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The Western Call Oct 9, 1914

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 \i  Subscribe for -  The Western Call  Today  ll.      jj*   /���������'    ,*\ '   ,i3  -, ,x, <^w,  ���������^'..Xr'^X,,  SeeAdvt.  on Back Page  Act To-Day  Published in the Interests of Greater Vancouver and the Western People  VOLUME VI.  VANCOUVER, British Columbia, OCTOBER, 9,1914  5 Cents Per Copy  ���������W    * v   \.lf  No. 22  Why Not a Strong *��������� Road Movement" for B. &  London a City of Refuge for War Stricken Belgians���������A Great Philanthropic Movement=Page 4  Gern.an Professors at Edinburgh University Are Asked to Resign  WHY NOT A ^ 1.OAD MOVEMENT"  For two thousand years Britain has had good  highways.  ^ ,  When Julius Caesar invaded and temporarily  conquered Britain, one of his first-ideas waa the  construction throughout that country of-a system of good roads. % ���������  The character of the Construction is today *\  monument to Julius CaCsar.  Watling street runs straight from the heart of  |' London right through to the Strathclyde in Scotland."  This road that was built by the Romans is unsurpassed on earth today, crossing, the mountains  in Cumberland and Dumfrieshir& by magnificent  grades. ,  ' Throughout Britain today there is a network  of public highways, the foundations of many of  which were laid by Caesar, and ara known as the  old Roman roads.  British intelligence and enterprise have per-  y fected and kept these highways in the finest condition. - ������������������"  The notable British characteristics of cleanliness and love of order, combined with a sagacious  business instinct, have never perimtted the British highways to deteriorate.   '  Britain's good roads f������g a. highly important  asset to the nation.  "~ N**.!   1  iPa  They facilitate the quick and economic trsns-  Sortation of farm produce to the centres of popu-  ���������tion.      _ ��������� .-  \l-    In time of war they facilitate the speedy taob-v  f ilization of troops and artillery by- the^ modern  | high-power motor ttaick and automobne.  In peace and in war Britain's good roads are-a  commercial asset.  Notwithstanding her good roads of for renown, Britain is today giving work to heir unem-  I ployed in keeping her public highways in a high  state of efficiency.  British' Columbia ia in need of good roads. We  have.perhaps without exception the finest summer climate in the world. We have,, without any  it exception, the finest and most varied scenery on  earth. But we lack roads���������not good roads only  ���������but roads���������altogether.  The C. p. R. destroyed the old Cariboo trail  [i winding up the Fraser river canon, one of the  ���������most, wonderful scefcic roads in any country. Jt  should be restored, and connected with the trail  about 16 miles below Lytton. This would,opeu  up the way to Fort George with the road completed from Mission on- Seton, lake to" Lytton,  about 12 miles, one of the finest panoramas of lake  and mountain scenery will be opened up to tourist  travel. The road from Seton lake climbs over the  mountain top, up 3,000 feet, and then down 1,800  feet into the Bridge river valley, which is the  gateway to the big game, country, and also a  mining country of great promise. A good road���������a  good hard, smooth auto road1���������most of tbe way '  runs from Mission to the Coronation mine, taking  in practically the whole Bridge river valley and  opening up the way to some of the most interesting glaciers in British Columbia.      (:��������� \  With Europe desolated, British Columbia  should put inia stronger bid than ever for American tourist trade, and the'completion of these two  links, Yale to Kannaka on the Fraser river (about  60 miles) and Lilloet to Mission on Seton lake  (about 12 miles) would give tourists a chance to  see interior British Columbia, and Ihe fame of  her scenery and summer climate would quickly  spread. The two lakes, Anderson and Seton, are  bound, as soon as known, to become a great attraction from their unsurpassed beauty and climate, and complete freedom from flies and mosquitoes.  We are not in the business of advisers to the  government or the railroads, but we believe that  here is a work that could employ surplus labor,  h and profit our province immensely.  The following notice has been posted to-all  Immigration Offices by the local, office:  Sir-  Vancouver, B. C, Sept. 29,1914.  I am instructed by Mr. W. D. Scott, superintendent of immigration, Ottawa, to notify all immigration offices at British Columbia ports of  entry, steamship officials and other interested  parties that on the 26th inst., P. C. 2455 was  [passed, which prohibits until March 3lst, 1915,  entry at any British Colunibia port of artisans  and labourers, skilled or unskilled.  This is a similar order-in-council to P. C. 897.  x  Kindly note for your guidance.  Your obedient Servant,  Malcolm R. J. Reid,  .   Dominion Immigration Agent and Inspector.  IN THE TOILS  t , t 4.  % p*T^' *.  "TmOAX*  f  "They KM me to loose the dogs 0/ war, but  I didn't know THIS\ww in the kennel."  -Fnm " Th* Rtrffirwrnt,r> London.  Qerman Professors Asked to Resign  ������������t  Tho faculty of Edinburgh Uuiversifr is asking ail its Otrman professors and lecturers to re>  Tho above disnatch is shrnifieant and should  ht followed ftU over the British Empire.  Not only the German professors but the Germanised professor should be sternly dealt with.  Jt is tlie teaching of what is known as German theology' aad German philosophy that is  primarily responsible for the hideous perversion  of German character that haa made the present  war and its barbaric accompaniments possible.  To defeat the German in body aad still leave  the German .spirit paramount in our high educational centres would fwtafce of the nature of a  1  v Let the British f atium and mothers that are  giving their sons on the altar to kill German pride  see to it that the German traitors enthroned in our  high seats of eduoetion are ako expelled and re-  * 4'T^W*We������' "(|f   W*w^|k ^^wia*  .���������/ wa^PfS  tt *f*V** M%j*ayw w ^o^p^fp m*a) Vvew  living Qod and Bit Word. This is not the time  for compromise or half-measures. We see plainly  now the result of the paganised form of Ohris-  tianity held and taught by Germany. The British  Empire needs a theological Kitchener to clean up  and reorgainse our thought factories.  CANADIAN RED CROSS SOCIETY  The Ward 5. Depot of the Canadian Red Cross Society is situated  at .the corner of 10th Avenue and  Carolina street, under .the supervision  of Mrs. W. H. Ranson, who held the  position of oiatron at the Bloom-  fontein hospital during the late South  African war.  Mrs. Ranson "is at present assisted  by. Mrs. Goldsmid and the depot is  open daily from 2 to 5 and on Thursday evenings from 7 to 9.  Donations and workers are wanted  and full, information will gladly - be  given to-any who will call at the  depot.   V '  There are all classes of work to'be  done. ' Sewing, knitting, collecting,  as well as clerical and manual work;  fixing up packing cases, etc., so that  everyone is welcome irrespective of  sex or age.  Try Everybody's Friend, the great  cleanser; regular price, 10c per tin;  now 6 tins, for 25c at Duke's Grocery.  Oh Saturday afternoons from 3:30  to 5 a children's working party is  held at which the boys roll bandages  and the girls knit.  On Tuesday next, 13th October, at  8 o'clock will be held a meeting at  the depot at which the Ward organization will be formed with its executive. ���������   -   | ���������..���������:���������':������������������'-".���������.���������  All'interested in the work are cordially invited to attend and to become members of the society if they  so wish, without which membership  they have not the power to vote, but  will be very welcome as workers and  as Red Cross matters will be handled  on that night it should prove an interesting meeting.  Mr. J. R. Seymour, vice -chairman  of the Vancouver branch, will take the'  chair, and amongst other members,  who it is hoped will be present, are  H. H. Stevens, M.P., Aid. C. E. Mahon, ex-Alderman A. P. Black, Mrs.  J. L. Turnbull, Mrs. A. G. Stroyan,  Mrs. F. V. Selers, Miss Eligh, Mrs.  Le Mesurier, Mrs. Arthur Brown, to  gether with representatives of \the  Presbyterian Daughters of the King,  the Women's Auxiliary and Daughters  of the King from St. Michael's  church, the Mount Pleasant Methodist church and others.  The annual membeship fee is $2.00,  with, power to vote; the associate  membership is $1.00 with life membership $25.00.  It is hoped at the organization  meeting that sufficient ladies will arrange to be in attendance at the depot so that it may be open every  evening with two or three ladies iin  charge. ���������"...  On Monday next the receipts of  the gratfdstand together with a collection that will be taken up during  the ball game on the Cambie street  ground will be devoted to the purchase of material for the various depots to make up for the use and comfort of the troops at the front.  Baking Powder, regular price 25c  per tin, now two tins for 25c at Duke's  Grocery.  EPITOME BF WJ^ WAR NEWS  The story of the war during the past week .has,  been a repetition of the last three weeks, aa far aa '  the situation in Franee ia "concerned.   Attacks  and counter attacks have been huide and repulsed    }  on both sides, and the outflanking movement ol  the Allies, pressed continuously, has been met by  General Von Kluck by a northward extension of-  the battle front, until today, the twenty-eighth   -  day of the battle of the'Aisne and Argpnne, the  German right extends to the Belgian frontier,   .  some ten wiles northeastof Lille.  The. Germans have b'een strongly reinforced;  as" have the Allies, and no decisive victory eaa.- so '  far, be claimed on either side. The situation on .  the German left remains unchanged with-practically no Germans left on French territory at this  point, and' with the French largely in control of  ���������Alsace.      , *> '"''.'  In Belgium a strong German attack oVi Ant;  werp haa develoftedVand the big siege guns of the  ''  enemy have put some of the forts out of business.  Savage attacks with "massed" formation are be-   -  ing constantly made, but so far have been aa constantly repulsed- .  The' German, siege artillery, however, is playing havoc with the Antwerp forte, aa at, Liege  and Namur, and-on account of previous spy work  "their gunners hfcye, accurate range of the"per*- X  manent trenches,^ and have for<ced evaci^Kti������i .of   ���������.  ' same.   The Belggaus, however, are digging then*-  selves in on feelp ppeldons, and are prepared to  resist to the lawt.  The civilian population is taking refug^in Holland, and the government has :-  moved Again-^-thia time to Ostend-   News of r������^  inforcements of troops and big guns���������probably  British���������to such an extent that panic amongst the  civilians was at once allayed, and the worn out'  Belgian troops relieved from trenches, by the  newcomers.   Winston Churchill, whoee ��������� forbear  won such fame in Flanders, ia reported et Antwerp.  He has proved himself a master in naval  disposition and may have another surprise in  store for Kaiser Wilhelm at Antwerp.-  The latest from this point is that King Albert  is leading ai sortie from Antwerp in person, and  that a strong British contingent is being rushed  to his assistance.  On the Eastern battlefront things have gone  well for the Allies. The Austrian armies in Galicia bave been destroyed and the remnants either  taken prisoners or finding refuge with strong  German forces at Cracow, the defence of which  Slace has now been formally taken over by the  ermfhs. Tbe Russians are reported in forcev at  Tarnow on the way to join iwues at Cracow, having taken Lemberg and Jaroslavo and invested  Erzemysl.  _ _       _      '_  A strong force of Russians have crossed the  Carpathian mountains, and are now at Vugvar,  about 80 miles from Buda Pest.  The Russians have also been victorious over  the East Prussian ermieB, and inflicted a severe  defeat on them at the Niemen river and in the  battle of Augustove, practically clearing Poland  of the enemy. At Kalia also the Russians have  been victorious, and the Kaiser is now on the defensive on his eastern frontier as well as on his  western boundary. It now looks as if the Russians would march on the Hungarian capital and  on Vienna. . .  On sea���������the Dresden has been sunk and the  Atlantic cleared of the, enemy. The Pacific is  rapidly being made a" mare clausum" to Germany, but there are still five cruisers of the enemy  at large. The Emden has done considerable damage in the Bay of Bengal to British shipping, and  the Scharnhorst and Gneisenau. to Papeete in  French Haiti. They, with presumably the Leipzig and Nurnberg, are still at Large. A British  fleet is reported making its way up the west  coast of South America to protect our Pacific  coast and shipping.  In the North Sea our "silent fleet" is still on  guard with but one recorded incident, the torpedoing of a German destroyer by a British submarine.  ie-  A good, up-to-date and thoroughly comprehensive map df Europe is the first essential to  any man or woman who desires to follow intelligently the European war situation with its lightning movements of the troops. ���������  There is no other map issued that so completely fills the bill as that specially compiled by the  celebrated map makers, G. W. Bacon & Co., London, Eng.  The Western Call, alive to the deep interest  awakened in our country by the epoch making  war at present raging n Europe, has made arrangements with The Family Herald and Weekly  Star, of Montreal, who exclusively control this  map in Canada, whereby our readers may secure this map free of charge. In this issue will  be found a clubbing offer of the two papers, including the map. The offer is one that every  reader of the Western Call should accept. Read  over the anonuncement on page eight of this paper, and order at once. THE WESTERN CALL.  Friday, October,9, 1914  t  1'  THE MT. PLEASANT  co&ohiaxi naswnro boi  U-SXT8D.  PAST,  54-inch Coating  3 shades in Tweed Coating  at       -      -      $1.25 yd.  2 shades in Tweed Coating  at       - $2.00 y������  Curlcloth in Cream, Black  Red and Grey.' These are  correct; at    -    $2.50 yd,  Cream and Cardinal Serge  at x   -     -     $lJ5yd.  Cream Blanket Gloth  at      -      -      $1.75 yd.  Teddy Bear, Navy and Car-  dijial Blanket Cloth  at      -     -     ^6Pyd.  Girts9 Reefer Coats  Each 12.00  These ran in value to $10.00  .   and while they, are not so  much, worn, still the price  is ridiculous.   Each $2.00  New Buttons Just In  25c dozen and up.  Sweater Coats:  for men, women and children.  Underwear  for men, women and children, both in separate  garments and in combin-  : ations.  See our Millinery  The  November patterns  are now on sale.  WATCH OUR WINDOWS  PHONE: FAIRMONT ������06  COB. HAIN and old AVE,  Pftone Seymour 9086  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given  that under the First Part of Chapter 79  of the Revised Statutes of Canada,  1906, known as "The Companies' Act,"  letters patent have' been issued under  the seal of the Secretary, of State of  Canada, bearing date the 5th day of  September, 1914, incorporating Robie  Lewis Reid, King's counsel, David Stevenson ��������� Wallbridge and James Bruce  Boyd.-barristers-at-law, William Reilly,  clerk, and Whitley Murray, student-at-  law, all in the City of Vancouver, in the  Province of British Columbia, for the  following-purposes, viz: . (a) To carry  oh the business of brewers and mttlters  in all its branches; -iX>X To carry on  any ancillary business, including but  not limited to hop merchants and growers, malt factors, corn merchants,  coopers, bottle makers, bottle stopper  malters, potters, manufacturers of and  dealers in aerated and mineral waters  and other drinks, wine and spirit mer  ehfmta, ; Ice manufacturers,- wheel-  wricbts, millwrights, beer-house keep  ers and other business incidental there  to; (c) To build, purchase, construct  and operate beer brewing and refrigerating plants of any and every kind; (d)  To build, construct, develop and otherwise* acquire ' ateam and hydraulic powr  eri' and platits tor a_y and all ������f tha  above purposes, including the generation of electric power and' energy,'and  to use and dispose of any surplus, powers thereof; to build, maintain and operate - riads, "-tramways and water  courses on-.the property of the com'  pany and in connection with the above  powers or any of them; provided that  the above powers, when exercised outside of the property of the company,  may be subject to any municipal Mutations In that behalf; (e) To buy, sell  and handle and deal both 'wholesale and  retail In- commodities, articles and  things of all kinds which can be conveniently dealt in by the company; (f)  To lease, sell, improve, manage and develop any property of the - company;  (g) To enter, into any and all lawful  contracts- with - persons, corporations  and municipalities, companies and pub  lie and. private bodies for the further  ance of any of the above-purposes, including the right to acquire property  for paid-up capital stock in the com  pany or> other-good and lawful consid  eratlon; (h) To hold shares In any  conipa,ny with similar objects or carrying , on any business which 'Is. germane  to the objects, for whclhthlsscompany  Is incorporated;-, (I)-To purchase or  otherwise. acquire "any share or interest  in the whole or any part of. the .buslJ  ness, ������ood-w!U and assets of any firm,  partnership or company doing a busi*  ness in part* or in whole similar to that  of the company, and to carry on, con  duct and liquidate any business .so ac  quired; (j) To amalgamate or Join iri  any similar business; (k) To act as  agents for any company, partnership -or  person carrying on a similar business;  (1) To 'purchase or otherwise acquire  and obtain provisional" or other protection and licenses in respect of-any inventions, patents, trade marks,' or  names, designs, copyrights, which .may  appear to be or likely to. be advantageous to jthe company, and to grant* exclusive or other license* in respect \o or  otherwise deal with'the same;';(n������> rTo  apply, subscribe for, accept snd hold  and dispose of any stock, debentures or  securities of any company pr corporation carrying on a, business shfnllar to  that which this company*:la 'authorized  to carry on; (n> To pay?for any serv  ices rendered to and any property or  rights acquired by the company in any  such manner as may be deemed ex  pedient; (o) To sell, transfer or dis  pose of the' whole or any .part of the  business or 'undertaking of the company to any other company, whether  promoted/by this company or not, or to  any person, firm or corporation, and to  accept by way of consideration' any  shares, debentures, debenture stock,  bqnds or securities, of any- such company; V(p) To make cash "advances to  customers and persons having dealings  with the company and to give any guarantee and indemnity in connection with  any such person; (q) To do all acts and  exercise all powers in-carrying on all  business incidental to the carrying out  of the objects for which the company is  company is incorporated. The operations of the ompany to be carried on  throughout the Dominion of Canada  and elsewhere by the name of "Colonial  Brewing Company, Limited," with a cap  itar stock of four hundred thousand  doiiars, divided into 4,000 shares of one  hundred dollats each, and the chief  place bf business of the said Company  to be at the City of Vancouver, in the  Province or British Columbia.  ���������Dated At the office of-tbe Secretary  of State of Canada, this "WtB day of  September, 1914.  THOMAS WJLVET,  Under-Secretary of State.  11-2  0-2 to 10-23  Jf you are considering Ittie  question  X'.vnf  Fire  Insurance  Consult us before  4e$^  We^te  \ PROPERTY MANAGED^  BOUGHT *������>jAoYj  COLLECT  Short  FREE  x_^V������fu:>',:>  HCREDITlL'  |MONTn;.*r  ��������� SUBJECT.  CHEQUE  Dow FraserTrustG"^,  I22Mastings   St. Wtv  SAFETY DEf  BOXES FOR RENT|  7VT IT HERE SINCE faOCT  Closed at 1:06 O'clock on Samrdsys  Specially insured against- burglary --���������  and hold-ups.  . - NOTARY PUBLIC  Dow/ Fraser Trust Go.  122 Hastings St., W.  qUARANTef3D  American Silk  HOSIERY  Wei Wirot Vow to Know .  Tdfse Hose  They itood tbe test .when all  others failed. They give real foot  comfort.   They have no seams to  rip. They never become loose and  baggy as the shape is knit in, not  pressed in.- They are GUARAN--  TEED for fineness, for style, for ,  superiority of material and workmanship, absolutely stainless, and"  to wear six months without holes  or replaced by new pairs free.'���������  OUR FREE OFFER  . To every one sending us 50c to  cover shipping charges, we will  send, subject to duty, absolutely  free: '���������/.  Three pairs .of our famous  men's AMERICAN SILK  HOSE with written guarantee,  any color, or r ���������;..  Three pairs of our Ladies'  Hose in Black, Tan or White  colors, ������������������ with written guarantee.  DON'T DELAY^Offer expires  when-dealer in your locality is  selected.   Give  color ,and   size  " desired.   -  The International Hosiery Co.  21 Bittner Street  Dayton, Ohio, U. S. A.  TOITKS MnrwxBB or IiiVSS  V Vancouver &aad District  TAKE NOTICE that I, Horace Wilson  Faulds, of Vancouver, B., C��������� ��������� Accountant,  intend to apply to the Minister of  Lands for a license to prospect for coal  and petroleum-on and over the following;  described lands:    ���������  Beginning'at "a~ post planted one mile  east and one mile north of the 'westerly  point of, Cape Caution; thence "running  south 80 chains;- thence east 80 chains;  thence north 80 chains; thence west 80  chains to point of commencement.  H.VW. rAULDS.  E. C. Molloy, Agent.  Located this 2nd day of August,1914;  OUR FREE OFFER  The Greatest War Map Published  ce vmm Mimunmm or burs*  Vancouver &aaft District .  TAKE NOTICE that I, Horace Wilson  Faulds, of .Vancouver, B. C, Accountant,  intend to apply to ' the Minister of  Lands for a license to prospect for coal,  and petroleum on and over the following  described lands:  Beginning at a post planted one mile  north and three miles east of the westerly' point of Cape Caution; thence running south 80 chains; thence wast 80  chains; thence north 80 chaina; .thence  east 80 chaina, to. point .of commencement / ���������-,���������-.,  H. W. PAULDR A  E. C. Molloy, Asent  Located this 3rd day of Au������uri. 1*14.  ������0  . Tamo^ivec &aad Blstrlot   .  TAKE NOTICE that X, Horace Wilson  Faulds, of Vancouver, B. C, Accountant,  Intend to apply to. the Minister of  Lands for a licen's- to prospect for coal  and petroleum on and over the following  described lands:*  Beginning at a post planted one mile  north and three miles east of the west-,  erly point of Cape Caution; thence running north 80 chains; thence west 80  chains; thence south 80 chains; thence  east 80 chains to point of commencement  H. W. FAULDS,  -.   E. C. Molloy, Agent  Located this Srd day of August 1014.  to cxa rnnrnev fcjirM  Tanoouyer Sttgd Matrfat  TAKE NOTICE that I, Horace Wilson  Fluids, of VancouyeV. p. ������., Accountant;  Intend to apply to the' ' JHinlster"' of  Lands for a license to "prospect for coal  and petroleum ort and over the following  described lands: '���������  , ^  Beginning at a post planted one mile  north and three miles east of the westerly point of Cape Caution: thence run-  ping south 80 chains; thence east 80  chains; thence north ������0 chains; thence  west 80 chains to- point ot commencement  E. <V Molloy, Agent.  H. W. FAULba'    A  Located this Srd day of August  1914.  _*o no Mumwrap or &aitini  Taaoouver ftand District -  TAKE NOTICE that I, Horace Wilson  Faulds, of Vancouver.'-B. C, Accountant,  intend to apply to the Minister- of  Lands for jt license'to prospect for coal  and petroleum on and over the following  described lands:  Beginning at -a post planted one taile  east and one mile north of the Westerly point or Cape Caution;, thence running south 80 chains; thence west 80  chains; thence north' $0 chains; thence  east 80 chains to poiitt of commencement. '  H. W. FAULDS.   VJ*  E. C* Molloy, Agent.  Located this 2nd- day< of August, 1W**-'  to Tim nmwriHi. o* *unm~  Taaoonvtr ������aw������ PWriot  TAKE NOf ICE that I, Horace Wilson  Faulds, of Vancouver, B. C, Accountant,  intend -to apply to the Minister of  Lands for a license to prospect for coal  and petroleum on and over the following  described lands:  Beginning at a post planted one mile  east'and two miles north of the westerly point of Cape Caution; thence rutf-  ning north 80 chains; thence east. 80  chains; thence south 80 chains; thence  weBt 80 chains to point of commencement.  -    ,....'    ,n. W*-FAULDS.-   IB.'6. Itolloy, Agent.  Located this 4th day of August, *M4.   "  to T*������;ipifJtTi������ or wnim  ' Yaaooovtr fraud XHstrlot   ,  TAKE NOTICE that I, Horace Wilson  Fluids, of Vancouver, B. C, Accountant,  intend to/apply to the Minister of  Lands for a license to prospect "for, coal  and petroleum on and over the following  described lands:_ - -    -   Beginning at a post -planted one mile  east and one mile-north of the westerly point of Cape Caution; thence running north 80 chains: thence east 80  chains; thence south' 80 chains; thence  west 80,chain8-to point of commencement. s  H.; W. FAULDS.  E. C. Molloy, Agent.  Located1 this 2nd day of August, 1914."  The great War Map advertised in  the Western Call is now being distributed to those entitled to a copy,  and is proving far beyond expectations. The Map is the most comprehensive > obtainable. It ^clearly and  distinctively shows every City, Town  and Village, River and Mountain, in  the entire war area. With this Map  one has no trouble in following the  progress of the war, and the positions of the several armies engaged.  Being 3 1-3 x 2 \-2. feet in size, it af-'  fords'Ample space to give all the information desired. It is done up in a  very .neat folder in convenient form':  The' Map cannot be obtained except  through The Family Herald and  Weekly Star; but the Western Call  Has made very satisfactory arrangements, with that great paper, by which  our readers may secure a copy free  of charge. The price of The Family.  Herald and Weekly Star is one dollar a year, the price of the Western  Call is one dollar a year. We now  offer both papers for a full year each  for only $1.50; and to each person taking advantage of this offer inside of  30 days The Family Herald will send  free of charge a copy of their great  War Map, which should be in every  home in -Canada. Remember there  is a time'limit to this offer and no  time 'should be lost. Renewal sub  scriptions will be extended'for a year  from present expiration date.  WHAT IS GOOD?   ���������  1  "What is the real good?"  4< 1 asked in musing mood.  Order,.said the. law court;  Knowledge, said the school;  ; ^Trflth;' said: the wi'sVimaii ���������������" V, ;V  Pleasure, said the fool;'     '  Love, said the maiden;    * ;'  Beauty, said the page;.  Freedom, said the dreamer;  Home, said the sage;  Fame, said the soldier;  Equity, the seer ;���������  ' Spoke my heart' full sadly,  "The answer is hot here,"  ��������� Then within my bosom  '  Softly this I heard: V  "I_ach heart holds the secret;  Kindness is: the word."  '      ; ���������John Boyle O'Reilly.  TIMBER RESOURCES OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA  Phone Seymour 943  I Davies & Sanders 1  General Contractors  * ���������  % S546 DAVIS CHAMBERS    ::    615 HASTINGS ST. W. %  B, C. EQUIPMENT CO.  MACHINERY  DEALER5 :!  CONCRETE  MIXERS, STEBL CARS, ROCK CRUSHERS, ELECTRIC,  STEAM AND GASOLINE HOISTS.      WHEELBARROWS, TRANSMISSION MACHINERY,   GASOLINE  ENGINES,  PUMPS  ".:: AHD ROAD MACHINERY.  Off ices: 60P-613 .Bank of Ottawa Bldg.  Phone Seymour 9040 ,     (Exchange to all Departments)  > In the' vast forests bf British Co  lumbia 360 billion feet of the finest  mature timber is rtow awaiting martu  facture. Cuttings at present amount  to less than 2 billion feet a year,  which is but a portion of the annual  forest growth. -Far larger markets  for the' -timber,- therefore, must be  found, and thus the Provinidaf gov  ernment, Assisted by the Department  of Tr^de ahd. Commerce at'Ottawa,  is leading. the: in4ustries concerned  in a commercial campaign both in the  existing markets and in v those now  being made accessible by the opening  6f the Panama canal. '.'...  Some of the largest mills in the  world are in British Columbia, and  the cutting and manufacture of tim  ber is the most important business' in  the ..province.' The number of saw*  pulp, paper and sihngle mills is over  400, and their output for 1913 was  valued at $30,000,000. From publiic  property''in timber the annual revenue received by-the Provincial treasury , is nearly. $3,000,000, n The supreme tmpdrtance of the forests and  of the industries dependent- upon  tbemshas made the prevention of forest ttr������ss- art; imponanr matte*- otput*  lie policy.  Protection an,d administration of  British Columbia's timber resources is  entrusted to the Forest Branch of the  government service. The permanent  staff is distributed through eleven  forest .dBtricts, , in eachX of}  which a larg'e number-of forest  guards and patrolmen are employed  during the dry seasonfrom May to.  October. Whenever necessary trails,  look-out stations and field telephone  lines are built in order to ensure quick  mobilization of fire, fighting crews at  points of danger. Launches patrol  the coast and inland waters. In the  present year $350,000 is available for  this forest projective work; while a  vote of $235,000 provides for the upkeep of the permanent staff,whose duties also include such matters as the  sale of Crown timber, the supervision  of logging operations on .the 9 1-2 mil-.  Hon 'acres of Crown timber'land held  by leases and licenses, land classification, co-operation with the lumbering industry" in markets extension  and development of new methods of  wood utilization, ar\d the collection  of forest revenue."  All land in the province carrying  a merchantable stand of timber is preserved by the Crown, the timber only  being disposed of.  Information and published reports  concerning- the timber resources and  lumbering industry of the province  will be willingly supplied upon application to the chief forester, Victoria,  B. C. ,  SEALED  SECURITY  is essential to safe investment.  OOur Debentures guarantee a  a return of 5#���������are negotiable  DEBENTURES   -are secured by $7,480,339  Assets.  on Savings Deposits. Subject to cheque  withdrawal. Interest compounded quarter-  yearly. ���������  The Great West Permanent Loan Company  Vancouver Branch: Rogers Bldg., Ground Floor  R. J. POTTS, Manager.  BUFFALO GROCERY  i'.'  Commercial Prlve and I4tji Avenue  "The Home^f Quality"  Guaranteed Fresti  {test Quality.  Groceries  J. >. Sinclair. Prop.   f)������W FalTIJIOIlt 1033  Houstnoi i) goods ot nit MiHNiriim  H  OlUt*,.   (ND . .uCtbl   ���������_IOK,t.t (   NCkKN IN WtbltH .(ANAUA  imiMOSIMH  ammm  MOVING-PACKING-STORAGE-SHIPPING ,  PHONfc S-YMOUR 7360.    ;..   OfFlCE 8S7 BEATTY ST. CI I  DISTRIBUTION OF RAMS AND BOARS  THE FEDERAL DEPARTMENT OF    AOEICJULTURB  As the distribution of pure bred stallions and  bulls, 125 and 414 of which "respectively have been  located in different "parts of the Dominion, has  now been completed for"the current year, it is  announced that the live stock branch df the  Federal Department of Agriculture will undertake a further distribution of pure5 bred rams and  boars during the months of August, September  and October nexj., to associations, of farmers.organized in districts lii which the services of satisfactory breeding animals in these-cla^eS'are-not  already available. Applications for rams and  boars;r a large number of which have already been  received, should be made at an early date, as it  will not be possible to consider those that are not  secure the services of such stock should arrange  to organize.an association in their district and  forward their application to the Live Stock.Com-  inissioner,- Department of Agriculture, Ottawa,  .from whom application blanks ahd all information with respect to the conditions under which  'pure bred sires are distributed, may be obtained.  ;It is understood that all applications shall be  reported upon oy officers of the live stock braneh  and that favorable action as regards any application shall be subject to the approval of the Live  Stock Commissioner. ; Letters  addressed to the  [ Department do not require postage.  Hie Bank of  A HOME INSTITUTION  being the only Canadian Chartered Bank with Head  Office in British Columbia.  Accounts may be opened at any branch of the Bank  with deposits of One Dollar and upwards. Interest  paid a^the current rate.'  |] A General Banking Business Transacted -O  -w i  /  Friday, October 9, 1914  THE WEStERN CALL  3  For Sale and  For Rent  Cards  10c each 3 for .25c  WESTERN CALL OFFICE, 203 Itagsway  A DETECTIVE'S ADVICE  Before employing * Pri-  lrste Detective, if yoa don't  know year man, ask your  legal adriser.  JOHNSTON, Ike Secret  Service latetagetica Bu-  rean. Suite 103-4  319 Pender St., W.  Vancouver. B. C  Try Our Printing  Quality Second  to None  ���������M^"MMM'**<"H''M''t'������M-frM'^^  A. E. Barbon  J. A. Harron  G. M. Williamson !  HARRON BROS.  FUNERAL DIRECTORS AND EMBALMERS  NORTH VANCOUVER  Office & Chapel���������1& Sixth St. W.  Phone Seymour 8486 " Phone 184  ii 11 ��������� * 111 >���������<��������� in 1 mn 111 >n 11 tn 1111At11111111111������ H'  VANCOVVm  Offioe & Chapel-1084 Granvijle St.  ������ I MMIIII11111 > HH IH ������11 ������H "l>******t'l* I H I ������l 1 tin ������  Trader's Trust Company, Ltd.  ;; 328-333 Rogers Bldg. Vancouver, B. C.7  GENERAL AGENTS:'  Pacific States Fire Insurance Company .  Franklin Fire Insurance Company  t A GENERAL TRUST BUSINESS TRANSACTED J  t..t.iMitMH'1'|.IIHIII'H IXI III 11 * l*'X I III III I'l I I'M 1111111 >  ������^^^^HMi���������I������������������l������������������{������������������^���������^ll���������^|.H^^^l4^l������<^lM������^l���������lllllvllllll*lll���������l*������t  * WORK OF THE PLAYGROUND ASSOCIATION  ixtix***,*****************. iititiittiiitMinmniij  South Shore Lumber Co.  LOOTED  Lumber flanufacturers  1 Front St., Foot of Ontario St.  j- VhONB Fairmont 134      VANCOUVER, B..C.  ' '>****4 f"M"l Mfo*������������������������������������������������*������������)������ i������������14������'t'l'M I HI 11 Ml l>M I**  **J************************ ****************************  ance -on Saturday under the leadership of Mr. Collier. < "  % Friday the Young Ladies' club of  the Congregational church gave a  splendid performance in the Horse  Show building. The crowning of the  fair queen and the May pole dance  were special features. The young ladies looked very charming in their  pretty dresses and lovely crowns.  The pages in attendance lent variety  to the scene. The Collingwood La.  dies' club, under the leadership of  Mr. J. Smith, gave a splendid performance of drill work in their bright  costumes, and the spirit and delight  with which they entered into the  sport lent enjoyment to the amusement of the crowd.        , ���������  Saturday was Boy Scout day, assisted by the boys from the Home, led  by the Industrial School band, lined  .up at the Forestry building and  marched to the oval in front of the  grand stand to the lively tunes played  by the band, where they pitched camp  and constructed bridges bv'er imaginary rivers. The rope bridge wa's  one hundred feet long with no supports���������only abutments���������was especially fine'. This bridge has been  erected by the boys in 17 1-2 minutes.  The training of the boys in camp life,  rescue work,- discipline, courtesy and  the scout pledge' (to at least do one  kind act each day) must help the  boys to a better citizenship.  On Thursday and Friday there was  a convention held with the object of  establishing a Provinical association  A number of delegates attended from  outside points, and much useful work  was accomplished. Great interest was  shown and steps were taken to get  a field worker for the province; who  would establish a recreation centre in  every part of British Columbia. 'A  resolution was passed and a committee appointed to lay the matter, before  the Provincial government. Dr. Davidson was appointed a delegate to attend the Trustees' convention at Nelson to endeavor to secure their cooperation.  The boy without a playground is  father of the man without a job.  Vancouver   Playgrounds    Association. ' '  E. W. Leeson, President.  J. H." Whittaker, Secretary.  During exhibition week the playground association endeavored to  show to the citizens of Vancouver  something of the work that this society has been endeavoring to encourage. ,  Mr. J. J. Kelso of Toronto says a  young fellow who goes heartily for  athletics and for open air amusements  'S going to make a fine man and a  good citizen.  Not many ofthe citizens of Vancouver know that we have spent  about one million dollars in parks,  playgrounds, school grounds, fixing  up the bathirfg beaches, equipment  and supervision in the last three  years/and we had over 150,000 children bathing free last year.  At the exhibition we- had over 500  pictures showing equipped play*,  grounds, parks, supervised play froni  all over America and Australia, many  of them kindly loaned by the Portland association as .well as a collection from local grounds.  Monday, Wednesday s^nd Saturday  the Athletic association of the Children's home, under the leadership' of  Mr.' James Smith, put on one of the  best exhibitions of athletics in front  of the grand stand, that has ever been  staged by amateurs in Vancouver, and  drew forth unstinted applause' from  the spectators. It reflected great  credit on the trainer, Mr. Smith, who  has been teaching the children gratuitously for the past year.-  Tuesday the work was well-' performed by the s members- from McLean park. The wand drill, club  swinging and the May pole dance  were the special features by the girls  under 'the capable leadership of -Miss  Lewis. The boys did some fancy  tumbling and fancy fold- dancing 'under the leadership of Mr. Austen,  vhich was highly appreciated..,  Thursday about 250 children from  the public .schools, under their supervisors, Miss Magoun and assistants,  gave some very pretty works in wand  drills, May pole and folk dancing, .besides many athletic exercises, for  vhich the supervisors .are to be congratulated.  The band from the Industrial  school, Point Grey, delighted the  spectators by their selections, and a  great many complimentary remarks  were passed by the appreciative a'u-j  dience.    They also were in  attend-'    School Board*Office, City.  ill l|l * * l|l ** * * * * * * * ** * if I * * * * * |l|l I     l|ll|ll|ll}ll|ll|ll^l|lfllfll|llfll|ll|M}.l|ll|ll|M|ll|ll|lljll|ll|ll|l  QAS FIRES  $1.00 POWN ANP $1.00 PI2R MONTH  Gaa Fires do everything in the line of heating, which can he secured  < ���������   with any open grate fire, and with the following advantages:  ','.   CL������ANUNBSS���������No dust, dirt or trouble in laying or maintaining the  < > Ore, removing ashes etc  $ CONVENIENCE���������A twist of the wrist, and a scratch of a match, starts  the tire in operation. It may he turned off as simply when the desired temperature is reached.    ,  jr   COMFORT���������The fire is perfectly regulated, thus avoiding the extreme*  \'        incident with the ola fashioned grate.  4 ��������� ECONOMY���������The fire is ready for instant use, night or clay. It gives  heat as soon aa lighted, and all the fuel consumption: stops as soon  as it is turned off.  I See these Qas Fires abd make eoquries concerning tbe Equipments at:    I  II 11  :: Vancouver Qas Co.   ��������� Manitoba Hardware Co. |  Carrall *% Hastings Sts. 1714 Commercial Prlve  * 1138 Oranvllle St., Near Pavle  'A McCallum & Sons  *        24IS Main street  Gordon Brown & Co.   ���������  ��������� 4091 Oranvllle Street      .  *  j.iI.i|i.I.|.t..f..I..}..|.it..|i.I^Hill-t"t"{"l"l"l''t'l'Hl"t"IIM ������t Mil I'M M II I'l nu  ������   ��������� ���������^ ~ Ii ��������� w     " it  and Cut Glass  AT HALF PRICE  Our entire, stock of silverware and cut glass :  I has been marked at exactly half price. . The reason j >  :: for this sale is to make room for our new shipmenta, ::  t These goods are the very finest quality and contain .;:  'A no shop worn-goods. Sale will last "for ode week: J;  :: Here is a rare opportum^ to purchase weddmgg^ :  at big saving prices. '  rt\      -\       t  Geo. G. Bigger, Ltd.  Jewelers and ptamond Merchants  23   Hastings Street, West 23  Note Our New Address NEXT TO BEX THEATRE \\  ��������� 1 H IIII11 III I III 11 It l.l I It I III 11II u 1 n'u IM M Mil It  Phone Fairmont 1140  .  \      Ring us up for  PRINTING OR ADVERTISING  Make the Round Trip  :��������� by Telephone  ,���������?************************* *************************..  We deliver and hang  all Shades complete in place  ���������    ,X Telephone Sey. 843  F. W. BOWES & Co.  MANUFACTURERS   OF  Window Shades, Brass Curtain Rods and Fittings  Measurements taken and  Estimates given.  All Colors and Sizes made  to Order'  1257 Granville St.  Vancouver; b.c.  ������S*4Mi**^<^~Ww������**S*,^^*4'*8*4MiMi*^S*'8"8'4M������w5^  %  SEE OUR OFFp ON  .��������� f--V  THE  i  .Montreal Family Herald & Weekly Star,  THE WESTERN CALL  i  and Famous War Map--������$1.50  Will Ml It 111 111 I X X X X XXX14111111,11 tilt It till III I III  !nIM^Mt,���������������,^,^M^n^l^M^lilIM^���������|l^M^MtM������������,^ltnln^|l^,^li^t^������4^ll't'it'^f'l'i'l^i'^l���������lil'ii't'^'t;;  CONSERVATION  r  l*i*********^*******^**************^*****^**i^***^  BRITISH COLUMBIA CLIMATE RENPERS FOREST  PLANTING UNNECESSARY  Many people now living in British  Columbia will remember that where-  ever cutting operations were carried  on in the timbered estates of Great  Britain or on the continent it .was  necessary 'to immediately plant trees  to fill the gaps. This precaution is  still followed throughout the private  and state forests of Great Britain and  Europe. No blank areas are allowed  to exist; all cut overafeas are planted  or seeded with forest trees within a  few months. The cost of planting pr  seeding, which reaches three, or four  dollars an acre, is repaid with interest  on the investment and rent on the  value of the land, from the proceeds  of the timber when cut.  Persons aware of this European  practice frequently remark that there  should be some system or reforestation in British Columbia in order  that the public may have some gyaran-  tee that the cutting of our present  forests will i be followed by. preparations for a new crop. Fortunately  the climatic conditions in British Co-  lumbia\ are such that nature looks  after the reforestation.  BETTY   WITH    HER   MARKET  BASKET  In these days of costly living  I Have little use, I own,  For the amid who stocks the larder  By the lazy telephone.  But the sterner times are with us,  . And the simpler ways they bring; ���������  Betty with her market basket  Is the girl I want to sing.  For she totes it to the-market  As our mothers did of yore,  And- at prices cheap and thrifty  Fills it with a luscious store.  Yet for me 'twill prove expensive,  And myvfears will not be hid;  Betty with her market basket  Stows my heart beneath its lid.  ORDER YOUR  Calendars for 1915  AT THE  Western Gall Office  Nearly all logging operations in  British Columbia are speedily followed by a dense growth of young  timber. Douglas fir will reach a  height of seventy feet in thirty years,  and produce a stand of forty thousand  feet per acre in sixty years. The only  care it needs is fire protection.  Given successful fire protection  there will be no exhaustion of the forest in British Columbia as is already  felt in Eastern Canada.  The first step in successful fire  protection is the burning jot slash after logging operations- The burning  of the slash provides a favorable seedbed for the germination and growth  of Douglas fir,. It also renders unlikely subsequent destructive fires  which would-kill the young growth-  Do you realize that  i  x    x- ;  A Long Distance Call;  /    Means Two Messages  You get your answer immediately,  *mMuumaaaammaaataamamammammw^amaumwMw^maaaaimaaa*w  i  SPECJAli NJGET BATES  Call hong Distance  Company, Limited  j ? -  <-v "  * I  > ������.  /  -i ���������  \  for Rent anil Sale Cards luc ea.  Come to %t Western Call Office  ���������x\./^ ~*<"  X>'  / //  /    /  GOLD  &c/^  .fJASTEHS  RADIANT  WATCH  Ibiir Latisl Prodoctioq  A ntw Watch by ������ firm eitib-  lUhed 45 jtui. Mulcts' R������-  diant watch ia an ordinary watch  with the hands and figures ena-  malltd with radium which make*  them lnminou������,andthey������how the  ttae clearly in tbe dark. It is a  day and NIGHT watcb, in bet  Ik* darker the night the brighter  the bands and fipures. With this  vetch hmi( ap u> yonr bedroom  Ean see tbe time any part of  ������ht. It ia ��������� speciality for  wbo prefer a watch differ-  eat to any ether. Hasten' Radiant watcb is a genuine timekeeper, folly warranted, and fitted with their famous Veracity  lever movement and Solid Silver.  Ceaes,price60/-(ildoUars),fre������  to any part of the world, er on  ���������er special foreign terms, half-  eesh, *���������/- with brder and tBf- on  delivery- Order one of these woo-  derfnlMV-RadiantWatcheenow.  lofi. SoW Item  Another bargain is Masters Solid Gold  , Deal-Hurting Watcb, a splendid pro-  dMttoa, price only OO/-, or .W-wlth  w*n, and 4*1- on delivery.    Special  attention is given to foreign orders.  WmMlj WMtkm. Ktugt, JtwtUtrj, Cut.  Itn, Halt, OrumtlAtntt, 9mU, Cutting,  ft*.   CATAIOOVK wOl to tmt frm m������i  /mi Mtt t* 0Bj mUtm f������ HW warM.  G*U KUlttnt Wttmm,������rtm. ttttfie*  MASTERS, Ltd., RYE, Eog.  OUR PRICES ABE LOW  COD.  If the Cash-on-Delivery System is in use in your country, then  yoa need only send 10\ for either watch you select and pay  balance when you receive the Watcb.   Itsttn, UC, lyt, laflu*  MASTERS'   LTD.  ILLUSTRATED  CATALOQUE  may be seen at  203    KINQSWAY  any day  between 8 a.m.  and 5 p.m.  Saturday till 12  noon.  Orders left with  V. Odium *<w  J  THE WESTERN CALL.  Friday. October 9,1914  THE WESTERN CALL  PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY   *~  -   BY T.HB  TERMINAL CITY PRESS, LTD.  tfEAD OFFICE:     .  203 Kingsway. Vancouver  Telephone Fairmont 1140  a  SubeoHpHoni   "y*-:  One Dollar n Yeor In Ativanoo  $t.BO Outeldo Oanada  If you do not ^ "CALL-J re,  it is probably because your subscription  is long overdue. Renew at once. If paid  up, phone or write complaint today.  TURPBNITE  The tale of how lines of men in the trenches  are killed by the fumes of a new French explosive  known as turpenite may not be so fantastic as it  looks. It brings to memory' again the story of  how the great Admiral Cochrane, afterwards  Lord Dundonald, Who had dabbled much in chemistry, disclosed to the British war office a century ago some invention that would enable British  troops to capture a besieged city without losing &~  v man. Cochrane's scheme was submitted to a  board of experts,* who said the "plan" would do  what he claimed. Its execution would bring results so terrible, however, that they could, not advise its adoption, and Cochrane, at the request of  the war office, swore never to divulge it to a  foreign government. More than forty years afterwards, when Sebasto_)ol was under siege,' Coch-v  rane once more reminded the war office of his  "plan," and once more the verdict was,given  against it on the grounds of humanity. Has the  inventor of turpenite-stumbled upon some such  poisonous explosive as Cochrane discovered ?  f r'  A good many people-are being detached from  their customary employment or source of income  by the pressure of the crisis in Europe. To -all  such who are looking about' for a new start,, the  best suggestion we can give is that the land is  tfee place where living is cheapest and tbe cost of  shelter hardly exists at all. No man forced out of  employment this whiter is (in any*, worse plight  than millions of immigrants who have landed in  America with less than $50 in their pockets. Those  immigrants who btfve gone to the land have been  able inthe course of a few years to acquire a farm,  to raise families, .and to participate in the most  wholesome.gifts that American civilization has  to offer. To be forced from the city back to tbe  form may seem a hardship to tbe man who goes  through tbe transition, but in tbe end he will be  - better off and his children will be benefited.���������  Collier's Weekly.  +  Paris,���������Tbe newspaper Progres du, Nord  prints a remarkable story.to the effect tbat tbe  king of tbe Belgians shot and killed bis chauffeur  wbo bad tried to drive him into the German laics.  While the king was with his troops south of  Antwerp, he' ordered tbe chauffeur to drive  ahead. The car started, but, after a while ������ing  ���������Albert noticed that the cbauffeurhatl changed 4i���������  rection. The King told the driver be- wtfs not  going in tbe right direction, and, when the latter  took no notice of what the said, King Albert  shot him dead. The king then drove tbe car  back to the Belgian lines in safety. ~  ' - Paper8,were found jin the clothing of tbe, chauffeur showing that he had received an offer of  $250,000 from the Germans for the capture of the  king.  Harvest Thanksgiving services will be held in  Central Park Presbyterian church, opposite park  gate, on Sunday first, when the newly ordained  minister,; Rev. J. Richmond Craig, "will preach at  both sendees. Special music will be rendered by  the choir under the leadership of Mr. T.M. Howat.  The soloist will be Mrs. F. W. LeMessurier.  ********* 111111 MMl 11 {1 |"H'������M"I II H H'  WAR MAPS  Every  home  should  have  a  War  Map.   We offer the best to,our read-  ',,��������� ers Free of Charge.   Read announcement on page 8 of this paper.  C 4       - - . - *  ��������� ���������Mil 1 l"l I 1''\**'X*tVW*******i********  ********r***fr*****^*4^^  BE PREPARED!  Every Canadian should protect himself dpd *,  % family by carrying a policy in  MUTUAL LIFE OF CANADA ::  Cetabllehed I860  "CANADA'S ONLY MUTUAL"  For  rates and  full information see our j_  agents, or  W. J. TWISS  Dletrlct Manager  317-319 ROGERS BUILDING  ���������^*^������4^^���������^^^:^4^^^^^^"^^^^H^������fr^H^^���������������������������-^'i^'I  VHX  I   IX ***  ON BOARD H. M. S. "DREADNOUGHT/'  the  (From the Montreal Weekly Witness.)  When the sea grows gray and silent, and  moon sinks out o' sight,  And the stars turn sick an' tremble after seven  hours of fight,  , God keep us dirty sailor men, from the Pole Star ,  to the Cross,  For we need Almighty keepin', an' some high,  Almighty Boss.  For when the whole deck's throbbin'  There ain't no time for prayer;  But it's "Point your Long Tom dainty  Over twenty miles of air!"  fellows  came a-  When them wounded German  ,      shakin'up our side  I was funny round my stomach, an' my bloomin'  British pride -  Trembled like a silly pennant, they was all so  human like;'  They had eyes an' hands an' faces just like.any:;  V -other tijee.  But when the horizon's spittin'  And we're coughin' back at it,      l  . Say' it's "Sweep the sea o' Germans!"  An' "I guess���������-that-^hit!"  I was walkin' past a cabin where we kept our ���������.'  prisoners tight.  The sentry-go says, "Look here," an' I see a  funny sight; -     *  There was two of them a-lookin' at a picture in  - their hand,  Jjast as if there's German mothers in the German  Fatherland.  But when we're in the fight line,  It's."Forget your thoughts and fire!"  While the look-out says beside you,.    ,,  "Steady!  Nose her up a little higher!"  '. ���������     , x  When I stopped an' looked to seaward in a tiny  breathin' spell; ^  I see. a Dreadnought stagger with her nose deep.  in the swell; ,  She was struck below the belly, an' she sunk an'  gurgled down        ,  Very casual like, an' careless; made me sweat to  see. her drown.  But when we're stripped for action,  Say, it's' ' Glory! Glory !���������'' then,  An' it's "Sweep the sea o' Germans!"  As we pick the range again. r ^^_  .We were lyin* close   in harbor, coalin'   up   at  Halifax, *-  I was messin' with the1 range guns, streakin' pdl?,  ish down their backs.  There, was somethin' in the air���������fell like a happy  English rain;  \An' my mate, be says "Your're bawlin'" an' I'  says, "J guess that plain!"    y '   -       '    X  But when we're sweatin' dirty,  An' tbe aea's unholy red,  Say, it's; "Mates, we'H fight for England  Till the sun bisself is dead!"  , ' Arthur Jj. Phelps.  Sept. J5tb.  ^ '  The above,poem, written for the Montreal  Weekly Witness, is one of the many strong things  appearing in that splendid journal, and coming so  close upon the wrecks of our"own ships grips us  hard. The editorials of the Witness on the war  situation have the right ring to them, and are the  product of a mind more than usually well informed, and fqresighted. Those not now getting  the Witness may have it on trial to the, end of  tbe year by sending fifteen cents in stamps to its-  old time publishers, John Dougall & Son, Witness"  block, Montreal. -It costs little_to try it, and people who are not getting the Witness do not realize what'they are missing. Some do not agree  with it" in everything. Neither do we. But it is  one of the few great worthwhile papers all the  same���������and fifteen cents gets it to the end of the  year.  TAILORS' FASHIONS COLOR FABRICS  One of the Highest Authorities on Han's Pratt  ��������� Reviews the Modes for Men for tho Season.  Discussing styles^ -fabrics, in their varying  shades, colors and weaves, the chief designer of  Semi-Ready Tailoring -says that the basic color  for the fall and winter season is a brownish green,  and that there never Was such an array of fabrics  so pleasing in their warmth and gaiety. There  will be plenty of color ahd many new combinations.    ' :.     .'-":   '���������.'.'/.���������        . ���������.  \ ���������  The demand still continues strong fpr the worsteds, cheviots and serges, and the popularity of  each fabric will stand in this order: Worsteds,  cheviots, tweeds and cashmeres.  There are aome beautiful Scotch tweeds of  various weaves^; including homespuns, plaids,'  checks and overplaids, stripes in all the seven  colors of the rainbow and, in multitudinous combinations, v       ',-..-.,  .The keynote of brownish green is evident in  all the newer fabric weaves..  Autumn styles show "the trim and dapper designs, with the-quality and refinement which have '  made Semi-Ready cloths so distinctive and popular-    V \\ X       -" ":''" rVv     "' ';;:^X        X' -';'X'  The new styles possess the shapeliness and  grace' and bring out in marked degree the best  lines of the masculine figure. Trousers are*of:  narrower width, coats a bit shorter, and showing  the waist line. The younger set will find coats  which may almost suggest a corset under the coat,  while waistcoats are cut to give a chesty effect.  Yet while the clothes are closer fitting and  the colors *re gayer, the art of the designer and  weaver achieve so well that there.is nothing flashy  about them. There is tone, which is another way.  of. saying they are in good taste; And we are  growing in culture and in appreciation of the details of fashion which go to make up good dress.'-  The primitive creature who wears strange and  LONDON CITY OF REFUGE  By J. O. P. Bland  The spectacle of the manhood of  England leaving its business and its  pleasures to serve the state, at the  princely wage of 28 cents a day, is  indeed a heart warming business; it  would prove a useful corrective to the  croakers' who have assailed our ears  so long with their moans and groans  about the degeneracy of the British  race.- Did not ev������n Admiral Mahan  once express the opinion that "the  European peoples are becoming too  soft for war?" And have.'not the policies- and avowed principles of the,  Little Englanders (who surely are  much to blame for Kaiser Wilhelm's  rampant militarism and the bumptiousness of his junkers- been generally based on the application of that  fainthearted creed, to their own people. ���������  Looking back over all the most  momentous crises in English history,  we are justified in believing that-in  none of them has the nation presented  so united a front to the foe, ot shown  a .firmer determination to overcome  him, and let the cost be what it may.  Although the collective instinct of  self preservation ,has no doubt much  to do with the present awakening of  the manhood of England to the call  of national danger, I think it safe to  say. that even more powerful has been  the appeal of sorely afflicted Belgium,  the'undeniable appeal of a heroic example and of .noble obligation.  Truly, the pen is mightier than the  sword 1 The pens whiich told, and  still are telling, the pitiful tale of  Louvain, of Aerschot, and of Malines,  have .assuredly called forth a power  of revolt against the tyranny of Kais-  erdom, stronger and more enduring  than'anything which can be expressed  in terms of horse, foot, and artillery.  It is the strength of a just cause made  manifest to humanity, of righteous indignation, swaying the wide world.  And within a few days of .the telling  of, that tale, there was brought to  England and to London its most eloquent confirmation, in the first wave  of that mournful tide of refugees  which, ever since, has continued to  flow steadily in, from' Ostend and  from Boulogne, from Rotterdam and  Dunkirk. In this storm tossed flotsam and jetsam, thrown up on our  peaceful shores from the deep sea of  strife, Londoners have realized something of the horrors of this war, something too,of the living menace ot tha,t  blood and iron army whose rulers  have set forth to ride roughshod over  the liberties' of the smaller nations.  The story of Louvain has been the  oest recruiting sergeant in England  Onions, the best, IS lbs for 2& at  Pake's Grocery.  Men who, before that, proclaimed  their confidence in the protecting  force of the British navy and thanked  God that England .is an Island, have  looked upon the terror stricken faces  of these women and children who have  fled from the abomination of desolation in Belgium and northern France,  and forthwith -they have joined the  ranks of the array which means to  settle this matter, once and for all, in  Berlin.  From all parts of Belgium they  come, and from the devastated towns  and villages of France, refugees in  thousands, who seek the safe refuge  of London. Most of them are women  and children, whose husbands, brothers, and fathers are^ighting over yon-'  der. Go where you will throughout  the city today, everywhere you will  meet with pitiful'faces that tell their  own tale of anguish, of*days. of panic  stricken, flight; and nights of terror.  Most pathetic of all are the little  children, that seem to'have grown so  prematurely old and grave, children  whose- homes have been laid waste  for the greater glory of the mailed  fist. ��������� In the sunshine, amongst the  flowers of St. James* park, and by the  banks of the Serpentine you will find  them all day long wholtf-families of  poor people- who have nothing else  to do now but to try and forget these  horrors, to pray for the safety of  their bread winners, and to hope for  the speedy destruction o fthe German  armies.  London has answered promptly and  nobly to the call of their distress.  For those of the exiles who are penniless (and those are many' general  clearing houses -have been organized  to which each batch of new arrivals  is brought by workers of the Women's  Emergency .corps., There the best ;of  food is -served to thekn.by the best  known women in London society,  and from thence, after being provided  with clothes, they are gradually disr  patched with the help of a large staff  of voluntary ��������� workers, to- enjoy the'  hospitality of English homes' all  over the country. It is a pleasure to,  record the spontaneous and generous  welcome extended,to these unfortu?  nate victims of the war by all classes  of the community. One well known  man is entertaining 250 of these appreciative guests at his country seat  and several others are taking as many_  as forty and fifty. Where l children  are concerned, the offers of hospitality exceed the actual demand.  Not all the refugees,are destitute,  however. Far from it. As the .tide  of war flowed nearer and nearer to the  coast and threatened to cut communications between Paris and England,  many well-to-do families, both in Bel  gium and France, .wisely concluded  that where German troops are concerned, discretion is the' better part  of valor. Accordingly, while there  was yet time they sought the safe  asylum of London and. rented houses,  by the month, chiefly in the fashionable suburbs of Hamstead and.Wimbledon.     iv  You* may meet theseXOeople everywhere In the parks and traveling by  the underground, for the most part,  comfortably stoutcitizen,, who would;  stand, but a poor chance in any panic  flight;-their children are gaily  dressed, they, dance and play in the  sunshine, evidently looking upon this  trip to England as part of their sum*  mer holiday. These are the fortunate,  and the timely prudent exiles; speaking fr#m personal observation I  should say that a considerable proportion of them are of the, chosen  people, of that race whose traditions  have taught them to scent the battle  frofn afar.  :; There is yet. another, a middle class  of. refngjes,-members, of,the thrifty,  ihduiBtribli's, shop keeping class'of the  seaside towns of Belgium and France,  who have fled in terror at hearing of  the fate,, which has overtaken the inland cities. These people are for the  most part domiciled in the great districts of boarding' houses" which lie  around at\d about Russell square and  the region of Bloomsbury, places  which, in ordinary seasons, arc chiefly  inhabited by -Americans of modest  means. Now you may see worthy  bonnes femmes standing bonnetless  and largely gesticulative at street corners, indifferent to the public gaze,  absorbed in discussing the latest news  from ,]France.  To the mind of -any Englishman  who studies ultimate' cause? and ef-  fytftsjall these refugees,' rjch and poor  alike, afford a grateful and an eloquent tribute to that .stout shield of  England, the British navy, which  holdsv the North sea open for our  ships that .come and go. Without that-.  stanch ' bulwark ~ what would have  been the fate of these poor people"  today? And what might be our own  tomorrow?-    -   .        '     X<- . ���������  But the navy is there, and' for all  these tears bf homeless women, for  all these shuddering fears of little  children, there must come a day of  heavy reckoning*., -Every new recruit  that joins the King's- army goes now  to-his appointed place,with the knowledge that he ha* to help jn wiping  something off a slate, and .with the  grim determination to expedite this  wiping business to the utmost.  Corn Flakes, 3 packages fot 25c at  Duke's Grocery.  fantastic checks and flashy colors, only creates a  ripple of amusement.  "More than any year in the history of Semi-  Ready Tailoring do I believe that men will study  the economy and efficiency of our wholesale tailoring methods. A five or ten dollar bill saved  nowadays will be worth treble when international  affairs straighten out," concluded the director of  designs.  Thomas & McBain of 655 Granville street,  bave the only store in Vancouver where the gen-  .uine Semi-Ready Tailoring may be had.      "^   '  SUNDAY 80������00I, WORWWS  _The Provincial Sunday School convention-will  be held in Victoria, October 14 to 16, and splendid  arrangements are being made for a very inspiring meeting. Sunday school experts of world  wide reputation "will be in attendance, and the  programme promises more educational features  than ever before.  Any Sunday school in the province may'send  delegates who will be entertained by the Sunday  school workers of Victoria on the Harvard plan,  viz., bed and breakfast.   /The transportation companies are giving special convention rates, and delegates should be sure  to ask for standard certificate when buying single  tickets. Special notice is also given of the change  in boat service from Vancouver, there being now  only two boats a* day. ���������12 o'clock noon and  night boat. Delegates are sure to get return trip-  for single fare���������$2.00.  QUAMTY HIGH    -   PRICES LOW  We like to harp on the word "QUALITY" just as much as we do on "PRICE" in  connection with our FURNITURE. CHOOSE YOUR FURNITURE CAREFULLY. Get the  goods that suit your individual taste���������goods that appeal to your home desires and comforts.  In our wide range and low price you will find exactly what you want.  WE SEU. FOR CASH OR TERMS  Iron Bed, Spring and  Mattress  Iron Bed, same as illustration, fitted  with woven wire spring, double weave,  rope edge and centre supports; also  all felt mattreBB, full weight, made by  the Ostenhoor people especially for  our trade.   Fully guaranteed.  Iron Bed  Spring  Mattress  Dresser  $5.50  $4.00  $ 9 ^  $18.00  x&ll these can be  placed in your home  on pur  EASY PAYMENT PUN  $9.00 jCash and $5;00  per month.  Dresser  Solid Oak  Dresser,  golden finish  like picture;  one long and  two smali  drawers ahd  fitted with  F r e n c h  Plate "Mirror.  THE GARDNER-BROWNE CO., LTD.  675 GRANVILLE STREET  !SS^^wiS^.^^SS_3������ite.* r--������S^_J7; L.' .irS-  ���������ii", iJ^GSti-;^���������>'i fnJ-V ��������� '  Friday, October 9,1914  THE WESTERN CALL.  _  j. f IV  ^  _    . _   .    , *  ���������."���������  "    -i  InlBneiSS'  ' ^"'illlllllllfKis  ������WB*IAN  .WASHINGTONDi  OFAMEraCAtPl  .Looted oa.Peuieylvanle Aveatae, ltth aod~H "Streets^  * Wuhiagtoa's "Nevrctt Hotet,      ���������   'Ideally fitoeted, within two blocks ot the Executive MmR  Htm. onlr a ehort wmlk to the public buiMinn, -ehopf, theater*'  ���������nd points of historical interest to visitors and tourists.  Tbe famous Indian Grill Room, the beautiful Palm Coort,N  the delightful Tea Room. Grand Pipe Organ (only one of ita  kind in Washington), and an'Orchestra of a stSperfinc older,  .arc attractions greatly appreciated by Powhatan goeata..,.  Rooms whh detached feeth"  | ���������������*���������. _a.o������ and np.- '  Room wH* private bath. feM, IMO end n_v  Writ* for booklet with map.  CLIFFORD M. LEWIS*  Manager.    ^llllllillHII8Slllll������llllllll9IIIIUIIIHIHIIU111lllll)IIIIIBIll.^  [Hill II 1 I 1 III 111II14 IH 11 > .***.******-****.* hi m ,t MM..  *  and Save Money  - If you are .interested in reducing yonr; Fuel- Bill,  gee us. We are saving jnoney for others, and can  do the same for you.  We supply and Install Fuel Oil Plants of all  descriptions. We do not advocate a Cheap plant,  but we can satisfy you when results are considered.  (������  We have a large number of plants now in operation in hotele, office buildings, apartment houses,  schools and colleges. <  Puel Oil Equipment Company ii  ���������wr *w#vmwnr\ aa * *  LIMITED  _\   i  713 Pacific BMq.    Pboie Sty. 3727    Vancouver,^. C. ::  kilt III 1111 HHIIH IMHH I KM HllHM I HI Ml 11 H it  ^4111 H 1 !���������! IX'l I M I4������l 111 Mlllll **l ****************'*&  Pease Pacific Foundry Limited  HEATING AND VENTIUTiNO ENOINEERS  V>  " Economy  1UNUPACTURRR8  ���������1 Steam Heaters and VentBators Ibr Public Roildloga  Warm Ate Fprneeee���������Cambtaatiea Fumaeee  " fdfifll,>"8<MM"*W,fl0tW<>tor,Mln>  Steam and ������ot Water Boilers. Registers  Steam aad *ot Witter Rotten  Radiators, pipe snd Fittings  t f 16 homer St.    Vancouver, B.c.    Tel* Sey. 3330 ;;  f.|.lH'ii������l1'i'i'illl'ili������l������iliii'llllli>������1'1'1l1'1'ii������lllll''>ilIl'lliilllillli'tl  ******  %   .  *****+ \  ���������������  ^  ::  ::  *. -  x-.... v*x% * ��������� '   ^v;^v*c  v.-*< ���������    '���������     l    ,-,  V ���������>   i"   '1l-^_______I  ',"/ ������-!-^������!?^. "ii'.     <,'v____y________i  ' r.  ?-"/^-u:>#'rA^./;^re> ' ������������������ i^_B_^_^_^_H  ^ ^> .^1 /,^-������!^w^t4S4wy^-,T^t      -. ,  .< j   ^A^A^A^A^A^A^A^A^klATAT.  <   - ^'������?.������_I^k.l3#?^/ r>; 'Qammmaam  J^k.,  . ������atn  ,      \<f.    y.r   ;iy  il-U !  "-$r.-t-_  [��������� it'i     " X    ' . '���������  '       -i  ***^_������    ~ "^ ���������  ^-^tHTir .*sy*'''.������4i-  "'wl2������-.������iy...,w^'-%^  THE NEW DETENTION BUILDING, VANCOUVER  The new Immigration building, which completed, will coat well on to $900,000,  is now under construction by the well known Vancouver firm of contractors Messrs  Snider Bros, and Brethour. All the partners of this Company are Native, Sons and  have already erected in Victoria and Vancouver probably the largest number of  buildings of any contracting firm in the country.  r I  ?,nrHH,iKrit! tiling r  I  SATURDAYS SPECIALS  Home made Taffy.  Peanut Crisp, and Boston Chewing Taffy  lb.   Simply delicious.  That New Store  ���������EB BUIUPINQ. BROAPWAY & WAIN.  p^, ,4|. ^ if. ^. ,|. ,|. .|> .|. !|4 .|. ,������4 ,|. .f. 4. ^1 .|. .|. if. .|. .|..}. ���������{��������� .;������������> ^-g���������I- ���������!��������� ���������!������ ���������!��������� ��������������� ������}���������'!���������������!��������� -S*^' ������t', -t' ���������?��������� <��������� ���������!"������*<��������� ���������{"!������ ���������!��������� ���������!��������� -t' <��������� ������>j������  Are you going: to  wear;tWs winter?  Leckie's, of Course  And I am going to see that my wife buys them  for THE BOYS too.   They are the best to  wear and are made in Vancouver.  ������������������������������'i'ii'������ii"i'������'i'4'ii"t ���������|Mt4..|..|.i|.ti.|.i|i t a ���������i..t-t~s~x������������g":"r"t'-8"t"t'������'^r:������^'S-'>|i"t"t"i"g"i"a-4'  h**** V l* tl I' f*{.*** HuMM'.' 11*** M' ******** *************  for German Spies  The Dundee (Scotland); Courier;  speaking of the transportation of British troops to France and Belgium,  says:  It is more than a week since the  transportation of the troops. began,  and every man has heen landed without a single hitch.  Never was such a'wonderful trap  for spies as that devised "hy l*ord  Kitchener, and never-have spies been  so thoroughly deceived. Although accounts of the landing in France were  published in the French newspapers  and in the Faris edition of the New  York Herald, Gentian agents in this  country were unable to obtain the  slightest confirmation of details, and  from first to last they were completely in the dark.  Extraordinary precautions were  takenr"^ Packed ^troops^ travelled  hither and thither on all railway lines,  but neither officers nor men knew  their destination. Even the engine-  drivers received no instructions until  just before the trains steamed out  When Sir John French's staff left  Waterloo it was from the Windsdr  platform that they departed.  As soon as the French newspapers  reached this country they were quickly bought up by the authorities. All  telegrams were, of course, rigorously  censored, and soldiers were not allowed to. communicate with their  friends. ,       j  A nuthber of harbors were closed  to shipping, and here fleets of transports gathered. Dublin, Sheerness.  Bristol, and Southampton were alive  with troops, who embarked for an unknown destination.  . ���������  1     . ���������  OOAL     OO AL     GOAL  *********to'***********A******^ 1  {J I        Phones Seymour 5408 & 5409  11 mgneili; Mm 1, wiLuflNlli  80 PENDER ST. E. ���������'{'.���������:.  II   Jingle Pot Coal   ||  On their voyage across the channel  (the transports were closely, guarded  by British warships. Then, after a  voyage of a few hours, British soldiers found themselves on French soil  ���������at Dunkirk, Boulogne, or some  other point along the northern coast  ���������for the first time for one hundred  years. N-  Such a pitch of secrecy was reached  that generals in charge of divisions  knew almost as little as drummer  boys. Everything moved with clock  work precision, and not a single hitch  occurred, and not a fact reached the  German headquarters.   V  ��������� Cheering the King  Field Marshal Sir John French, in  command of the expeditionary force,  has: as his chief of staff Major-General Sir Archibald Murray; other  conimanders being; Lieutenant-Gen^  eral Sir Douglas Haig 'and Lieuten-  ant-General W. P. Pultney.  Qne of the first public indications  that anything was stirring was when  the King and Queen visited Aldershot  last week to bid farewell to the troops  before they, left for the front.  ~ Many thousands of soldiers in khaki  service dress were on parade at a  number of centres. throughout the  camp.  Their majesties made a tour of the  camp by motor car. The men of each  regiment cheered. loudly as the King  and Queen left their car to inspect  them. The King, who was in the undress uniform of a field marshal, expressed his satisfaction to each commanding officer ,at the fine appearance of the- men, and shook hands  with all the officers.  Lord Roberta' Addreta  On .the same   day Lord Roberts  bade farewell to one of the battalions  of the force.   Addressing the men, he  said:  1 ��������� 1,  "l have perfect confidence in evei;y  one of you, from the gallant officer  who commands you to the latest  joined drummer boy. ���������  "We are fighting for a good cause,  fighting to prevent friendly nations  from being crushed by a formidable  and unscrupulous enemy, fighting for  our own country's liberty, and for the  preservation of our great Empire.  "J cannot be with you in person,  having passed the years allotted to  man, but vny thoughts will ever be  with you, and I shall look out eagerly  for reports of you.  "You are in UodV hands. Trust"  Him and be of good courage, and He  will help and strengthen you.  "Now, men, God bless you! Goodbye; and good luck to you all!"  Next, day Queen Alexandra and  Princess Victoria visited Chelsea barracks^ to bid farewell to troops there.  Sir John French was" received by  Queen Alexandra the same day, and  on Friday night he crossed the channel from Dover in a warship.  It was noticed during.the time of  preparation that'a number of motor  omnibuses had disappeared from the  streets of London. These were taken  to France for use of the troops.  The first train laden with troops  for abroad came into Southampton on  Saturday week. Every day since then  thousands of soldiers have been  poured into the town. Some of the  trains were taken straight into the  docks; other trains emptied their pas  sengers at the station^ tjtemen stay-  ing overnight and going on board the  transports next day.  Greet Secrecy  No one was allowed in the docks  without a miliary permit. To aid the  work of embarkation a great rest  camp was formed on Southampton  common, where the men were sent  until the ships were ready.  Southampton common, which is 360  acres (n extent, was converted into a  military depot. Besides the rest  camp there was a park of thousands  of military motor cars and motor lor*  ries, as well as a remount depot. Now  that the expeditionary force has left '  both camps will be continued as a  supply base throughout the war.  Sir John French paid ^several visits  to the camp to watch the progress of  theembarkation.-^������������������=^- -W^-4-���������  The ladies of the town voluntarily  established a refreshment bureau for  the troops. The trains arrived at all  times, day and night, bqt whatever  hour the soldiers were able to obtain  hot coffee, cigars,-cigarettes and chocolate," the gifts of the .ladies of South-,  ampton. Numbers pf letters of thanks  have been received from ,soldiers Expressing their gratitude for the kindly thoughtfulness shown on their behalf,     x-  Everything connected with the embarkation went like clock work, a tribute to the efficiency of the arrangements. It is interesting to note that  ten years ago this embarkation was  rehearsed by the First Army Corps,  and no doubt the lessons learned at  that time were of the utmost value to  the embarkation staff engaged in the  present operations.  *  From a British Columbia Teuton  Editor Western Call:���������  * I Mill Wood aise Builders' Supplies |  ..      %   : ;;_V; ������������������:.-_ - ;.     '������������������     ���������'.      . \ ���������������������������������������������   ;������������������;:.: ; ...    ��������� .��������� --.-  ��������� |   -  **A***r*******^***Al>****4r*******^^^^ .  BUILDERS0   SUPPLIES |  Kindly permit me to say a few  words to the readers'of your paper.  Now-a-days most . everybody's  mind is occupied with "war and rumors of war," and but few speak  about peace. I am sad and mourning  that so-called civilized nations try to  kill and annihilate each other, instead of living peacefully together and  enjoy the blesisngs of their labor.  I come to the conclusion that the  devil is behind and rejoices when he  sees mankind destroy each mother, and  I pray day and night that, the Lord  may have pity on these nations and  descend like "Gitche Manito, the  Mighty, described by Longfellow* in  Hiawatha "The Peacepipe."  O, that t!my. words would find an  echo in every heart, and that I could  light on the mountain tops the signal fires that the Prince of Peace is  descending to teach ithe nations, crying, "O, my children, my poor children!"  "Listen'vto the words of wisdom,  Listen to the words of-warning,  From the lips of the Great Spirit,  From the Master of life who made  you. . /  I have given you lands to hunt in,  I havt* given you streams to fish in,  I have given you bear and bison,  I have given you roe and reindeer,  I have given you brant and beaver.  Filled the marshes full of wild fowl.  Filled the rivers full of fishes,  Why then are you not contented?  Why then will you hunt each other?"  I request you to print the whole of  this beautiful poem.    I am sure yo~U  can   do  no  greater   service  to  your  readers though I expect that most of  them know it,  still I think some do  not, and those who read it ought to  read it over again and again, that all  may  1  "Wash the war paint from their faces,  Wash the blood    stains    from  their  fingers,  Bury  their war clubs and their weapons,  Smoke the calumet together,  And as brothers live henceforward!"  I am a German by birth���������a British  subject by naturalization, and a cosmopolitan and Christian by conviction; and wish I could die a benefactor to all mankind.       ;   '  Trusting my letter will be not too  lengthy, I remain, yours truly,  JAKOB ZINK,  Sardis, B.- C.  EVEN THE COAL MEN  It* is announced that the1 Nova  Scotia coal companies will not take  advantage of the sudden and urgent  demand fori bunker coal, and that  they have no intention of increasing  the price. o  Extra Choice Creamery Butter, 3 lbs  for $1 at Duke's Grocery.  ;    Strictly new-laid eggs; guaranteed, j    Buy your Cooking Apples at Duke's j    Save money.   Buy your groceries at  45c per dozen at Duke's Grocery.       (Grocery; 15 lba for 25c.      .. iDuke's Grocery. ' ���������      .  - M  7    ~-j  rfn"\  . ''���������!' ',''%'..  X:S������������i|  XX  L'Ci'l  ���������:/'&���������:'.>-���������'���������':  -::?:..  XXWJ THE WESTERN CALL  Friday. October 9, 1914  ^^v^.v.;..>.>.>>i>.:.<~:-<~M--KS������4~^<>4~Ma <��������� '!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!' ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!���������lTl *^'���������!��������� 't'���������!��������� ������������������������ ftfl"M"M-**  +  ���������I  Mount Pleasant Livery  TRANSFER  Furniture and Piano Moving  Baggage, Exprew and Dray. y Hacka and Oarriajcee  ��������� at all hours.  Phono Fairmont B4B  Corner Broadway and Main A. F. McTavish, Prop. ������  **\ 111 ** ii tin ii 1111111 n i tin 11 n nn i' 1111 ******** v  ft in it < ii iiint i nu 111' ii- i it1 i',i j it i liiu ii *********[  Baxter  COMPLETE HOUSE FURNISHERS  ::   Cash or  Easy  !: Papents  <������ ���������������  $40000  Stock to   %  Choose  From  Come in and talk it over when looking for furniture.  BAXTER & WRIGHT  ;;  ftione Seymour 771 416 Main Street :  44H nu i IHWIWHW4I  ****************% 111*****  <���������  Commercial Printing at "Western Call" OUce  sa__B  Business as Ustwl  U Panlcdy War feellog  No War Prices  This old established  house is still anxious to  do business with you���������  complete stock of Ueating  Stoves, Malleable Ranges  and Household Goods.  PAJNfJB,  OIJJB anp GLASS  We Wiu* Not ������e Ufa>EBsou>  W.R Owen J Morrison  ���������   The ������t. Pleasant Hardware  Pbone Fair. 447 2337 Main Street  ���������jMjMjeeJee^JeejM^ejMjeejM^eeJee^eJeeJee^M^e* ���������3M3M3M������*4M$M4^*3M$*������3**!*4M&'^^  Grow More Wheat  If you wish to aid the Empire    .  In the midst of war's alarms,  And you find you are unable  To accept the call to arms.  ,  You can surely help the country,  You can aid the foe's defeat  If you only will get busy  And  "i  4   ."  grow  more ��������� >  wheat.  All the soldiers of a nation  Do not bear the battle's brunt',  Some have but to. do their duty,  Never .getting near the front,r.  You can do your duty nobly  ' Helping them the foe to beat  If you only will- get busy  And  grow  more  wheat.  Thousands    now    are    struggling  bravely,        X  They are well and truely led,  But they cannot win the batttles',  If they are but poorly fed.  You .can see that hunger never  Forces them to make retreat  If you only will get busy  And  grow  more  wheat.  So that when the strife is over,  And peace cometh to the land,     ,  When the soldiers *re returning,  ,,   And you grasp a hero's hand.  You can say "I did my duty,"/.  And you proudly may them greet  If you only will get busy  And  grow  more  wheat. .  ���������������  ^*$N$M$M^.^..l>*$*4fr4%*.{'*l'4^ft4$*>t*>^t..l*'t..t*4%*4$.4$.������l*4$^  JOS. H. BOWMAN  ARCHITECT  910-11 Yorkshire Building  : Seymour Street     V   Vancouver, B. G.  ���������n.lH,.HMl"K-<..:^.H'.H"H"frW  ***** *���������*** H ****** ********  *************************<  ii DOMINION WOOD YARD CO.  ' * Cor. front and Ontario Sts.     Phone Fairmont 1554 ��������� ���������  '���������������������������' ���������   ���������������������������       .-      -������������������.��������� .'���������.���������'.-������������������'���������.-'   ������������������������������������:��������� ���������"������������������,'. ������������������������������������������������������; ������������������;       -','.������������������:������������������������  Mill MMlfHHIll I It 11,11   ������t"t������t"M������ .1-M t lit 111 **** X"X"l X*i������  Jim  r>*>*>*������*!*>*������***>*I*>*t*i       ****>***>*'*'***>*>*'*>*<  '���������������������������������������������. V'���������ilTX V "VXV.X iVSyX/v  r. T. VERNON'S FEED STORE  ,   niitFalmeittM Hay, Grain and Feed 185 Irertwar East  We specialize in POULTRY SUPPLIES ������nd are able to meet all  '   your requirements for iqccewful Poultry raising.   We have just re-  "   ceived a full line of PRATT'S REMEDIES, including Roup, Cholera  and Gape Cure.   Pratt's Poultry. Regulator wilt keep your fowls healthy  o   and increase your egg supply.   Price 25c,.60c, $1.00 and $1.26  Toronto.  T. G. R.  . 4t 4 1 ������1'ttl t * X It %*****$***** t **** M ****** ���������$��������� ���������> ���������$' ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������$��������� -i-t ���������!' ���������$��������� ���������!��������� 'ti-l-  S. B. Redburn  & co. *  We are offering this week  exceptional values in  >  Ingrain Papers  Now is |the time to secure  your paper for your front  room; dining room or hall  and to have them done for  the least possible outlay.  Before placing your order  for Fall decorations, kindly  call or phone  2317 *Wp Street  Pbone Fair- 998  Tbe Pioneer Meat Market  For Fresh and Cured Meats  go to this Old Reliable Market  It is not excelled lor Quality or Prices in Vancouver  This is the Oldest Established  Market in Vancouver, an example  of " The Survivalof the Fittest"  Place: Corner Broadway and Kingsway  Proprietor: FRANK TRIMBLE  Pbone: Fairmont 257  Sunday Charity Concert  In aid of City War Pis-  tress and Kelief Fund  Every Sunday at 3 O'ClocK  COLONIAL THEATRE  morm or coax.  WBtttoAnomu  Coal mining rights of the Dominion,  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta,  the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories and in a portin of the Province  of British Columbia, may be leased for  a term of twenty-one years at an annual  rental of fl an acre. Not more than  2569 acres will be leased to one applicant.  Application for a lease must be made  .- the applicant in person to the Agent  or Sub-Agent of ��������� the district in ��������� which  by the applicant in person to the Agent  or Sub-Agent of ��������� the district in ��������� whf "  the rights applied for are situated.  In surveyed territory the land must be  described by sections, or legal sub���������divisions of sections, and in unsurveyed  territory the tract applied for shall be  staked out by the. applicant himself.  Each application must be accompanied by a fee of.|5, which will be refunded if the rights applied for are not  available, but not .otherwise. A royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the rate of 5 cents  per ton.  The person operating the mine shall  furnish the Agent with sworn returns  accounting for the full quantity of merchantable coal mined and pay the royalty thereon. .If the coal mining rights  are. not being operated, such returns  should be furnished at least once a year.  The lease; will Include the coal mining  rights only, but .the lessee may be permitted to purchase whatever available  surface rights may be considered necessary for the working of the mine at the  rate of $10.00 an acre.  For full information application should  be made to the .Secretary' of the Pepartment of the- Interior, Ottawa, or to  any Agent or Sub-Agent of Dbminion  Lands.  W. W. COIjtY.  Deputy Minister of the Interior.'  N. B.���������Unauthorised publication of  this advertisement will not be paid for.  South Vancouver Undertaker*  Hamilton  Bros.  We are foremoat in bur line lor  Moderatr Priced Funerals  6271 Fruit Strttt PkMtFmtrlS  ST. SAVIOUR'S CHURCH.  (Anglican.)  Corner of First Avenue Ea.t and  Setnlin Drive, Grandview  Rev.   Harold   St.   Grorge   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 bf the month at 11  a. m.; morning prayer every Sunday  at 11 a. m.; Holy Communion 2nd and  prayer every Sunday at 7:30 p. m.  All heartily welcome.  ���������J4..H1 nil). 1 It H< 111 ! IWK'W'IH'M'tlM Mill III H M 1  FRANK TRIMBLE REALTY CO.  1 Real Estate and Insurance Brokers  CONVEYANCING  RENT3 COLLECTED  LOANS NEGOTJATEP  PHONE pmr. 185 360 Kingsway  s Vancouver, ������. C.  '************************** **************************\  The Uee Mason Co., M4.  MIPSUMMER  CLEARANCE 8AI.E  Wallpapers, Paint, Varnish, Oils,  Brushes, &c. All Greatly Reduced .  Best quality Faint. $3.00 for $2.50 Gallon  Furniture yamish, 2.25 ���������   1.65    ���������  Rooms Papered from $4.00 up,  ,56! (ROADWAY WEST ' Phone Fairmont 1520  __ ���������  ^:44<'<S"&������������������������������'1l-^'l"I'4'������������<V<'������'M"������'t'������I"t'������  __  SNAP FOR  'QRONTERrtS  Four Good Lots at  XWrifte Rock, B. C.  v  APPLY TO flWJSER, WESTERN CALL  203 KINGSWAY  -t  ���������������  ***** 1 I tt 1 Hit WH"M X lU'l'MMIt It l tilt M 1111 Mltit I*  AT HOME  AT THE HOTEL  Ask lor  nils  The Health-Giving  Natural Mineral Water  Refuse Substitutes   v  I  THE HUDSON'S BAY COMPANY  SOLE  IMPORTER ���������������������������-"���������������'������.'  ;������>.^-;v  Friday: October 9, 1914  THE WESTERN CALL  Fredagen den 9, October 1914  Svenska Canada Kuriren  No. 13  TJtkommer hvarje Fredag.  . Vid adreBBfOrUndring, torde Ni ins&n-  Ida den gamla, s&v&l som den nya samti-  "diKt, fOr att ej misafOrstAelse skall upp-  Prenumeranter, som ej f&r tidningen  Iregelbundet, torde genast meddela detta  |till redaktionen.  Kontor: 203 Kingsway  Telefon  Valxnont  1140.  advertialnff rates, apply at otfle*.  rBBXUE   OAHAMAW   IUII, .*_?_>.  Vtcifrare.  VXX-L   BTnVBBOBO.   Bedakttfr.  an tyska bfverlagaenheten bru-  ten.  (Utdrag frfin "Western Gall")  Nar det forsta kanonskottet d&-  iade mot Liege drefs sista spiken  kistan till den moderna teorien  }m "interspeciary evolution," och  ledan dess har hvarje tysk grym-  \et blifvit en ytterligare b&rbara-  i kortegen som kommer att lag-  don gamla Egyptiska myten  | sin graf.  Detta kanske icke genast mar-  det oaktadt ar det fullkom-  |gt aanning, ty med detta krigets  tbrott har filosofien om Tysk-  ids bfverlagsenhet for     alltid  lifvit forstord.  I'Resultatet af den tyska lardo-  |en under det g&ngna &rhundra-  ) ligger nu framfor oss, och forr  senare kommer laran och  few frukter att    sammanlankas  Leu hvarje rattankandes/  Ode't  val v*lt de "Allierade" att  ler  ^ifva redskapet ' forstorandet af  rsk militarism/ty det var de en-  elska Deists och Voltaire    som  Idde saden af infidelite i det pro  ^stantiska Tyskland for en 100  sedan och som bringades till  |ognad af Bahrdt, Reimarus och  essing. Det lade beslag pa ari-  lokratien och tyska hofvet, och  >reds som en lbpeld bland preu-  Iska allmogen.   Til! detta lades  V 50 fir sedan den Darvinska for-  Len af den gamla Egyptiska filoso  (en; som i Tyskland genom Karl  jarks forvandlades till modern  latssocialism som den senaste och  logsta utveckling af ~ mansklig  lyrelse.. Tysk kristendom qmkom  Ike utan strid.    Schleiermacher  pb andra kastade sig sjalfva i kon  [ikten och motsatte sig djarft for  tid b&de den r&a och den mera  ferslagna formen af infideliteen,  jengradvis gick den gamla tron  ider, under inflytande af en lara  Hnvar hednisk till hjarta ocb  listen endast till namn och utse-  ide.  JPetta var den forsta stora tyska  Ivasionen.  For 50 &r sedan da den forsta  lansen af denna moderna tyska  kealdyrkan begynte framskymfa  |England, dit vagen oppnats ge-  )rti accepterandet af Darvins teo^  y, var den kristna tron i Tyskland  jendod, oaktadt effekten af sann  [ristlig lara icke annu hade fo>v  Imnnit ur tanken     och     lif vet  land folket.    S&dana ���������:. briti^nta  inkare som Dean Farrar erofra-  is och darmed spreds de     nya  Irdomsformerna som elden, forst  /(England och Scotland; darefter  Forenta Staterna, och sist af alia  ������h det varsta af det till Canada,  Jls.dar nastan icke finnes hvare  Universitet eller theologiskt  tminarium p& hela denna kon-  leht, som icke ar effekterad af  jjnna hedniska tyska filosofi, och  |itta serveras ut en g&ng i vec-  lh fr&n de mest framstaende ta-  stolar under namn af modarn  istendom.  (Om detta horribla krig endast  in^e doda gnistan af tysk filo-  jfi, rensa y&ra universiteter  Ih seminarier fran tyska och f6r-  fs^ade professorer och fora den  Vgjelsktalande ra/sen iillhaka1 till,  fbeln sasom Guds ord, sa skulle  |t vara vardt alia kostnader, af-  |n om det behofdes 10,000,000  ia tio langa ars strid och tio  kseh millioner dollars for segern.  tfteh pa samma gang som vi nu  }m bast valjalaromastare for  irt: British Columbia universitet  lie det icke vara visast att se  j ^tt de tyska eller annu varre  fortyskade professorerna ute-  inges. Den tyska bubblan af  re-eminent lardom har nu blifvit  jen oeh. vi vaga forutsaga,  tt om B.C. universitet vjlte byg-J  ga pa den gamla kristna grund-  valen skulle det snart blifva ett af  de mest framstaende institutioner  i Canada. Sa mycket for det spi-  rituella forspfelet till denna, varl-  dens storsta, tragedi. Ideen att  mordet a storhertigen skulle vara  en orsak, eller afven att kejsarens  vilja skulle vara den domineran-  de till avagiabringandet af detta  varldsomfattande krig, ar attga  for langt ifran sjalfva den egent-  liga grunden till det andra.  -Dessa aro de icke synliga men  verkliga orsaker som Astadkom-  mit denna rysliga katastrof. En  mera narliggahde och klorare orsak ar den hoga protektiva tariff,  &\\. hvilken Tyskland varit .en af  de mest agressiva foresprakare.  En skyddande tariff arbetar med  fyrfaldig styrka mot varldens basta intressen. Forst och framst b-  kas harigenom lefnadskostnader-  na, och den ar mahanda den storsta orsaken i detta hanseende.  For det andra lander det i manga fall att omyarfva den civila  tjansten och taffarslifvet i landet  mer an nagot' annat. Tag i be-  traktande den Havemeyerska soc-  kervagningsskandalen i Philadelphia och kolvagningsskandalen i  San Francisco. For det tredje  fororsakas en onaturlig och for-  darfvande rorelse i de intressen  den beskyddar, som tvingar till  afkastning af ofverproduktionen  i utlanden, och detta leder till pro-  duktion af kvantitet i stallet for  kvalitet. De land som atnjuta  hogsta tariffbeskydd aro producers af samre vara, Tyskland och  Amerika i framsta rummet*. Och  till sist af allt, och yarst af allt  den utpekar nationen i den mest  sjalfviska och girigaste form,' de  af den lagsta form af detvmodar-  na affarslifvet. N  * Den skyddande tariffen ar orsaken till den mest korruptiva form  af "lobbying" i v&ra vestibuler af  legislatures Det ar detta skydd  som framfor >alla andra orsaker  hbjt vara lefnadsomkostnader.'  Det ar detta skydd, ,som bland  annat varit orsaken till de ofta  de Tyska laromastarne och den  hoga skyddande tariffen har gjort  sitt odelaggande verk i Forenta  Staterna, sa som de redan gjort i  Tyskland. Denna artikel ar icke  politisk. Den har intet att gora  med de timliga politiska nodvan-  digheter, patvingade genom ett  abnormt varldsforh&llande,' som  under.de sista femtio &ren bl^vit  mer- och mer akut. , Den forutsat-  ter sasom vi redan se af de forsta  orsakerna till kriget, att om en  nation onskar pre-eminence i han  del annorledes an *p& grund af de'  utbjudna varornas b'eskaffe'nhet  och vilkorens fordelaktighet, s&  m&ste det ske genom krig, forst  med tariffkrig och sedan ett vap-  hens blodiga krig. England har  hissat flaggan af fri handel i top-  pen af sin mast, och oaktadt all  den rofvtaetariff som faconeradt  daremot har England vunnit preeminence genom sina varors be-  skaffenhet och kvalitet.  Storbritanniens seger kan be-,  visas pa manga satt. Kanske det  mest ofvertygande l&ter sig forsta i foljande ord: "England hjal  per alia natiOner men lanar fr&n  ingen".  Storbritannien har plaserat en?  samt i Forenta Staterna den enormia summan af $3,800,000,000, i  Argentina $1,597,500,000 i Mexico $495,000,000 och stora summor  i Ryssland, Japan, Chile, Egypten  och Kina.  Genom hela kejsardomet . ar  dess investment, som okas &rligen,  som foljer: /  Canada och New Foundland   $2,574,350,000  Indien och Ceylon  $1,893,880,000  Syd Afrika $l;750,960,O00  Australien $1,610,560,000  New Zealand  ..  $1, 421,670,000  Vest Afrika   $ 186.525,000  Straits Settlements $ 136,465,000  Andra kolonier $ 175,315,000  NU INKOMMET  Dr.  Hakansons  SVENSKA  SALUBRIN  HOSTA  Vftr medicin, mot hosta oeh fBiv  kyloing sviker aldrig. f  V&rt Magic botemedel mot hot  ta och f orkylning torde svika i ett  fall mot 200, och i detta fall fro  vi villiga att fiterbetala, hvad Mm  eriagts for detsamma.  Ofver hufvud taget Er det den  bKsta medicin vi n&gonsin sett.  Orders per post en Specialitet  Bkandiaaviika Apoteket  IWDA BTJERNAN  Skrif p& Svenaka.  Red Star .Drug Store  S3.Cordova Street Wert .  Midt emot Hotel Manitoba.  Telefon Seymour 1063. > *  .    KOM DUO  att den nya natnralisationslagen  trfider i kraft den 1 Jan., som ford-  rar att personer for att blifva Ca-  nadiensiska medborgare m&ste  hafva varit i landet 5 &r, och sar-  skildt forhor infor en domare.  For narvarande kunna personer med god karaktar som varit  bosatta i Canada tinder tre &r blifva Canadiensiska medborgare.  Droj ej for lange utan besok  geiuust  J. Fred. Saxtden  .  Notary. Public  601 Holden Bldg.  Totalsumroan        $15,381,725,000  Detta krig ar forst och vframst  att plundra och tillintetgora Eng  fo>ekomi7nde^nTkeraa7 vftrt ^ 8tortommersens rival, och i  affarslif, och det ar den tyska  "Zoll-verein" me������J sin rofvareta-  riff fornamligast, som &stadkom-  mit detta Tysfrlands anfallakrig.  ��������� Hvflrhelst den Britiska flaggan  vajar, dar kunna alia riationer ,iit-  ofva kommers pft samma villkor  som engelsmannen sjalf. Detta  ar broderskapets evangelium of-  yersatt till kommersens eget  spr&k. Tariffen fr&n annan sida  sett ar ett kommerskrig af sjalfviska intressen, som ~ hyad Tyskland betraffar stpdt p& hednisk  materialisti8k filosofi bar uppg&tt  i dess gamla favoritbymn  "Deutschlandj Deutschiand ueber  ailes"y och vaidar nu t floder <af  bl6d^..for/.-att.'...fb^andia. denna  "credo"vtill materiel yerklighietV  Det ar "Tyskland framfor allt an-  uat." ; 6fver dess hedersord pa  undertectnade traktat, ofver dess  familj ��������� dess nas ��������� och religiosa  forbindelser, ofver hojder af doda  manniskokroppar och floder af  manniskors Mod ofver de doendes  jammer och modrars och. barns  brannheta t&rar, 'of ver de heligas  boner och hedningars verop, ofver mansklig lag och for tillfallet  ofver Guds lag, det ar Tyskland  ofver allt, allt.  Det finnes de, som saga- att detta skall bli det. sista kriget," men  icke sa! Sa lange som manniskans  sjalf^skhet; rader vill ryttaren pa  den *Hvha hasten" styra . ut i  krig. Likihatigt skyldigt med  Tyskland irofvaretariff ar var  granne Forenta Staterna. Till  Forenta Staternas kopman menas  kriget endast ett tillfalle att roffa  at sig den kommers som Tyskland forlorat. Monroe Doctrine  borjar redan i de beskyddandes  hjarria. att forkofra kommers saval som politisk makt. \ De $35,-  000,000 som rostats for i kongres-  sen till inkop af de tyska Ingarne  fortojda i Amerikanska hamnar  genom krigets utbrott ar en han-  denna strafvian har det den oppet  uttalade eller icke uttalade sym-  pati af Forenta Staterna den andra stora kommersiella varlclspi-  rateu.  JJn skyddande forsyn har & pre-  sidentsatet plaserat en man, som  skarpt iakttager dessa forh&Uan-  den och .hvars inflytande ar endast for det goda.  Gud skydda honom i det lang-  sta.  Stadens arbetsstyrka fordubblad.  Stadens afloningstaxa af $3.00  pr.dag kommer att bibeh&llas,  men alia arbetere i stadens tjanst  utom forman komma endast att  erhalla 14 dagars arbete i m&na  den1, detta for att bereda plats for  arbetslosa. Dessutom komma 50  acres af den nya begrafningsplat-  sen att rodjas for, sarskildt un  derstodsarbete och en afloning af  $2.00 pr. dag att utbetalas.  nttJKT- pm TPARMLANB.������  Om. Ni onskar en farm med jSntt  land, och inga rayiner eller mos-  sar.i narheten af B. C. Electric, be  laget vid god landeyag, en mil  fr&n jernvagsfltation, s& gor ett  besok hos undertecknad.  Vattensystem, elektriskt " Ijus  och telefon kommer att installeras  En del 5 acre lots kunna annu er  h&llas for $700, Villkoren aro  $25.00 kont-ant och Aterstoden ut-  strackt ofver en tid af 6 &r.  Flera svenskar finnes bosatta  alldeles i narheten. ,  James Brooks  1 401 NorfU West Trust Bldg.  509 Richard St.  J2SH5a5ES2S2SBSES2SaS2S2SaSE5aS25H5E5ZSES2525SS2SE5ESSS.  SVENSKAR.! SVENSKAR!  [AinUeiistni  .    Correct Tailors  MANSKOSTYMEH OORAS EFTER BESTALLNINO .  FARDIOSYDDA KOBTYMER,  . SAMT REGNROOKAR, M. M.  Gor eriskytdighet och kom till oss, har sparar ni den  stora fortjansten, som alia andra m&ste ha for att kunna betala einsa stora hyror,  Kom strax till oss f$r x  HttST-YTTERROOKEN, HOSTKOSTYMEN  SAMT REONROOKEN.  Bum 600 Mercantile Building,��������� Hornet af Homer och Cordova  Ing&ng 318 Homer St. Vancouver, B. 0.  ,o  ��������� ���������   i  v >  &SSaSiSBJEl5EBB5eSStt^^  BASTA JARlfVAOEN TILL ttSTERN  The Chicago! Milwaukee & St. Paul Rly.  Finaste genomgiende tig mellan  SEATTLE OOH OHIO AOO  hvarest forbindelse gores med alia tag till ostra, sodostra oeh  dylika platser.  B&da t&gen ha Standard och Turiet Sofvagnar, Matsal oeh  Coach.  For vidare underrattelser ang&ende dessa genomg&ende  t&g, bilettpriser oeh A vidare, var god och skrif till eller besok  A. W. NASE, Commercial .Agent  H. B. EWER, Oity Ticket Agent.  443 HASTIN08 STREET WEST, VANCOUVER, B. 0.  Den nya banan ar den kortaste. . /  SES2SEsas2S2sasasES2S2SisssasasBSESESzsEsas2sssas2SEsasa^^  , 1  -^Ult������.-    d<      .1  Hotel West  444 OarraU Street  '    Vancouver, 3. G.  FETBR OJ0VANDO, Agare.  Jens 04*en, forest&ndare  Vaneouvers nyaste hotell med  ofver 100 rum. Alia stora och  ljusa med varmt och kallt vatten  samt telefon i hvarje rum. Forsta klass buffet och gafee.  Canadian Pacific  Snabba, gecomgiende t&g till Ostern gor forbindelse mad aH������ |  Fartyg till Europa  Standard, Tourist and Pining |  Cars  British Columbia Coast Canneries, Prince Rupert och Granby  Bay, Vancouver. Victoria, Seattle, Weet Coast Vancouver  Island, Prince Rupert och Alaska, Nanaimo, Union,  Comox, Vancouver, Ladysmith, Tacoma, Victoria,   Upper Fraser River,. Gulf Islands   For vidare upplysningar hanvande man sig till:  J. MOB, C T. A. 434 8sj#ngs St Vancouver, B. 0.  S- Goranson <& Co,  328WASTJNOSSTEAST  Enda Svenska Grocery A Jmportiugaffar i staden.  Alia Svenika delikatewer p& lager.  Qit oss ett besofc!  w  Moderate priaer  Understodsfonden ofverstiger  $132,000.  Sammanrakningen af de bidrag  som i form af kontanter, donatio-  ner af fodoamhen, bransle och an-  n<at, influtit till understodsfonden  uppg&r i narvarande stund     till  $132,000. Inalles kollekterades  kontant $45,013:54 under 6 dagars  kampanj. Fran Board of Trade  oeh City Hall erholls, $82,000 och  fran och med nu tillslutet af mars  har $17,123.39 lofvats kommiteen.  Manatliga bidnag till ett belopp af  $1,907.85 har afvensa garanterats  sa lange kriget varar.  Siukhjalpsfdreningen JgffiP  ��������� SVEA ���������  afh&ller sin 6te arliga hogtidsbal  Fredagen den 16de okt. 1914  i Obrien's Hall, hornet af Homer  och Hastings St.  Forfriskningar serveras.  Intrade herrar 50 Cents och Darner 25 Cents.  Allmanheten inbjudes pa    det  delse? som, yarnar for det anfall hjartligaste. ^        :., ,      , ,  som sakerligen ar i analkande, d& Kommiteerade.  MR*. MA&Y FTJRBBRO  ^^texaminerad i Stockholm.  016 Cotton Drive, Grandview,  (Hornet af Cotton Drive och  Vewbles St)  Skandinaviskt  > ^Bagcri  Alia sorters svenska brtfd, sdta  limpor, sockerskorpor, smorba-  kelser och kaffebrod.  Alia bestailningar utforas nog-  grant.  FRU MARTINS HEMBA6ERI   -  605 Richards Street  Vancouver, B. C.  Cameron's Store  For Men  Handgjorda    kostymer      fran  $15.00 till $25.00    v  Stetson hattar.  Nyinkomna varor for hela sa-  songen.  Stanfields underklader och vat-  tentata arbetsskjortor.  6 Cordova St. W. Vancouver, B. C.  Kap^opningar vi4  XVlinoru Park  Dagligen  Speciella t&g afg& fr&n den nya Granville St. stationen kl.  12, 12:30 och hvar 16de minut dar efter till kl. 2.  Kapplopningar fbreg& s&val regn som solsken.  m  R.ainier  Hotel  JOHN BINDER, Agare.  Hornet af 'Carall & Cordova"  St.  Storsta rum i Staden.  25E525Z525Z5Z5E5E5Z5Z5Z5Z5Z525ZSZ5Z  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. besoka undertecknad.,  Ni erhfiller det basta mot huma-  naste priser.  FRANS AHLQVIST  Svensk urmakare  49 Cordova Street W.  Oriental Hotel  REVEL8TOKE  Cor. Front & Benson Sts.  Etabliserad ar 1885.  Hufvudkontor for skandinaver  Rekommen deras  i  v&ra lands-  mans atanke.  Rate $1.00 om dagen.   Gif oss  ett besok,  .       J. A. STONE.  Tel. 203. Box 191 ... . THff WESTERN CALL.  Friday. October^. 1914  ,������  ,/  Every Reader of  CALL  May  Have a War Map Free  A Map 3 1-3x2 1-2 feet, showing clearly every boundary,  every city, town, village, hamlet and river in the whole European War area.   Each Map in a neat folder of convenient size.  *    X '       ,   X  The[Western Call has, by stabbing with The Family Herald  and Weekly'Star of Montreal, the mo^t famous of Canadian  papers, completed arrangements whereby our readers may  secure a copy of the War Map prepared, by the celebrated  map firm of G. W. Bacon & Co., Ltd., of London, England. It  is beyond question the |ifa& comprehensive map printed.  To follow the war situation intelligently, every person should  have this War Map. It should be in every Canadian borne.  Price of TU West^m:CaUi8 - - $1.00  Prweoj* FamilyHerald and Wwkly Star $1.00  War Map, size 30 in. x 40 in., worth       $1.00  ���������     ^XX': '" $3.00  Wo Qffor Rath Poporo Sont to Your Homo Mdromo  for Qna Yoor ond tho Wor Mop tar Only 01.50  This offer appUe^ renewals, who  pay fern 1^ two papers ins^        7^iii^:-lrom' this date.  All subscriptions inust be sent direct to this office;  Subscrip- ^  tions paid to agents will not 1^  at once.     This offer is good ^  from September 18th, 19J.4  PHONE Fairmont 1140  203-7 KINGSWAY  ���������*...���������    'il.iv,',:,;-f.

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