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The Western Call 1914-08-28

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 _. ^ ,1   *Vr * ,  "J:--21i  Subscribe for  The Western Call  Today  VOLUME VI.  K     c   '"���������&���������>   " '  r t   t   *v       V     t.  '/'���������A������5S������.������ \  J   ,.  ... ������.'lj>.   *     "  t.V_   T   1   J I7,.                  ,  "* V*'!,   j  "'. ���������c-\-*\ '>  ���������  - V.V. .v ^  V   v  _>                 * ������   ���������*  See Advt.  on Back Page and  , Act To-Day  Published in the Interests of Greater Vancouver and the Western People  VANCOUVER, British Columbia, AUGUST 28, 1914  5 Cents Per Copy  No. 16  IsVThe German  Rush  3_������  ^  :f% - *'  ,  >       v ���������*     .  Princess Victoria Sinks The Alaskan Steamer Admiral Sampson In Deep Water Near Seattle Harbour  Confiscation 1���������Should We Treat Tjhe Germans As They Treat Us?  THE GERMAN RUSH  The German rush has been checked  Wor the  moment.    At what cost re-  [mains to be seen.  Gen. French says  2,000 British loss.   French loss no estimate given yet.   From all accounts  Ithe  German  loss  must    have    been  frightful.    Dead  standing    erect    in  .streets   of   Charleroi.'    The   six   revised charges at Mons���������the fight at  Namur���������the    battle     with      French  troops at'Dinant, and last of all. the  )attle    now    raging   since    Monday  .round  the  Allies'  entrenched  front  reaching from Maubeuge to St. Die  [must have terribly thinned the Ger-  |tnan forces.  Have they enough men available to  [crush their way through the Allies'  (armies? If so when the break does  come will the Allies be able to fall  [back on the Amiens-Soissons-Rheims  [line of defence? Or will Paris be the  [next stand?' These are questions  ithat now occujpy every mind. The  [stand made by the Allies this week  (seems to~be reassuring and the surprising victories and rapid advance of-  IRussian forces in east Prussia���������Posen  jand Gallicia have considerably heartened every sympathiser with the  Istand taken against the Prussian, milt-.  itary aggression.  |[ Thus an intensely interesting situation has developed and the world  (looks' on with breathless interest at  [the double race of armies���������the. Ger-  Imans on-Paris-and-the Russians-non  [Berlin.  The obstacles in the way are seri-  5us and mean a horrid loss of life to  fovercome.  Little' Belgium has won the admiration even of her enemy by the su-  Iperb stand taken by her armies and  [forts.  Austria has been signally defeated  ay the Servians who, after driving  (hem from Servia are now preparing  |to invade Austria. Montenegro has  20,000 active men in the field and is  [harrassing Austria. Gallicia and Bo-  fhemia are in a state of revolt, and it  tis rumored that the old Emperor lies  I���������heart broken���������at death's door.  On  sea���������Britain's  commerce    has  (resumed in almost every quarter its  usual course, whilst the German, and  |^ustrian^commerce"is"Wiled ~beyoin<r  recourse. ''''������������������''.  Japan  has  declared  war on. Ger-  ���������, many and Austria on Japan.    Kiau-  Chau has been blockaded    and the  China  seas  are  being swept  of all  German or Austrian resistance. ��������� _������������������..���������  In the Baltic���������trade routes are declared    open- to    Copenhagen    and  Stockholm.    Whilst nothing is said  | this must mean that    Britain's   sea  'power has prevailed even there, and  good news may be looked for in .this  [direction any moment now.  London.���������All Britain resounds with  the call to arms. Kitchener demands  a field force of 500,000 fighting men  within six months on the continent.  This means a call for at least 1,000,-  000 men. The flames kindled by  Prussian aggression must be quenched  or ruin will overwhelm us.  Aug. 28, London, 12:40 a.m.���������The  French operations of war over a distance of some 250 miles, have necessitated certain changes in position of  our troops, who are now occupying a  strong line to meet the German advance, supported by the French army  on both flanks.  X The morale of both armies appears  to be excellent, and there is little  doubt that .they will give good accounts of themselves in the positions  they now hold.  HORRORS OF WAR  V- What is the war about? Few know  )0r understand. Our book, "The Na-  itions of Europe," gives the causes  and issues of the greatest of all wars,  magnificently illustrated. Everybody  wants to know why industry, commerce, finance, shipping, mails and  every activity the world over, has  ibeen instantly stopped. Agents send  ���������15 cents cost of mailing outfit. Retails $1.50. Big commisisons.  Home Publishing House,  Box 94, St. John, N. B.  IT WAS WORTH THE MONEY���������NOW  WAR NEWS  ���������-/,,;.',������ V-Ti.V*_/';>.'  r\V.������  nil  fOrtrSrK:ip^*M$ly;  rmy Mti-irt'Mimfc  ���������^ Hi'*:*.*?  ���������::.,\f.,.;> &:..  ��������� ' ���������'v--._3������;i-  CANADIAN OFFICERS WHO WITNESSED THE MANOEUVRES IN EUROPE  Reading from left to right their names are:  ^Standing���������Lieut. Newburn, Hamilton; LieutACol. Jara-  ieson, Edmonton; Lieut.-Col. Buell, Brockville; Major Robertson,  Pictou;  Major  Leduc,  Montreal;  Major -  Peers Davidson, Montreal; Lieut.-Col. Macdonald, Alexandria; Lieut.-Col. McLeod,  Frederickton; Lieut.-  Col. Ostell, Montreal;  Lieut.-Col. Wigle, Windsor; tifU^^Coj. Mercer, Toronto; Lieut.-Cql.,.Thacker, War -  * Office, London; "L!eut.-C61. Kogefe, Toronto,  fitting���������Lieut.-CoiV Macdonald,' Winoipeg'rtreift.-Cot^oW--  ard, Brantford; Lieut.-Col. Cruickshank, Calgary, commanding Alberta; Col. the Hon. Sam Huges, Minister  of Militia; Col. Biggar, Assistant Q. M. G., Ottawa; Lieut.-Col.  Cowan, Portage    la,Prairie;    Lieut-Col.  Leckie, Vancouver.  Brti^MMteffimmmmmm  ,U        ���������<>  A," **���������   >* >-���������* r-   '  ^'t''IMl,'t'|(M}'|lMI>iIMIM}MSMI'||||IMt''tMIMt>lI*,S,*{*  Mm  '|"|"l"t"l"t"l"l"l"l"l"t"t"i"I"l"{"I"I"!"l"l  m m m  session of the enemy. A reverse to  the forces of the Allies is admitted  by the British newspapers, who say  that "it was a fine stroke for the Germans to have rushed Namur under  the eyes of the Allies." Namur-was  vital for the German advance. The  Times says: "With the Germans it  is neck or nothing, but the French  and British have everything to gain by  waging a delaying war."  V Rome.���������Cattaro, the jA^ustrian^ sear.  ip^rT_in."'T&lm������tia;'_has been reduced  and is now. parleying for surrender.  * Washington. ��������� French still hoW  Altkirch and Mulhausen.  London,     Aug     26.���������The     battle  which is now raging along a front of  250 miles may well be the decisive  engagement of the war in Western  Europe.  The Allies have abandoned Lille  and Valenciennes to the Germans  without firing a shot and fallen back  upon a strongly entrenched position.  Here a supreme effort will be made  to break the German advance. ~ If suc-  cussful it will'spell disaster to three-  quarters of a milion German soldiers.  The Russian embassy is in receipt  of telegrams which announce fresh  Russian victories.     Russian    troops  Prussia and most of the Eastern half  of East Prussia up to within a few  miles of Koenigsberg on the Baltic.  The Russians on . Monday reached  Marienburg, only 25 miles from Danzig.   ������������������.-..  HOMU PUFBNB?;  T9E 6TW OH TWBW WAY TO VAI.0A������TI|*  The meeting of those who are favorable to  forming a "City Guard" qii home defense goes to  show how serious the war situation is.  The unanimity with which men of every political standing have come forward and offered  their services shows that in the hour of danger  we are British subjects first and party politicians  only in the time of peace. If the war does no  other good, it will demonstrate to the world, no  matter how divergent our views may be in political matters, in the hour of danger we stand  shoulder to shoulder for the welfare of the Great  Empire to which we belong.  BAN ON EXPORT 07 L008 REMOVED  Victoria, Aug. 26.���������The Provincial government announced today its decision to remove restrictions on the exportation of logs.  This means a speedy sale of now unsaleable  logs that have been accumulating in British Columbia, and roughly1 estimated will set about  $1,000,000 of new, good American money circulating in British Columbia. Why was it not done  long ago?  London.���������The battle of   Charleroi  was a second Baiaklava.   The carnage in the streets was so terrible that  the dead remained standing upright.  At Mons the British troops repulsed  the Germans in six distinct attacks,  and retired only when a general retirement  to  stronger  positions    because strategically advisable.   All advance movements in Alsace have been  for the time being recalled, and every  available man is being summoned by  France, to break the German advances.. "  __.Augi������s!_27,ifc-j^^  ficially announced that Russian troops  have occupied Tilsit, 60 miles northeast of Koenigsberg.  In Gallicia the Russian troops are  marching on Lemberg and approaching that capital city quickly. It is reported that Gallicia is in practical revolt against Austria.  Galveston, Texas.���������The British consul here states that three British  warships have been sent at full speed  to protect cotton and oil traffic in  the Gulf of Mexico.  It is stated that the French cruiser  Conde has sunk the German ship AI-  lancia,  and  that  the   British  cruiser  PRINCESS VICTORIA SINKS  ADMIRAL SAMPSON NEAR SEATTLE  Seattle, Aug. 26.���������This morning at 6:30 the  Princess Victoria ran into the P. A. N .Co.'s  steamer Admiral Sampson during a thick smoke  and fog. The Sampson sank in four minutes after the collision, carrying with her the captain  and seven of the crew, as well as two passengers. One stowaway was mortally wounded. The  Sampson lies in 400 feet of water, and is a total  loss.  One of the contingent of the 6th D. CO. R.  who left on Monday afternoon writes home to a  friend as follows:���������  Sicamous.���������We ������re having a fine time.   The  stations are crowded with people cheering as we  go by.   The journey will, I have no doubt, prove  a very pleasant, one as we are traveling in tourist  cars, two in some sections and three in others..  We had soup, fish and potatoes for supper last j Donegal has captured the North Ger-  night.    This morning there  was porridge, ham!man    Lloyd   steamer   Bradenburg���������  eggs and potatoes.   We are making the same time full of coal���������intended to supply Ger-  as the regular trains and should arrive at Vial-1 man cruisers,  cartier on Sunday morning. |   London.���������the Kaiser Wilhelm der  Don't be afraid. The Vancouver boys will give  a good account of themselves. A burning desire  seems to animate everyone to get to the front  as early as possible. All are actuated by the one  sentiment, "Love of Country." We go, not to  fight for the sake of fighting, but impelled by  that spirit which is never at rest in a Briton's  j>reast when the Empire sends forth its call to  arms.  A MOUNTAIN STORM  "On the morning of August 14 the blizzard  was still raging, about 8 inches of snow having  fallen, and in some places drifts 3 or 4 feet deep  had piled up, so that all trails were filled, and  even with Ab. Brett, an old timer as guide, is was  with some difficulty we were able to travel  through the pass at 6,-300 feet elevation to the  head of a small creek below the mountain known  as the 'Smith' summit, which had to be crossed  at an elevation of 6,800 feet in order to descend  into the Cadwallader creek valley on the opposite  side and nearly 2,000 feet lower."  This storm was in the pass crossing over from  Anderson lake to Bridge river not much more  than 100 miles from Vancouver. The trail here is  being lowered more than 1,000 feet.  Grosse has been sunk off the west  coast of Africa by the British -cruiser  Highflyer.  Tsing-Tau. ��������� Vice-Admiral Kato  sent a wireless message to German  governor this morning, declaring a  blockade of the leased territory of  Kiau-Chau.  Tokio.���������Austria has declared war  on Japan.  London.���������From both sea and land  came today official reports considered to be a promising augury for the  future.  Washington.���������Secretary Bryan today cabled all American embassies  and legations in Europe to leave Europe without delay.  Paris.���������Preparations for the siege  of Paris are being rushed today.  General Gallieri has taken charge as  military governor.  London.���������British army honored in  House of Comons today for magnificent stand  taken at Mons on  the  j French left.  August 21.���������Vancouver's Overseas  contingent    starts    to    entrain    for  Valcartier, Que., today. '��������� :V  London.���������Russia has begun an aggressive campaign against both German and Austrian frontiers, taking ..the  city of Lyck, 18 miles west of East  Prussian frontier and moving; steadily  forward at many points along a line  680 miles in extent.   This movement';  was put under way 14 day's -before  Germany expected it.   Twenty army  corps are now invading Prussia Under the direction    of   Grand    Duke  Nicholas. ';.   ���������'���������::y^Pf:h  Paris.���������A foreign Legion of 18,660  men has been formed here to fight  against Germany.   It consists of 4,500  Jews from many countries; 3,000 Belgians, 4,500 Italians, 2,600 Russians,:.  2,000 Swiss, 1,000 Spaniar'ds,V^;;,S^V;SH|||||||||  manians, 335 Luxemburgians and 125  Americans. VVV.;. V; ?:^^i'^Z^4^^ffM^^  Paris.���������Namur  is  _������itly,V1nyest4^  Heavy artillery opened fire  today.  .   A war tax of $40,000,000 has been  levied ottj Brussels,  :'- ixLondoa.���������Great BritainVand Fi������ice^  will finance a loan of $100,00,000 for  t Belgium.      fi 'vfSi:!i!lli  - London.-^-The Gertr^:   and Att^  trian governments have issued a call  /to arms of .every abi^.]l^i^.^.|i^|  Thjsvmeans the e*^i^jp^0^^^  Lw*m������rm.^ -   - -^^.^^1^^  Valcartier.���������Arriv^V^6fitir<^iif||(M  ' begun. Trains are arriving one hour  apart. Four thousand five hundred  troops enter mobilization camp today-  London, Aug. 22.���������Germany threap  ens to proke an Islamtic revolt  against Britain in return for Japan's  action.  Washington.���������Official German despatch claims a magnificent victory  between Metz and the Vosges mountains.  August 23.���������Washington���������Japan's  declaration of war has reached Berlin. It was issued at Tokio under  date 6 p. m. August 23.  Paris.���������According   to   official   accounts   a  great   battle   between   the '  Allied forces and; the enemy is now  going��������� on /Oyeri a vast,line extending,  from Mons to- Luxembourg.    V  August 24.���������Nish, Servia���������After a  great victory the Servians have made  safe Austrian territory to the north,  and are now ready to invade Austria  to the north of the river Save., The  Austrians fled in complete disorder'  before the Servian pursuit. The Austrian forces were composed of nine  divisions numbering nearly 200,000  men. Seventeen Austrian vessels  have been. sunk by the Servian artillery.  St. Petersburg���������Grand Duke Nicholas, commander-in-chief of the Russian army, issues the following statement: "Battles in east Prussia on the  17th, 18th, 19th and 20th August were  fought with the utmost desperation.  Our battle front extends for 26 miles.  The Russian troops occupied Geldepp  and Arys. The retreat on the 20th  of the German army near Lyck resembled a rout; many guns were captured.  August 25.���������rLondon���������British and  French forces have fallen back behind defensive line between Lille and  Maubeuge. *" Premier Asquith announced in the House of Commons  this afternoon that Field Marshal  French estimates the British loss in  the battle in South Western Belgium  at 2,000.  London.���������Lord Kitchener warns  Britain that the war would undoubtedly strain the forces of the Empire  and entail big sacrifices. The unexpected fall of Namur is not explained  but added to the severe reverse sustained by the Allied forces to the  north and south constitutes what has  been heralded' in Berlin as an' undoubted victory. Germany has won  the first round. It will steel every  Britisher to redoubled effort.  London.���������Fall  of  Namur    is    admitted by the war office.   Three forts  have been  destroped/    Six forts are  still holding out   The town is in pos-  (Continued on 3rd column)  il 2  THK  WESTERN  CALL.  Friday August 28, 1914  ALL CARS LEAD TO OUR STORE  ���������        ��������� or  HIGH-CLASS BOOTS and SHOES  at  The Mount Pleasant  Dry floods House  Every line of Men's, Women's and Children's Boots  on sale. Every pair is included in this sale and  the prices are attractive.  Nowhere Can You Save More Money  Women's Kid Boots, reg. 13.50 for $2.65  "      "��������� $4.00 " $2.95  a.      Tan    ������      ������   i4#00 ,, 12.50  "      Gun Metal, reg. 5.00 to  $5.50 for $8.85  "      Tan Calf Button Boots,  reg. $5.00 for $3.45  Growing Girls* Boots, reg $4.50 " $3.25  Girls' Tan and Black, reg $2.85 " $1.95  Girls' Lace or Button, " 13.25 " $2.65  Kiddies' Boots, sizes 2 to VA,  reg. $2.00 and $2.25 for $1.40  Kiddies' Boots, sizes 8 to 10%,  reg. $2.25 and $2.50 for $1.66  Boys' Boots, sizes 11 to 13, reg.  $2.50 to $3.25 for $1.95  Boys' Boots, sizes 1 to 5, reg.  $2.60 and $3.00 for $2.10  Boys' .Boots, sizes 1 to 5, reR.  13.50 and $4.00 for $2.75  Men's $6.00 High Grade Boots  now on sale at $4.35  Men's $4.50 and $6.00 Boots now  on sale at $3.95  EXTRA SPECIAL  Women's White Duck Pumps,  $2.00 and $2.25, now $1.40  Women's White Duck Button  Boots, $2.50 and $3.00, now $1.95  Women's-Pumps and Oxfords,  reg. to $4.50, now $2.%  ������������������it ail nan's Bum SliBpsrs ill ra salt  PHONE : FAIRHONT 506  Cor. MAIN HIMVE.  Pbone Fairmont 1852  no friend will  stand by you so  staunch as a  Saving's Account  We pay 4% on  Deposits  subject to cheque.  Interest Credited  12 flmeaj Year  Closed at 1:00 O'clock on Saturdays  Specially insured against burglary  and hold-ups.  NOTARY PUBLIC  Dow, Fraser Trust Co.  317-321 Cambie Street  2313 Main Street  Between 7th and 8tb Aves.  McKay Station, Burnaby  vyv.^ ..n.    ,**-***  *************************^y^  IT^ OF PRE^NT INTEREST ON  ������{Mfr4iMSMfr4Jw$M^..fr.fr.fr.ft.fr.}.4{l4t.4}44fr^  BRAVO JAPAN  HIOHLANDEBS FINEST  REGIMENT THEY SAW  . The impression made on the prairies by . the  Seaforth Highlanders now on their way east in a  special train, is expressed in the following telegraphic message from Winnipeg this morning:  "The finest appearing regiment that has yet  left west of the Great Lakes for the front is the  72nd Highlanders of Vancouver; which passed  through here this morning, 600 strong, bound for  ��������� Valcartier."  OVBJW3EASFOBOJ5WIU.  0OWWSE 100,000 MEN  Ottawa, Aug. 25,���������The Canadian contingent  will form j>art of an overseas force of 100,000  men. - Australia will send 30,000, from India 40,-  000 will be withdrawn from the army. New Zealand's force will be over 8,000, and South Africa  will add IOjOOO veterans of the Boer war.  apMTPAT, JELLIOOE  Vice-Adrairal Sir John JJusthworth JeMicoe,  who h������s assumed supreme command of the Home  Fleets, is fifty-five years old and has had an active and stirring career. He entered tbe navy 'in  1872 and first saw fighting in the Egyptian war  of 1882. As commander he was on board the ill-  fated H. M. S. Victoria which was rammed by H.  M. S. Camperdown off the coast of Syria and sank  with Vice-Admiral Sir George Tryon and 22  officers and 336 men. lie commanded the Naval  Brigade and acted as Chief of Staff to Vice-Admiral Seymour in the attempt to relieve the Peking Legations besieged by the Boxers.. He is a  sturdy, silent man, clean shaven, with a resolute  face.   He is married and has three daughters.  DEMAND TO BECOME BRITONS  Large numbers of Germans still in England are  seeking British naturalization papers.  Several thousand Germans have recently applied to be naturalized. '  Home Office offieials make no attempt to disguise the fact that the demand for naturalization  papers at the present moment is absolutely unprecedented.  Tokio, Aug. 25.���������The minister of education has  issued ah instruction to the school teachers and  pupils urging them to be kind to the Germans remaining in the country. "True to the spirit of  Bushido and humanity,'' the instruction- says,  "you must extend your sympathy and courtesy to  the subjects of a country which is unfortunately  being opposed by almost all the European nations." '>���������'.������������������'yy'::'   "-������������������'������������������  " Theminister of home affairs has also issued  an instruction to the provincial governors, ordering them to look after the welfare of the German subjects who desire to stay in Japan."  "The Japanese .nation," the ministry says,  "entertains no hostile feeling towards individual  Germans, and it is our duty to protect as best we  can the lives and property of the Germans in our  country."  IS HOLLAND FOB OR AGAINST OS?  The Hague, Aug. 20.���������Holland now, has a  flour and bread supply of only sixteen days.  Thiswa8 the startling announcement made by  the minister of agriculture today in an interview  published in the papers in which he calls on the  public to practice the strictest economy in the use  of flour. The minister urges the people to substitute rice for flour as much as possible. The  minister says that Holland produces only sufficient wheat to last two and a half .months. The  rest of the' requirements of the country must be  imported.;' ,  Harvest Just Begun  The harvest, according to the minister has just  begun. The visible supply is enough for sixteen  days. The government has seized 13,000,000 milligrammes of grain in ships and storehouses which  would have been exported. The shortage of the  supply is chiefly due to the cargoes of wheat on  English ships bound for Rotterdam having been  seized by the English and taken to London. The  minister adds:  "The public ought to know the situation which  js facing them. Bread is bound to rise and rice  ought to be substituted as much as possible."  Shipping at a Standstill  The minister pointed out the fact that shipping  is practically at a standstill. Only one ship entered Rotterdam yesterday when there are usually sixty iarrivals daily. The factories are closed  and all the able bodied men are under arms on  the frontier.  The. remainder are unemployed.''  There is a serious shortage of coal in Holland  also. The economic situation is extremely bad,  but the gov^qiment does not intend to declare a  moratorium.' It has aspect the courts to be lenient  with debtors and to decline to issue orders in  bankruptcy.  POBWABD AW  This is a time of crisis, a time for readjustment, a time for quick action, a time for greater  efficiency   But not a time for the curtailment of good advertising!  Canadian advertisers are face to face with an  opportunity. Sad it is that tbis opportunity is  evolved through blood and tears; but not to take  advantage of it is to fail in a real duty to the  Empire.        ,,    .  Some businesses���������chiefly those dependent upon  imports���������inust suffer; but for every business that  suffers, ten will prosper. Never has business  been less interrupted by a great war.  Re-adjust your business to take advantage of  new openings. Grasp now the markets that must  look to you as never before. Make a more effi-  'cient use of advertising. Use the newspaper to  better advantage. YOU can find YOUR opportunities in this situation IF YOU LOOK FOR  THEM.  Efficient, carefully-planned and properly-prepared  newspaper advertising will open the way for you.  Write Today For Advice and Valuable Suggestions Without Obligation.  HUTCHARM LIMITED  Advertising Service  V New Herald Building, Calgary.  Rogers Building, Vancouver.  Central Building, Victoria.  L. C. Smith Building, Seattle.  LLOYD OEORGE ON BRITAIN'S FOOD SUPPLY  The following is. a condensed report of Lloyd  George's speech in the House of Commons on  food supplies and the insurance of shipping :���������  ��������� The government will guarantee war risks on  wheat and flour shipped or to be shipped from Atlantic or Canadian ports-to the-United Kingdom  under existing contracts;.  Premiums to be paid by the importer and to be  charged by him against the eventual receiver.  This step, it is understood, is being taken to  secure 64,000,000 bushels of Canadian wheat.  Dagger to Stock  The whole question of the food supply, the  preservation of our home resources, and the holding up. of stores is to be taken up at once by the  Imperial Defence Committtee, acting in all probability through a special committee of the Board  of Agriculture.  The chief dangers were outlined on Tuesday  by a prominent official at;the Board. He considered the danger of -a failure of the cereal supply  to be remote.- Except in the eastern counties, he  said, the harvest is good, and will provide a four  months' supply apart from other sources.  But he had deep fears for the stock of the  country. If the price of meat or alarm at the  price of feeding stuffs causes farmers and breeders to kill female animals the loss to the country  will be felt for years. It is impossible to say how  long it would take to supply the loss, if there is  anything like a wholesale slaughtering of sows  and ewes and- cows. Such breeding stock as we  have does not exist elsewhere in the world. It is  impossible that, even the mares might be killed for  food.  Some cottage people, who have been unable  in the last day or two tq- get delivery of food,  have already begun to sell their sows; and it has  become very important that some official assurance as to the supply of fodder should be given,  since the holding up of stores may do almost as  much damage in this direction as <a general shortage. Oil cake, much of which comes from Russia, will be cut off,, and its loss will be a source of  trouble to dairymen; but there is at present no  need to despair of a good supply of grain foods of  all sorts.  Phone Seymour 943  Davies $ Sanders i  General Contractors  55-66 DAVIS CHAMBERS  615 HASTINGS ST. W.��������� \\  B.C. EQUIPMENT CO.  MACHINERY  DEALERS  CONCRETE  MIXERS, STEEL  CARS, ROCK CRUSHERS, ELECTRIC,  STEAM AND GASOLINE HOISTS.       WHEELBARROWS, TRANSMISSION MACHINERY,  GASOLINE  ENGINES,  PUMPS  AND ROAD MACHINERY. ������������������*...  Offices: 609-613 Bank of Ottawa Bids:.  Phone Seymour 9040      ... - (Exchange to all Departments)  SEALED  SECURITY  is essential to safe investment.  OOur Debentures guarantee a  a return of 5%���������are negotiable  DEBENTURES   -are secured by $7,480,339  Assets.  4% on Savings Deposits. Subject to cheque-  withdrawal. Interest compounded quarter-  yearly.  The Great West Permanent Loan Company  Vancouver Branch: Rogers Bldg., Ground Floor  R. J. POTTS, Manager.  BUrPALO GROCERY  Commercial Prive and Uth Avenue  "The Home of QwHtv"  Guaranteed Fresh  EW)s  ���������j Pest Quality  '    Groceries  j; prsinasiOrop; f IBM}  r  HOUSEHOU) GOOI>������> "OFFICE FURNITUttE  ra  tOIUhi   <N() . ,MC.fci.l  ^OKAOt (   NQrtN IN Ntt-ltH .CANADA,.  MOVING - PACKING- STOR ACE-SHIPPING  PHONE SEYMOUR 7360. OFFICE 857 BEATTY .STJgl  A HOME INSTITUTION  being the only Canadian Chartered Bank with Head  (Slice in British Columbia.  SAVINGS DEPARTMENT  at all Branches. Accounts may be opened with deposits of One Dollar and upwards, on which interest  at the highest current rate is paid or credited half  yearly.  A General anking Business Transacted.  CHAS. G. PENNOCK, General Manager. J-s '  , "aw-  ^  "/-A>       *���������,    t -        \ '  "���������'I  t~ -\  Friday, August 28. 1914  THE  WESTERN GALL.  For Sale and  10c each 3 for 25c  WESTERN CALL OFFICE, 203 Kingsway  A DETECTIVE'S ADVICE  Before employinga' Private Det4*_tive, if yon don't  know yonr, man. ask yonr  iesal adviaar.  JOHNSTON, the Secret  Service Intelligence Bureau. Suite 103-4  319 Pender St., W.  -Vancouver, B.C..  Tiy Our Printing.  Quality Second to None  A. E. Harron       J. A. Harron      G. M. Williamson  HABBONBBOS.  FUNERAL DIRECTORS AND EMBALMERS  IV "  VANCOUVER NORTH VANCOUVER  $   Office & Chapel���������1034 Granville St.      Office <& Chapel���������122 Sixth St W.   $  Phone Seymour 8486 0 Phone 184  ������������  ������������  ^.���������^..���������.^������������������^���������^.^���������.^.^tH���������.>.;..i������������������t������������������^l:���������.^l^.���������t���������.^������������������^���������l���������l^.^���������.K^'XH^^^a^^;^l^^^^^t^^^l^;^^^^^^:^<'1'1^^''l^^^^  ****************$4M*******M****to*****W  < ���������  k:  Trader's Trust Company, Ltd.jl  328-333 Rogers Bldg. Vancouver, B. C. : |  GENERAL AGENTS:  Pacific States Fire Insurance Company  Franklin Fire Insurance Company  I A GENERAL TRUST BUSINESS TRANSiVfeTED  w���������:'4^';n^li1n^^,^^,^^,^M^Mtlll^^^^nl|���������^nIl;M^,^ltlIll^ll,l^.a���������li^^^M^^ilIll^l,l,llll^ll^l,^l,ll,{.  |l..,H,.|.,t,.|..|,.I..lw������.{..|..H..|..|.<w������.I..t.^^i.4-������ ***************************  T  _ ' T  |v +  I ARE YOU INTERESTED IN B.C.METHODISM? f  THEN THE  Western Methodist Recorder  (Published Monthly)   .  Is almo&t indespensible to you.  i  +  +  .4-  +  t  J No other medium will give you such general and  +.      such   satisfactory  information  about  Methodist  * activity in this great growing province.   Whether  i a Methodist or not you are interested in Methodist  * movement   Send your subscription to  | H������pagejr lietHodm-ieconJer P.���������> P.Co.,Ltd.      ���������   Victoria, fcC. :  I $1.00 --  One Yomr  i'.'i  I      J.������X������j������������J~>4{44lj4lj44{M  H*************W***********  4>|4^������^4>gM}������������}������'|������.}t������|������������t>'|'������{..j..}������������t������������}��������� ������}���������������}��������� ������{''*"j������ ������t''I' 't''I''{'       4^4^<4^jwj������^t4J44J44{M|44J^44Jl<jt.^l4������j^4<j^4Jlt^4������|l4|M^ll|ll ������  X *  I     The Housewife's Summer Slogan  T  IT  i  i  l!f.  .?������������������  "Cook With Pas"  No husband who cares for the comfort of bis 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 SrwMI-The Returns are Urge  At He present time we are able to give prompt service in tbe makioi  q1cooucctioa with mr ravins, hence we advise yow to ������c| prompily.���������  A phone call on New Business Department,,Seymour 6000, will place  at your disposal full particulars concerning connection with our mains.  A visit to our salesrooms will enable you to see a fall line of funr-  anteed Qns Appliances, suited to every purse or particular demand.  Y  VANCOUVER QAS CO.  Carrall and  Hastings Sts.  Phone  Seymour 3000  M38 Oranvllle St.  Near Davie St.  ���������S<������X'*^3^J^K~H^.^M,*^H������ ,ip***Ai**********>M'*********i  We deliver and hang Telephone Sey. 843  all Shades complete in place  F. W. BOWES & Co.  MANUFACTURERS   OF  Window Shades, Brass Curtain Rods and Fittings  Measurements taken and  Estimates given.  All Colors and Sizes made  ��������� '���������'.-     to Order  1257 Granville St.  VANCOUVER, B.C.  *������.������w^2i^*^2t^������^*e**w������^w^������������j������^^ i  ������ FROM THE PROVINCES |'  -���������'������������������ AUGUST CROP BULLETIN  Ottawa, Aug. 15.���������The usuai  monthly bulletin of the census and  Statistics Office on field crops in  Canada was issued today. The reports made by correspondents on Ju'y  31 shew that the condition of grain  crops has undergone a marked change  since the -last reports for June 30.  due to excessive heat and continuous  drought during the month of July,  especially in the Northwest pro\inces  where the bulk of the grain crops  is produced.  Measured by a standard of 100 representing the promise of a full cror  the average condition for the whole of  Canada is returned for fall wheat as  71.5, compared with 78 on June 30  and 77.7 on July 31, 1913, for spring  wheat at 77.9 against 87.3 last month,  87.6 a year ago, for oats as 77.9  against 87.3 last month and 87.4 in  1913, for barley as 77.4 against 86.2  last month and 87.5 last year and for  rye as 78.5 against 84.7 and 85. In  the Maritime provinces conditions  show excellent, and in Quebec and  Ontario, though droughty is reported  as having shortened the straw, the  grain was said to be filling well and*  the figures of condition, which for  most of the grain crops exceed or approach 90 are not greatly different  from those of a motnh ago. For  spring wheat in Manitoba the condition is 68.2 against 82.4 a month ago,  for oats it is 62 against 87.6, for barley 62 against 79.8 and for rye 68.5  against 100. In Saskatchewan the  figures are on July 31 for spring  wheat 66 against 90 on June 30, for  oats 57.8 against 88.9, for barley 59.0  against 89.4 and for rye ,74.4 against  92. In Alberta the condition is represented by 68 for fall wheat against  73 last month, 75.4 for spring wheat  against 84.3, 71.5 for oats against 85,  71.5 for barley against 85.9 and 77  for rye against 83.7. In some cases  western correspondents state that  there was still time for rains to effect an improvement before harvest,  which .would begin about the-end of  the first week in August. Crops after  summer fallows are distinctly superior to those prepared by fall or spring  ploughing. Converting the figures  of the standard condition at July 31  into those-of a scale wherein 100 represents the. average condition at  July 31 for the six years 1908 to 1913  the condition for fall wheat is 90, for  spring wheat 93, for oats 89, for bar  ley 92 and for rye 94. That is to say  the yield per acre this year is expected  to be for fall wheat 10, for spring  wheat 7, for oats 11, for barley 8 and  for rye 6 per cent, below the six-year  average.  Potatoes in the Maritime provinces  give an excellent promise with figures  of condition ranging from 93 to 96.  A preliminary estimate of the yield  per acre of fall wheat gives 20.95  bushels as compared with 23.29 bushels in 1913. For the harvested area  of fall wheat in the five provinces of  Ontario, Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Alberta and British Columbia, amounting to 973,300 acres the estimated total  yield is 20,394,000 bushels as compared with 22,592,000 bushels, the  final estimate of 1913. The drought  has . naturally - affected the yield of  hay and .clover, the yield per acre of  which for all Canada is, according to  the preliminary estimate, 1.15 ton as  against 1.33 ton the final estimate of  1913. The estimated total' yield is  9,206,000 tons as compared with 10,-  859,000 tons, the figures estimate of  19.13. The yield of alfalfa is placed at  129,780 tons against 237,770 tons last  year. ,.������......  Watch Our Windows  for Bargains  Open Saturday Evenings  STANLEY & CO.  2317 Main Street Pfcoae Pair. 9M  feeler's Nursery  Corner 15th & Main St.  Carries a full stock of  Flowers  y  Potted and Cut  Designs  FQR  Funerals  Weddings  Social Functions  AND  Public Events  Plume Fairmont 8J7  CHARLES KEELER  Silverware and Cut Glass  AT HALT PRICE  Our entire stock of silverware and cut glass ::  has been marked at exactly half price.   The reason ���������  for this sale is to make room for our new shipments. \  These goods are the very finest quality and contain :  no shop worn goods.   Sale will last for one week. <  :: Here is a rare opportunity to purchase wedding gifts iI  ;: at big saving prices.  Geo. G. Bigger, Ltd.  Jewelers and Diamond Merchants  ii 23   Hastings Street, West  23 ;  ���������' ������  <':  Note Our New Address NEXT TO REX THEATRE ���������  %**\**\x\ 11 n iMiiumiii i. 11111. i limit i mi t*i$*4  a,1  *** 11181111 M 11 WillM111���������   |Hn IHntt 1111.1II1 >t| IHH  South Shore Lumber Co.  LIMITED  Lumber  "BIGGER."  ���������XmH-^j^^'H'^'^K-:^^  NATIONAL CULTURE AND REFINEMENT  . -    v.  Can we measure the value of example ln bettering the social, moral  and mental condition of home, civic or national life?  A living example is a powerful factor in leading up to culture and  refinement as a national asset. What more so than that of an artistically made home nestling among beautiful flowering plants; roses,  flowering, and evergreen shrubbery; shade trees, all encompassed with  hedges of holly, laurel or privet. -'  ���������     ���������     :  Cultivate a, habit to spend your time to make such a home, and  visit our Greenhouses and Nurseries; see our stock, and get expert advice from our capable and courteous employees, which will greatly aid  you In your effort. Our stock was never better, larger or of greater  variety. In our stock "off over 1100,000 we have everything that culture  and refinement demands to make a home a credit to the owners and  pleasing and interesting to the community.  Catalogues mailed free on application.  Royal Nurseries, Limited  Office���������710 Domialoxt Bid*., 307 .Casting- St. W.  Phone Sayxoov-r 5SS6.  8TOSZ���������MXO OranvlUe Ut.    Vhone Bayrlew 1936.  Greenhouses  and   Nurseries  at Royal  on B.  C.  Electric  Railway,  Eburne Line, about two miles south of the City limits.  4> a^hone���������Zbnrae 443.  *****X*************,**.****M^  The Biggest of its kind is tbe Jewelry store of Geo. G. Bigger, Ltd., at  23 Hastings St. West. This location,  in a short time, is becoming as well-  known as was their old stand opposite  the Carter-Cotton Bldg. Here we  have a striking example ot what  might be termed "intensive" business.. Two things impress the observer whose eyes are trained to see  things  as  they are,  First The capacity of the store is  inadequate to the large stock of jewelry and the volume of business;  Second This inconvenience is not  only overcome by the skilful arrangement of the contents, but is made to  contribute to the general effect and  the pleasure of the, visiter. Upon  examination a third fact will soon appear, viz.: that extraordinary carte  has been exercised in the buying of  the stock so that the space might be  devoted to goods of quality rather  than cheap goods of quantity. Many  -things of interest were noticable, but  especially their display of cut glass  and silverware elsewhere advertised  in these columns.  Our old time friends arft to be  congratulated upon their new location  next the Rex Theatre. Their success  is well merited.  1 Front St., Foot of Ontario St.  I  PHONE Fairmont 154       VANCOUVER, B. C.  ,4- Vffl>_  111%*vtiiimtm111iii<��������� i* ***<<ixtiini.i11**111tiVi  BSaeama*  Subscribe to The Western Call  _ >      -'-rVVrl  (���������'  *m act  YMMoaTtr   *,**& _x������������mo_~|>t*tarlet of  TAKE NOTICE" "tfiit I. Agnes L.  Clark, of Vancouver, B. C, Housewife,  intend to apply for permission to purr  chase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted ten  feet above highwater mark on Schooner  Passage opposite Branham Island;  thence 80 chains east; thence 80 chains  north; thence about 80 chains west to  shore line; thence southerly along shoreline to point of commencement, containing 540 acres, more or less.  Agnes I*. Clark,  Rice O. Clark, Agent  Dated June 23rd, 1914.  ORDER YOUB  Calendars for J915  AT THE  Western Call Office  OUR PRICES ARE IX>W  | Investor's ftalletin  Oj__s   _       A hand-book for successful  STOCKS investors and speculators, free  r,**","w' on request,     write, for your  Bo***, Mine* ������w to***  Cotton DONALD M. MacGWGO*  Onus locel     Mbr. Vancouver and Seattle  ! Stock Exchanges.  Wlecfc Bnildinfl       Pkose Seymour 846  :^%  I   12l  W v  ���������V:  t VOMIT*  *>   ,//  COLD  ASTtRS  RADIANT  WATCH  iiibeir Latest Prodociioq  A new Watch by a firm established 45 years. Masters Radiant watcb it an ordinary watcb  with the hands and Genres enamelled with radium which makes  them lnminoas.andthejrshow the  time clearly in the dark. It is a  day and NIGHT watch, In fact  lb* darker the night the brighter  Ike bands and fienres. With this  watch hung up in yonr bedroom  yon can see tbe dma any part of  tike night. It Is a speciality for  those wbo prefer a watch difler-  snt to any otber. Masters' Ra  dtoct watch is a genuine time-  ka<?pcr. folly warranted, and fitted; with their famous Veracity  lavar movement and Solid Silver  Cases, price OOMn doltars),free  te any part of the world, or on  onr special foreign terms, half-  esab, *���������/- with order and SB/- on  delivery. Order one of tbeaewon-  dctfnl eo/-R������diiat Watebes now.  Solid GoIitDBmi-flnnJinglllaicfi.  Another bargain is Masters Solid Gold  Demi-Hnating Watch, a splendid pro-  deetian, price only M/-, er 46 -with  Mder, and 4*8/- on delivery.    Special  attention is given to foreign orders.  WimfHj WtthM, JN*(<, Jfwllm, Cut-  Urf, tut*, QramthmAtt, 3mtt, ClUking,  er*.   CATAIOQOK vM U mtt Sth ������������.  fmt frit f mny *dir$a i������ th* vrU.  CM* KcMoxt WrtOut ������j im. V ttf ret  MASTERS, Ltd, RYE, Eng.  COD.  MASTERS'  tTD.  ILLUSTRATED  CATALOGUE  may be seen at  203    KINGSWAY  any day  between 8 a.m.  and 5 p. m.  Saturday till 12  * noon.  If the Cas-t-on-DeliTery System is in use in your country, then  you need only send 10\ for either watch you select and pay  balance when you receive tbe Watch.   iMflirs, 111, Ijt, Elfl!>������������������  Orders left with  V. Odium TIIK   WKSTKKN   ivAl.������  Friday, August 28, 1914  THE WESTERN CALL  PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY  BY THE  TERMINAL CITY PRESS, LTD.  HEAD OFFICE:  203 Kingsway, Vancouver  Telephone Fairmont 1140  Subscriptions  One Dollar a Year In Advance  $1 .BO Outside Canada  If you do not get ''CALL" reguljatrly,  it is probably because your subscription  is long overdue. Ijtenew at once. If paid  up, phone or write, complaint tod^y;  CONFISCATION  The question of confiscating the property of  non-combatants in Canada has arisen and.is prominently before the minds, of British Columbians  at present. '.������������������,,_" ' ''��������� "*   ������  Premier McBride has made a strong, sensible  utterance on this question and we trust that these  views will prevail in spite of public clamor to the  contrary.  Germany V behavior musjt not be an example  for us. Britain still believes that "honesty is the  best policy," and is now giving of her best blood  to defend her signature to what the German chancellor contemptuously calls "a scrap of paper."  The story of the British ambassador's last interview with the German government the night  that war was declared is one to make every Britisher feel glad of his nationality. After demanding from the German secretary of state, Herr von  Jagow, that the strict observance,of Belgian neutrality, was a sine qua non of British friendship,  and being told that Germany could not promise  ihe same, our ambassador then went to see the  Chancellor, Dr. Von Bethman-Hollwlg, and found  him in a state of great excitement.  "The chancellor," says the report, "began a  harangue, which lasted about; twenty minutes. #e  said the step taken by Great Britain was terrible  to a degree. Just for a word' ueutrality '���������a word,  which in war tii&e, had been so often disregarded;  just for a scrap of paper Oreat Britain wm going  to make war on a Jdndred uation who desired  nothing better than to be friends with. her. All  his efforts in tbat direction had been rendered  . useless by tbis last terrible step, and the policy to  which, as J know, he had devotetf himself since  bis ascension to. office,, was tumbled down like a  house of cards. ��������� ���������  "What we had .done was unthinkable. It was  like striking a man from behind while he was  fighting for bis life against two assailants. He  held Great Britain responsible for all the terrible  events that'might1 happen.  Britain'! Word of Honor  "J protested strongly against this statement  and said that in the same way as he and Herr  von Jagow wished me to understand that for  strategic reasons it was a matter of life or death  to Germany to advance through_ Belgium and vio-_  late the latter's neutrality, so I would wish him to  understand that it was, so to speak, ������..matter of  life or death for tbe honor of Great Britain that  she should keep her solemn engagement to do her  utmost to defend Belgium's neutrality if attacked.  A solemn compact simply had to be kept, or what  confidence could any one have in engagements  given by Britain in the future?  "The chancellor said: 'But at what price  will that compact have been kept! Has the British government thought of that?'  "I hinted to his excellency as plainly as I  could that fear of consequencei could hardly be  regarded as an excuse for breaking a solemn engagement.. But his excellency was so excited, so  evidently overcome by the news of our action, so  little disposed to hear reason that I refrained from  adding fuel to the flame by further argument.  That evening Herr Zimmerman, under secretary of state, called on Sir William Goeschen and  asked whether the call for his passports was equivalent to a declaration of war. The ambassador replied that there had been cases where diplomatic  relations had been broken off in which war had  not ensued, but his instructions showed that if a  reply was not received by 12 o'clock, Great Britain would take such steps as her engagements  require.  Herr Zimmerman said that it was in fact a declaration of war, as Germany could not give the,  assurance required.  The British ambassador declares he handed  a telegraph Teport of the conversation to the telegraph office in Berlin for transmission, but that it  never reached the British foreign office.  It will be seen then that Britain is at war not  only against "flesh and blood" but against the  incarnation of wrong principles which, if triumphant, must sink human liberties. But they, will  not triumph, and part of the price we must pay,  for their defeat is to remain true to our obligations to all mankind-���������Germans included���������no matter what Germany may do.  CANADA'S SECOND CONTINGENT  CONNAUOHT APARTMENTS  Corner Eighth avenue and Guelph street. Suites  in ^his modern fireproof building to let at med-  erate rent. Phone Fairmont 1716.  Ottawa, Aug, 25.���������Another expeditionary  force is being organized by the Canadian military  authorities. The first army division of 22,000  men will be on troop ships crossing the Atlantic  by the middle of next, month. Before they land in  Europe, the mobilization of another force will be  almost accomplished. The thing is being practically forced on the Canadian military authorties  by the development of the military spirit in Canada'. When the call for men first went out there  appeared to be reluctance at some points in the  response. However, by the time the troop trains  began moving, the desire to enlist had almost become an epidemic. Men climbed on the troop  trains and refused to be put off. As a result  there will be about 30,000 infantry in camp at  Valcartier instead of the    20,000   which were  SOUght.   .V.v ��������� ;���������''���������'��������� ".VV'v'V  This unusual rush of infantry has interfered  somewhat with the movement of artillery toVValcartier. The foot soldiers have spread over most  of the ground which has been prepared for all.of  the forces. As a result the artillery units will  continue to drill at battery and brigade headquarters until Friday or Saturday bf this week, when  they will go on to camp. The arrangements suits  them perfectly, as they will be able to complete  at home all the preparations which they have to  make before taking the field.  WILL TAKE DRASTIC ACTION  Government Prepared to Deal Harshly If Food  Prices Are Raised  Ottawa, Aug. 25.-r-That the government is prepared to take drastic action in dealing with the  question of food supplies is shown by the statement of Sir Robert Borden, issued last night on  j behalf of /the cabinet. If there are attempts to  charge extortionate prices for necessities of life  there will be prompt action. The Hon.' T. W.  Crothers, minister of labor, has arranged to secure weekly reports on the cost of food and other  necessities from all the principal points in Canada. These will be carefully Watched and as soon  as there is evidence of increased prices at any  point there will be an immediate investigation,  probably through judges.  By legislation which was passed at the emergency session the government has power now to  deal most drastically with the situation even to  the extent of taking over the food supply of the  country. The act gives full power for the government to make regulations and to enforce penalties.  LILLOET HEARD FROM  The town pf Lilloet is amongst the very oldest settled, places in British Columbia. It is beautiful of situation, surrounded by mountains like  Jerusalem and an unsurpassed climate. Yet the  population is very small���������scarce 200 .  Jjilloet, however, is patriotic, and has sent 14  > of its young, men with the 1st contingent, of B. C  Horse.  Their names are:���������  R. S. Ross, W. Daly, B. Lund, G. Keen, G.  . Tosh, Hi Sinclair,   T, Murray,  ,B.   Chadwick-  Quinan, $5. ������. Boultbee, J. Henderson, G., Thompson, Charles1 A. Carter, W. WK. Maclntyre, W. J8.  . Sandys.  ' This, we venture to say, is unparalleled in the  Empire.  .    '  SOUTH VANCOUVER  Material progress with the paving on Main  street, is jbeing made. Those who were most  bitterly opposed to the scheme are now beginning  to realize what a good highway means to. the municipality.  No one stood more abuse than Councillor Rowlings when he gave the (decisive'vote for this project. Now he is congratulated_for his foresight  and courage in not bowing before the will of those  who wished to see all progress stopped in the  municipality. x  At tbis time when work is difficult to obtain  and a few days' employment to a workingman  means so much, could not the Council take in  hand the paving of a few side streets with a  cheaper material than the ordinary street paving.  This is a time that calls for cool heads and  courage. Public and municipal work must not  be allowed to stop. How can the public be expected to show faith to go on with private work  if our municipal councils and public bodies do  not show the way. South. Vancouver gets the  credit of being one of the soundest financial municipalities in Canada, and it is recognized that the  present council have every faith in the future of  South Vancouver, and that no matter how dark  the clouds that hang overhead, no matter how  threatening the storm, the council discern the  gleam of hope shining in the dark sky of pessimism which hangs like a pall everywhere.  Nobly has South Vancouver answered to the  call to arms. Amongst those who have returned  to join their old regiments is James Ward, chief  constable of Cumberland. Mr. Ward was formerly one of the mounted constables in South Vancouver, but fell under the broom of T. M. Dickie's  council. How different a man's services may be  appreciated is shown by the meeting of the Police Commission at Cumberland, when Commissioner Cook moved that Mr. Ward's situation be  held open for him till he returns from the front.  The commissioner spoke in the highest terms of  Mr. Ward, as also did Councillor Parmham and  the other members of the council.  Mr. Ward holds two medals and five badges  for the South African campaign.  DUKE'S GROCERY  The Duke's Grocery in the Orange Block returns Vunder the management of our old time  friends Thomas Duke and John McArthur on 1st  September.  Once again Tom Duke's welcoming smile and  hand shake will meet all who come, and we bespeak for the new management an early business  visit from all the old friends and a multitude of  fresh customers. '���������.'������������������'������������������������������������..'*  AN APPEAL TO THE UNITED STATES  By H. O. WELLS.  H. G. Wells���������Dreamer, Socialist.  Novelist and now war enthusiast, has  issued a strong appeal to the United  States. It is worth reading, and we  publish it in full:���������  "The influence of your states upon  the war's nature and duration must  needs be enormous and in its ending  you may .play a part such as no nation has ever played since the world  began. For it rests with you to establish and secure or refuse to establish and secure permanent peace of  the world and the final ending of war  ��������� "This appeal 'comes to you from  England, but it is no appeal to ancient associations or racial affinities.  "Half the world is at war or on the  very verge, of war. It is impossible  that you should disregard or turn  away from the conflict.  "Inadvertently you have to judge  us. Unavoidable is your participation in the ultimate settlement which  will make or mar the welfare of mankind for centuries to come.  "We appeal to you to judge us and  listen patiently to our case and exert  the huge decisive power you hold in  the balance, not hastily, not heedlessly. For we do not disguise from ourselves you can shatter all our hopes  in this conflict.  Had a Share in Peace.  "Now "while you, because of your  fortunate position���������sane brotherly relations have become a fixed tradition  along your northern boundary, we  English had a share in securing that  ���������while you live free of the burden of  military preparations, free, as it  seems, forever, Europe .has for more  than half a. century bent more and  more wearily under the perpetually  increasing burden of armament.  "For many years Europe has been  an armed camp with millions of men  continually under arms, with the fear  of war universally poisdning its life,  with education impoverished, social  development retarded, and everything pinched but the equipment for  war.  "What does it matter now who began the thing or who was most to  blame? Here it is.. We have to deal  with it. But we English do assert it  is the government of the German emperor which for the last forty years  has taken the lead and forced the pace  in these matters which .have driven us  English to add warship to warship in  pitiless competition to retain that pre-  dominence at sea upon which our existence as free people depends.  Admits German Progress   ,  "Let us not attempt to deny the  greatness of Germany and Germany's  contributions to science, art, literature  and all that is good in human life.  But evil influences may overshadow  the finest people. Since the victories  of 1871 Germany has been obsessed  by worship of material power anJ  glory, and, scornful of righteousness,  it has been threateningly overbearing  to all the world.  "There has been a propaganda of  cynicism and national roughness declared contempt for treaties and  pledges, so that all Europe has been  uneasy and in fear.  ��������� "And since none of us are saints  certainly no nation is saintly.  "Recently there has not been a  country in Europe that has not shown  itself resentful under this perpetual  menace of Germany; Now at last and  suddenly the threatened thing has  come to pass.   Germany is at war.  "We have no hatred of things German or the German people. But we  are fighting to break this huge fighting machine forever, which has been  such an oppression as no native born  American can dream of to every  other nation in Europe.  "We are fighting to end Kaiserism  and Kruppism forever.   There shortly  and plainly, is our case and object.  Wants Help for Peace '  "Now let us come to the immediate substance of this appeal. We do  not ask you for military help. Keep  the peace which it is your unparral-  led good fortune to enjoy so securely.  But keep it fairly.  "Remember, we fight now for nation 1 existence.  "Europe, full of joyless determination to end this evil forever, plunges  grimly and sadly into the cruel monstrosities of war. .  "Assuredly, there will be little  shouting for the victors, whichever  side may win. At the end we do  most'firmly.'believe there will.be established a new Europe,', a Europe  riddled of rankling oppressions, with  a free Poland, a free Finland, a free  Germany, , and the, Balkan question  settled the little nations safe' and'  with peace secure.  "And it is 'of- supreme importance  that we should ask you now: What  are you going to do throughout the  struggle? What will you do at the  end?  , "Come what may, all the liberal  forces in England and France are resolved to respect the freedom of Holland. But the position of Holland is  a peculiar one in this war. The  Rhine runs along the rear of the long  German line as if it were a canal to  serve the line with supplies. Then it  passes into Holland, and so by Rotterdam to the sea.  "So it-is possible for any neutral  power such as you to pour a stream  of food supplies and war material by  way of Holland almost into the hands  of the German combatant line,  ing.    This continent, including Can-  mmBamamamaasammmammam  Chance for U. S. to Aid  "And here is where your country  comes in. In your harbors lie a great  number of big German ships that  dare not venture to sea because of our  fleet. It is proposed, we are told, to  arrange the purchase of these ships  by American citizens, transfer your  flag to them, and then load them with  food and war material and send them  across, the Atlantic through the narrow seas that at the price of .a cruiser  and many men we have painfully  cleared of German contact mines, to  get war prices at Rotterdam-and sup-V  ply pur enemies.  "It is, we confess, a smart thing to  do. It will give your people not only  huge and immediate profits, but a  mercantile marine at one coup.  "It is within your legal rights and  we will tell you plainly now we shall  refuse to quarrel with you about it,  but we ask you not fo be too easily oU  fended if we betray a certain lack of  enthusiasm for this idea.  "Arid beyond such enterprises as  this what are you going to do for  mankind and the ultimatep'eace of the  world?"  Will Cry for Disarmament  "When, this war is over all Europe  will cry .for disarmament. Are you  going to help them or going to thwart  that cry?  "In England we shall attempt to  extinguish the huge private trade in  war material, that Kruppism which  lies near the roots of all this monstrous calamity. We cannot do that  unless you do to.  "Are you prepared to do that? Are  you prepared to come into a conference at the end of this war to insure  the peace of the world or are you  going to stand out and make difficulties for us out of our world perplexities, snktch advantages, carp from  your infinite security at our allies,  perhaps in the crisis of our struggle  to pick a quarrel with us upon some  secondary .score?  "Are you indeed going to play the  part of a merely numerous little people, cute at trading; or are you going  to play the part of a great nation .in,  this life and death struggle of the old -  world civilization? Are you prepared  now to take the lead among nations  to which your greatness and freedom  point-you? <  -  "It is not for ourselves we make  this appeal. It is for the whole future of mankind. And we make it  with more assurance because already  your government has stood for peace  and observance of treaties against  base advantages. Already the wounds  of our dead cry out to you." ^  the situation must be faced with cour-  ���������  m M ^mi  In view of .the events taking place  in Europe, which will constitute an  epoch of perhaps unprecendented importance in history, we appeal  strongly' to all Canadian business  men and all whoholdsecuritiesorin--  vestments of any kind to meet the  present situation with* calmness and  confidence. Our first duty, at any  cost, is to aid in Great Britain's sustenance and defence, and our next  duty, not less important, is to keep  the business of the Dominion moving  as normally as possible.  Let it be remembered that while we  must lay aside something to pay our  share of the cost of the war, we have  at our back storehouses of natural  wealth scarcely yet touched. As the  calamities of Europe place a higher  value on our wheat and other exportable crops, so will the same calamities  ���������the result of militarism and conscription���������make the peaceful land of  Canada more attractive to some of  the best people of Europe whose  hopes and lands, generation after  generation, have been despoiled or  devastated by war. At the present  instant Canada stands practically immune, from the physical menace of  war, our fields are giving their wealth  to the harvester, and our other resources are yielding their bounty in  greater proportions than ��������� ever.  Wealth production is proceeding,  and the opportunities for still greater  primary production are not diminish-  ada, will profit largely and speedily  by the changes in the world's currents of trade during the v/ar. Many  of our factories will find demands  upon them stimulated because of restriction placed upon the productive  machinery of Europe by the exigncies  of war, and though for a time in diminished quantities, a fair- proportion  of Britain's available capital will come  to Canada -for investment. Under the  circumstances, therefore, the one great  essential to keep business moving is  confidence, and Canada, probably of  all nations of the world, has least excuse to offer for lack of it.  "In the unprecedented and critical  situation that exists," says Sir Geo.  Paish, "it is of the greatest impprt-  ance that everyone should endeavor  to act as if great events were not impending. Were confidence seriously  disturbed, business would come practically to an end, and our ability to  face the difficulties that may be in  front of us would be seriously impaired. Therefore, it is of vital importance that, as far.as possible, the  events that are now taking place  should not interfere with the daily life  and the daily work of the nation.  Orders should be given, factories  should be run, and everything should  be arranged to maintain, as far as possible, the productive power and the  income of the country;  "But for this to be accomplished,  age and confidence on the part of  everyone. Investors must continue to  invest, bankers must continue to lend,  the Stock' Exchange must continue  to deal, and every one according to  his ability must endeavor to work  hard in order that individual incomes,  and, therefore,' the income of the  whole nation, may be maintained at  the highest possible level.  "A little over a century ago, when  the nation was at war with Napoleon,  its income was a very small one, being less than one-eighth of what it is  at present, and in a comparatively  small space of time the English people succeeded in raising about ������1,-  000,000,000 of money for war purposes, and so great was their confidence and courage that at the end of  the war, which severely taxed their resources, they were stronger and  wealthier than they had been at the  beginning."  Canada's natural store is as yet  barely touched. From any temporary  lull in our progress, from whatever  cause, we can, therefore, recover ourselves .more quickly than did the  Motherland after her world struggle  of a centrury ago, if our people are of  tlie same heart and industry, and we /]  are confident they are. Courage in  the fight for the Empire is not more  necessary than courage in the maintenance of the industry and commerce  of the country.  TRIESTE IN PANIC AS  FLEETS RAID ADRIATIC  Venice.���������The 'raid of the French  and British warships in. the Adriatic  produced an indescribable panic in  Trieste. A special train is waiting  there to take away the governor,  Prince Hohenlohe, and it is understood that as soon as the hostile fleet  appears in front of the city he will  hand over the place to the mayor of  Trieste, who will surrender it to save  the city, and especially the great new  dockyard  from  bombardment.  Italian refugees are crowding every  boat from Trieste to Venice.    They  tell almost unbelievable stories of the  tyranny of the Austrian police at  Trieste, who are making hundreds of  senseless arrests.  A MODERN WALLACE  Our boyhood days used to be refreshed by the stories of the number  of men Sir William Wallace would  kill single handed. A story of this  revived "sport" comes to us from  Belgium:���������  Since the beginning of the war  Lieutenant Henkart has been engaged  in  reconnoitering in  one of his  ar  mored cars. He has had several encounters with Uhlans, of whom he has  killed a considerable number, practically single handed. Hisonly assistr  ants in his reconnaissances are a  chauffeur, an engineer officer and a  sharpshooter.  On August 15 the party killed five  Uhlans; :on August 17 they killed several and on August 20 near Waterloo  they faced a force of nearly 500 Ger-^  mans a'nd escaped after killing 25  with a rapid-fire gun which was  mounted in the motor car. On August 21 the party met with a force of  30 Uhlan scouts and killed 20 of  them. Y '*t..~-K. '"I  .       a������ _ Ij   1  HYMN BEFORE ACTION  By Rudyard Kipling.  The earth is full of anger,  The seas are dark with wrath;  The Nations in their harness  Go up against our path.!  Ere yet we lose the legions���������  Ere yet we draw the blade,  Jehovah of the Thunders,  Lord God of Battles, aid!  High, lust and froward bearing,  Proud heart, rebellious brow���������  Deaf ear and soul uncaring,  We seek Thy: mercy now;  The sinner that forswore Thee,  The fool that pasesd Thee by,  Our times are known before Thee���������  Lord, grant us strength to die!  For those who kneel beside us  At altars not Thine own,  Who lack the lights that guide us,  Lord, let their faith atone;  If wrong we did to call them,  By honor bound they came;  Let not Thy, wrath befall them,  But deal to us the blame.  From panic, pride and terror,  Revenge that knows no rein���������  Light haste and lawless error,  Protect i us yet again.   ,  Cloak Thou our undeserving,  Make firm the shuddering breath,  In silence and unswerving  To taste Thy lesser death! v;'  E'en now their vanguard gathers/  E'en now we face the fray���������  As Thou didst help our fathers,  ������   Help Thou our hOBt today!  Fulfilled of signs and wonders,  In life, in death made clear���������  Jehovah of the Thunders,  Lord God of Battles, hear!  . >  *^*******^***************** ******<  Use fuel Oil  and Save Money  If you are interested in reducing your Fuel Bill,  see us. We'are saving money for others, and can  do the same for you,  We supply and install "Fuel Oil Plants of all  descriptions. Wle cannot give you a cheap plant,  but we can satisfy you when results are considered.  We have a large number of plants now in- operation in hotels, office buildings, apartment houses,  schoolB and colleges.  ������&������H''H'*������'M'������H'4'������H"K������ -", ������������������  h ���������  \. H f\  r   '_   t  > ���������  Sixth Company Canadian Royal Engineers At Work���������North Vancouver.  ***^*.*+*w************w**+********+*******m************^^  THE DUKE OF CONNAOGHT TO OPEN EXHIBITION  Fuel Oil Equipment Company  LIMITED  :: 713 Pacific Bldg.    Phone Sey. 3727    Vancouver, 6, C.  ] ���������Hu|..M"t"M '1 It H"H"t 1.1 'M"M"H' M i'l V I' H"t"M ******* .Hit I HI  ������H''I*,H'<''*,H''H''I"MM  l:  ������  Pease Pacific Foundry Limited  HEATING AND VENTILATING ENGINEERS  "Economy  MANUFACTUBBB8  99 Stealn H������*tet* and Ventilator* tor Public BufkUoga  Warm Air fnrnaeea ��������� Combination Fnroaeaa  8team and 0ot Water Boilers. Regiatera  M 1/1A a I " Steam and Hot Wat������r BoUera  Radiator*. Pipe and Fittings  ;;   \\\6 Homer St.     V������������w������ver.M.     Tel. Sey* 3230 ;;  i*'  I****************************************************  this weejcs specials  Bananas (fancy)  20c  Oranges (Sunkist) 16 for 25c  Tomatoes (fancy)  JOc lb.  MANY OTHER BARGAINS  Follow the crowd and save money.  THE FERN  Pbont filr. 2190      8429 mm, (tor. IrMflwiy  4_������ll''{,'tl,t,lIl'I'lll'|''I'4''t''|,'I'4'll'lt''l,l|'l|llIlll'll'4,,l''lWI''I''tl'I''{,^t^'^^''I',IM^^  JOS. u. bowman '  ARCHIT^T  1 V  910-U Yorkshire Building  I Seymour Street        Vancouver, B. C.  , >4>J4^������4>{4^������������g������4^������������}.lJl,}.4^������4l.������{.4>|������.|4i4lX',IMi''|,,$^''I''i''X''t*,i'^'*tWl'^'^''t''l''t''&^  DOMINION WOOD YARD CO.  Cor. front and Ontario Sts.     Phone Fairmont 1554 ' '���������  All Kinds of Mm Wood  Stored Under Cover  l^.t..l.-t--t-������������������������ ���������!��������� ���������!'���������!��������� ���������}��������� ������������������������ <��������� ������������������������ <��������� <��������� '!��������� <��������� ���������&���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!������������������������������ ���������!��������� -f��������������� ****frH'****************t>**������  His Royal Highness, the Duke of Connaught,  has Advised the Vancouver Exhibition Association  that he would be very pleased to open the Fair  on the night of September 3rd by pressing a button at Bideau Hall at Ottawa, and thereby sending the electric spark all the way across the con-  tinet to open the gates to the Exhibition grounds,  and flash on thousands of electric lights.  The opening ceremonies of the Vancouver Exhibition, like everything else appertaining to that  Exhibition, will be more elaborate than any yet  held in Vancouver. Some of British Columbia's  best speakers will take part in that ceremony, and  a feature will be the singing of the Mass Chorus  of school children.  The big pavilion, which .stands just opposite  to the grand stand, will be used for the opening  ceremony. -       '  v  Sharp at 8 o'clock Vancouver time, and 11  o'clock Ottawa time, JJis Highness will press the  button which will release dozens of electric  switches on the Exhibition grounds, thus throwing the Fair open to the public.  The opening ceremonies of the Vancouver Exhibition will be informal and the public will be  admitted free of charge on the opening night.  THE MINERAL EXHIBIT TO BE BEST YET  One of the most interesting exhibits at the  forthcoming exhibition will be the mineral display. One single case in that display will contain free gold to the value of $5,000. The ore will  be worth $10 per pound.  Insurance has been arranged for and a special  guard will be posted over the exhibit. This gold  comes from Texada Island. It is the real thing in  gold. It runs $200,000 to the ton. The case in  which it will be kept will be burglar proof, of  course.  Mr. H. B. Brown says there is a prospect of a  separation process being shown, in the mining  department. This process would be in operation  and would show the treatment of black sands  containing gold found on the west coast 6f Vancouver Island. '-'"'���������*"-,- ,  The natural history exhibit-will be a big  loser on account of the European w,ar,  Argument.���������The Distinguished Service Order is awarded to officers for  'meritorious or distinguished service in  war." It was instituted by the late  Queen Victoria on the 6th Sept., 1886.  We know of no case in which this order  has been awarded to an officer for Peace  Service. The King wears it under die  Statutes of the Order. .He is known as  the Sovereign of the Order.  *   ���������   ���������  A travelling salesman died suddenly and was taken to his home in  the "West.   His relatives, telegraphed  to the nearest florist some miles distant to,make a wreath; the ribbon .  should be extra wide, with the inscription "Rest in Peace" on both  sides, and if there washroom, "We \  shall- meet in Heaven." " ,The florist  was away, and-bis new assiat^thanh  ,  X -; r >  /,*  A ship    mw   ment of 5,000 specimens of bird life is en route J died the/job.   It waa a startling flo-  from the different European nations.  When last|ral piece ;which turned up lor, the  V_'__.������ki*-4    ������\*y   ���������_���������!_������__   ___vlt<_!*���������������_���������   wa_i   i_r_   T>a*-s1sw������-i      a*__4    __rh_n_raljl     M _L^ i (in ���������__.* ~       , ' . ( *___J  heard,of this exhibit was in liondon, and should  transportation be interrupted the exhibition will  be the loser. '  The Indian exhibit will be one of the,most  novel at the exhibition. The Indian features will  prove a great attraction. Indians' wares, such as  moccasins, baskets, models of Indian, cane's, hats,  shawls, etc., will be exhibited.     ��������������� ' ���������  The M������laspina Marble Quarries, Limited, of  British Columbia, propose to have a booth built of  marble for an exhibit and the same exhibit will  be sent to the Panama-pacific Exposition at.San  Francisco next year.  funeral. The ribbon was extra wide  and bore the inscription "Best in  peace on Both Sides, and if there is  Room we shall meet in Heaven"  ���������  *. ���������  30-  He  - s  V  Maud: "What do you tftinfc of>  Miss Highnote's singing! It's entirely by ear." Clauds "Well, 1  was wondering how she managed to  make such a frightful noise with her  mouth." " \  *****************************>l������X'*******^  Fifth Annual  Vancouver Exhibition  ************************** **************************  SNAP FOR C/\SH  OR ON TERMS  Four Good Lots at  White Rock, B. C.  APPLY TO OWNER, WESTERN CALL  203 KINGSWAY  ::  Hastings Park  Without any delay or any change  in the plans outlined earlier in the  year the Vancouver Exhibition Association is proceeding with its work  and will on the night of September 3  formally open the fifth annual Vancouver -Exhibition with elaborate ceremonies.  It had been rumored, probably as  the result of the report that the Vancouver Exhibition Association had  volunteered the use of its grounds as  a military encampment, that there  would be no Exhibition at Vancouver  this year.  But there will be an Exhibition at  Vancouver���������it will open on schedule  time, and it will be a very big exhibition���������bigger and far better than any  hitherto, attempted in Vancouver.  Every department shows an increase  of from twenty-five to one hundred  per cent, in exhibits and in class.  > The decision, to hold an exhibition  on schedule time in Vancouver this  year resulted from a most thorough  and careful consideration of the European war situation. The strengthening of England's position as the re-V  suit of recent developments, the an-  nouricemnt that the Japanese would  look after the Pacific for Great Britain, and that there need be little trouble expected from the German warships here, were potent reasons for  the decision to proceed with the big  show.  And right after this came the decision to make another and a larger  advertising and publicity appropriation this year. The Vancouver Exhibition     Association   is  a  thorough  Opening Night���������September 3rd  believer in the potency of advertising,  and realizing the changed conditions  it boosted instead of curtailed its  publicity funds.  SPEND THOUSANDS  OF DOLLARS FOR  BIG EXHIBITION  European Situation and Consequent  Depression Only Served to Spur  Vancouver Exhibition Management  to Greater Endeavors ���������Serious  Shortage of Prize Lists.  Thousands and thousands of dollars are being expended this year by  the Vancouver Exhibition management to make an exhibition which will  exceed any other show of the kind  ever held in Western Canada. These  big expenditures are backed by hard,  persistent work on the part of directors, management and the large, staff  of exhibition employees. Everybody  is helping Vancouver to put on a big  Fair, and the development of the European war situation in the last few  days with its consequent depressing  effect has only spurred the management on.  The effect of the early start made  this year, the cumulative endeavors of  previous years and the ��������� policy of  boosting by every conceivable method  and on every possible occasion has  resulted in a tremendous demand for  prize lists. This has been taken as  indicative of the success of the exhibition.  Last year some fifty thousand prize  lists were printed by the Exhibition.  A few score were left on the hands  of the management. This year, starting early and with everything to favor  them until the war broke out, the Exhibition directors determined to make  a tremendous effort to excel themselves in every way and to create a  finer Fair than was ever opened previously in British Columbia.  So an order for eighty thousand  prize lists went forward to the printers right away, and today that big  order has already proven to be too  small so that the management is  asking for the return of some of those  mailed out earlier in the summer. It  is too late to have more printed as  Exhibition entries closed on  August  Of the Fair, itself the Exhibition  Association's news bureau announces  that every department is nearly ready  for the reception of the thousands of  exhibits which will be displayed.  Both the.Diminion and the British Columbia governments will spend several thousand dollars on exhibits.  Every phase of British Columbia's  commercial, industrial, professional,  art and educational life will be represented. Prizes totalling a value of  One Hundred Thousand Dollars are  offered for competition.  The Exhibition grounds are large  enough to hold one hundred thousand  people at one time with ease, and  walks are large enough, the buildings  roomy enough and accommodations  big enough to take care of this little  army without any trouble. Every  day, from September 3 to September  12, is to be a big day. Every night  will be a big night  ��������� ���������  ��������� *  *\**********l**************** .1**********************************^ .n3iir*zs t-nt-jTiMt,ijairj.\ij  ���������maasmmmmmmmmmammm  6  THE WEST-E1JN CALL  Friday, August 28,1914  ���������WMS~J"i~i"_."i"i,"V  .K..%.;..;^;... .|Mf^{~J~{~j>^..>^~W~W..{~l--.  Mount Pleasant Livery  TRANSFER  Furniture and Piano Moving  Baggage, Express and Dray.   Hacks and Carriages  at all hours.  Phone Fairmont 040  1  Corner Broadway and Main A. P. McTavish, Prop.   4  ��������� ������������������."���������'.'���������������������������1'^M'H'M 1 I 11 t H*������������* t I I t-������-l-4'-H'-l"������������4"l'<"l"i">'>������>'l'������������������i������  ���������r  Jt  '������  v  i  i  i  LAND NOTICES  VAHCOWSB LAVS  BI8TBXCX.  District of JT������w WMtmlxurte*.  i|..|..|..H..|.4..|,.}.i|..|.iii.������.|..i..t..l..t..|..l..}..I..HMH' ********* ** ** * * * *.* * * '**' * * 'V '*  i  Baxter & Wright  COMPLETE HOUSE FURNISHERS  I Cash or  Easy  Payments  $40000    I  Stock to  Choose  From  Come in and talk it over when looking for furniture.  BAXTER & WRIGHT  Phone Seymour 771 416 Main Street  +*****4**************************M^  ::  Commercial Printing at "Western Call" Office  FLY TIME  is *m '  Screen Poors  ANP WE HAVE ,LL  a        ScreenWmaows  URGE STOCK    TTr.       n  of       Wire Screens  At prices that will interest you.  1$ carry a complete stocK pf Jap-a-lac In all sizes  JUST PHONE US YOUR ORDERS "  We deliver promptly to any part of the City  and Surrounding Districts  W.R.  The Mt. Pleasant Hardware  Phone Fair. 447 2337 Main  TAKE NOTICE that Catherine Florence Beatty, of Vancouver. B. C, Lady,  intends to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands for a license to prospect for coal, petroleum and natural gas  on the following: described lands:���������  - Commencing at a,post planted at the  southwest corner of Lot 2025, Group 1,  N. W. D.; thence north 80 chains; east  80 chains; south 80 chains; west 80  chains- to- point of commencement, containing- 640 acres more or less.  Catherine Florence Beatty, ;  Per Agent Thomas J. Beatty.  Dated 6th June, 1914.  ���������Aveovrat x,A3n> smtmot.  Statelet of ������#w WMtanlMtar.  TAKE NOTICE that Catherine Florence Beatty, of Vancouver. B. C, Lady,  intends to apply to tha Chief Commissioner of Lands for a license to prospect for coal, petroleum and natural gas  on the following described lands:���������  Commencing  at  a  post   plalnted   80  chains north and 20 chains east of the  southwest corner of Lot 202S, Group 1,  N. W. D.; thence north 80 chains; eaat  80   chains;   south   80   chains;   west   80  chains to point of commencement, containing 640 acres more or less.  ..  'Catherine Florence Beatty,  Per Agent Thomas J. Beatty.  Dated 8th June, 1914.  GREATER VANCOUVER'S  FIRST CONTINGENT  Sixth D. C. O. R  346  72nd Seaforth Highlanders  541  llth" Irish.Fusiliers   364  B. C. Horse (B. Squadron) .......... 170  104th (New Westminster)   166  Army Service Corps  ,104  Sixth Field Engineers (N. V.)   121  Army Medical Corps (18th Field  Ambulance)     31  Corps of Guides      7  Total   1870  OEDAR COTTAGE PRESBYTERIAN  CHURCH  Rev. J. O. 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.  X__JTI������ 4.0*  Of  Yuoomver Sua   BUrtarlet���������Dtrtrtet  Coast mange -Wo. a.  TAKE NOTICE that William Moore,  of Vancouver, B. C, Tinsmith, Intends  to apply for permission to purchase tbe  following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted at the  northeast, corner of Lot 496; thence east  80 chains; thence south 80 chains; thence  west 80 chains; thence north 80 chains  to point of commencement, containing  640 acres more or less.  WILLIAM MOORE.  William  Henry Wooley,  Agent  Dated June 8th, 1914.  XAVZOABU WAS  AO*.  MACDONALD MARPOLJ5 COMPANY,  LIMITED, hereby give notice that they  have under the Mid Act deposited with  the Minister of Public Works, and In  the office of the District Registrar of  Land Titles at Vancouver, B. C, plan  and description of a proposed extension  to their wharf on the fore-shore at  False Creek, Vancouver, adjoining Lots  20-2S inclusive. Block 28, D. L. 196, In  the Vancouver Land Registry Distriet  AND TAKE NOTICE that after the  expiration of one month from the first  publication of this notice, the said Macdonald Marpole Company, Limited, will  apply to the Minister of Public Works  for the approval of the said plan, and  for leave to construct the said extension.  DATED AT VANCOUVER, R. C, this  29th day of July, A.D. 1914.  MACDONALD MARPOLE  CdMPANT, LIMITED.  Sootn Vancouver UndertiKer*  Hamilton Pros.  We are foremost in ourjine for  MOPPHATB PBICJSP FUNPRALS  it7i frww Itrwt Wwm Frwir 19  For Fresh and Cured Meats  go to this Old Reliable Market  It is not excelled (or Quality or Prices in Vancouver  This is the Oldest Established  Market in Vancouver, an example  of " The Survival of the Fittest"  Place: Corner Broadway and Kingsway  Proprietor: FRANK TRIMBLE  Pbone; Fairmont 257  j* 3  There are many imitation! of this beit of all  fly killers.  A������k for Wibon'* b**m  jrou f������t them, and avoid  rlinnnpintiirtw'-  _    W^������������>^^<4^^p4V������lT^������*^^W^^^,4l4-^"������W������  ���������***  ''SAFKTY FIRST"  * Has been the watchword of The ;  X Mutual from the day it was or- V  ������������ ganized in 2869 up to the present  y time.  X     Only those torms of investment .  X consistent with, the absolute se-  jjj curity of policyholders have been  X adopted.  4* The result is an institution that  j is among the most stable in the  X Canadian Financial World.  A Business in force over $87,000,000  * Assets over  ���������.. 22,000,000  X Surplus.over.,.. ....   3,800,000  t The Mutual life of Canada  X     It would be a business mistake  * for YOU to place your application  21 with any company without con-  ���������*_ suiting our Agents and familiar-  * izing  yourself with the  model  * policies issued by  I     CANADA'S ONLY MUTUAL  *.     Investigation costs nothing snd saves  T        ' ., ��������� ��������� regrets  % Write, phone or call for rates, etc.  1      Wm. J. Twiss, District Mgr.  X 3I7-3B lejars IH|.   f������ctaw.l.G.  <M^^>K~i*-:~H"i">-w������:'I * ***.* * * **>  .ST. MICHAEL'S CHURCH  Cor. Broadway and Prlncs Edward St  Services���������Ifornlnc Prayer at U t,m.  Sunday School and BlbU class at S:tt-  p.m.  Holy. Communion every Sunday at ft a.n<  Evening Praysr at 7:80 p.m.  and 1st and Srd Sundays at 11 a.m  Rev. O. EL. Wilson, Rector  8. Mary the Virgin, 8outh 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 Srd  3:00 p.m.���������Children's Service (Third  Sunday).  4:00   p.m..   Holy   Baptism   (except  Sundays).  7:80 p.m.���������Evensong and Sermon.  Third Sunday).  *+ * ,.*���������* * ������i4n������i|jii������i|gin _i'������.ifi ������,* ��������� * - * a *A.   ��������������� * ;*������������������������*<;*���������*���������**���������*;���������* A,* ;*,m *,*,*,*  CHOICE NEW HAY FOR SALE  ���������AT-  F. T. VERNON'S FEED STORE  Pbone Fairmont 186 Hay, Gbain and Feed 255 Broadway East  i  We specialize in POULTRY SUPPLIES and are able to meet all  ' your requirements for successful Poultry raising. We have just re-  '' ceived 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  #��������������������������������������������� ������������������������ ������..������.������������������������������������������.������������������������������������������ ���������������������������������������������������������   ...������..*,*���������+,*.,*,������..������ ������������������������..,������.,������, +  **********tp*********************������2*i^&  x FRANK TRIMBLE REALTY CO.  I Real Estate and Insurance Brokers I  t  CONVEYANCING  RENTS COLLECTED  LOANS NEGOTIATED  ST. SAVIOUR'S CHURCH.  (Anglican.)  Corner of First Avenue East 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. m.; morning prayer every Sunday  at 11 a. in.; Holy Communion 2nd and  prayer every Sunday at 7:30 p. m.  AH heartily welcome.   .  ROP ANP OUN  The August number of Rod and  Gun issued by W. J. Taylor, Limited,  Publisher, Woodstock, Ont, has appeared, and is, up to the usual standard -of excellence maintained by this  representative' Canadian magazine of  outdoor life. The cover cut is an attractive one, and illustrates a big  catch of tuna in Nova Scotia, where  the sport of catching this big fish with  rod and line is growing in favor. The  contents include many interesting  stories, and articles, among? them another canoe story "To Moose Factory by Canoe," which in so far as  the territory covered is concerned  form's a continuation of the account  given in last month's issue of a Trip  from Lake Temiscaming to Lake Ab-  itibi. _Bonnycastle Dale gives a_grap-  hic" description of ���������' "Wild Fowling  with the Kwakiutls" and the issue includes stories of interest to the general reader as well as articles and  departments containing special information for the sportsman.  CANADIAN FORESTRY  CONVENTION, SEPTEMBER    .  1st TO 4th, 1914, HAS BEEN  POSTPONED INDEFINITELY  ?  PHONE Pair. 183 260 Kingsway ::  Vancouver, B. C.  ,  ���������^.���������^l���������t���������t.lfr���������t"^<<������^"l^^i^^^^^^'^'���������^'^^^^t^^H'^^^^^l^^^^^ ���������������^���������;������������������^���������^���������..���������^^������4������^^^^^^^4,^.������������4H^<^^^4>  '���������������������������������������������������������������^'^'���������������������������'������������������'���������������������������������������������������������������''���������^^���������^������������������������������������'������������������������������������������������������������������������^  The Lee Mason Co.,lAd.  MIDSUMMER   CLEARANCE   SALE  Wallpapers, Paint, Varnish, Oils,  Brushes, &c, All Greatly Reduced  Best quality Paint, $3.00 for $2.50 Gallon  Furniture Varnish, 2.25 ���������    1.65    ���������  Rooms Papered from $4.00 up.  561 BROADWAY WEST     Phone Fairmont 1520  PHfltiflO* Terminal City Press, Ltd.  I    I IIIl'lII^   2#'-2M Kinpway Phone Fairmont 1149  '1' *!' *!' *I������ 'I*'!* 'I' 'I' *I* *t' ������l* '1' ���������?' '8"t' 'I* 't' *t* 't"t' '3' '2' ������l* 't* '8' '1''}' ������1''}������*!' ���������!'������}��������� ������1������ ������t. ���������$��������� ������gi ���������!��������� ���������{������������������}. ���������}��������� .f��������� ���������}��������� .{��������� ������{���������.}. ���������{, ���������}, ������|. i^. .f, .{..gi i>  i.  5 N A PI  50xJ.00, corner .29th Ave. mi  St. Catharines Street, modern  7-room house.  YOUR OWN PRICE TOR CASH  WLY WESTERN CAM-  1  ������^^J������Jm^������.J������J^mJ44{mJ44'J.^������J44J44}^4J4*J4������J4^.������J^^.������,^.J-4  f'***������M������H'**������$MH"M.  Owing to the war the President and  Directors of the Canadian Forestry Association have; after the most careful  consideration, decided to cancel the  arrangements for the Forestry Convention which'was to be held in Halifax, Sept. 1st to 4th, 1914, and to postpone the Convention indefinitely. Whatever it is decided to do in the future,  due notice will be given thereof to the  members and all others concerned.  Attention is particularly directed to  the fact that all railway arrangements  as published have been cancelled, and  that anyone going to Halifax within  the stated dates will have to pay full  fare back to starting point. All persons  receiving this notice are requested to  make it known to any others who they  know were preparing to go to Halifax:  WILLIAM POWER,  President.  JAMES LAWLBR,   ;\  Secretary.  Journal Building, Ottawa, Canada.  FOR SALE CARDS HERE  The Water-Mobile  The first 3-passenger WATER-  MOBILE is rapidly Hearing completion.  If you want to get in on this wonderful  indention at the present price of 50  cents per share, you must act quickly  as only a few snares are to be had  before the advance.  THE WATER-MOBILE  UNDERWRITERS  103   Carter-Cotton   Building  Vancouver, British Columbia  AT HOME  ATTHECLUB  ATTHETOTEL  Ask for  The Health-Giving  Natural Mineral Water  Refuse Substitutes  I  viiiuiniv  THE HUDSON'S BAY COMPANY  SOLE  IMPORTERS  J  fRY AN AD IN THE WESTERN CALL Friday, August 28, 1914  THE WESTERN CALL  W  Fredagen den 28, Augusti 1914  Svenska Canada Kuriren  it*.  UtkbxnxMX hvaxj* Torfldaf.  Vid aaressfBrandringr, torde Ni insan-  rda den gamla, saval som den nya samti-  digt, f ttr att ej missfBrst&else skall upp-  I A sta.  If Prenumeranter, som ej f&r tidningen  If- regelbundet, torde genast meddela detta  I .���������till  redaktlonen. _  _/,       Kontor: 3404 Westminster Boad  T������l������toa  Fairmont   1140.  lor advertl-lnff rates, apply at office.  SW89X8K   CAMADIABT   FKSBS,   ST������.  Utgifvate.  VITA   BUHDBOXCt,   BcOaktSr. '  Tolv lyckliga "homestedare"  Dessa dagars     landhungrande  landsokare i British Columbia a-  ro icke ofta hugnade med     ett  l^tycke land det dar kan sagas vara vardt upp till hundra dollars  [fpr. acre och dartill belaget i Van-  f/couvers omedelbara narhet,     &t-  lfjninstone icke d& det kan erh&l-  I las till det otroliga prise^ "for in-  Jtet."  N&got s&dant hande emellertid  Ijm&ndagen den 24 aug. i landkon-  [ftoret i New Westminster, da tolv  120 acres block utdelades till 12 i-  |������doga landsokare.  Alldeles sa utan besvar kunde  | emellertid dessa- ypperliga home-  kead icke erh&Has, och detta af  [den orsaken att landet ar vardt si  (na modiga $150 pr. acre och for  [ofrigt ar belaget i Clover Valley  [med ungefar en timmes jernvags-  [resa, fr&n Vancouver.    Med den  [envishet som dessa     landsokare  Ifasthbllo vid sitt beslut att till  [fivad modas pris som heist kampa  wor detta tillfalle att komma i be-  l&ittning af ett stycke land kan  1 man gora sig en forestalling, d&  tie hade suttit i 11 dagar troget  jvantande pa den gryende dagen  ||da landet bppnades for "filing".  "   Deras moda krontes emellertid  med framg&ng och som sagt den  24 augusti kunde dessa 12 lyckliga atervanda till sina hem med  kvitto och visshet pa att de nu  [voro agare till ett stycke land som  [efter moderat berakning ar vardt  mindst $3000.  Det ar latt att tan-  Lka sig dessa personers ��������� tillfreds-  [stallelse.   De tider aro langesedan  ,svunna, d& land sa   fbrdelaktigt  rsbm detta kunde tagas. upp som  if'*homestead". Land i Vancouvers  Jnarhet betingar ett pris af. $150  Itil $200 pr. acre och i enstaka fall  r$100 men i intet fall under detta  jspris och det ar darfbr icke under-  ligt om personer, afven de som  kunna sagas vara i goda ekono-  kraisba omstandigheter, soka med  Fifver efter ett homestead af dyiik  L valor.  Dessa homestead som nu bppnades hafva ett utraarkt lage och  jorden ar den basta for frukt och  ['tradg&rdsodling samt ganska latt  f,att rodja.  Bland de tblf lyckliga som voro  |lmed marktes endast tva-svenskar  ;och dessa voro Mr. Wilhelm Lar-  . son och Mrs. Nita Sundbbrg.   ;  (Jdesdiger &ngb&tskollision.  I. onsdags morse kolliderade C.  P. R. angaren Princess Victoria  med Admiral Sampson af Pacific  Alaska Navigation Co. cirka 20  mil norr om Seattle. Luften var  tjock af rok och dimma och kolli-  sionen lar ha fororsakats daraf.  Princess Victoria var pa inga-  ende till Seattle pa, vag. fran Vancouver och Victoria och Admiral  Sampson pa utgaende och distine-  nad till skagway, Alaska.  Vid kollisionen gick ^ Princess  Victoria med en hastighet af 18  knop och rammade Admiral Samp  son ungefar midtskepps. Hapten  Moore & den fbrolycbade angaren  ledde fran angbatsbryggan radd-  ningsarbetet och sags i samme b-  gonblick som Admiral Sampson  gick till botten vinka ett farval  till de raddade. Flera af passa-  gerarna befunno sig i badd och  blefvo i sista bgonblicket raddade  endast halfkladda. Somliga af  passagerarna och besattningen  hoppade ofverbord och upptoges  af Princess Victorias raddnings-  batar. lnalles gingo 13 personer  fbrlorade, dariblandt Admiral  Sampsons befalhafvare och 3 af  passagerarna.' Aterstoden af de  fbrolyckade tillhorde angarens be-  sattning.  Admiral Sampson byggdes 1898  i Philadelphia och matte 2262 re-  gisterton samt inkoptes for en del  ar tillbaka af Pacific Alaska  Steamship Co. i San Francisco.  Princess Victoria fick bogen  svart brackt oeh kommer att inta-  gas i torrdocka i Seattle.  de for att bfvertraffa hvilken an-  han landtbruksutstallning     som  heist hvare sig i Canada eller U.  S. A. -  HAMNDEN AR IJUV.  Den for tillfallet s& mycket om-  talade fursten av Albanien ber-  attade en gang en rolig manover-  historia, som hailde, da han annu  var prins av Weid. En dag prom  enerade han ensam med en  europeisk suveran, som blev mycket fbrargad over att en skylt-  vakt underlat att salutera. Skylt-  vakten kande naturligtvis icke  igen de hoga personerna, men  monarken trodde, att fbrseelsen  var avsiktlig.  ���������- Varfor saluterar du icke f  fragrade han vredgad!  Vaktposten sag lugnt pft honom.  ��������� Varfor skulle jag det ?fr&g-  ade han.  ���������-Vet. du icke, vem du har att  tacka for ditt dagliga brod ?  utropade kungen.  Vakpostens ansiktsdrag for-  andrade sig och han stirrade ras-  ande pa kungen.  ��������� Jasa, du ar den dar skojaren  som, lurar pa oss skamt brod ?  Vet du, vad jag skulle vilja gora  med dig 1 Jag skulle vilja slapa  din stora feta kroppshydda i en  vra och knada den til deg !  Stor donation till krigtfonden.  Vancouver krigsfond beloper  sig nu till nara $17,000. Senaste  tillokning af $1,000 inkom i onsdags fran Woodwards Department Stores Etd. Innev&narna i  Vancouver bbrja allt mera inse  situationens allvar och.de manga  personer som inom kort kanske  kom att befinna sig innod gora folj  aktligen sitt, basta for att lamna  nodigt bistand.' . .  kom  TJ(iitaiger.  Vancouver afsande i tisdags en  armee af 580 man till konsentre-  ringsplatsen vid Valcartier, Quebec, dar de skola forena sig med  trupperna som amna afsegla till  krigsffiltet till fbrsvar af det Bri-  tiska riket.  Gatorna, genom hvilka trupperna marscherade voro packade  med askS-dare, som voro angelag-  na att se dessa unga kraftiga man,  fardiga att offra sina lif for foster  | landets, fbrsvar, och pa samraa  gang gifva dem en. hjartlig af-  skedshyllning.  Fore tagets afgang spelade mu-  isiken "Soldiers of the King",  i".Bed, White and Blue" och "Bri  itish Grenadiers,"  Kbp grbnsaker & City Market.  Ehuru priserna i allmanhet har  gatt upp sedan krigets bbrjan,  kan man i alia fall a City Market  kbpa frukt och grbnsaker till la-  ga priser. I onsdags saledes slides potatis fr4n .75 till 90 cents  pr. sack om 100 lb.; Okanagan lbk  till $1.40 pr. sack, paron $1.25 pr.  box Victoria plommon 60 cents  pr. crate och tomatos fran 60  cents till $1.00 pr. crate; smbr  fran 30 till 35 cents pr. lb. och  iigg 40ucent8-pr^������dussin. ^���������^^i���������  FULL VALUTA.  En   dryg   grosshandlare  overens ined enun'g malare om att  fa sitt portratt malat i olja, och  vilkoren avtalades.  ��������� Hur l&ng tid tror ni det tar,  fragade modellen. .  ��������� Femtom dagar kanske, syar-  ade artisten.  De borjade sina sittningar, och  konstnaren, agnade sig sa ivrigt  at arbetet, att portrattet var far-  digt efter elva.dagar.        .  ��������� Vad for slag, ,fr&gade hans  uppdragsgivare,, da han fick veta  att arbetet var fardigt, amnar ni  smita ifran fyra dagars arbete ?  ��������� Det gor igen skttnad, portrattet ar fardigt i alia fall, svar-  ade malaren.  ��������� Nej, min herre det ar ingen  affar ; vi sade tusen kroner och  femtom dagars arbete. Jag ar  beredd att betala priset, men ni  far haller icke anvanda en timrae  mindre pft arbetet, an vad som  ar overenskommet.  Det var icke mbjligt att reson-  nera med mannen. Mftlaren tog  till sin pensel igen och tillbring-  ade fyra sittningar med att, i smft  sma streck ansenligt fbrlanga  mo'dellens -bronv���������^���������--- =���������^^  NU INKOMMET  Dr.  Hakansons  SVENSKA  SALUBRIN  HOSTA  Vfir medicin mot hosta och fSiv  kylning sviker aldrig.  V.^irt Magic botemedel mot. hot  ta oeh fbrkylning torde svika i ett  fall mot 200, och i detta fall aro  vi villiga att ftterbetala, hvad som  erlagts for detsainma.  Ofver hufvud taget. ar det den  basta medicin vi nagonsin sett.  Orders per post en Specialitet.  Skandinaviska Apoteket  R0DA STJERNAN  Skrif p5 Svenska.'  Red Star Drug Store  V 53 Cordova Street West  Midt emot Hotel Manitoba.  Telefon Seymour 1053.  KOMIRAO  att den nya naturalisationslagen  trader i kraft den 1 Jan., som ford-  rar att personer for att blifva Ca-  nadiensiska medborgare mftste  hafva varit i landet 5 &r, och sar-  skildt forhbr infbr en domare.  For narvarande kunna personer med god karaktar som varit  bosatta i Canada under tre ar blifva Canadiensiska medborgare.  Droj ej for lange utan' besok  genast       <  J. Fred. Sanders  Notary Public  601 Holden Bldg.  eS25SESZSZ-n>5Z5ZSa5ZSZ5Z52_nSS--HS_SBSiSB_^^  VANCOUVER  fran den 3 till 12 September  1914  $60,000  i Priser och Premier  Anm&lning&r mottages et senare &n  den 20 Augusti  Vtst&llning af priserna hos  Manager H. S. ROLSTON.  424 Pacific Building  Vancouver. B. C.  _J2������il_iS2S2SESaSESH_HSZ52SaSES2_ra_2Sa!raS2ia_^^  2Sa_Z5___Zra5ZS2SaSa������ES2Sc__Z5^^  c  B  c  D  0  G  G  G  G  G  G  c  G  c  G  G  G  c  c  c  BASTA JABNVAGEN TILL 08TERN  The Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Rly.  Finarte genomg&ende tig mellan  .   SEATTLE OOH 0BI0AOO  hvareat forbindelse gores med alia t&g till ostra, sbdostra oeh  dylika platser.  B&da t&gen ha Standard och Turist Sofvagnar,, Matsai och  Coach.  For vidare^underrattelser ang&ende dessa genomg&ende  t&g, bilettpriser och s& vidare, var god och skrif till eller besok  A. W. NASE, Oommerci4*l Agent  H. B. EWER, City Ticket Agent.  443 HASTINGS STREET WEST, VANCOUVER, B. 0.  Den nya banan ar den kortaste.  Vancouver Exhibition.  Vancouver utstallning. komuier  i ar att blifva ytterst val repre-  senterad af alster fr&n hela Brir  tish Columbit. Att dbmma fr&n  de manga anmalningar som alla-  redan inkommit lar utstallningen  vida komma att bfvertraffa dem  af fbregaende &r, som i och for  sig afven var en success.  British Columbias fruktodlare  har alia redan erbfrat flera pris  vid de lokala utstallningarna och  lara harvidlag blifva val repre-  senterade.  Landtmannaprodukter komma  att utstallas och experter p& om-  rfidet halla fbrelasningar om re-  sultatet afederas arbete.   Provins-1 unga damen tankfallt, om pappa  guvernenientet lar utstalla en mag icke har nagot daremot, s& fbre-  .ENW5I.1JTWi.WWHa.  En englesk prast, som skrivit  ett par bbeker om aktenskaps-  problemet, berattar bl. a. en historia om en fader, som gjord'e sig  m&nga bekymmer over siia dotters  framtida lycka.  ��������� D& du en g&ng kommer att  gifta dig, sade han till henne en  dag, vill jag icke att du kastar  bort dig till n&gon av dessa latt-  sinniga unga pojkar, som man  traffar bverallt. Jag skall sjalv  &t dig valja en stadig, fbrstandig  medel&lders man. Tycker du  icke, det ar bast med en man om-  kring femtitalet ?  ������������������ Vet  pappa,   svarade   den  Brod for de sm& som lamnats hem-  ���������-'.-��������� ma.^ :       Elfva huridra brbdbiljetter har  anskaffats af Mr. T. E. Leigh aga  re af Irish Linen Store att distri-  bueras bland, hustrur oeh barn till  1de reservister som under sin  tjanstgbring utomlands mbjligen  skulle fbiiora sin aflbning och ej  jbii tillfalle att satta sig i forbindelse med sina familjer.  Mr. Leigh hyser ej den minsta  misstanke att ej soldatcrs familjer  f komma att pa allt satt omhuldas  af guvernementet, men bnskar icke desto mindre hgalpa till dar  bist&nd ar af noden.  FRUKT. OOH FARMLAND.  Om Ni bnskar 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, s& gor ett  besok hos undertecknad.  Vattensystem, elektriskt ljus  ocb. telefon kommer att installeras.  En del 5 acre lots kunna annu er-  h&llas for $700. Villkoren aro  $25.00 kontant och &terstoden ut-  strackt ofver en tid af 6 &r.  Flera svenskar finnes bosatta  alldeles i narheten.  James Brook*  401 North West Trust Bldg.  509 Richard St.  __ZHnSHSHS2������a������BSHSES2_fcSB_S_������^  Canadian. Pacific  Snabbv genomg&ende t&g till Ottern gttr forbindelse med alii.!  Fartyg till Europa  Standard, Tourist and Pining]  'Cars"-.  British Columbia Coast,Canneries. Prince Rupert och Granby  Bay, Vancouver. Victoria, Seattle, West Coast Vancouver  Island, Prince Rupert och Alaska, Nanaimo, Union,  Comox, Vancouver, Ladysmith, Tacoma, Victoria,   Upper Frawr River, Gulf Islands   For vidare upplysningar hanvande man sig till:  J. MOE, C. T. A. 434 Hastings St. Vancouver, 9. 0.  'c  Hotel West  444 Carrall Street  Vancouver* B. C.  PETER GJGVANPO, Agare.  Jens Olsen, fbrest&ndare  Vancoijvers nyaste hotell med  bfver 100 rum. Alia stora och  ijusavmed varmt och kallt vatten  samt telefon i hvarje rum. Forsta klass buffet och gafee.  Woderata priser  S. Garanson <& Co,  328 HASTINGS ST- EAST  Enda Svenska Grocery * Importingaffar i staden.  Alia Svenska delikatewer p& lager.  Gif oss ett besok!    _     -     __    _    ���������  !_S5a52S252SBSzs2S2sasasasHsasssEsssasasHswasasa!^  Kappl  nifik samling af skogsprodukter  och kommer att illustrera huru  traden fbrst falias i skogen och  sedan behandlas i s&gmbllorna.  Vagnslaster af f&r, nbtkreatur  hastar, hundar och alia slags ���������fja-  derfa komma att fbrevisas i de o-  lika utstallningsbyggnaderna.  Somliga af dessa anda. fran At-  lantiska oeeanen.  British Columbias kommerciella  industriella och merkantila fore-  tag saval som travaru- och gruf-  industri, fiske oeh andra resurser  komma att demonstrera de under-  bara resurser som finnes oeh pro-  vinsens. kommerciella framsiteg.  Somliga. af dessa departement  som upptages i de stora hallar-  na aro i och for sig nog omfattan-  drar jag tv& p& tjugofem.  Tv& Hotell nedbrunna. .  En storre eldsvada i Rossland)  som man tror blifvit anlagd af  nagon mordbrannare, fbrstbrde  darstades Hoffman ^Hojase Hotel  och Collins Hojel.  Brown Bros. &  Co., Ltd.  BLOMSTERAFFAR  Frukt- och dekorationstrad  Krukvaxter.      blomsterfrbn,  ^ *   .    ��������� ^  blommor och begrafningskransar.  ��������� Tre affarer: ���������  48 Hastings Street, East  402     Granville     Street  782     Granville     Street  MRS. MARY FURBERG  "1[Jtexaminerad i Stockholm.  916 Cotton Drive, Grandview,  (Hornet af Cotton Drive och  Venables St.)  Skandinaviskt  Bagcri  Alia sorters svenska brod, s5ta  limpor, sockerskorpor, smbrba-  kelser och kaffebrbd.  Alia bestallningar utfbras nog-  grant.  FRU MARTINS HEMBA6ERI  505 Richards Street  Vancouver, B. 0.  opnmgar  Cameron's Store  For Men  Handgjorda    kostymer      fran  $15.00 till $25.00    '.   * . ���������  Stetson hattar. -   ������������������  Nyinkomna varor for hela sa-  songen.  Stanfields underklader oeh.vat-  tentata arbet-sskjortor.  6 Cordova St. W. Vancouver, B. C.  Speciella t&g alg& fr&n den nya Granville St. stationen kl.  12,12:30 och hvar 16de minut dar efter till kl. 2.  Kapplbpningar fbregi i&v&l regn som solsken  ���������SZ5Z52S2SZ5Z5Z5ZS2SZ5Z5ZSZSZS2.SZS2  a  I  Hotel  JOHN BINDER, Agare.  Hornet afCarall & Cordova St.  Storsta rum i Staden.  iSZ5H5ES_S_5HSHSZ52S_5_SZSH5_S_S_SB  J. O.Alhberg  Earls Road  Svenska konserver och spece-  rier finnes alltid pa lager till bil-  liga priser.  Gor ett besok!  GLOM ej  vid behof af UR jamte  REPARATIONER  m. m. besbka undertecknad.        "  Ni erh&ller det basta mot huma-  naste priser.  FRANS AHLQVIST  Svensk urmakare  49 Cordova Street W.  Oriental Hotel  REVELSTOKE  Cor. Front & Benson Sts.  Etabliserad ar 1885.  Hufvudkontor for skandinaver  Rekommenderas i  vara lands-  mans atanke.  Rate $1.00 om dagen.   Gif oss  ett besok.  J. A. STONE.  Tel. 203.        k Bo* 191 WOWNmwoam'  ���������*T7*,,**V,'_'l,t,,*i"^'  8  THE WESTERN CALL.  Jtoday^August 28. 1914  m  iH������  ;''j  iHI  J "lit1  i^'#_$y_Sf!  THE BARAMBA MINING CO,Ltd  CAPITAL, $500,000 (NON-PERSONAL LIABILITY)  HAS SIX CLAIMS ON  HOTHAM SOUND  SEVENTY-FIVE MILESNORTHWEST OF VANCOUVER.  O  Ore in Cut and on Dump ��������� Tunnel with Crew  The character of ore is magnetite and copper pyrites, affording a splendid flux and insuring minimum smelter charge.  The confidence of Vendors is proven by their willingness to accept payment for property out of shares and returns froni mine.   Not  one cent of .cash.   There is no Promotion Stock.  A Cleaner or More Assured Mining Propositieh has never been submitted to the Public.  AFEWFACTS.  1. Enough work done to secure Crown grant.  2. Sole water rights on creek.   Abundant power.  3. Exposed ore-body running through claims.  4. Ojfat cut in ore-body 150 feet in length.  5. Ore-body crosscut on 200-foot level.  6. Elevation of tuiweU 000 foot,  7. 1500 font ore in sight and on dump*  8. Average assays $12.92.  9. Ore is self-fluxing.   ;  10. Director* receive no pay till property i������ ahipping.  I J. Steamer calls bi-weekly at Company'! floating dock.  12. A 2000-foot chute will convey ore from mine to scow.  13* Arrangements have been completed for erection of this chute.  14*   Dona-fide investors can confirm tjiete statements by visiting property at Company's expense.  Only a limited amount of stock for sale.  i. ni five  Gold, Ox. per ton  of Hiflti Cirafle ore tflKen Worn  Value Silver. Os. per ton        Value  1122.00     .        8.5 $5.01  Gives S12.92  "TOM Chance" tfa|m  Copper %   ;       Value Total per ton  13.75  $44.00      1X71.00  The above is a picked sample and in no way figures in profit calculations, but goes to shew wbat values in gold, silver  and copper are to be met with in tbe ore body.   Assay made by J. O'SullWan., F.C.S.  , Jbei Profits assured, for the small  desirable nature of the ore, the easy  human ever can.be.  amount of capita] required,^ teem fabulous, but the enormous amount of ore easily obtainable, tbe  access %o mine and the favorable shipping facilities make this proposition at certain at anything   APPLICATION FOR SHARES  baramba Mlolng Company,MmUBi1  (Nta-Personal Liability)  authorized capital, $500,000  president:  josiah matcock  Capitalist. Lynn Valley, B. C.  V!CE-������RE������IDENT  F1UNK UNDERWOOD  Merchant, North Vancouver, B. C.  MANAGING DIRECTOR  JOHN CARMICHAEL  Mining aspect, Lynn Valley, B. C.  BOARD OF DIRECTORS  EDWARD MATCOCK  Capitalist, Vancouver, B. C  FRANK* UNDERWOOD  Merchant, North Vancouver, B. C  JOSIAH MATCOCK  Capitalist- Lynn Valley, B. C  JAMBS PBARSON  Af est, Lynn Valley, B. C.  JOHN CARMICHAEL  SECRETARY-TREASURER  EDWARD MATCOCK  SOLICITORS  MESSRS. BOWSER, REID ft WALLBRIDGE  Canada Life Building, Vancouver  AUDITORS  BUTTAR & CHTBNE  Chartered Accountants, Vancouver, B. C.  DANKER8  BANK OP BRITISH NORTH AMERICA  Baramba Mining Company, Limited  NON-PERSONAL LIABILITY  HEAD OFFICE. LYNN VALLEY, B. C.  Authorised Capitol, f 500,00.., divided Into 810,000 shares of One Dollar Each.  Of er of 25,010 shares of the Capital Stock.  form of Application  TO THE DIRECTORS OF THE BARAMBA MINING COMPANY, LIMITED:  I eaclcse hereirith.........................-~~...~........~..~-..^^  .......���������.._...__....._  being payment In full for_. .��������� .fully paid up and son assessable shares of One Dollar each ef the capital stock of the above  Company, and I heresy request you to allot me that number of stoves, sad I agree te accept such shares, or aay lees number that may  be allotted to me, and I authorise yeu te place my name upon the register ot members in respect te the shares so allotted to me.  (WITNB9S)  Signature  .Address....  Dated...  _......., 191.._... Occupation ...................���������  Cut this out, All in and send today to Fiscal Agent, with Cheque.  SELLING AGENTS TO WHOM APPLICATION SHOULD 5C SENT  Thos. Duke       .....329 Gore Avenue, Vancouver  Mac Beth & Brown  ......... 578 Richard Street, Vancouver  The New, Investment Co..       ........ 336 Pender St. West, Vancouver  Pound & Third ......       :..;.:.;:...���������...:.:....v..;.v-;:..;.^:.:....;-i...........U/>:4l73 Hain Street, South Vancouver  Frank Underwood  :....;..........6 Lonsdale Avenue, North Vancouver  W. C. Breedlove ...         .... 20 Hutchison Street, Montreal, Quebec,  T. Tlmson...:.......................^..........^ Leicester, England  All Payments to lie Made by Cheque in favor of the Baramba Mining Company, Limited  DO  NOT  NEGLECT THIS  OPPORTUNITY


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