A :'.... ;^ Richard Street, Vancouver  The New Investment Co.. ............    ... .iv.;;.^VVv.4^-"^--"----"-"-"-336 Pender St. West, Vancouver  Pound & Third ���������     . . .r....v:  ..:.-;:    ..................   4173 Hain Street, South Vancouver  Frank Underwood.....,,.;....:;. ...........^..,...::......:..^:.....i: ...v...;   .6 Lonsdale AjVenue, North Vancouver  W. C Br^love ..  .. .   : .^  :   20 Hutchison Street, Montreal, Quebec  T. Timson..............   :.:V.;.::....:.:;................:....3 fluseum Square, Leicester, England  All Payments to be Made by Cheque in favor of the Baramba Mining Company, Limited

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