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The Western Call Oct 1, 1914

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 ���������������'    J*.  f   <  oC\  A  "��������� \ v   ' /X  --"& ^^  Subscribe lor, s ������-  The Western Call  Today  1      -v  4 ' <        '  (.-  -.'-'J  :\  ^   r, r^  j-������     M  Published in the Interests of Q  mS������m  Vancouver and the Western People  VOLUME VI.  v   -������"  for "  VANCOUVER, British Cow  '.*  --    *        v^x '      x*  X<Ji - ,~ i?i>   ^ r   X-* ���������>   :-  __#    .,' * ** A ;x-x:v ' , t  X,  <#.  4.,-/?^ Va  "     ' V^v  *t*i  on Back Page ~-~  ActTo-Day  (X    r  *~ Is-  1*'  T7^  V        v   ���������  / r  X*/   '  OCTOBER, 1,1914  >  v  r;__, i  . 6 Gente Per Copy  No. 21  ������������������  T     ���������-  '���������a  German Coast to be Blocked With Mines in Retaliation���������Indian Contingent Landed in France Sept. 25  4 ^", ,���������>/."'  The Enemy in Our Midst Still Active-Should Be Expelled���������Pape 4  EXPELLED!!  On Wednesday night 200 ofi Vancouver's  prominent citizens met to execute judgment on a  man who has prospered in our city during tbe  last 20 years, and who, if report be true, has been  kindly dealt with by fortune under our Cany  adian government.  There seems to have* been little diversity of  opinion, for by a vote of 200 to. 2 or thereabouts,  the Board of Trade voted to expel T. A. Fee from  its membersihp.  The offense is a peculiarly ungracious one  particularly so at this conjuncture: / ' "  i. There are some Canadians who believe that  Canada ought to become a part of the United  States, and at ordinary times the country has  bourne very patiently with them, but Mr. Fee  has chosen the wrong time and place to discuss,  even academically, the dismemberment pf the Empire, and those who have-called him to account  have, we think rightly, likened his act to that of  l*"*' desertion in the face of the enemy. X  X  This it m dastardly act, and however thoughtless Mr. Jfaetoay have been at first, his repeti-  ptiolti*$t hfs folly at the BoaJ^f^T^ejneeting  Reserves the severest censure.  ." '<������������������''" fix ���������  Xtn?,the country to the south of us, where the  people are more nervous and act quicker, and'  perhaps more1 vigorously on web national ques-.,  tions, there can be little doubt but tbat under sini-  ,^0'-etf������wnilM������^^.*-VVe wotfW tre tbe recipient  of a new dress of "tar and feathers," and have  ; a ride acrotis tbe border on a fence rail.. Luckily  for him we are of a quieter disposition here. Sic  jpereat semper, etc.  * 11 !���������>������������������������������ 11 > i ii i nu i >****<******* x h I ������X*ffi'U'* ���������������*���������������������������������r ������* b *c; ************^***fi**f  MEN OF THE HOUR  . .^..-������_.__ ............. _,_... .4t_ . .>'. ^..  .1. .   .  .i..  uiimMHi in mtrtirttn 111 *** a tt t rr<t������i ii^m'ihi t**x it mum i iim Vi m iiiii>������  ^c  no coiwoiojr of vwm>  The Home Rule bill has passed and been  ' signed by the King, but Sn spite of this we areen-  fsured on all hands that there will be no coercion  [of Ulster. , -  Referring in the Commons to the postponement of- the operations of the Irish and Welsh  acts, Premier Asquith promised tbat the govern-  1 ment would introduce, ������n the next session of Parliament, another amending bill with the best hope  J that, under new conditions something like ft satis^  factory permanent settlement might be reached.  Ee declared that any coeroion of Ulster was,  absolutely unthinkable, and.���������Jm|*r M.14H������4 m  colleagues are couctrotd, tWi fc* thing we ihaU  never counteuanct or cowrtdfr,  he said.-  Xfbe Premier concluded by asserting that the  'government was honestly.desirous, at this time  of grave emergency, of acting fairly, reasonably  I and equitably to all the great'   interests   con-  |< cerned. , - \  t  Sir Edward H- Carson, leader of the Irish  * Unionist party, outlined the Ulster programme  of the future in (addressing the' Unionist commercial. '  I propose," he said, "when the war is over to  submit a provisional ticket, and I propose that  their first act should be to repeal the Home Rule  bill as far as Ulster is concerned.   I propose in  the same act to enact that it is the duty of the  | volunteers to see that no act or no attempt to an  act under that bill should..ever have effect in  ^Ulster. /    ** ,    l'Tc,-\  ���������     "Meanwhile let us throw ourselves, as we are  [throwing ourselves,, wholeheartedly into the pa-  ftriotic action^ that thetime demands in supporting  |:theEinpire.V'; -V.  /<^y/$/r'// / ur  There is,^ undoubtedly^; a better feeling in po-c  litical circles in Great, Britain than haa ever ex-  [isted in the memory of living man.   This is evi-  Idenced by tbe- arrangement that haa now: been ar-r.  ] rived at by all parties���������that in all by-elections���������  [the men no win possession' Shall be followed���������  without opposition���������bjr a^ntan ot the same politi-  rcal complexion. f .   ',  A UTTER FROM GLASGOW  Glasgow, Sept.' 7th, 1914.���������"We are in great  icommotion here   today;    1,000   ta-amway   men  marched up Glassford street in a body to enlist  f and form Glasgow's 1st battalion. \  "There is a. splendid response here and all  over and just give us a little time and we will set  them back a beaten lot. v  i   ��������� - ���������    . ���������-������������������-������������������.������������������'  "Of all the monsters who ever lived the Kaiser  i takes the lead.   .   .   " XX V  ���������,Jf    . -.���������   1>>  ,     , - 4^.._ -     ^  THE WAR DAY BY BAY  X;��������� \ *-������*xr /- r <  Sept. 26th.���������The battle of the Aiaiie and Ar-  gonne has now'been raging for three weeks. The  whole German line has been driveh baek.  The centre, Iroii^Vitry le'Francois to, the  heights of the M^us* north of Verdun. The left  from between .T.oul ^nd Nancy towards'llete and  the right froa^CouIommiers, just east of Paris, to  Noyon on the; Qiao,' f bout 66 miles northeast of  Paris.       :- "'" -*���������**  ;v  ���������\M  ,.   4* .J."5vVu4fifvAl".  }*XX  ':'...:^H  ^W^  General French, Our Stonewall Jacklofl.  London.���������General French was 62? yesterday.  General Roberts is -12 today.,  It is over sixty  years since he fought in the Indian Mutiny.   He  is now busy inspecting new regiments and collect-!;  ing field glasses and saddleryforuse at the front..  Copenhagen.���������Travellers ariving   here   from.^'  the Kiel canal say that the Germans are -busy  placing new ordnance, which the Krupps   have  been experimenting with for 2 years on the armoured cruisers and dreadnoughts.  The Germans declare that the whole fleet will  soon be ready to fight.  Londonl-^Birmingham has 27,00(y men in  Kitchener'8 new army.  ^ ^ ^V :  Brussels, with its 200,000 inhabitants, is reported to be von the vei^Vjjf^arvationl The  Germans have strongly fortified and entrenched  their linjes all.ardund the city. X;X  New YorkX-The Kaiser is reported to be about  ready to strike his long talked of blow at London, v, '-.   '(   ������������������'������������������.''���������, X'  Antwerp taken, the attack will be made by  submarine and Zeppelin from there. Meantime  the Kaiser lies dangerously ill, it is reported; at  Suwalki in Russian Poland.  London, Oct. 1.���������The Cruiser Cumberland has  captured, off the Kamerun river, the Hamburg-  American liner Armfried    and   nine   merchant  steamers.-. The gunboat Soden has also been captured and placed in commission. The floating  dock and the Herzogin Elizabeth, which have been  smnk, can be raised. .   . .  London���������The Times publish today the text  of an; order issued by the Kaiser to his officers  on August19th, as foUows:  V- "It is my royal and Imperial command that  you concentrate your energies' for the immediate  present upon;a single purpose; and that is that  you address all .your Skill and all the valor of my  soldiers to exterminate first the treacherous English and walk :.over General French's contemptible little army."  vPari8.-r-Thk9 general situation is satisfactory.  London.���������-The official information bureau announced today that the government has decided  to lay mines in certain/areas as a counter stroke  to the German procedure.  Antwerp.-���������"The Germans have suffered heavily- everywhere Under tho well-directed machine  giintfire of the Belgians."  "At the Wavre and St. Catherine forts alone  (outside of Antwerp),'the German dead may be  counted by thousands. At several points the  corpses lie in heaps. Entire companies have been  exterminated,' while the other troops were driven  ! back at the point of the bayonet."    .  ,; ,r.    : :.x -____;  x Twenty transport loads of Indian troops, were landed at Maraeillet last Friday and are   I  now on the fighting line.   The news to-day, is good for the Allien from every quarter and  better news is under way.  A 8trong,pres������Jlre is developing oh tbe German extreme rightlthat may presseffee t burning  movement by the Allies.  London, Sept. 26.���������Official. 'There, has been  much activity on the.part of the.enemj^all along  the line hi France,.J Sbme heavy counter attoeks  have been repulsed, and a considerable loss inflicted op the enemy.  Edinburgh, Sept.. 26.���������A Scotch woman, who  has returned herefrom Germany Where she lias  been staying with friends at Essenj, relates that  work is going .on at the Krupp gun factory fever*  ishly day and nig^tf. The gun and ammunition  departments alone' sire being operated, but these  keep 43,000 men constantly employed.  Capetown*���������������Qfffeial.< A Union defense force  occupied Luderitsbuoht ih   German   southwest  . Africa on the 19th of September.  Boixlefttf^The   French   gunboat   Surprise  _ 1 * f   jJ\*i" 1 ������   i        '     l_i_t'^l������_(E__lr   *   *W* ������ *    *     -.B^    7 * *��������� m*  took ^1^KM__ft I-OtiP'P6*0*1 m Kftnieru]|f>.tlie  German ooiiB^mi^i||lrial Africa WSej^m-:'rXXvXP������  ber 21st. /, ���������.\ * ,. v/  ���������   ./X:/il������^|g|  Rome.���������The fleets of Britain and France' j������r%!H8!iJSiJ  bombarding* heavily all the fortified AuStl*an|vSI|^|^|  positions-at Cattaro. The powerful' Austwin^|ajip^|jl^|0  tress H>f Pelagosa haa been dismantled. .������������������,,   , ���������\ j|.|l|j|l||ll  Petrograd���������The Russian forces-hiwiiig-.obg^:'''^:'-:;',-?'-  Sletely defeated the Austrians in Galicia���������takeij  laroslau and masked Przeraysl, are now nioving  on Cracow, where they will meet the' German-  army sent to aid Austria. C  Berlin.���������Official. Fort Camp de Romaint at  St. Mihiel, has been taken and the German troops  have passed the Meuse.  Paris.���������It is officially denied tbat the 'Ger-;v  mans have maintained their advance across the  Meuse.    Tbe heights of the Meftse have ;been  ' re-taken and, are now in the hands of 'the FireUch  troops.v;.'v.-'' '   "VX'.v:y:<;X\;XX '.V.'���������";'vvV;;  There has been mnch'savage^fight^  point, but \our armies maintain "their! positions V  against all assaults. ';;;       .v^;^_ ;   ,x:'     ;v;.,",,}.v; ;V';:  New York.���������-f he British cbnsul:generolt l^re j  announces that the steamer Lorenzo, (U; S.,) .rod:  the Norwegian steamer Thor have jieen captured:  bjra^ritishlciw^ Ger^  man cruiser Carlsruhe at sea. v The cruise^Ves- ���������  caped.   The two steamers^bave beeff taken to the  prize court ^at. St. Lucia.vV;X:..vf#;::. X\X  tondony Set^ ^8.-4^^ici^:^ t|ie  enemy, attacked our lines %ith even more yigqr,  but with no more success. TJbere is; no change:  The Germans have gained no ground,.and the  French have advanced here and there.  Petrograd.���������The Austrians are being pursued  into Hungary after losing all their artflleryX V  London.���������The last German reserves are* now  being pushed into the battle line: X'  X London.���������Official. Duala, the capital of  Kamerun, has surrendered unconditionally to the  British forces, and Bonaberri has surrendered to  the Anglo-French forces.  Tokio, Sept. 29.���������The Japanese forces are now  within three miles of Tsingtau..  London.���������Official] There is practically no  change.  The Allies are well holding their own.  Paris:���������Official. There is nothing new in the  situation.  London, Sept. 30.���������-Whilst not official it is  stated on good authority that the German right  has been turned and that Von Kluck's army is  now in retreat and being pursued hotly by the  Allies.  Paris.���������-It is officially stated that Peronne has  been recaptured.  Amsterdam.���������The Germans are moving on  Antwerp.  Belgrade.-^rThe, Servian troops have retaken  Semlin, and are how entering Slavonia on the offensive.  Cardiff, Wales.���������The government has decided,  as announced by Lloyd George here tonight, to  raise a Welsh contingent of 50,000 fighting men.  Constantinople.���������The Dardanelles have been  closed to navigation.  Vienna.���������45ome 400,000 unemployed. are parading the streets of Vienna.  Paris.���������The Crown Prince of Bavaria has been  taken prisoner in the recapture of St. Mihiel near  Verdun. Savage attacks are being made by "the  enemy to effect his liberty. -They have "been  steadily repulsed. "��������������������������� , .:'.._  It is believed in Paris that the German right  is now in full retreat.  '���������&v.  4'^Sail'.| 2 '  THE SIT. PLEASANT  And our old Policy, Your  money back if not satisfied  with your purchase, when  you get it home.  This week we mention  Ladies' and Childrehs,  Underwear . and  Corsets'.  CO&OVXAX. BBEWntO CO.  ���������   X.I3HTED.  I'HK  WESTERN  CALL.  Thursday, October 1, 1914  'JUffT.  to tbe unrzstfxaa or kahds  - Vancouver Zouid 'District  A few Specials  arid many other  Lines  Girls Hygeian waists, fit girls  7 to 15 years reg. 75 and 85, 50c  Ladies', short Hygeian waists, '  regular $1.25 for - - - - 85c  Childrens' vests special each 25c  Misses wool vests reg. $1 for 50c  Many lines of Ladies' and Child.,  rens' underwear, at as good or  better value than elsewhere. \  New Corsets Just Arrived.  I    ,  Royal Society Package Stamped  Goods lest Ip, Hud many lines al-  mdy sold out. They ore the beat  Full line of D. M. C. Cotton  Get a style book, and  free pattern for 25c.  PHONE: FAIRMONT 506  COR. MAIN and 8th AVE.  Phone Seymour 9086  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given  that under the First Part of Chapter 79  of the Revised Statutes of Canada,  1906, known *s "The Companies' Act,"  letters patent have been issued under  the seal of the .Secretary of State of  Canada, bearing date the 5th day of  September, 1414, incorporating Robie  Lewis Reid. King's counsel. David Stevenson Wall bridge and James Bruce  Boyd, barristera-at-IaW, William Reilly,  clerk, and Whitley Hurray, student-at-  law, all ia- the City of Vancouver, in the  Province jpf -British, Columbia, for-the  following purposes, viz: (a) To carry  on the business, bf brewers and malterB  ln all its branches; (b) To carry on  any ancillary ' business, including but  not limited to htip merchants and growers, milt factorsj corn merchants,  coopers, bottle makers, .bottle stopper  malters, potters, manufacturers of and  dealers in aerated and mineral waters  and other drinks, wine and spirit merchants, ice manufacturers, wheelwrights, millwrights, beer-house, keep-'  ers and other business incidental there,  to, (c)' -To build, purchase, construct  and operate beer brewing and ref ri gem-,  ting plants of any and every kind; (d)  To build, construct, develop.and otherwise acquire steam and hydraulic powers and plants for any and all of the  above purposes, including the generation of electric power and energy, > and  to use and dispose of-any surpluB pow-  ers;-thereof; to build, maintain ,and .operate ' roads, tramways and watercourses on the property of the company and ln connection with the above  powers or any of them; provided that  the!, above powers, when exercised out-  .slde of the property of the company,  may be subject to any municipal reflations ln that behalf; (e) To buy, sell  Fand hindle and deal both wholesale', And  retail in commodities, articles ..and  things of all kinds which can be conveniently dealt In by the company; (f)  To lease, sell, improve, manage and develop any property of the company;  (g) To enter into any and all lawful  contracts with ' persona, corporation?  and municipalities, companies and public and private bodieB for the furtherance of any of the above purposes, including the right to acquire property  for paid-up capital stock in the, company or other good and lawful consideration; th) To hold shares in any'  company with similar objects or carrying on any business which is germane  to the objects for wheih this company  is incorporated; U) To purchase or  otherwise acquire any share or interest  In the whole or any part of the business, good-wMl k^nd assets of any firm,  partnership or company doing a business in part or in whole similar to that  of the company, and to carry on, conduct and liquidate any business so acquired; (j) To amalgamate or join ln  any similar business; (k) To act as  agents for any company, partnership or  person carrying on a similar business;  (1) To purchase, or otherwise acquire  and obtain provisional or other 'protection and licenses in resect of any inventions, patents, trade marks, or  names, designs, copyrights, which may  appear to be or likely to be advantageous to the company, and to grant exclusive or other licenses ln respect to or  otherwise deal with the same; ;(m) To  apply, subscribe for, accept and hold  and dispose of any stock, debentures or  securities of any company or corporation carrying on a business similar to  that which'this company is authorized  to carry on; (n) To pay for any services rendered to and any property or  rights acquired by the company ln any  such manner as may be deemed expedient; (o) To sell, transfer or dis-  Sose of the whole or any part of the  usiness < or undertaking of the company' to any other company, whether  promoted by this company or not, or to  anjt person, firm or corporation, and to  accept by way of consideration any  shares,' debentures, debenture stock,  bonds or securities of any such company; (p) To make cash advances to  customers and persons' having dealings  with the company and to give any guarantee and indemnity in connection with  any such person; (q) To do all acts and  exercise all powers in carrying on all  business incidental to the carrying out  of the objects for which the company 1b  company is incorporated. The operations of the ompany to be carried on  throughout the Dominion of Canada  and elsewhere by the name of "Colonial  Brewing Company, Limited," with a capital stock of four hundred thousand  donars, divided into 4,000 shares of one  hundred dollars each, and the chief  place of business of the said Company  to be' at the City of Vancouver, in the  Province of British Columbia.  Dated at the office of the Secretary  of State of Canada, this 10th day of  September, 1914.  THOMAS MULVBT.  Under Secretary of State.  U-2 i       - ,  10-2,to 10-23 *  TAKE NOTICE that I, Horace, Wilson  Faulds, of Vancouver, B. C, Accountant,  intend to aj>ply to the.. Minister of  Lands for a license to prospect for coal  and petroleum on and over the following  described lands:  Beginning at a post planted one mile  east and one mile north of the westerly  point of Cape Caution; thence' running  sbuth 80 chains;'thende east''80" chains;  thence north SO chains; thence west SO  chains to point of commencement^  '    -     - - H. W.-FAULDS.   "  E. C. Molloy, Agent.  Located this 2nd day of August, 1914.  OUR FREE OFFER  The Greatest War Map Published  \  *��������� thb mmaxBB or supra*  Vancouver Xiand XHstctot  K'  *&'    ' TAKE NOTICE that I, Horace Wilson  Faulds, of Vancouver, B. C, Accountant,  intend to apply to the Minister of  Lands for a license to prospect for coal  and petroleum on and over the following  described latods:. 'VX.'-'  Beginning at a post planted one* mile  north and three miles east of the westerly point of Cape Caution; thence running, south 80 chains; thence west 80  ���������.haine;-thence north 80 chains; thence  east 80 chains to point of commencement.       "   ���������������'.' .v.-.'-"  '"���������������������������;��������� H. W. FAULDS.,  ;������������������ :-rV:-.;',--*-*..-;; -;-' ��������������������������� ���������-<-. -E.-C.'��������� Molloy,��������� Agent.  Located this 3rd day .of August. 1914.  to *bx aoorarcaai or &aim . ���������  - ���������anoonver ������and VUitrtot  TAKE NOTICE that I, Horace Wilson  Faulds, of Vancouver. B.C., 'Accountant,  intend' to apply to the " Minister of  Lands for a license to prospect for coal  and petroleum ori and over the following  described lands:".���������'��������� '   .',:������������������'��������� V V-vr;' ���������  'Beginning at a post planted one mile  north and three miles east of the westerly point of Cape Caution; thence running north 80 chains; thence west 80  chains; thence south 80 chains; thence  east 80 chains to point of commencement  H. W. FAULDS.  E. C. Molloy,,'Agent.  Located this 3rd day of AuguBt. 1914.  to mts mnsm or laim  Vancouver Kand District  11   i  22nd Ave. ������*st (One block  east pf Fraser Ave.) New,  6 rooms,, concrete basement, furnace, panelled  dining room, fireplace, etc,  $15. (727)^  William St. Modem6 rooms,  in good repair, $18. (729)  |5tll Ave. Bast, New, 7  rooms., pantry, kitchen,  basement, etc., new furnace, newly decorated $20.  (730)  !9th Ave. West. Modem, 10.  rooms, steam heat, etc.  $35. (730)  Hastings St. 7 rooms, furnace, basement, etc., $25.  (730)  Union St. 4 rooms, bathroom, pantry, store room.  $20. (732)  Semlin Drive. Grandview  bungalow 5 rooms, modern  $17. (734)  Broadway West. Cottage,  4 rooms, pantry and bathroom, $15. (734)    x   X;  Closed at l-.OO O'clock on Saturdays  Specially insured against burglary  and hold-ups.  NOTARY PUBLIC  Dow, Fraser Trust Co.  122 Hastings St., W.  m  auARANTeep  American Silk  HOSIERY  We Want Vow to Know  Tnese Hose  They stood the test when all  others failed. They give real foot  comfort. They have no seams to  rip. They never become loose and  baggy aa the shape is knit in, not  pressed in. They are GUARANTEED for fineness, for style, for  superiority of material and work-  , manship, absolutely stainless, and  to wear six months without holes  or replaced by new pairs free.  OUR FREE OFFER  To every ane sending ua 50c to  cover shipping charges, we will  send, subject to duty, absolutely .  free:  Three, pairs of our famous  men's AMERICAN SILK  HOSE with written guarantee,  any color, or  Three   pairs  of  our   Ladies'  Hoge  in  Black, Tan or White.  colors, with written guarantee.  DON'T DELAY-Offer expires  when dealer in your locality is  selected. Give color and size  desired.  The International Hosiery Co.  21 Bittner Street  Dayton, Ohio.. .U.S. A.  The great War Map advertised in  the Western Call is now being distributed to those entitled to a copy,  and is proving far beyond expecta-  tions. The Map is the most comprehensive obtainable. It clearly- and  distinctively shows every City, Town  and Village, River and Mountain, in-  the entire war area. With this Map  one ha,s no trouble in following the  progress of the war, and' the positions of the several armies: engaged.  Being 3 1-3x2 1-2 feet in size, it affords ample space to give all the in-  formation desired. It is done up in < a  very; heat folder in convenient form.  The Map cannot be obtained except  through The. Family Heralds arid  Weekly Star, but"'the Western'Call  ���������has -made -very satisfactory ^arrangements with"that great paper, by which  our readers may secure a copy free  of charge. The'price of The Family  Herald'and Weekly .Star is one dollar a year, the'price of the Western  Call is one" dollar a year. We now  offer-both papers for a full year each  forsionly $;J������S0,..and to .each person taking^advantage of this offer inside of  30 days-The Family Herald will send  free of .charge a copy of their great  War Map, which should be in every  home in Canada. Remember there  iS'a time limit to this offer and no  time should be lost. Renewal subscriptions will be extended for a year  from present expiration date.  o  \r  if  Phone Seymour 943  ���������i _  Davies & Sanders  General Contractors  55-66 DAVIS 'CHAMBERS  615 HASTINGS ST. W.  ******************************************* ******** < >  **m  B. C. EQUIPMENT CO.  MACHINERY  DEALERS  CONCRETE  MIXERS, STEEL CARS, ROCK CRUSHERS, ELECTRIC,  STEAM AND GASOLINE HOISTS.   ,   WHEELBARROWS, TRANS-  X      MISSION MACHINERY,   GASOLINE  ENGINES,  PUMPS  XX A1TO ROAD MACHmERY.  Off ices: 609-613 Bank of Ottawa Bldg.  Phone Seymour 9040 :   (Exchange to all Departments)  TAKE NOTICE that I, Horace Wilson  Faulds, of Vancouver, B. C, Accountant,'  Intend  to apply  to    the    Minister   .of  Lands for a license to prospect for coal  and petroleum on and over the following  described lands:  Beginning at a post planted one mile'  north and three miles east of the westerly point of Cape Caution; thence running couth 80 chains: thence east 80  chainB-, thence north 80 chains; thence  west 80 chain* to point of commencement. - ������������������.  ���������" -                 - /      E. C. Molloy, Agent.  ' H. W. PAlTLDS. >  Located this 3rd day of AUgurt  1914.  to tm* auumram or &amm   '  Vancouver Stand XMttrtet ..  TAKE NOTICE that I, Horace Witeon  FauldB, of Vancouver, B. C, Accountant,  intend to apply to the Minister l of  Lands for a license to prospect for,coal  and petroleum on and oyer the following  described lands:  Beginning at a ppst planted one mile  east and 'One mile, north of the westerly point of Cape Caution; thence running south go chains; thence weBt 80  chains; thence north 80 chainB-, thence  east 80 chains to point of commencement. '  H. W. FAULDS.  E. C. Molloy, Agent.  Located this 2nd day of August, 1M<.  to t������������ vrmvnrrm or uxpi '  Yftbcowrtr %m>4 JMitrtet  TAKE NOTICE that' I, Horace Wilson  Faulds, of Vancouver, B. C, Accountant,  intend to apply to the Minister of  Lands for a license to prospect for coal  and petroleum on and over the following  described lands:  Beginning at a post planted one mile  east and two miles nOrth of the westerly point of Cape Caution; thence running north 80 chains; thence .east 80  chains; thence south 80 chaina; thence  west SO chains to point of commencement.  H. W. FAULDS.  E. C. Molloy, Agent  Located thla 4th da������; of August. 1914.3  TO TUB WOraiTVft'O? *4W|ML  Tanoonver Sand Ptrtrict  TAKE NOTICE that I, Horace Wilson  Faulds, of Vancouver, B. C, Accountant,  intend to apply to the Minister of  Lands tor a license to prospect for coal  and petroleum on and over the following  described lands:  - Beginning at a post planted-one mile  east and one mile north of tha vest  erly point of Cape Caution; thence run  CEYLON'S GIFT  . "Lord Kitchener.has cabled to the  Ceylon Planters'" Association his acceptance of their offer of what will  probably'amount to 1,000,000 pounds  of tea for fhe troops in the field.  LORD KITCHENER'S.  SECRETARY  Lieutenant-General Sir Alfred Cod-  rington .-his been appointed military  secretary to Lord Kitchener.  ���������Sir Alfred, who is 60 years old, has  seen much active service, tit was  present., at-Tel-el-Kebir and was mentioned in dispatches. In South Africa  at the .battle of the Modder he swam  across the Riet, its tributary, with a  handful of his men, in the teeth of a  ^murderous fire. He was wounded  at Magersfontein and Bloemfontein.  He was general officer commanding  the London district from 1909-13.  TRAINED IN SIXTEEN DAYS  Deserting tennis courts, golf courses  and croquet lawns, some 200 of the  young men and -women "of Golder's  Green, London, N. W., have formed  themselves jnto an ambulance corps.  They held their  first meeting on  Thursday,' August 6, ithe second day  after the declaration of war.    Since  then .they have been-, working every  evening, under the 'direction  of Dr.  Hargraves, the moving spirit of their  venture.  ��������� So - well have - they    done  that' on Saturday, only sixteen days  ...       , .       later, they were able to give a really  nlng  north   80  chains;   thence  east -80.      '   * ��������� '    j        _ _    _��������� c    _u i  chains; thence south 80 chains; .thence impressive  demonstration   of  ambul-  west  80 chains.to point ot commence-  SECURITY  is essential to safe investment.  -���������I        Our Debentures (grantee a  "        a return of 5#���������are negotiable  DEBENTURES   -are secured by $7,480,339  on Savings Deposits. Subject to cheque  vyit hdrawal. Interest compounded 'qiiarter-  yearly.  The Great West Permanent Loan Company  Vancouver Branch: Rogers Bldg., Ground Floor  v Ri J. POTTS, Manager.  ment.  H. W. FAULDS. "  E.VC. Molloy, Agent.  Located this 2nd day of August, 1914.  ance work.  WHAT IS GOOD?  "What is the real good?" -\ ^  I asked in musing mood.  *'���������   ^  Order, said the law court;  "Knowledge, said the' school; -  Truth, said the wise man;������ :'..  Pleasiire.'saW the toolf]-     X;  Love, said' the maiden;  Beauty, said the page; V  Freedom, said the dreamer;  Home, said th"c"sage;  Fame, said the soldier;      V  Equity, the,seer;��������� X  Spoke my heart full sadly,;..  "The answer is not here;* 'X  "Then within my bosom --V X  'Softly this I heard: XvVVXX  "Each heart holds the 'secret;  Kindness is the word."  ���������'","���������  ���������John Boyle O'Reilly.  POLAND AND PEACE  The.Spectator of August 29 publishes a telegram from Mr. de Zwan,  the well known Polish literateur. It  is dated Warsaw, August 21, and  states:  "Since war was declared by Germany all the Poles in the Russian  Empire, without distinction of party,  have declared'-'themselves-partners of  the Tripje Entente., Mobilization was  effected in Warsaw amid'scenes of  indescribable enthusiasm. For the  first time since the partition of Poland our peasants are taking an active .part  inthis  national  movement.  More than four hundred thousand  Poles are in the Russian army. The  idea of fighting against the.Germans  in company with our friends, the  French, and with the great and gen-r  erous English nation,.i inspires lour  hearts. and gives the, cjertainty. of  conquering our common foe."���������Antony de Zwan.    X'V V :.  ��������� ,*  Commercial Prive utid Uth Avenue  Guaranteed Fresn  Best Quality  Groceries  4. P. Sinclair, Prop.  bAVE   A   .i\ Mlll'PllU. YGUR .K...S_:tiOI 0  ..0(;I)S  tASTO������ lOO.II  IN OtJIt tOMhiNMIONCAK*.    GIVt  US  YOUiit  PACh������N(.  MOVINC. SIOHAClt AND SillPPINC.  Wt.   i\N<DW   now  ( AMIHitl I    S'fOMA^b   COMMANV  PHQNB   SEYMOUR 7������eO.  DISTRIBUTION OP RAMS AND BOARS  THE FEDERAL DEEARTIPWT Q^ A  As the distribution of pure bred stallions and  bulls, 125 and 414 of which respectively have been :  located in different parts of the Dominion, has  now been completed for .the current year, it is.  announced that the live stock branch of the  'Federal Department of Agriculture will undertake a further distribution of pure bred rams and  boars during the mouths of August, September  and October riexj, to associations of farmers organized in districts in which the services of satisfactory breeding animals in these classes are not  already available. Applications for rams and  boars, a large number of which have already been  received, should be made at an early date, as-it-  will not be possible to consider, thosfe that are' not  secure the; services of such stock should' arrange  to ��������� organize an association in their district and  forward theirV application to the Live Stock Commissioner," Department of. Agriculture, Ottawa,  from whom application blanks and all information with respect to the conditions under which  pure bred sires are distributed, may be obtained.  It is understood that all applications. shall be  reported upon by officers of the live stock branch  and that favorable action as regards any application shall be!subject to the approval of the Live  Stock Commissioner: Letters addressed to the  Depa^ment'do not require postage.  A HOME !N������tjTUTION  being the.only Canadian Chartered Bank with Head  Office in British Columbia,    v       ^  Accounts may be opened at any branch of the Bank  with deposits of One Dollar and upwards. Interest:  paid at the current rate.  A General Banking Business Transacted ���������A.  V, s.  f,  Thursday.-October 1,  1914  -THE WESTERN CALL.  ,-*  3  For Sale and  For Rent  Cards  10c each 3 for 25c  WESTERN CALL OFFICE, 203 Kingsway  A DETECTIVE'S ADVICE  , Before employing a Private Detective, if you don't  know your man. aak your  legal adviser.  .JOHNSTON, tfc* Secret  Service Intelligence Bu*  reatt. Suite 103-4    '  319 Pender St., W.  Vancouver. B. C.  Try Our Printing  Quality^ Second   to None  A. E. Harron  J. A. Harron  G. M. Williamson  HABBON BBOS.  FUNERAL DIRECTORS AND EMBALMERS  VANCOUVER  Office & Chapel���������1034 Granville St.  ;      Phone Seymour 8486  '/.  NORTH VANCOUVER  Office & Chapel���������122 Sixth St. W.  Phone 184   v V  *SN$wfiwS' '{"i"!*  t������4������ ���������}.>}.et..|>.|. lg. .}��������� ;f .if. .g. .g. .ti.t'^ .>.ga*t>.{������t' .g������ <������������������}������ .g.^i ���������ti.S-itMH-.t' <t������ 'I'-V  X  ::  fli|4.HiiH'l'l^^^  Trader's Trust Company, Ltd.  328-333 Rogers Bldg. Vancouver, B.C.  ������������������ .��������� n i -~��������� ,  GENERAL AGENTS:  Pacific States Fire Insurance Company  Franklin Fire Insurance Company  A GENERAL TRUST BUSINESS TRANSACTED  **w************************kr***i******************%  ,.|.,|.,iM|..|.l|..}.lti.n..t..t..t������l������I-W"M'H"l- * * ** * ** ** * ****************  South Shore Lumber Co.  INTERNATIONAL DRY FARMING CONGRESS  Ninth International Dry Farming  Congress, Wichita,1 Kansas, October 12-15, 1914.  LIMITED.  ::  x  Lumber flanufacturers  1 Front St., Foot of Ontario St  I PHONE Fairmont 154       VANCOUVER, B. C  * ".���������'  i I -  i  ^}. .|.4. .$��������� ���������$��������� ��������������� 4'.f ������������������������!��������� 't' ��������������� 't"t- '!��������� ������������������!��������� 't1 <��������� ������t' ���������!'<��������� ���������t''t''������ ** **. ***** ** * ** * * * ** * * * * H'������  4' 'I* 'I' *t' '?* *t* 'i* 'I' 'I'*!' 'S' *|' 't* 'I' 'I* "t* 't' 'I' 't' *t' 't' 'f' 'f' '1' "t* ^**S*^*''It*t* *I*'{"i,**t 'I' '1* *t''}"?' tK*?1 'I* *������' C**?' *t''?' 'I' 'I' '������* '}*  The Housewife's SMmnier Slogan  3:  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-rTlie Returns are Urge  At tlie present time we ire able <o give prompt service ia the msWof  of cooaectioo witb our ro������i08, bewe we advise yon to act promptly.   .  A phone call on New Business Department, Seymour 6000, will place  at your disposal full particulars concerning connection with our mains.  A visit to onr salesrooms will enable yoa to see a full line of guar*  aateed Qa> Appliances, suited to every purse or particular demand.  1  X  t  VANCOUVER QAS CO,  Phone MM Oranvllle St.  Seymour ������000 Near Davie St.  <;..t���������������{��������� 4{i ���������;��������� ���������!��������� it"!!'!''t"4"t*���������!''t''1''81 '1''t''t''1'���������twl"I''t^*^*. H^^M'4^4'<'i|"|i4i4it"l'it"t"t"I"l"I������t"!������}"tMi4������  Carrall and]  Hastings Sts.  t  While the program tor the sessions  of the International Dry Farming congress to be held at Wichita, Kansas,  October 12-15, is still in the process  of making to some extent, yet it has  practically been completed. The distinctive thing about the program is  the fact that representatives who are  in attendance will not be compelled  to bring credentials with them from  any appointive power. This is a clear  departure from the usual rule of congresses, conferences, conventions and  the like. The idea in departing thus  from the usual custom is to simplify  and democratize the Ninth sessions  so far as possible and to extract the  highest possible usefulness from  them.  The Rev. Dr. Alexander M. Brodie,  pastor of the .First Presbyterian  church of Wichita,- will deliver the invocation. . The assemblage will be  called to order .by W. I. Drumrnbhd,  of Muskogee, Oklahoma, chairman of  the International Board of Governors.  Then there wilt be the introduction  of Charles W. Southward, of Wichita,  chairman of the Kansas Board of Control, followed by the addresses of  welcome.  Monday afternoon at 2' o'clock in  the consistory, there will be a session on demonstration work, with the  roll call of states.  Discussions or reports will be limited to five minutes. Responses on  the part of states of the West in the  sub-humid region will be made by  representatives of agricultural, colleges, experiment stations, or those  familiar with the progress of agriculture and of dry farming in the sub-  humid regions. These* reports will be  very interesting indeed.  Monday night at 8 o'clock the governors' session will be held, Governor  George H. Hodges, of Kansas, presiding. There will be addresses by perhaps half a dozen governors' in attendance, including Governors Lee  Cruce, of Oklahoma, Elias M. Amnions, of Colorado, E. W. Major, of  Missouri, Joseph M. Carey, of Wyoming, O. B. Colquitt, of Texas, and  one.or two others, probably L. B.  Hanna.'of South Dakota.  The session on,Tuesday morning,  October J3, at 8 o'clock will be the  livestock session.  Adddresses will be made by George  W. Rommel of the Bureau of Ani  tnal Industry, United States Depart  ment of Agriculture; F. B. Mumford,  Dean of the Missouri College of Agriculture; Dr. J. B. Rutherford, Agricultural and Livestock Commissioner,  Canadian Pacific Railway ��������� Company,  Calgary, Alberta, Canada;W. J. Coch-  el, Professor of Animal .Husbandry,  Kansas Agricultural College; W. j.  Carlyle, of Idaho, and Colonel I. T.  Pryor, 'of San Antonio, Texas, past  president of the Texas Cattle Raisers'  Association and one of .the leading:  livestock men in the .United...States.  . Tuesday afternoon there will -be a  general session. There will' be addresses by: W;R. Motherwell, Minister ; of Agriculture, Saskatchewan  Province, Canada; by Charles,, S.  Gleed, Topeka/ Kansas, Director of  theX^cheson,','���������Topeka "STSanta ~Fe~  railroad'; by H. W. Vogt, Specialist  in Rural Education, United States  Bureau of Education; by a representative of the United States Forest  Service on grazing, and by John Par-  rett, Director General of the Pan-American Union, Washington, on. the  subject, "Agriculture and Pan-Anftri-  cab Development."  There will also be addresses Tuesday afternoon by Senators Thomas  P. Gore of Oklahoma, chairman and  William- H. Thompson, of Kansas,  member o.f the Committee on Agriculture of the United States Senate. .  The principal address will be that  of Dr. T. N. Carver, chief of the office of Rural Organizations, United  States Department of Agriculture, and  Professor of Economics at Harvard  University.  There will be addresses by E. Dana  Durand, Professor of Economics, Uni  versity of Minnesota, and former di  rector of the United States census, on  the subject, "The. Relation of Pppula  tion to Food Supply," by Frank L.  McVey, president of the University  of North Dakota and chairman of the  Second Conference on Marketing and  Rural Credits," by Charles J. Brand,  chief of the office of markets of the  United States Department of Agriculture, on the subject, "General Problems in Marketing Farm Products,"  and possibly by William G. McAdoo,  secretary of the United States treasury department, on the subject, "The  Relation of the New Currency Act to  the   Farmer."  Wednesday morning at 9 o'clock  the subject will be "Crops and Soils."  There will be addresses by Carleton  R. Ball, cerealist, United States Department of Agriculture; by John  Bracken, * Professor of Field .Husbandry, College of Agriculture, Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada; by  C. V. Piper, agrotologist, United  States department of Agriculture; by  >**** H i**.x tM _ H itllUMII II III! X X ** *<X ������������������!���������. <* IX 11 H 11 t M W. W. Burr, agronomist of the United  ���������f********************^^  States department of agriculture ��������� in'  the dry land agriculture work; by A.  H. Leidigh, agronomist, Texas Experiment station., and L. E. Call, agronomist, Kansas Agricultural College.  At the conclusion of the session,  there will be the presentation of the  Chicago Association "of Commerce  trophy, valued at $300, to the nation,  state or province, Kansas excluded,  making the best exhibit in the Exposition.  There will'also be the presentation  of the World's Sweepstakes, a $325  International 6-horse power portable  oil engine, given by the International  Harvester Company of America, to  the farmer'growing the best bushel  of wheat.  ��������� Wednesday afternoon there will be  a session on Farmstead Irrigation,  with H. B. Walker, State Irrigation  Engineer of Kansas, in the chair. Addresses will be made by R. H. Forbes of the Arizona Experiment Station; L. A. Merrill, Agricultural Commissioner of the San Pedro route,1  Salt Lake City, Utah, on the subject  of "Supplementing Precipitation by  Subterranean Waters;" by E. B.  House of -the Colorado Agricultural  College, and by H. M. Bainer, agricultural demonstrator for the Santa  Fe railroad in the Panhandle of Tex-,  as, and Vice-President of the Congress.  Following this special program  there will be a general program with  addresses by Charles Dillon, managing  editor of the Capper Publications, Topeka, Kansas, on "Goood Roads;" by  George Harcourt, deputy minister of  agriculture, Province of Alberta, Canada, and by W. J. Kerr, president of  the Oregon Agricultural College.  There will also be a short address  by Senator Joseph L. Bristow, of Kansas, who may talk upon the parcel  post, being chairman of Jhe Parcel  Post 'Commisison of' the United  States. '  Wednesday night "will be Foreign  Night with Minister W. R. Motherwell, of Regina, Saskatchewan, Canada, in the chair.  There will be the presentation of  foreign representatives, with a few  words from each, including the minister .from Argentina, Romulo S.  Naon; Harold Hamil Smith, editor  of Tropical Life, London, on the subject, "Progress of Dry Farming  Methods in the Tropics;" by N. P  Escobar of Escobar Hermanos Agricultural College, Juarez, Mexico; by  A. Aaronsohn, director of the Jewish  Experiment Station at Haifa, Palestine; E. Pasmaezoglou, Grecian consul at St. Louis; William P. Ander  son, Agricultural Commissioner from  Russia to the United States; Niel  Nielson, Australian Trade Commis  sioner to the United States, and by a  Chinese representative.  Thursday morning, October' IS,  there will be the sesion on Dairying  and Silos. There will be-addresses by  a representative of the United States  Department of Agriculture and of  Canada;.by E. C. Johnson of the Kansas Agricultural College on the agricultural demonstration movement: by*  Roy C. Potts, of Oklahoma; by O. E.  Reed, of Kansas; by T. A. Borman,  !  Silverware and Cut  AT HALF PRICE  Our entire stock of silverware and cut glass ;;  has been marked at exactly half price. The reason ��������� j  for this sale is to make room for our new shipments.  These goods are the very finest quality, and contain J  no shop worn goods. Sale will last for one week.  Here is a rare opportunity to purchase wedding gifts  at big saying prices.  ���������;x  We deliver and hang Telephone Sey. 843  all Shades complete in place  F. W. BOWES & Co.  MANUFACTURERS   OP  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.  t '.-������������������'���������.���������'������������������'���������.���������' I  j        SEE OUR OFFER ON        |  PAGE 18      - "1  THE  Montreal Family Herald & Weekly Star,  THE WESTERN CALL  and Famous War Map������������*$1.50  Geo. G. Bigger, Ltd.  Jewelers and Diamond Merchants  23   Hastings Street, West  23  Note Our New Address NEXT TO REJX THEATRE  i-������^^������������^^*<^- ���������!��������� <��������� ���������>���������!��������� ���������> ���������!��������� ���������& ������������������������ ���������!��������� ������������������������ ���������&��������� ������������������������ ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!������������������������������������������������ ���������!������>:��������� ���������!��������� -t-^-a-���������!��������� ���������!��������� <-8-'&���������{��������� ��������������� -t- ���������!��������� <������������������!' !��������� 1' ������������������������ !��������� ��������� ������ H'��������������� ���������  X  Phone Fairmont 1140  . Ring vs up for  PRINTING OR ADVERTISING  .- ,t, .,l:���������i,,l,,;.lI,,:���������Il,t,,;.li,,;,ll���������i.llll: inH'iii'!":' M'ii H M 11It 11 111 II11XIIII*  * s  . _ * * _*_.  X  THE MAN WHO KEEPS HIS HEAD  of Topeka and several others.  Adjournment stye die of the Congress will be at the conclusion 6i; the  afternoon session of Thursday, .October IS.  At 6:30 o'clock Thursday night, October 15, at the Wichita club, there  will be a vdinner by the Kansas Board  of Control to distinguished guests  and representatives present at the  Congress and Exposition. This will  be followed at 8:30 by Congress  Night at the Exposition.  There's a man who fights for Britain, and he'll  keep her still atop,  fie will guard her from dishonor in the Market  and the shop,    , "  He will save her homes from terror on the fields  of Daily Bread,  He's the man who sticks to business, he's the man  who keeps his head.      ,   , _    i>  Let t^e foe who strikes at Britain hear her wheels  of commerce turn, ������������������ v    ,  Le^ the ships that war with Britain- see her fac- < ���������  tpry furnace burn;  For thefoe most fears the cannon, and his heart  ,raost quails with dread, ,' ,  When behind the man in khaki is the man. who  keeps his head. \ '  Brand him traitor and assassin who with-miser's ,v  coward mood        ,  J '.     ."X  Has the gold locked up in secret and his larders  stored with food,  Who has cast adrift his workers, who lies sweating in his bed,  And who snarls to hear the laughter of the man  who keeps his head-  Let the poor man teach the rich man, for the poor  man's constant strife  Is from day to day to seek work, day by day to  war with life, \  And the poor man's home hangs ever by a frail  ' and brittle thread,  And the poor man's often hungry; but the poor  man keeps his head.  \ *���������>'   ^  ���������I  _���������  ���������',,  ���������t *���������  i������V  Wheir the^slripsnebtiR!rback"frtprsl^glit^rllr^  and the troops march home from war;  When the havoc strewn behind us threats the  road that lies before,  Every hero'shall be welcomed, every orphan shall  be fed  By the man who stuck to business, by the man  who kept his head.  ���������The Canadian Courier.  *******.^r******************************************^  MASTERS'   LTD.  ILLUSTRATED  CATALOQUE  may be seen at  203    KINGSWAY  any day  between 8 a.m.  and 5 p.m.  Saturday till 12  noon.  a ii. o.  Ifjthe Oash-on-Delivery System is in use in your country, then  youjneed only send 10/ for either 2 Rings you select and pay  balance when you receive the Rings. .  HlStirs, LN., Ijt, Elfltfld  Orders left with  V. Odium  i TOE WESTERN CALL.  Thursday. October 1,1814  ;<--.\.  11 IF. WESTERN CAU  %   PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY  BY THE  TERMINAL CITY PRESS, LTD.  HEAD OFFICE:  203 Kingsway, Vancouver  Telephone Fairmont 1140  *  mS^SSS^^^^SA^^^^S^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^Smmk^*m^A^A^A^t^mm  Subeorlptloni  One Dollar m Tear In Advanoe  SI.SO Outelde Oanada  If you do not get "CALL" regularly  it is probably because your subscription  is long overdue. Renew at once. If paid  up, phone or write complaint today.  THE ENEMY IN OUR MIDST  '��������� j.  "The Globe believes that^-tbe. redemption of  Germany from the Idea of Foftfcr wiU come from  within, and that the German people will them-  selves pull down the false god*they have.been  worshipping for the past halffSentury.���������Toronto  Globe.  - It is a striking fact that, whilst,in Germany  the philosopher and professor had been sedulously  assisting the Kaiser in educating the"',wttr fepirit���������  the Germanized professor, polftioiany Editor and  preacher in Canada has been jvif aa rseduloudy  propagating the doctrine of peace at any price,  telling us there could be no emergency as the  world was getting too civilized to fight. And the'  Toronto Globe has been the most thoroughly Germanized of the lot.  The idea now being propagated that a Democratic country will not fight is contrary to all  history." i .'-  -   r   r *       v, -  The only thing that can bring peace to a state  is civic righteousness. The only, thjng that .can  bring peace to the world is ifrferaitional righteousness, and not only "Germany but very especially this continent has much to unlearn that is  now being indoctrinated into her picked citizenship���������male and female���������by the German and Germanized professors in our universities and high  school* and���������churches.  Lieut-General Snyder is coramander-in-chiefc  of Jfolland's army and navy. Like Napoleon, he  is a. small, dark roan, but unlike Napoleon, be is  always eager to escape the���������public eye.  General Snyder is perhaps the first man to be  .placed in command of both land and sea forces,'  but the people of Holland seem to bave unbounded confidence in him both as regards organizing  and strategic ability. His fame as a tactician has  long since passed the boundaries of the Netherlands.  The Dutch army consists of 100,000 trained  men, which with the reservists and1 the "land-  strum,--will be augmented to-250,000,-and if-  necessary to 400,000 men.  The army is now mostly concentrated in  Putch Limburg, around Maestricht, guarding  Dutch territory from violation by German troops.  Holland, with her usucfV'caution, hfts kept out  of the war so far, although*/ should Germany win,  her independence would be1 gone instantly in spite  of any obligation which m������y bave been given to  secure her neutrality.  On the other hand, shclufd the Allies win, her  independence is secure.    '4 u  FROM OUR VANCOUVER KIPLING  i  BRITON'S DEAD  4        1  SUNDAY OBABITY CONCU&T  SUNDA?, OCTOBER 4  A concert will be given by Miss Grace Hastings and her quartette (violin, cello, flute,  piano.) The following vocalists will also take  part: Miss Blanche Shaw, L. R. A. M., A. R. C.  M., Miss Roxyna Phillips, Miss Anne Lochead  and Mr. S. C. Hetherton. The ' patronesses of  these concerts are Lady Tupper, Mrs. C. S. Douglas, Mrs. P. McPhillips, Mrs. E. Beetham, Mrs. R.  D. Rorison, Madame Martin. The proceeds will  be given to the City's War Distress and Relief  Fund, through Mayor Baxter. XTh'ese concerts  will be held in the Colonial Theatre, corner of  Dunsmuir and Granville streets, at 3 o'clock.  ^���������^^���������>^x-^h>^-h~>-x~x-:~>-:~>-:":--:' ***** ******  BE PREPARED!  Every Canadian should protect himself and $  % family by carrying a policy in  ���������_���������  MUTUAL LIFE OF CANADA ?  * ' established 1������e������  * "CANADA'S ONLY MUTUAL"  X - .'V ";���������--;������������������  1        For  rates and  full information see our  X agents, or '     .V  | W. J. TWISS  % District M a nag* r  ������ 317-319 ROGERS BUILDING  ^*<~>******************^^^  ��������� ,  I.  God of ages, who provided  Men to rule the earth and sea;  Picked them out, and so divided  Bondmen, from the brave and free.  From the days of Magna Charta,  When she bravely raised her head;  Men from every land and quarter,  Praise thee, God, for Briton's dead.  II.  Children taught by patient mothers,  Hear of how their fathers fell,  And of how their older brothers  Sacrificed their lives as well.  How their little eyes would glisten,  ,  Pride would stop the tears that fled;  They, without an intermission,  Praise thee, God, for Briton's dead. ]  1 V  in. ;  Still her misison, truth and freedom,  Offering up her best to die;  Nut one man within the Kingdom  Will refuse bjs country's cry.  O'er the plains of France and onward  Flows a stream of blood red;  , Tuose who live will have one watchword/*  Praise thee, God, for Briton's dead      " -1  - ^    IV.-  Justice, in thy name, they offer  All that's best and dear in-life,  Froni the last cent in the coffer  -To death���������in this most bloody strife.    "'  Take your map and glance it over,  Note the various parts marked red;   '  Keep the dust from off it's/cover,  -',  Thank your God for Britain's dead.  V. A. ELLIS  oi'  Vancouver, B. C.  TAILORS' FASHIONS COLOR FABRICS  One of the Highest Authorities on Men's frees.  Reviews the Modes for Men for th������ Season..  rDiscussing styles^ fabrics, in their' varying  shades, colors and weaves, the chief designer of  Semi-Ready Tailoring says that the basic color  for the fall and winter season is a brownish green,  -and that there never waB such'an fiJray *>f fabnes  so pleasing in* their warmth and gaiety. There  will be^plenty -ol color and^manynew combing- -  tions:    - .     '        ".',!*���������''  The demand, still continues strong for the wor?  steds, cheviots and serges, and the popularity of,  ; each.iabric will stand in this order:   Worsted**..,  cheviots, tweeds and cashmeres.    , ' . <  '. a?  There are some beautiful Scotch . twee���������ds, -otr  various ' weaves,. including  homespuns,   plaids,,  checks and overpJai4s, stripes in all the,,seven,  colors of the rainbow and in multitudinous combinations. . ,  Jhe keynote of brownish green is evident in  - all the newer fabric weaves.  Autumn styles show the trim and dapper designs, with the quality and refinement which have i  made Semi-Ready cloths so distinctive and popu-,'  lar.  The new styles possess the shapeliness. and������  grace and bring out in marked degree the best  lines of the masculine figure. Trousers are of-  narrower width, coats a bit shorter, and showing ���������  the waist line. The younger set .will find coats������  which may almost suggest a corset under the coat, -  while waistcoats are cut to give a chesty effect.  _Yet _while-the clothes are closer fitting and  the colors are gayer, the art of the designer and  weaver achieve so well that there is nothing flashy  about them. There is tone, which is another way  of saying they are in good taste. And we are  growing in culture and in appreciation of the details of fashion which go to make up good dress.  The primitive ereature who wears strange and  fantastic checks and flashy colors only creates a  ripple of amusement.  "More than any year in the history of Semi-  Ready Tailoring do I believe that men will study  the economy and efficiency of pur wholesale tail-,,  oring methods. A five or ten dollar bill saved  nowadays will be worth treble, when international  affairs straighten out," concluded the director of  designs. ���������  Thomas & McBain of 655   Granville   street, ���������  have the only store in Vancouver where the genuine Semi-Ready'Tailoring may be had.  CIVIC RETORJVl AS^qAtlON  A Symposium on Civid Reform will be  held in the Labor Temple on Thursday  evening October 15th, Rev. Doctor Fraser  presiding with promiment Citizens tak*  ing part, arrangements are in process to  secure a Representative Gathering, embracing all shades of opinion to deal  with Civic Affairs in comprehensive shape,  and consider adoption of Platform and  Policy, in an effort to clean up conditions,  and Restore Confidence. Further announcements will be made.  CONSERVATION  The government has taken ample9  precaution to secure the safety and  comfort of the settlers in Western  Canada who are in the crop failure  area. Prompt action -on the part of  the government has prevented many  settlers from ruin and others from  leaving the'areas affected.  Owing to abnormal weather conditions, Southern Alberta and Southwestern Saskatchewan this past season experienced an almost total crop  failure. Owing to the fact that these  districts have been ' recently settled,  the loss of crops was doubly serious  to the settler?. .  '   Acted Quickly  When it became apparent that relief would be necessary, Hon. Robert  Rogers, acting Minister of Interior,  immediately called to the Capital officials and others familiar with the  districts and conditions. After a conference with these men, and also the  cbmmisisoner pf the R. N. W. M. P.,  a plan of relief was agreed upon. The  relief work was placed in charge of  Mr. Bruce Walker, of the Immigration department, and Mr. Angus McKay, inspector of western experimental, farms. These men were to act  with, the Dominion lands officials and  the R. N. W. M. P.  It was arranged that where necessary food would be .furnished the settlers. Where fodder could not be obtained by the settler for his stock this  could also be furnished.  Homesteads Protected  To protect thi. settlers it was also  arranged that no cancellations of  ^homestead entries would be permitted  until next spring; that settlers who  had completed their pre-emption duties could "prove up" and the necessary payment's could be deferred.  This permitted the settlers to seek  work elsewhere without.,endangering  .possession of their claims. Another  concession to the ' settlers" seeking  .work in other part? -is that the time  j&lwertt'wiH not b* deducted from their  homestead duties. Arrangements  were also made that the settlers could  secure free transportation from their  homes to the wheat "fields. s The government also arranged that all the  horses, nearly 1,000, required' for the  R N..W. M. P., wcfeUTbft purchased  in the area affected by the crop failure. Provision has; also been made  to furnish the. settler* ytrith seed and  grain for next season's crop.  Retained on the Land  -  In this manner the government has  protected the. settlers from hardship  and suffering, has given him an opportunity to secure work elsewhere,  and yet not endangered possession  bf his land by absence, and has furnished a market for the surplus stock  of the district!     *  , Prompt action and generous provision have retained' the settlers in  these-districts and given them an opportunity to reap the reward of the  bountiful harvests of the future.  INCREASING LIVE  STOCK PRODUCTION  The outbreak of the war in Europe  and the consequent demand which is  naturally to be expected for increased  exports of meats, finds Canada in .a  very much "denuded condition as regards live stock. -���������    -  As a result of the removal of the  American tariff on cattle a heavy  export trade developed to the south.  In some districts in Eastern Canada,  nearly everything has been shipped  out of the country, except dairy cows.  This export-' trade, together ''with  many farmers selling their calves for  veal, can have'but one result in Canada, viz., a greater scarcity of meat  than- at present exists, even in a normal -market. ' -  The meat industry in Canada should  not be allowed to dwindle���������rather,, the  production of hogs, sheet) and cattle,  on Canadian farms should be greatly  increased'. To obtain this increase  does not mean that farmers should  devote their whole attention to live  stock. The majority of farmers will  admit that with very little extra effort and expense )they could increase  by several head, {hec Jive stock ion  their, .farms without in any way interfering with their present system of'  farming. ,  From reports to the Commissioner  of Conservation, present conditions  indicate a world-wide scarcity of live  stock/ with, little likelihood' of; , fin  overcrowded -marketer many years  to come. "The opportunity for Can-  adian;'farmers is, therefore, apparent  To take advantage of this, farmers  should save their better calves %o produce more cattle, wfiile' the others  may be turned off, not as veal but as  beef. .. , y  Expert stockmen advise that there"  are.'good times ahead for those raiting 'sheep. The high price* bf mutton  and bf wool and the comparative ease  with, which a flock of rsheep m*y be  sustained upon find which, id' otherwise unsuitable for agriculture, should  suggest a great increase in the nu'nt-  ber bf sheep raised "by Canadian  farmers. ��������� ,,  ^Increased -production in hogs can  be brought about more quickly than in  any other class of live stock, and consequently should receive immediate  attention.  Animal production on the (arm is  desirable because it increases the fertility and crop raising ability of the  soil. Good prices are sure v to be obtained for any surplus which farmers  will have to sell -on account of the in*  > -ft-  ������������������ '     },u  evitable shortage' ofj, supply resulting <  from war conditions in Europe.  These' two conditions'should be an.  incentive to Canadian farmers to increase their live stock production. A^  little .foresight now, with modern  methods' of feeding, will make'-increased 'production easily possible.���������  F. CM. ' :  REGINA  The city of Regina has taken steps  to assist the settlers in the drought-  areas of Western Canada. ��������� All such "  settlers who have stock for which  they have no feed, have been notified  to ship their stock to the Regina  'Municipal stockyards, where they will  .be. properly fattened, and the. pro-.,  ceeds, less the cost of feeding,, will  be returned to the farmer. This assures the farmer of good return* ftfr  his stock. A proper" agieeifiertt,  which protects both the farmen and  the city has been prepared.  The fact that thousands'of acres  of good land-in Western Canada are  not cultivated has resumed' in the Regina Board of Trade startinga "closet" settlement" movement. . This  movement has been started with the  idea of increasing the production of  Western Canada, as it is felt that  the present is a 'very ^opportune time  for-such. a scheme.     '-'' '  T  ^;finUic-works to the value of approximately" $350,000 will'be proceeded with at (once, at Regina. The  works to be undertaken or completed  Include the" 5,600,009 g&llon'reservoir,  filtration beds at the sewage disposal  wqrkf, (Joinplefibn <|F>ws^ls and roof  of the iiplation hospiteiVan& completion of proposed water and sewer  extensions. In .^addition ,tQj these  \torks, a "number bf other cbritracts  are already bejng^arried out, includ-,  ing the erfcetioh -clothe ^new"T>ower ���������  house and-{he j������vfementof.vthfe'Bfoad^  street subway. It is expected that  theie works^will ,pcpv_de enpfeloymeht  for a'large niimbef .ofrmen.  *'-������' *  .The Saskatchewan government has-  announced ���������its intention of' giving 1,- ,  500 hbfses, to the Empire., Dean  Btttberfbf"dlof" "the;S������itytcbew$n University has*5 arrived/ at Regina, and  will 'have ^cfc4rg&xq{ tHe selection of  the hor^ ���������      ,?w*'  Even the ladiesJpf Regina a^e' failing themselves of*the opportunity to  economize.-  The Regina Local Council of Women have arranged"'for the"  holding,of special garden    produce  market days, when produce will be  sold at low prices.   Up to the present'  little use has been made of the municipal .market ;for ,such purposes, the  average citizen having purchased such  goods from the grocer or^ butcher.-  The ladies now, however, ire' 'ihak-1  ing the market an entire success.'' - >  B  A strong effort' is being made to induce the  government to cancel the- recent order for demobilization and undertake the continuance of the  training of those men who have volunteered. The  following dispatch, signed by JJ. JJ. Stevens, M.  P., Col. Duff-Stuart, and Mayor Baxter, was sent-  tonight to' Col. the Bon. Sam Hughes:  "Several hundred militia men who^ave been  mobilized for from five to seven weeks, many of  whom left positions to join, and large numbers of  whom have lost their positions during their period  of mobilization,' are now demobilized, but stand  .ready and anxious to go to the front.: In addition there are about 2,000 who can be mobilized  and sent forward on a few days' notice. The  geiieral feeling here is that the valuable training  given these men during the past two months  should not be lost, and it is greatly feared that  most of them will be scattered and we shall be  :< unable to recover them unless held together at  the present time, v  .X.Many of these, :in response to the widely-  announced statement from Ottawa, came from  distant parts of the province and as far south as  California and Arizona, and .at their own personal expense.   These men are now turned adrift,  without any intimation of when they will be required, and with absolutely no means of susten- -  ance.  "From all sections of the public we are del- '  uged with demands for explanations, which we  have given to the best of our ability, but there is  a general ieeling of dissatisfaction.and constant '  demands that some definite steps be taken to use  these men.   It is urged that they:should remain  mobilized and be vigorously trained, so; that theyt  ;may be ready to respond immediately to the fealli  which the government has already intimated may  be expected at any time for further men.   About  fifteen hundred have been demobilized by recent  orders in Vancouver alone.   In addition to this  fifteen hundred, at least one thousand more stand  ready to respond immediately.  "We might' add that it is qtiite feasibile to ".  keep in training twenty-five hundred men, and  that the'piresgure of public feeling is such that we  think it advisable that immediate steps be taken  to carry out this idea." t  BR ACE UP VANCOUVER AND READ THIS  IMPRESSIONS OF THE OLD LAND  Professor George C. Pidgeon of Westminster  hall, will lecture on Thursday^ October 8, at 8 p.  m., in the Mount Pleasant Presbyterian church.  The subject will be: "A Canadian's Impressions  of the Old Land." A silver Collection will be  taken at the door. '  There is quite a revival in building  construction in Chicago as well as  elsewhere in this country, now that  the first effects of the paralysis due  to' the declaration of war have passed  away, says Construction News.  '.; For/ a few days it seemed that no  more building permits would ever be  taken.out again; the effect was not  only immediate; it was instantaneous.  Then came the announcement that no  new building loans could or wpuld.be  made, and that seemed to settle the  question; building must cease 3t once,  and it did for a few days, but it was  not long until a change  came over  conditions  and  builders  were    busy  again.   :_/ . - _.-:'���������-: ���������;���������-���������-���������: '--- V: . >,.  Once more the demand fbr permits  was jjist as strong "as if nothing Jiad  happened. - It is interesting in this  connection .to note that the cities in  which theire is the most activity in-  things, not only building but in  everything that goes to make a city,  were the first to feel the effects of  the declaration of war, arid naturally  they were the first to recover and begin to build again upon a scale fairly  comparable -to trie condition, prevailing before the war set in.  Figures for the Week.  ':'   ';.     XXTRANSF^RS.X-.X  '���������.        V , ' ;. - -     No.     Amount.  Last   week  1,130   $1,931,083  Same wk. last year .. 1,215     2.661,877  TRUST,   DEEDS,   MORTGAGES  -   No.       Amount.  Last  week  ���������.- ...    936   $2,515,554  ^Same wk. last-yeatr-. 936     2,222,924  BUILDING PERMITS  --.- (1  No.  Cost.  South ..   16  $ 528,000  Southwest ���������-������������������������������������;..;.���������  17  163,00a  North   ��������� . .:   13  239,400  Northwest    ��������� Totals ..U���������_L:.���������..  22  68 -:.  143,200  $1,073,600  Same wk. last year .���������  85  W,9(K> 7^    . ,    "������  V-3.1  Thursday, October 1. 1914  THE WESTERN CALL.  ' i5 ���������  =r illlllillM."  rS.u,'������������lllllllnsl  I  OWHA3AN  WASHINGTON!)  Of AMERICAN ID  ealS  .located on fttnnqrhranla Avrntw, 18th and B'Stmifc  Wuhiagton's N������imt HataLn _  Ideally situated, within two blocks ot 4he "Executive Man?  ���������ion. onlr,' a thort,.walk to the public buiUtflft. -ahofM, theatcra  and point* of historical interest to visitors and tourists.  The famous Indian Grill Room, the beautiful Palm Court,  the delightful Tea Room, Grand Pipe Organ (only one of ita  kind in Washington), and an Orchestra of a superfine order,  are attractions neatly appreciated by Powhatan guests..  Rooms with detached bath,   fl JO. ������.00 aad ���������������-  Rooms with private bath.  &.M, tl.00 aad ������pt  Writa for booklet with map.  '  CLIFFORD M. .LEWIS, '  Manage*.  Ukto*WMmarnit*t^tkn*m.O*Mmri*m.1*jm**rmttm,i  WE.  EEC  *****.*****������*****************************w  *************>***zt xrtw^^  I    ' ������   \  J/'P\   .* '   -'      i -Am  1        ��������������� , i a;  i t, ,. 'Sri*    - i . >   ' 'if  jf     <,������j  ^">   , '"in.  ,5 ^ fj  **  ������J^ _L v������  *      J>  f  1  ���������!������������������!��������� ������������������������ ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������������-S-���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� I-tj���������!��������� ������������������������ <"!��������� ������������������������ ������������������������<'������������������������ ���������!��������� ���������>���������!��������� ���������!'������ >i������.M������}������l-{"t-M"t"t"l"t-tlfH-:"l"l"l"t"H->  Use Puel Oil  and Save Money  If you are intemted ln 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 pf, all  descriptions. We da> not* advocate a cheap plant,  but we can satisfy yonrwhen results are considered.'  i'    >  We have a large number of plants now in operation in hotels, office buildings, apartment houses,  schools aad colleges.  *   ������  Puel Oil Equipment Company:  -    ' XilMIXSD     ���������     - ,  713 Pacific BMtf.     PtioM Sey. 3727    Vancouver, 5. C.  illlllHI HlltHHItM'IIMUtlll Mil I j HitII .MM 111  ���������������  4  ������  ������  ������  J    s.  >s        "v',  1      ',       *  4    I  4   I  X  ' J  '  '->   It  11 1  a; X J  ,1 i  Pease Pa#^ Limited  HEAT1N0 AND VENTW.AT.NO ENGINEERS  MANUFACTURERS  t W V *M      UwHstow. Plpa and fctttoss  1116 Homer St.    v������nco������vfr, ������.c.    Tel. Sey. 3230  j.,������ ,|. ,|.������4. !.<������������������������������< ^i I'������if_'f ��������� ���������!��������� -l-l' -t-l"!' ������.������.t"l"l..t"t"I"l"t'4"������������<' -t- ���������!��������� 't-t-'������������|.<.������.t'������<t"l"l"l''l'  4,'  SATURPAY'S SPECIALS  Home made Taffy,   peanut Crisp, and Boston Chewing. Simply  (licious.  That New Store  ������������ WJi-PJNQ. PROAPWAY * MAIN.  lei  flHi.l..|iltHH"M.friH..|"Mi^  you going to  wear this winter?  Why  And I am going to see that my wife buys them  for THE BOYS too.   They are the best to  wear and are made in Vancouver.  \,* * |m| ** * **** ** **** ** *** ** ** **********f**************'  THE NEW DETENTION BUILDING, VANCOUVER  -. 4  The new Immigration building, which completed, will cost well on to $300,000,  is now under construction, by the well known Vancouver firm of contractors Meajrjj  Snider Bros, and Brethour. All the partners of tins, Company are Native Sons and  have already erected in Victoria rind Vancouver probably the largest number of  buildings of any contracting firm in the country. x ���������> <<<\  _i  i >  -,/r,^  ', pi******* 11 ill Hi 11 i'.a"t-'4 n-S'4,8 <| i in ii'i'i n ii i ���������������: t x������i* x< x i * i������; i hi i.M4 H'tn r 111;������11 x *** m������ n *% mi iitniMiin  i.  V     V  The Making of the New Army in Britain  <  John Scott in the Chicago Tribune  aas an exceedingly" interesting article on the "Making of a New Army in  England," and which' we believe our  readers yn\\,appreciate:  "tn Lord Kitchener England has a  war minister who' typifies the national character in his grim determination. Kitchener is too good a soldier to underestimate the task which  lay before the allies in beating Germany, so he set at once to plan for a  long war. It is understood that he  hoped it would not last six months,  but he has made all his plans to fight  for years if necessary.  "The first of these plans is to provide a constant succession of armies  -which will take the field at regular intervals, besides supplying the wastage of war in those which have preceded them, until .England has in  arms 1,000,000 men, most of them  fresh, to oppose the battle worn and  wearied Germans. He has also called  in the services of the splendid native  1 ^ army of Jndia, which he made him-  * self, and of which he is immensely  proud. Indian troops are noyr' either  actually in France, or will be in a few  days, "and KitchetjerXxpects them to  give va good accolm't--of themselves.  Englishmen,- who know them, say the  Germans will crumple up before the  fierce knife and bayonet fighting of  the Ghurkas and Sikhs.  OOAL     GOAL     COAL  m*****************************^  ������������������:������������������-;      ..     .. ...-.���������..-������������������ -        .;    ��������� ���������  -  Phcnes Seymour 540S & 5409  McNEILL, WELCH & WILSON  80 PENDER ST. E.  Mill Wood also Builders' Supplies  *  *���������  %  %  O  i  ****************-  BUILDERS'  SUPPLIES  V    Loyalty of the Indian Princes  ."These troops are drawn from the  parts of India directly under Indian  control, and in addition to them every  native prince under British protection has offered his troops, and money  to pay for them as well. The Maharajah of Mysore offered his entire  army and $1,666,666. Another great  Indian prince telegraphed to Kitchener direct, "What������ orders from his  majesty for me .and my troops?"  Without a single. exception the native princes hav������- placed themselves,  their men, and their money at the  Empire's disposal.".^  "In addition to this, Canada, Australia, and all the other self-governing dominions are sending men. Now  let us consider.what forces Kitchener  has to draw on for the great struggle.  The regular army, most of which is  now in the field, consists, when fully  mobilized, with reserves, of about  300,000 men. Behind that stands the  territorial army created by Lord Hal-  dane when he was minister of war,  amounting to about 300,000 more. By  the terms of the enlistment, however,  the territorials cannot be compelled  to serve outside of Great Britain. It  is hardly necessary to say, that most  of them have already volunteered for  foreign service..  To Send Territorials to India  000; more, but obviously it cannot all  Se withdrawn from India, or if it is  it rirast' be in part replaced by other  British troops. As a matter of fact I  understand "H- ���������������' proposed to' briilg  every available 'Indian ' soldier and  send sbme of the territorial regiments  to garrison "India. One reason for  this is the political effect. Kitchener  has the mind of a statesman as well  as that of a soldier, and he realizes  that nothing will consolidate the loyalty of India to ~ the Empire forever  like allowing her troops to fight side  by side with the British troop% against  the Empire's foes. The Indian native  states jmight provide another 50,000  men, and the contribution of the self-  governing dominions is problematical  both, in, number and quality-' This is  not said in any disparaging sense, but  it is evident that the dominions must  raise their troops'J by volunteering  and' that the men must be more or  less untrained when they arrive in  Europe.  Starts Advertising Campaign  ��������� "Kitchener, has made up his, mind  that he must make a succession of.  armies in. the United Kingdom, and he  has set about it with characteristic  vigor. His- first request to Parliament was for power to add 500,000  men to the army, and as sobh as that  ivas given he announced that ; he  wanted 100,000 men atXnce? At first  recruiting was rather slow, but Kitchr  enter was hot discouraged. ' He called  in a,couple of the greatest advertising experts in London, and the next  morning- every paper in the country  had page . advertisements reading,  "Your King and Country Need You,"  and explaining the terms of enlistment. Posters appeared on every  blank wall in the three kingdoms, and  every omnibu_ and taxicab ' in the  cities bore the legend, in great red  letters: "Enlist for the war; Discharged when over-" Within less  than a month Kitchener had the 100,-  000 men he demanded for his first  army and was on the road towards his  second. He intends going right on  until he has his five armies of 100,000  each. Immediately after his first  army'was completed he called in re  presentatiyes of a number of the big  banks, and insurance companies and  others concerns employing large numbers of able bodied and unmarried  young men. ' '.''���������'.  " 'I want your men,-' Ke said.  " 'But we must carry on" our business,'' said the big employers.  "'Get girls,' was KitchenerVreply,  and. when the employers protested  further he said something like this:  "'See  here,   now.    If    you    don't  send me your men willingly I will go  and take .them myself, and 1 will publish broadcast the name of every com-  "The Indian army, both white and'pany and  firm  that  discourages  its  -**  *************,Hr*******^^ at war strength, is about 300,-.young men from enlisting.  17,  You can  sue me for libel if,you likei I don't  think you'll get much sympathy front  any British jury. I want you to understand one thing. England wants  every able bodied young man, and I  intend to see that she gets every one  tbat is not absolutely needed to  carry on industry. I don't want tlie  married men���������yet.'  ' Employers Co-optrate  - "This was a long speech for Kitchener, but it had its effect. It must be  said, however, that the objectors were  very few in number, and that the  great majority of employers fell in  willingly with Kitchener's scheme.  They called their employees together  and advised them to enlist Some  went so far as to say that every unmarried man who did not present himself for enlistment would be dismissed, and nearly all promised either  full pay or half pay and their jobs  back again at the end of the war to  men who joined the colors. One big  London banking firm tried to restrain  its clerks from joining, saying that too  many had joined already. Kitchener  secured a statement from some' of the  clerks and sent it to the papers, many  of which risked the libel law and published' it; ::V;XV::  ' / --Tub of Making Soldiers  "There is absolutely no doubt now  that Kitchener will get his 500,000  men, but a greater task than enrolling  them awaits him. He has to turn  them from a rabble into an army,  and it is for this reason that he has  decided to enlist them in batches of  100,000 rather than at once. The  truth is that. he is short both of instructors and officers. There are  enough "old soldiers and retired officers, too old or otherwise unfit fo������*  active service; to train 100,000 men at  a time, but ��������� not enough for 500,000,  and there is absolutely no supply of  trained officers and non-commissioned, officers to draw upon.  ���������"All the cadets at Sandhurst���������the  West Point of England���������have been  turned out a year or.two ahead of  their time to provide junior officers  for the regular units and to supply  the wastage of war, so that the officers of the new army have to be made  as it goes along. For this purpose  Kitchener Has appealed to all the  great public schools which have officers' training corps in connection  with them, to give him their boys,'  and the universities have also been  appealed to. in the same way. He is  also offering commissions to men in  civil life of good' education and -fair  social position who are able to satisfy a rough and ready educational  and physical test ������  Against Rising from the Ranks  "It is interesting in this connection  to quote a retired officer who has for  a number of years been on Kitchener's  staff and who knows the war ptinis*  terV mind'thoroughly.^  "���������K. of K. doesn't believe in the  ranker officer,' he. said, "and that itn't...  from any snobbishnits^r class feeling. He believes, and I agree with  him', that .service $n -ifce panics is  cramping. Take a duke's son of superior intelligence and put him in the  ranks for six months, and a laborer's  son of ordinary intelligence and make  him an officer at the start. Then  promote the duke's son from the  ranks, and I'll go bail that the laborer's s,on makes a better. officer because he has never been in the ranks.  " The ranker officer can rarely get  on with his men. He knows too much  about them, and they know it and  hate him for it. He is too liable to  punish for petty infractions of discipline which the gentleman officer  would overlook, or possibly would  never see.'  "I am told that Kitchener's planls  to provide the senior officers from  the younger men    who    distinguish  themselves^wfith the regular forces in%,  the earlier stages of'the war.   These-  men will be selected for their proved  ability to cotnmand fairly large bodies of troop's.   The junior officers  or V  company letters, will , be    carefully '  picked from the new material offered  by the public schools and universities  and from civil life, and these .men will  be closely'watched for signs of fitness  for higher command.  Dolsn't Favor Mslrboroughs  "Kitchener is no believer in the  theory that every officer must be a  strategist. He. believes that strategists are needed only for the higher  commands and that nothing is more  fatal to an army than too* many  'clever' officers. What he wants for  the great, bulk of his lieutenants and  captains are young men who can lead  other men and inspire, enthusiasm,  and if they can do that and at the  same time obey orders he prefers them  to double the number of budding  Marlborough s.  "His non-commisisoned officers are  being picked in much the same way.  The instructors have,orders to watch  their men-closely and at the end of  the first week's drill in every company  a number of the more intelligent of  the emen are selected for corporals'  and sergeants and given temporary  rank. Instead of making things easier for them, this promotion makes  their work harder, for in addition to  the;regular drills which all the other  men have to do, they are required to  attend, classes where they are instructed in their duties as !non-coms'  and at the end of a fortnight they will  be required to pass an examination  somewhat less stiff than that usually  required from candidates for promotion.  "If they-pass this ordeal they will  (Continued on page 6) THE WESTERN CALL  -Thursday, October 1,  1914  THE MAKING OF THE NEW ARMY IN BRITAIN  (Continued from Page 5)  I  Mount Pleasant Livery  TRANSFER  t. Furniture and Piano Moving  ** * .  I Baggage, Express and,Dray.   Hacks and Carriages  I at all hours.  Phone Fairmont 840  t   Corner Broadway arid Main A. P. McTavish, Prop.  ������  ������4"H"M-i"l"l"t"H-M"t-:"l"t-t"������"H"t"l"M' ,*********************f*****  t  * t * * * * i * * i * i * * i * x * * * * ***+> * * * <x * * * * * * * 'i * * i' * t * ��������� * <��������� * *";!' j*  Baxter & Wright  COMPLETE HOUSE FURNISHERS  Cash or  Easy  I Payments  $40000    |  Stock to  Choose  From  Come in and talk it over when looking for furniture.  BAXTER & WRIGHT  |  Phone Seymour 771  416 Main Street  be confirmed in their rank, but they  will have to confine their extra studies and, at the same time,' they will  be taken under the special charge of  the-old /non-coms,' who are acting as  instructors. Kitchener.is confident  that a couple of months of this training will give him a set of 'non-coms'  equal to any in the world.  Getting the Pick of the Kingdom  "This may seem a large order in  view of the fact that it is generally  supposed that six months are required  to make a private soldier and at least  a year to make a non-commisisoned  officer. This brings me to another  feature of Kitchener's scheme. - When  he took over the war office even the  Liberal government had become convinced that compulsory military serV- j  ice was a necessity for England, but  Kitchener said, 'No.' In ordinary,  times he is, like most soldiers, an advocate of universal service, but he  knew that to train the whole man-;  hood of the United Kingdom to arms  in a few months was too big a task,  even for him. He wanted only the  pick of the Kingdom, and heVknew  that ihe way to get it was by calling  for volunteers, and he knows that he  is getting now a class of men whose  average intelligence is much higher  than that of the ordinary soldier and  who moreover is keen on his'work.  "Another point is that the new armies are putting as much training into  a week as the ordinary army gets in  a month. There is not a vacant field  or open space around London that has  not its unit at drill almost from dawn  till dusk, and the same is going on all  over the -United Kingdom. Liverpool was the first city to complete a  full regiment, but it was, only a  couple of days ahead of the rest of  the/ country. Ireland and Scotland  have done nobly and many of the regiments of both the national and the  . tnillllltl IMllIlllitil .���������  *rr********************4*t������***^  lilf  Commercial Printing at "Western Call" Office  Busies 88 Usual  No Panicky War Feeling  No War Prices  This old established  house is still anxious to  do business with you���������  complete stock of Heating  Stoves, Malleable Ranges  and Household Goods.  PAINTS,  OTJLS an:p GKkASS  Wp Wjtfc Not Re Undehsou>  W.R Owen & Morrison  The Mt. Pleasant Hardware  Pbone Fair. 447 2337 Main Street  Ulster .volunteers    have   joined    as  bodies.  Return to Old Territorial System  -"This has been made possible by  Kitchener's scheme by which parties  of friendsVand acquaintances joining  in groups' of fifty or more are assured  of being posted to the same company  and smaller parties are promised that  every effort will be made to allow  them to serve together. In fact, this  is a return to the old territorial sys;  tem unde'r which England's armies  under Wellington achieved their  greatest glory. At Waterloo and in  the peninsula the men from the same  village fought shoulder to shoulder'  In Kitchener's new army they will do  so again, and to carry out the analogy  more completely he has revived the  old territorial regimental names  which, it is true, had survived in popular speech for the old army, but had  been pfficially dropped.       v  May Be Made a Duke  "Nothing seems too big or too small  for him to look aftej. When the expeditionary army left for France each  than carried in his service book a personal message from Kitchener appealing to him to behave well abroad  and' to abstain from looting, drink,  and women! Every unit that left London or the neighborhood was visited  by him before it left, and in many  cases he was at the railway stations  when they entrained.  "The British soldier is inclined in  peace times to grumble at Kitchener  as a martinet, but in war he. loves  him.  "And just aword in conclusion. Already they are-talking of Kitchener  as 'the Duke' in certain select political circles in London. When this  war is over, and especially if the Kia-  ser is crushed, nothing will be too  good for the soldier who was ready  when England needed him."  A <$M$M$M$n2m^������^^<$M$m2m$4^M������M$M$M$m2m2mS4^M^M^������.$m3m{.^^  Ijos. h. bowman!  I ARCHITECT I  J 910-11 Yorkshire Building: f  | Seymour Street Vancouver, B. C. |  ������������h-h������m-m4<h  <fr^<>j������������fc������$������������$M$M$M$������������$M{is$i ifrefr iftsfltefr s$w$x$*������$������igs *\**$> ���������$������<  DOMINION WOODWARD tO.  Cor. Front and Ontario Sts.      Phone Fairmont 1554  -All Kinds of MillWc^  Stored Uncler Cover  S. B. Redburn  & CO.  We are offering this week  exceptional values in  Ingrain Papers  Now is the time to secure  your paper for your front  room, dining room or hall  and to have them done for  the least possible'outlay.  Before placing your order  for Fall decorations, kindly  call or phone  Pbone Pair. W8  Sunday eerily Concert  Jn aid of City War Distress and Belief Fund  Every Sunday at 3 OXIeck  COLONIAL THEATRE  Tbe Pioneer  Comer Broadway  For Fresh and Cured Meats  go to this Old Reliable Market  It Is not excelled tor Quality or Prices in Vancoover  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  South Vancouver Undertakers  Hamilton Bros*  We are foremost in our line for  Moderate Priced Funerals  6271 Fruer strttt Pleoi Frasir 19  |       "SAFETYram"    f  V Haa been the watchword of The  X Mutual from the day it was. or-  ��������������� ganized in 1869 up to the present  T 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 tbe  Canadian Financial World.  Business in force over $87,000,000  Assets over. V. .... 22,000,000  Surplus over  ....   3,800,000  The Mutual Life of Canada  It would be a business mistake  for YOU to place your application  with any company without con-  suiting our Agents and familiarizing yourself with the model  policies issued by  CANADA'S ONLY MUTUAL  Investigation coats nothing: and saves  regret*  Write, phone or call for rates, etc.  !  Wm. J. Twiss, District Mgr.      .  317-319 lagan Bldg.   fuewmr.l.C i  lllllll'll i '* l I"M I Ml I 1 1 >|  BETTY   WITH   HER   MARKET*  BASKET  In these ���������days of costly living  I have little use, I "own,  For the amid who stocks the larder  By the lazy telephone.  But the sterner times are with us,  And the simpler ways they bring;  Betty with her market basket  Is the girl I want to sing.  For she totes it to the market  As our mothers did of yore,  And at prices cheap and thrifty  Fills' it with a luscious store.  Vet for me 'twill prove expensive,  And my fears will not be hid;  Betty with her market basket  Stows my heart beneath its lid.  CEDAR COTTAGE PRESBYTERIAN  CHURCH  Rev. J. 0. Madill, Pastor.  Sabbath School and Bible Classes  at 2.80 p.m.  Prayer meeting at.8 p.m. on Wednesday. -  Young people's meeting at 8 p.m. on  Monday night. -   ST. WCHABL'S CHURCH  Cor. Broadway nod Prince, Edward Vi  8*rvtc������s���������Morning. Prayer at-H a-m." -  Sunday. Sctwoi and Bible c1m������ at *:���������"  p.m.  Holy Communion every, Sunday at 8 a.m  Bv������ning Prayer at 7:30 p.m.  and 1st and Srd Sundays at 11 am  Rev. O. H. Wtlaon. Factor   *  CHOICE NEW HAY FOR SALE  -AT-  F._ T. VERNON'S FEED STORE  Float Falratit 186 Hay, Grain and,Feed 255 Brainy list  We specialize in POULTRY SUPPLIES and are able to meet all  your requirements for successful Poultry raising.. We have just received a full line of PRATT'S. REMEDIES, including Roup, Cholera  and Gape Cure. Pratt's Poultry Regulator will keep your fowls healthy  and increase your egg supply.   Price 25c, 50c, $1.00 and $1.25  >4%4������4<|H4t^^4^4������404������4^4������^.������.^������4j|H ^l> ^������^H������4      44������^^^������^������^������^������^������^fr���������#*  ^i| 4j| 4J|^������^  ���������4  ���������A-'iA'-j&v.''  *****Wfl**w***4Wtf**^  FRANK TRIMBLE REALTY CO.  Real Estate and Insurance Brokers f  ���������  CONVEYANCING  *  RENTS COLLECTED  LOANS NEGOTIATED  I PHONE Fair. 185 *60 Kingsway f  J   - V Vancouver, 8, C.  * *** ** * * * 'I' 4' 't' 't1 * * * '1''tr t' t" T 1ti 'tT 'I' l'!' ^'^'li,W"^^'t'^,M'*fr^>^*,i^w8wS^H^,i',?*'t,^''t'  i  The l-ee iVlason Co., U4������  (VIIDSUIVfMER   CUEARANCE:  SAUE  Wallpapers, Faint, Varnish, Oils,  Brushes, &c, AU Greatly Reduced  IBesttjuaiity Paint, $3.00 for$2.50 Gallon  ..Furniture Varnish, 2.25 ���������   X.65    ���������.  _ X   -   Rooms Papered from. $4.00 up.   ..  * 56| PRPAPWAY WEST     Phone Fairmont 1520  S. 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.  Sundays).  "3:00p.m.���������Children's Service (Third  Sunday).  4:00  p.m.���������Holy   Baptism   (except  third Sunday); and Churchings.  7:30, p.m.���������Evensong and Sermon.  FOR SALE CARDS HERE  ST. SAVIOUR'S CHURCH.  ..(Anglican.)  Corner of First Avenue  Ea.t and  Semlin Drive.^Grandview  Rev.   Harold   St.   George   Buttrum;  B. A. B.D, Rector.  Residence, the Rectory, 2023 First  Avenue East.  SUNDAY SERVICES ��������� Morning  prayer and Holy Communion the first  and third Sundays of the month at 11  a. ta.; morning prayer every Sunday  at 11 a. m.; Holy Communion 2nd and  prayer every Sunday at 7:30 p. m.  All heartily welcome.  AT HOME  AT THE CLUB  ATTHEHOTEL  ORDER YOUR  Calendars for 1915  AT THE  Western Call Office  OUR PRICES ARE LOW  Ask for  i  The Health-Giving  Natural Mineral Water  Refuse Substitutes  THE HUDSON'S BAY COMPANY  SOLE  IHPOITEIS  m  i  J Thursday., October 1, 1914  THE: WESTERN CALL.  Torsdagen den 1, October 1914  Svenska Canada Kuriren  No. 12  X"v������-'e4f,!-'  '���������'���������������, X^^  ' ''X ^'^x^l|  ���������w     ������ X<* ,* n  Utkommer hvarje Fredag.  o Vid adressf Or&ndring, .torde 'Ni ins_jn-  da den gamla, s&vM som-den nya samtl-  digt, f8r att ej missfOretAelse skall upp-  45tl.  Prenumeranter, som ej f&r tidningen  regelbundet, torde genast meddela detta  till redaktionen.   ���������'  Kontor: 203 Kingsway  Tela*on' nj-nnont  1140.  ror advoxttaliyr xatos, apply at offtc*.  9WSSZ8K   CASTAS!**   PBS88,   5LT������.  JftgU.m.  SXTA   nVSBOBS,   Sodaktdr.  at sitt ode, hvilket i varsta fall  kan ga sa langt att de kunna blifva-haktade for iosdrifveri.  Imperii Ring nedbrunnen.  Med en valdig knall som skaba-  fde hela grannskapet i den stilla  f,natten exploderade en* gastank i  1 ett garage i Imperial Rink, natten  till tisdagen vid 2 tiden.    Inom  j nagra minuter stod hela byggningen i ljusan l&ga och p& mindre  [an en kvarts timme var alltned-  llagt i aska.   Den gamle byggnin-  |gen som f orr var en del af de gam-  la Mortenska egendomarna     har  Jange varit en storande syn i den  mars sa harliga utsigten     vid  5nglish Bay.   P& senare ar    har  byggningen anvandts till  skrid-  cobana och danshall.  Imperial Rink med tomt agdes  if North West Securities Co. ooh  ithyrdes till ett syndikat af fle-  framst&nede affarsman i sta-  i.   Garaget agdes af Auto Clea-  fmg Co. som vid eldens utbrott  jer hade forvarade 18 automobi-  |er som alia blefvo lfigornas rof.  Llla maskiher utom en lar varit  irandforsakrade.    Mr.      Gibson,  Manager for Imperial Rink hade  bitt hem strax norr om rinken och  letta forstordes helt och h&llet af  lfigorna.  men, dftremot  lyckades  lastan alia mobler raddas undan  ^lden, samt en hast och vagn af-  }en tillhorande Mr. Gibson.  Hela lagret af     rullskridskor,  tarmare 1000 par forstordes to-  ilt.    En storre Elektrisk- orgel  Ich mobler i danshallen med mera  }ppgaende till ett varde af $10,-  dollars, forstordes afven.  Byggningen som var torr som  loske, brann med forfarande has  ighet och hettan var sh stark ajft  liastan alia stora skyltfonster i  Jrannskapet sprangdes i smastyc-  |en.  Det stora fonstret i Torrance  )rugstore brakade in med en for-  [arlig knall och en stor del af fo-  )grafiapparater forstordes.   Ska-  Ian genom elden torde uppgfi till  ������emot $60,000, hvilket i det'nar7  Uste tackes genom brandforsak-  >g.  Svensk skradderifirma.  Mr. A. A. M. Carlson, vaikand  inom klades- och manufakturbrah  chen, bland vara landsman i Vancouver, har nil tilsammans med sin  svfiger _t_r. Vensirom oppnat egen  affar i Mercantile Building, hornet af Homer och Cordova St. och  bora icke^ glommas af herrar syen  ska* i Vancouver. * De svenska  affarsmannen i Vancouver aro s&  f& hvarfor de initiativtagande  borde patroniseras framfor alia  andra, isynnerhet da de gora sitt  basta att tillmotesga en god kund  krets. Vid behof af kostymer of-  verrockar oeh regnrockar kan man  tillforlitligt vanda sig till hrr. Carl  son och Venstrom.  Se vidare annonsen.  Sveas &rshogtid.  Den 16de nastkommande okto-  ber firar Sjukhjalpsforeningen  Svea sin 6te &rshogtid medial.  Som hostsasongen nu     intradtj       din mamma.  EN MODERS MINNE.  Da du ibland i morka, svara dagar  Ser allt i svart, och sargadt hjarta  klagar  Pa manskors ondska, kold och tro-  loshet. ���������  Hvad finns for dig, .som bast du  vara vet?  Hvad finns for minuet,., som kan  smartan lugna.  Som kan ditt orofyllda hjarta hug-  na \;   f  Och som kan stilla svedan i ditt  brost  Och_barnafrid dig se i lifvets host.  Hvad lyser som en fyrbik ofver  vatten  Och visar seglarn vag i mbrka nat-  ten  Igenom  branningars och vagors  dust       ,  Till trygga bamnen invid hemmets  kust.  Hvad str&lar som en stjarnas mil-  -.   da flamma       s  .  |P& nattlig strat? Jo, minnet af  och de m&nga utflykter och till-  stallningar i det grona uu forbytajs  mot baler och supeer, torde den  nojesalskande ungdomen f& m&n-  ga tillfallen till dans och andra  nojen som den mera dystra vintern bjuder pi, inomhus. Sveas  faster och baler aro valkanda  bland svenskarna och m&nga torde vara som med langtan motser  denna en af vinterns trefligaste  tillstallningar.  Se annonsen i dagens nummer.  Ty minnet af en alskad moders  v&rd. ' '  Ar mycket mera vardt an guld och  g&rd.  Hvad skont, hvad mildt, hvad  rent du n&nsin tankte,  Det forst mot dig i hennes ogon  ' blankte.  Och finnes njagon dygd uti din  sjal ���������  Den ar ett svar pa bonen for ditt  val. .   '  NU INKOMMET  Dr.  Hakansons  SVENSKA  SALUBRIN  HOSTA  V&r medicin mot hosta och tS\>  kylning sviker aldrig.  Vart Magic botemedel mot hos  ta och forkylning torde svika i ett  fall mot 200, och i detta fall aro  vi villiga att aterbetala, hvad som  erlagts for detsamma.  ^ Ofver hufvud taget fir det den  bEsta medicin vi n&gonsin sett.  Orders per post en Specialitet  Skandinavlika Apoteket  RttDA STJERNAN  Skrif pfi Svenska.  Red Star Drug Store  53 Cordova Street West  "Midt emot Hotel Manitoba.  ,    Telefon Seymour 1063.  KOM IHACr  att den nya naturalisationslagen  trader i kraft den 1 Jan., som ford-  rar att personer for att blifva Ca-  nadiensiska medborgare mfiste  hafva varit i landet 5 fir, och sar-  skildt forhor infor en domare.  For narvarande kunna personer med god karaktar som varit  bosatta i Canada under tre fir blifva Canadiensiska medborgare.  ' Drbj ej for lange utan besok  genast  J. Fred. Sanders  Notary Public  601 Holden Bldg.  a SVENSKAR! SVENS.KAR!  &  Correct Tailors  a  s  a  o  a  a  a  a  a  9  UAN8KOSTYKEH CKJRA8 EFTER BE8TALLNINO  FARDIOSYDDA KOSTYMER,  SAMT REONROOKAR, M. M.  Gor er skyldighet och kom till oss,* har sparar ni den  stora fortjansten, som alia andra mfiste ha for att kunna betala sina stora hyror.  Kom strax till oss for  H0ST-TTT.S1UIO0.KEN, HOSTKOSTYMEN  SAMT REONROOKEN.  Run 500 Mercantile Building,��������� Horhet af Homer oeh Cordova  Ing&ng 318 Homer St. ��������� Vancouver, B. 0.  *t ���������      &  S-tf  /                          X.,  X  ^   * "V     f"       >  -.   t     j*-^'  i-v   ,       i  -  *t-  ' ^.t.  ^r^  -X   *��������� s  ^-"'\\  7    - '  f    f      ������  -.' -V'j.' > i  X- '������,'  IS         .~\  f r  --.j"      i  '0    '   . '' j  *    ��������� *  i ''        '   ���������  \     '.'a,'-  t  '   ��������� ' '  V  i  " - >i i  1  >'j. i)  t.>������". i  *���������  . ���������������������  h^ . ^  .    f    ,  1 ������ \. '  '���������' V  i5aS25ZSaSHSS52SSSE5aSHSHSaSHS2S2SasaSH_SSaSZSSSBSaSESa2Sa_BSaSBSZ  I  D  c  c  G  G  c  c  G  G  G  c  c  G  c  c  G  G  G  c  G  BASTA JARNVAOEN TILL 08TBRN  Tha Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul My.  Finaste genomgfiende tig mellan  SEATTLE OOH CHICAGO  hvarest forbindelse gores med alia t&g till oatra, sodostra oeh  dylika platser.  B&da tfigen ha Standard och Turist Sofvagnar, Matsal och  Coach.  For vidare underrattelser angfiende dessa genomg&ende  t&g, 'bilettpriser oeh 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. O.   '  ' Den nya banan ar den kortaste.  JSHsssasasEsasBsasE������^sHSssasasasasasa_ssHSBsas?sasM2S2szs2SES2SBSZ^  $10,000 for South Vancouver fat-  tiga.  ,  En insamling till formfin for  South Vancouver fattiga har pfi-  borjats i namnda distrikt och en  summa af $10,000 vantar man, att  pfi detta satt kunna inbringa.  Som fattigdom~Qch arbetsloshet  ar ytterst stor i South Vancouver  och dar svalt och umbaranden ho-  ra till ordningen for dagen bland  Dig sjalf, din sorg hon slot uti sitt  skote.   . >  Din minsta bnskan omt hon gick  till mote.  Med dig hon delade dinbarnafrojd  Men nar du foil, blev hon af sor-  gen bojd.  Och annu se'n du krossat liennes  hjarta,  Hon tankte Smt pa dig i karleks  smarta  tt   demobiliserings   mysterium.  Sedan kngsdepartementet vidt  jh bredt. annonserat efter rekry-  ir for kriget och man fran nar  fciv fjarran svarat pfi fosferkn-  lets j������allel8e och, anmalt sig och  ledan utan vidare 'demobilisera-  jies, har detta gifvit     anledning  ill djupa funderingar och skarp  ^ritik.   Ungefar 350 af      dessa  |iian gfi nu sysslolosa omkring   i  taden utan hem och utan pannin  tar.    Mfinga af dem ha lamnat  ^oda anstallningar oeh    kommit  ingvagaifrfin bfide norr och sfi  ingt soderu.t som Mexico, samt  letalt sina egna^resor.   En     ur-  Ikt till denna demobilisering gif-  daruti, att de kommo for sent  ji den forsta kontingent af man  i>m sarides ofver till Europa.   En  jdra kontingent skulle emeller-  sandas-oeh dessa senare anlan-  man mobiliserades, ikladde sig  inglig majestats och kronas urii-  ^rm och har sedan tranats for un  tfar en mfinads tid.   Kommer sa  Jen  mystiska .-��������� deraobiliseringsor-  Krn och mannen hemfprlofvas u-  tn vidare.   Att deras forvaning  Ike var sa. liten kan man ju latt  fenka sig, dfi de alia utan undan-  tg voro friska kraftiga man och  inga utaf dem forr deltagit    "ri  rig.. Deras klagomal till veder-  lirande i Canada for denVbehand-  lg de ront:har icke landt' dem  ll: nagonVnytta och de ha     nu  padt sig direkt till Earl Kitehe-  3.r i England till hvilken de af-  |ndt ett langre telegram med be-  Sran att-de matte fa deltaga.    i  iget.. - -:/-/-: .  Pa dette telegram bar svdr an-  icke hunnit anlanda och under  [den aro dessa hemlosa lamnade  befolkningen torde intet distrikt  fvara i sa stort behof af hjalp som Och langtade, att hennes kare son  detta., Vi skola hoppas att no- Snart m&tte nalkas.hemmetfjar-  den sa lfingt som mojligt blir af- ran fr^n#  hjalpt bland dessa smfi och hjalp-,  15>a.    De gfifvor som gifyes mfi' Qm djg m ^ m hennes hjar.  vi hoppas icke komma l form af.       tafagnat     ' '  allmosor   utan    .endast    'sasora J gitt bflrn h(m  V^ sjn sistft tanke  brytande af brod mellan oss sjalf i       ggnat  Da hon betradde dodens morka  stig,  va och vfira mindre val  broder.  lottade  , I f avpr af moratorium.  Vid ett af Ward 3, Ratepayers  Association i mandags e.ftermid-  dag hfillet mote, komraenterades  Mr. H. H. Stevens M. P. for de an-  strangningar han' gjort med afse-  ende pa inforandet af moratorium  Foreningens medlemmar ansfigo  att mfi'tt och steg genast borde togas fbr att beskydda dem, som aro  i financiella svarigheter fran for-  lorandet af sina hem genom utmnt-  ning. Fler^ uppgafs det ha' endast kvar ett mindre. belopp att  betala pa sina l&h,.men.pfi grund  af de nu rfidande-h&rda tiderna,  aro urstfindsatta dHrtiil.     X  ��������� Den sista suck hon drog, den var  for dig. o  Men fast hon lamnat dig. dock  hennes oga  Med karlek ser pfi dig ifrfin det  s hoga. n.  Och om en gang du nar den salla  " hamn,  Hon skyndar dig emot med bppen  famn.      -   '  Om nagon ville drista sig att frfiga  Hvar brinner klarast denna kar-  lekslaga?       : ,.V >  Hyem ar bland modrar .bast pa  ;������������������-. jorden har?���������-  Du svarar .utan tvekan: Min det  Till formfin for. nddhjalpifonden.  Fran C. P. R. f j^aktdepartement  har till Mayor Baxter-a'nlandt.ett  erbjudande omVfri transport , af  farmprodukter frfin omnejden. till  Vancouver Citizens War Fund  och detta har accepterats af un-  derstodskomiteen. All skeppning  af frukt och gronsaker maste ad-  dresseras till kommitten,V efter  vanliga fraktpriser ochV en sai*-  skild s^ k. frisedel medfoljer som  har att undertecknas af Mayor  ���������Baxter, detta for att forhitodra  allt missbruk af erbjudandet.  Frikand fr&n stold.    -V  I torsdags frikandes William  Jones, anklagad for att hafva be  stulit en tysk vid namn John Jo-  nientz pa $15.00 i Panama Hotel.  Tysken som ar slaktare till yrket  pastod att Jones bestulit honom  pfi pangarna, men som han ej kunde frambringa nagra "bevis, kunde Jones icke annat an frikannas,  ar.  O. D.LindvaU.  Svenska Sjukhjalpsforeningen  ~r SVEA ���������  afh&ller sin 6te firliga hdgtidsbal  Fredagen den 16de okt. 1914   ,  i Obrien's Hall, hornet af Homer  och Hastings St.  Forfriskningar serveras.  tntrade herrar 50 Cents och Darner 25 Cents.   V  Allnianheten inbjudes pa    det  hjartligaste.  Kommiteerade.  FRUKT. OOH FARMLAND.  Om Ni onskair en farm med jamt  land, och inga raviner eller mos-  sar i narheten af B. C. Electric, be  laget vid god landsvag, en mil  fr&n jernvagsstation, sfi gor ett  besok hos undertecknad.  yattensystem, elektriskt ljus  oeh telefon kommer att installeras.  En del 5 acre lots kunna annu er  hfillas for $700. Villkoren aro  $25.00 kontant och fiterstoden ut-  strackt ofver en tid af 6 fir.  Flera svenskar finnes bosatta  alldeles i narheten.  James Brooks  401 North West Trust Bldg.  509 Richard St.  Hotel West  > 444 Carrall Street  Vancouver, R. 0.  PETER OIOVANDO, Agare.  Jens Olsen, forestfindare  Vanceuver8~ nyaste hotell med  ofver 100 rum. Alia stora och  ljusa med varmt och kallt vatten  samt telefon i hvarje rum. Forsta klass buffet och gafee.  Moderata priser  MRS. MARY FURBERO  Barnmorska.  Ijtexaminerad i Stockholm.  016 Cotton Drive, Grandview,  (Hornet af Cotton Drive och  Venables St)  Canadian .Pacific  Snabba, genomg&ende t&g till Ostern gor forbindelse med atla  ^artyg till Europa  Standard, Tourist and Dining  Cars  Regulara afieglingar till  British Columbia Coast Canneries, Prince Rupert och Granby  Bay, Vancouver.s Victoria, Seattle, West Coast Vancouver  Island, Prince Rupert och Alaska, Nanaimo, Union,  Comox, Vancouver, iJadysmith, Tacoma, Victoria,   Upper Fraser River, Gulf Islands   For vidare upplysningar hanvande man sig till:  J. MOB, C T. A. 434 Hastings St. Vancouver, B. 0.  S. Goranson (SI Co,  328 HASTINGS ST. EAST  Enda Svenska Grocery & Importingaffar i staden.  AU* Svenska delikatesser pfi lager. _  Gif oss ett besok!  iSEsasHSHSEsasasasEsasHnsassszsasasEsasa^  SSS5BSaSBSZSESBSHS2SESBSSS25HS^SaSHSS5ZS2S2_^S?SHS?S2SZ5ZSaSSS^  Brown Bros. &  Co., Ltd.  BLOMSTERAFFAR  Frukt- och dekorationstrad  Krukvaxter,      blomsterfron,  blommor och begrafningskransar.  ��������� Tre affarer: ���������  48 Hastings Street, East  402     Granville     Street  782     Granville     Street  Skandinaviskt  Bagcri  Alia sorters syenska brSd, s8ta  limpor, sockerskorpor, smorba-  kelser och kaffebrod.  Alia bestallningar utforas nog-  grant.  FRU MARTINS HEMBA6ERI  505 Richards Street  Vancouver, B. C.  JUppldpningar vi4  Minoru Park  Pagligeti  Speciella tag afgfi frfin den nya Granville St. stationen kl.  12, 12:30 och hvar 15de minut dar efter till kl. 2.  1  I  I  Kapplbpningar foregft i&vil.regn som solsken.  #  iJZSZS25Z5Z5252SZ5ZSZSZ5iSZSZ5Z5252  R^ainier  Hotel  JOHN BINDER, 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-  sdngen.  Stanfields underklader oeh vat-  tentata arbet&skjortor.  6 Oordova St. W. Vancouver, B. C.  Storsta rum i Staden.  !5S52525252525Z52525Z52525Z5Z525252  J. O. Alhberg  Earls Road  Svenska konserver och spece-  rier finnes alltid pa lager till bil-  liga priser. |i  Gor ett besok!  GLOM EJ  vid behof af UR jamte  REPABATIONER  m. m. besbka undertecknad.  /Ni erhaller det basta mot huma-  naste priser.  FRANS AHLQVIST  Svensk urmakare  49 Cordova Street W.  Oriental Hotel  REVELSTOKE  Cor. Front & Benson Sts.  Etabliserad ar 1885.  Hufvudkohtor for skandinaver  Rekommendcras  i  vara lands-  mans atanke.  R.ite $1.00 om dagen.   Gif oss  ett besok.  J. -A. STONE.  TeL 203. Box 191  "���������Kid*  ^ 8
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Every Reader of
May  Have a War Map Free
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A Map 3 1-3x2 1-2 feet, showing Nearly every boundary,
every city, town, village, hamlet and river iri'the whole European War area.   Each Map in. a neat folder pf convenient size.
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The Western Call has, by clubbing wMi The Easily Herald
and Weekly Star of Montreal, the most famous of Canadian
papers, completed arrangements whereby bur readers may
secure a copy of the War Map prepared by the celebrated
map firm of G. W. BaconWG6., Ud.y^f London, England. It
is beyond question tfre njpgt bprnprethepsive jpap printed-
To follow the war situatiohviftteUigen%,: every person should
have this War Map.  Jt shotiH be frt'evsery Canadian home.
-.-    Price of The l^esternGall is:- X-     sx    $i.oo
x. Price of Jfymily HeraU tin&ffiehltifi^r  $1.00
Ww M<vp> *we *S0 in. x 40 in,, worth!,       $1;0Q
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Wo Qttor Both Paporm Sont to Your Hanw Mdrom*
For Ono  Yoar ana the  War Mop tor Only $1*5Q
This offer applies to allsubscr^
p^/ifo^^>two: papere ^ fftwtt this date.
tions |>aid to agents will not tj>e jegognized in this cabbing offer.
^ ^    at ohcfe.     This offer; is good for only-thirty days
;     x       from September 18th, 1914      .
a'
tHE WESTERN GALL OFFICE
PHONE Fairmont 1140     :       - - 203-7 KINGSWAY
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