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The Western Call Sep 11, 1914

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 Subscribe for  The Western Call  Today  '<_  . ���������>-. f  ;    4 '  "^i^"* <:'* i  See Advt.  on Back Page an  Act To-Day  Published in the Interests of Greater Vancouver and the Western People  VOLUME VI.  VANCOUVER, British Columbia, SEPTEMBER 11. 1914  5 Cents Per Copy  No, 18  *-?v  1 f,rs,  1     -   v.l  "���������     &i   lj'.      j  -'/Ml  1  31  Message From The Viceroy of Indili  A  German Montis: Was The Kaiser Guilty of Underhand Spy-Work In British Dockyards Before War  -4  Pricking Pfee Qerman Bubble���������Make Our Own Dyes���������See Page 4  *\  MESSAGE FROM THE  VICEROY OF INDIA  London, Sept.-9.���������In the House of Commons  this afternoon, Mr. Charles Roberts, Under-Sec-  [retary, read an important statement from the Vice-  |roy of India.  The reading of this statement created a tremendous sensation in the House, and was greeted  rith cheer after cheer, as the long roll of splendid  .sponses to the needs of the Empire was read  )Ut. -  The Viceroy's statement was as follows:  "The rulers of the native states of India, who  [number nearly 700 in all, have with one accord  rallied to the defense of the Empire and offered  Itheir personal services and the resources of their,  {states for the war. From among the many princes  land nobles who volunteered for active service  Ithe Viceroy has selected the chiefs of Jodhpur,  IBikanir, Kishangara, Ratlam and Fatiala. Sir  [Pertab Singh, Regent of Jodhpur, the heir ap-.  [parent of Bhopal and a brother o| the Maharajah  lot .Cooch-Behar, together with other cadets of  v%a}li������a..  :^*   __>__*___J '   _a_    ______  _. __��������� '"���������   a. _."    _i    "���������������__  __i__s ______������._x-l ,������.^d^b$ denied.  The War Day By Day  London, Sept. 5.���������The Daily- Telegraph learns  from a reliable source that two Czech regiments  at Vienna mutinied when ordered into active service. They were drawn up in the Prater and a  large number were shot.  Paris.���������Dispatch from Athens says that the  Bulgarian minister to Greec0 has assured the government that Bulgaria has decided to maintain  the strictest neutrality until the end of the war.  London.���������Official statement just issued says:  "According to information received from a trustworthy source, seven German destroyers and torpedo boats have arrived at Kiel in a damaged condition, and it is understood th#vt others have been  sunk in the vicinity of the Kiel canal."  Victoria, B. C.���������British Columbia's gift to the  Motherland is 1,200,000 pounds of tinned salmon,  according to announcement by the Premier to'-'  day. ^ J .        ,     , -'' I'  Paris.���������The French government has placed fen ;  order in St. Louis, Mo., for 1,000,000 pairs of  shoes agreeing to deposit ..ash in New York for the  'same.     "������ \ - _ ������.,'-/  ,-   Londdh.���������Every mjan in,the British amy andf,  fleet is to receive a pocket Bibl������ with th������ peri  . .Petrograd.���������The Russians fired on land captured, near Selda, a Zeppelin airship with its 30  occupants, including two staff officers and two  gunners.  s Washington.-^A Berlin wireless intimates that  the Goeben has escaped ^ from the Bosphorus. It  also announces the stiianding of the British cruiser Wanrior and hints at an engagement between  the"'two vessels. ^  ^      v "__   *  .London.���������In order to assist the army, the Admiralty has organized one marine and two naval  brigades who will have a strength of 15,000 trained  men, fully equipped for service in the field.  , In making this fact public last night, Mr. Winston Churchill, the first lord of the Admiralty, announced that, after providing for all the present  needs of the fleet, there remains available a large  number of men belonging to the royal marines,  the royal navy, the volunteer reserves, the royal  fleet reserve, and the royal naval reserve, and that  ithejie have been organized into one marine and  tw6 naval brigades, the whole comprising in-'  fantry. , '  .. vl*drd Fisher, Admiral of the fleet, has been  appointed honorary. colonel * of, the first naval  bTi������ade,vAdidral A K. Wilson of the second  ^J_lkilM'^:(^ Beret-  &"  GERMAN MORALS-  SPY8 BUSy BEFORE WAR  The evidence of German deterioration is on  every hand. The old rugged morality of Protestant Germany, seems entirely gone and in its place  has come,a diplomacy worthy of Richelieu's  palmUest days and a conduct, tat least in war vying'  with the'Spaniards of the sixteenth century.  There is a reason. We content ourselves now;  with giving one more concrete example of their  lapse: ' >   _   -  Frederic W. Wile, Daily Majd Berlin corres>  pohdent, relates the incident as follows:  "A most sinister event, in the light of-what  has happened since, and one designed as hardly  any other could be to persuade the most-sceptical ampng us that the War Kaiser's plans for the  .sacking of Europe were deep laid, deliberate, and  stealthy. ��������� > - <��������� -^ 1  "I refer to the strange visit paid by Herr  Krapp von Bohleh and Halbwh, the head of  Krupp's, between June 14 and 2d, to Birkenhead^  Batrow-in-Furaa* Glasgow, }tteweMtff ' ���������--'-  ���������nd Shef_iel4 "'���������J3-^*���������  17  '/  ���������us-  <  j*'*  V  4  , a;  '    'J  k *1  ���������   ���������, - ���������savSL  ���������^sSf  IBs':  wifcTlii*^  d from ^twelve slwtes  mm.  mmt-   .Jjfieivpfj^lii^i  fja i>ro vide- ft  m  edjog ether  ""n������itej^&^  embarked.   *\������,pMovm  ilty" for the"rvn 6iIfa expedition*  litahar^jah of Mysbre^flialplaced $ly750,00O a^the  lispoaal of the government of India'for the expenditure in connection with the expeditionary  fprce;^hei chiefib;fl$w^  Hng in the^expense of a hospital ship, the idea of  hvhich originated with ^iwaBlfr and the Begum of  IBhopal have offered ift:q^e���������|wi(|e; sums bf moiaey  fat |he disposal of the government of India, and  [provide thousands of horses as remounts!  I^'Froni tobru, iii ^ ^  teelat in ^einchis^a^cpme^ offersjof camels with  [drivers, to be suppM.edv and ntainiained by the  [chiefs and sirdars, v Seyet&vchiels have offered  [to raise additional troops should they be required  land donations to the India relief ..fund have  [poured in from all-$& states.  BJagniftoant Generosity.     k  "The Maharajah of Rewa has offered his  troops, his treasury and even hisprivate jewelery.  In addition to contributions to the Indian fund,  >me of the; chiefs, those of Bundi, Orchha, Gwa-  ior and Indore, have also given large sums to  khe Prince of Wales' fund. The Maharajah of  ihmir, not content with subscribing himself to  ie Indian fhnd, presided at a meeting, of | twenty  thousand people recently held at Srinegar, and  lelivered a stirring speech in response-to; which  Large subscriptions were collected. ..V.5 ^ -   i, x; V y  [J^ "The ?$U!tit*va^  free of cfiarjge all the horses iia' his statej army;  rhicli inay be suitable for government purposes,  lorses are also off ered :by the Nizam's gbvern-  ieht, by the Jam of Nawanagar and other Bom-  jay 8tStes.   Every chief in. the '��������� Bombiay presi-  llency hasi placed the resources^ of his state at the  llisposal of the government and all have made  pontributions to the relief fund.      V ;  "Loyil; messages and offers of vservice have  llso been received from the. Nehtar of Chitiil and  tlie tribes of the Khyber agency, as well as the  lyber Rifles.   Letters have been received; from  the most remote states of India all markedly a  leep sincerity ol desire to render some assistance,  however huihble,; tp the British government in its  lour of need.   Last, but not least,, from bejrond  the borders of India have been received generous  Lpffers of assistance from the Nepal Dubhar.   The  Kiulitary resources of the state have been placed  ]at the disposal of the British Government and the  'render has offered the sum of three lakhs of  ipees ($100,000) to the Viceroy for the purchsise  [of machine guns of field equipment for the Brit-  (Contiimed on Page 4)  of September lit have been occupied by the British with the refitting and consolidation of it4  Vunits:   T������e>British; army is now south������������������.of ���������<%***.  Msroe, <������nd in \w: with tfce French on the ngv^t  _M>  Paris.���������-The Germans have mia4e a  point of Vgreatstraigeiaci^^  ^th^iihie^f^dvanw^w^^  fied.   The garrison of Maubeuge have ������ut up a S  heyoic defense against almost bverwheliming nnhVv|  '^ers.:v.v..rV^ ".;.. r   . -V'-'- V:>vVv'vv-;:.;-'vVv':.^;V-V;v..-..vi:'''  ��������� ���������"'' Paris.^-A second Austiianviariny operating in  the Lublin region has suffered great, lowes and  ''w;npw/'%';'the^deWsiye^;;;;;';-V':V'y,;.  n Petrbgrad.-^Heuri Sienkiewicz, author of  "QnOrYadis,';' has issued ah appeal, to the Austrian Poles to fight for Russia.  London.���������It is reported that the Germans lost  5,000 in the; engjagement near Terinonde, when  the dykes were cut flooding the whole country  up to Antwerp.  Paris, Sept. 7.���������A general action is proceeding  today along a line from Nanteuil to Verdun���������  through Meaux, Sezanne; and Vitryle Francois.  The Germans are retiring, pressed by the vigorous action of the Allies.  m  e  'iy'-'.-.'^W'*!?'-*"*  ������ end if the fii^nro  v;^v;^||ft^bnse|p^p^  300,000 troops l^ave been able to cross the sea in  different parts of thei.wbftcl without the loss of a  man. The British eiDeditionary force has been  carried; to France. Colonial expeditions have  been sent;.-.-t^t>^:-^i^Bj^lSc^-tJiLe-_:;������Si������l.o_sw'i_witV:������j;fe-y,Ct0������?a������������igi.y^-^���������i-igi^-;r  AfrwJia^ and inVihevlpacific, aind: the French troops  have befn escorted from Algeria to France. ; ��������� ;v  ^i v The resources of tl\e ^mjpwisVunder cover of  the British vfleet, will be fully protected, and the  armies in Europe will be reinforced by those of  Canada, Australia, India and Africa without ceasing. The German mercantile marine has disappeared from the bcearii In every part of the outlying seas, in the Chin* seas, the Pacific, the Atlantic, the German Ships have avoided action with  British cruisers, preferring to make ineffectual attacks upon unarmed merchant vessels to encountering men-of-war. Although German cruisers are  still at large, their depredations have been small  and they are unable to remain in any part where  serious attack could be made upon British commerce.    :  ���������VV;V"Tb>  Latest War News  London, Sept, 10���������General French's report covering the operations of the British Expeditionary  Force since they landed in France is made public today. It describes the first four days' battle of  the war and shows in thrilling narrative how Britain's sons, facing almost four times their own  number of the Riser's picked troops, covered themselves with glory in a continuous rear-guard  action that will be famous in history.   General Smith-Dorrien obtains special mention.  v tMiidoh-r-The battle on the Ii__iLrne continued yesterday.   The enemy has been driven buk all  along the line, having suffered heavily. ->���������' .."-���������- ..:v>;, :;���������;.'  Paris���������The greatest battle of the war is in progress with three million men lined up in battle  over a front of 100 miles. The Germ^ right wing is being thrust back constantly, but the battle  at the cen^'is ^ -  ,;^r:/:^::\  ; ���������n  London, Sept. 11���������The crucial battle of the war in France has not yet been decided. The  Genrian right wing has been thrust back still further by the British. Th������ Germans are still  battering away at the French centre between Verdun and Nancy. This battW may continue for  days yet and if lost by Germany, may decide the campaign in France. Territory around Paris  is cleared of Germans. The Belgians have again taken the offensive from Antwerp and have  driven the Germans back onTourain. :. : 1W>'^%'\-:-'kv'vw-;V'-"  London���������Parliament voted unanimously yesterday to increase the standing army by vanother  500,000 men. The country was surprised by the announcement that 460,000 men had already  joined the colors since war was declared. Under present arrangements the British. Army will  consist roughly of the following: Regular Army, 1,200,000; Territorials, 300,000; Reserves, 214,000  Indian Contingent,,70,0000; Canadian 1st and 2nd contingents, 40,000; Australian, 20,000: and  New Zealand^10*000���������making a total of 1,854,000 men.; ^ v .^  Paris���������The Russians are bombarding Koenigsberg, pa-rt of which is in flames. >  .Amsterdam���������The .Belgians have captured a large German aeroplane manned by several well-  known and important Krupp experts and officials.   They have been made prisoners. ��������� ��������� -  London���������For the first time Germany officially owns to a defeat, viz., the battle on the Marne.  manufacturing land and sea armament* is ho U  remarkable than '* tli^ vin^^igatio^  ^iid;;May:'ceH;ainvpf?th%|ii^-)^^  ceived a deli^tfn^c^  Master of Essen announcing his'interitidu^pvvwil^;:.-'  England during the season. Franlroess incarnate, ^  the letter suggested that ^ inspeclfciPn plestal^sh- V  ment8 making articles similar to those; mSnulact  tured by Krupp's would Mtn^iy.ob^q|;theV|^at^:/  est interest.   V .V~v,....:v;^v-' ;V^;;V;'V.iV.;:,  .' ReporttO;tto:IWMr.V':v������:  "The recipients of Herr Krupp von Bohlett's  letters forthwith communicated with our naval  and military authorities. It was agreed that,  subject to the elementary precautions advisable  in such circumstances, there could be no harm in  extending to the Essen visitors the hospitality  for which, I fear, we are sometimes all too famous. They came and they saw. Whether they conquered remains to be seen. Doors, at any rate,  were flung wide open to them. There was even  some speechmaking. The fact that the utmost  possible care was exercised that the lynx-eyed  Dr. Ehrensberger and Herr von Bulow did not  see too much does not alter the underlying gravity  of the visit itself. At the time Birkenhead, Barrow-in-Furness, Glasgow, NewQaBtleTOn-Tyne, and  Sheffield thought it passing strange that Herr  Krupp von Bohlen should suddenly desire to look  us over. Intervening events, I venture to believe,  vhaye given them furiously to think,.;."  "Herr Krupp yon Bohlen lost no time in re-  Lporting tothe Kaiser the wbnders>he had been  privileged to inspeot in England and Scotland.  ��������� By pre-arrangeriieiit undoubtedly he came di-  ��������� rectly from theii-to Kiel, where William II. was  extending a hearty welcome to Vice-Admiral Sir  George Warrender's battleship and light cruiser  squadron. The Eaiser''always demands prompt  reports from- special emissaries. Grand; Admiral  vonTii^itzwas"at Kiel, too. to hear what the  Master of Essen had gleaned in guileless Albion.  And while the issue of peace or war with England  hung in the balance at Berlin a fortnight ago,  Herr Krupp von Bohlen hurried, up from Essen  to take part in the momentous councils of the  Kaiservwith hif^ military and naval officers. Can  we doubt that what he learned in this country  in June ww his principal contribution to the de-  liberetionsT'?  ^ss^ll  >m V.  THE  WESTERN   CALL  Friday September, 111914  ���������������  "NECESSITY KNOWS NO LAW"  German Chancellor's Excuse for a  Wrong  Only now is available the -text of  the German Chancelor's speech on  the eve of the declaration of war by  Great Britain. Speaking in the Reichstag on August 4, Herr ,-on Beth-  mann-Hollweg said:  "We are now in a state of necessity  and necessity knows no law! Our  troops have occupied Luxemburg, and  perhaps are already on Belgian soil.  That is contrary to the dictates of  international law. It is true that- the  French government has declared at  Brussels that France is willing to respect the neutrality of Belgium as  long as her opponent respects it.  "The wrong���������I speak openly-Uhat  we are committing we will endeavor  to make good as soon as our military  goal has been reached. Anybody who  is threatened, as we are threatened,  and is fighting for his highest possession can have only one thought���������how  he is to hack his way through."  Trance could wait, but we could  not wait. A French movement upon  oar flank upon the lower Rhine might  ha\e been disasterous. So we were  rompellcl to override the just protest  of the Luxemburg and Fclgian governments.  i t  t  Ta  1914  *******^mi*****************<  **********H**************.&<*.^^^^  A 8TRAWBERRY PE8T.  'f  f     '   -  1       Psfc  The Strawberry   Root   Weevil   in  British Columbia, with Notes on other  Insects attacking Strawberry Plants  in the Lower Fraser Valley, is the  ' subject of bulletin No.18 of the Second series of the Central Experimental  Farm.    This publication,  which  has  been prepared by Mr. R. C. Treherne,  B. S. A., is based upon a careful study  of the insect carried out in 1912 and  1913, by the writer, under the supervision of Dr. C. Gordon Hewitt, Do  minion Entomologist. The Strawberry  Root Weevil constitutes the greatest  obstacle to the successful growing of  strawberries in certain, sections of the  Lower Fraser Valley; the investigations carried out demonstrated: that  the control ot this insect was dependent upon cultural methods and the  system ot cropping, and for this reason these aspects- of the problem toa*-_  been fully discussed In addition to the  ��������� economic questions involved in the  control ot the weevtt. <��������� Copies of tWs  4 new Bulletin ape fwe/to.ttujse who   Vr������pllc������t|on.to:the Publications  tcVDe**rt]a������ewy iof' "Agriculture,  <_������  m  *i  ,\ ���������.      ...  M  l>-t  Phone Seymour 9086  A Private  Deposit  in our Safety Vault  from $2.  Fifth Annual  /Vancouver Exhibition  Closing Saturday, Sept. 12  LADIES' DAY  .     >  - !-,<..  P"*.T  .   '  ' 'I'J'   'J'J  "*    ,<  i U"F  ,  '   -    r  ,/f-^f '  4 *'y������'v^J4������,_  1  < y  ,!>w^mmm������f^������*'  it���������,"������*&i...  kir������yf^*T\-  Phone Seymour 943  Davies & Sanders  General Contractors  55-66 DAVIS CHAMBERS  615 HASTINGS ST. W.  ^^^'Z^&^1':^^  The Races Arr of More than Ordinary Interest  Per Annum  will  fully protect  your deeds, &c.  or  Burglary  Dow, Fraser Trust Co.  122 Hastings St., W.  B. C. EQUIPMENT CO.  MACHINERY  DEALERS  CONCRETE  MIXERS, STEEL  CARS, ROCK CRUSHERS. ELECTRIC,  STEAM AND GASOLINE HOISTS.       WHEELBARROWS, TRANSMISSION MACHINERY,   GASOLINE  ENGINES,  PUMPS  AND ROAD MACHINERY.  Offices: 609-613 Bank of Ottawa Bldg.  Phone Seymour 9040 (Exchange to all Departments)  SEALED  SECURITY  is essential to safe investment.  OOur Debentures gtmrantee a  a return of b%���������are negotiable  DEBENTURES  r-are secured by $7,480,339  '������������������'���������:-\.. Assets.  4% on Savings Deposits. Subject to cheque  withdrawal. Interest compounded quarter-  yearly.  The Great West Permanent Loan Company  Vancouver Branch: Rogers Bldg., Ground Floor  R. J. POTTS, Manager.  *  BIFFALQ GROCERY  Commercial Prive and 14th Avenue  "Tlie Home of Quality"  Guaranteed Fresh  Pest Quality  Groceries  J. P. Sinclair, Prop.  HOUSEHOLD GOODS ".OFFICE FURNITURE  rmju���������  BY ClitAI'fcbT   RCWTI:..    4.    fcK   milt    tr  tIKt    V.oltll)  t STDRAOrCOHPANY  MOVING - PACKING- STORAGE-SHIPPING  PHONE. SEYMOUR ?36Q.    ~  OFFICE 85/ BEATTY ST. "  The Bank of  ^  The Stock Show---The Finest Yet  A HOME INSTITUTION  being the only Canadian Chartered Bank with Head  Office in British Columbia. '  Savings  Accounts may be opened at any branch of the Bank  with deposits of One Dollar and upwards. Interest  paid at the current rate.     .  A General Banking Business Transacted  iv \* T  ','   ;  Friday. September 11. 1914  ���������sta  THE WESTERN GALL  3!  .Fbr SaJe cmd  Carcfe  10c each 3for25cf  KE8TEBN CALL OFFICE, 2(3 Blngswaj  A DETECTIVE'S ADVICE  Before employing a Pri-  v������te Detective, if you don't  know your man, ask your  legal adviser.'  JOHNSTON, the Secret  Service Intelligence Bureau, Suite 103*4  319 Pender St., W.  Vancouver, B. C.  Try Our Printing  Quality Second  to None  ������������M.^4������j������43l444{44J������{4444$M$44J44J44M$44������^^4^34^4<^fr4fr.|44M^  '.'.   A. E. Harron  J. A./ Harron  6. M. Williamson  HABB0N BB0S.  FUNERAL DIRECTORS AND EMBALMERS  VANCOUVER NORTH VANCOUVER  Office & Chapel���������1084 Granville St.      Office & Chapel���������122 Sixth St. W.   $  Phone Seymour 8486 Phone 134  V,********************,**************W  4^**************,l������l������X>********M'**'M  Trader's Trust Company, Ltd. ;;  328-333 Rogers Bldg. Vancouver, B. C. J  GENERAL AGENTSI  Pacific States Fire Insurance Company  Franklin Fire Insurance Company  A GENERAL TRUST BUSINESS TRANSACTED  t*****^,*****^****^*********.^  I ,|m|m. iH.ii"M"M"M"M''M'I'X'X 'XIX XI* ******** 1*********1 IIW I _  ARE YOU INTERESTED IN B. C. METHODISM?  THEN THE  I Western Methodist Recorder  (Published Monthly)  Is almost indeapensible to you.  No othor medium will give you such general and  such   ftatisfactory  information  about  Methodist  activity' in this great growing province.   Whether  a Methodist or not you are interested in Methodist 1  'movement   Send your subscription to  KfjtU������IW.|lect)nJ6rP.*r.Co.,ltil.  ��������� ���������  Victoria, M. i  $1.00 ��������� 9iio Yomr  MADE INN^  B.G  THE EMPIRE IS SAFE  Go to Work British Columbia  t,..mM..H' ** i:ix\*******xx****o*****x***i******** ********  i 4l^l4{4l|l������}ll^|l}4l|w}||^n}l||n|||||||||}|||n|n||||||{|||||J||||||||||   ..l|t������|"^������l}ll{������lj'l|<������tn(ll|'l|n|ll|4l|ll}ll|ll|ll|ll|ll|ll|ll|M|ll|ll|l  :;  i  7jfbe Housewife's Summer Slogan  *|Cook With Qas"  (No husband who cares for the comfort of hid wife and no housewife  wh'j would properly safeguard her health during the summer should  nefflect to consider the advantages of cooking with gas.during the  cojming heated term.  / The Cost is SmaU-Tbe Returns are Large  /   At the present time we are able to give prompt service in the making  ������f connection with onr mains, hence we advise yon to act promptly.  1      A phone call on New Business Department, Seymour 6000, will place  at your disposal full particulars concerning connection with our mains.  A visit to onr salesrooms will enable yon to see a full line of gnar<  anteed Qas Appliances, suited to every parse or particular demand'  %  VANCOUVER QAS CO.  Phone  Seymour gooo  Ts    Carrall and  X   Hastings Sts.  ������%^������^44g������^44{MJ44{4^|������4}4.{������������{4<j>^44Jw{w{^4{^4J^w{l4w{4     4>-M^.^.^4$44J^.^4.*.4|4.|.4^..*.4|.4^4^4^4.^44}4^44J^4^l  M38 Oranvllle St.  Near Davie St.  We deliver and hang  all Shades complete in place  Telephone Sey. 843  F. W. BOWES & Co.  MANUFACTURERS   OF .  Window Shades, Brass Curtain Rods and Fittings  Measurements taken and  Estimates given.  All Colors and Sizes made  ,  to Order  1257 Granville St.  VANCOUVER, B.C.  At this time when the whole of  Europe is at war and Canada is feeling serious effects of the same  through the stopping bf money for  the carrying out of public works,  etc., and the consequent closing down  of factories and the natural increase  in the number of unemployed, it is  necessary for the people to seriously  consider the best method of making  both ends meet and at the same time  endeavoring to keep as many employed as possible.  The ladies of the household can do  a great deal at this time towards this  object. They spend fully eighty per  cent of the wages earned per week  on household goods, clothing, etc.,  and if instead of buying goods that  are made in the States or outside of  the Province they would make up  their minds to buy nothing but British Columbia goods they themselves  would be astonished at the results.  They simply want to consider that  every dollar they spend on British  Columbia goods would mean probable work for one man for one hour  per day, whereas if they buy goods  from the Eastern Provinces, United  States, or other points, about twenty  per cent, of that dollar stays in town,  the balance goes out and never returns.  A number of relief committees have  been formed to handle funds collected  by public subscription for the dependents of those who have gone to  the front, and it cannot be too strongly impressed on those committees  that the money gathered for this purpose cannot be better spent than by  buying the local products and by so  doing keeping a number of those dependents employed and therefore relieve the refief fund to that extent.  There are all kinds of goods, manufactured locally j suitable for daily  consumption and for wearing purposes. One factory in town at the present time manufacturing woolen goods  has closed down for the first time in  five years, and has placed, .much  against'their will, 50 hands out of employment; this means ,50 families that  have got to be provided for somehow  by the public.  There is no doubt the relief societies and a number of ladies privately  are doing, and will do a lot to relieve  the situation, but it must be remembered that the people of British Columbia are immigrants from Great  Britain or have come from the Eastern counties of the United States, and  the very fact of them having to accept charity' is repugnant to them.  They would much rather be in a position, to. earn sufficient,.to keep themselves by honest work.  If, the- people of British Columbia  would .insist on British Columbia  goods, all the factories manufacturing  food stuffs and the allied industries  would be running full time, giving  employment to thousands of people,  and no call would be necessary on the  general public in the way of donations.  The general public should also take  an interest in the expenditure of the  city, the government and all public  bodies, and see that all material-required by them is purchased locally.  It is the public money in most cases  that is paying for this work, and it  should be spent where it will do the  most good to the public, and. this can  only be done by the general circulation of the money received by the  local industries and merchants. No  matter what business a man may be  in, some of this money' will come to  him through the general circulation.  In regard to relief committees, the  method of handling will probably be  by order placed  on  a  store,  and it  should be the duty of the members of  these committees to see that the  stores at which they place those orders stock and make a feature of selling local products.  The quality of the local goods is  equal if not better than the imported  goods as it must be remembered that  although the.price is the iame the imported goods have to bear freight  charges, insurance charges, cartage,  etc., which means that the local product has that amount of difference to  put into the workmanship; therefore,  the goods are better quality.  "BIGGER."  The 'Biggest of Its kind is the Jewelry store of Geo. G. Bigger, Ltd., at  23 Hastings St. West This location,  in a short time, is becoming as well-  known as waa their old stand opposite  the Carter-Cotton Bldg. Here we  have a striking example of what  might be termed "Intensive" business.. Two things impress the observer whose eyes are trained to see  things as they are,  First The capacity of the store is  inadequate to the large stock of Jewelry and the volume of business;  Second This inconvenience Is not  only overcome by the skilful arrangement of the contents, but is made to  contribute to the general effect and  the pleasure ot the visitor. Upon  examination a third fact will soon appear, viz.: that extraordinary carte  has been exercised in the buying of  the stock so that the space might he  devoted to goods of quality rftther  than cheap goods of quantity. Many  things of Interest were noticable, but  especially their display of cut glass  and silverware elsewhere ' advertised  in these columns.  v m  i ���������������  Silverware and Cut  AT HALT PRICE  Our entire stock of silverware and cut glass ::  I has been marked at exactly half price. The reason '���������[  I for this sale is to make room for our new shipments.  These goods are the very finest quality and contain  | no shop worn goods.. Sale will last for one week.  Here is a rare opportunity to purchase wedding gifts :I  J at big saving prices.  Geo. G. Bigger, Ltd.  Jewelers and Diamond Merchants  23   Hastings Street, West  23 \\  I   Note Our New Address NEXT TO REX THEATRE . I  %*.******** IIX ************** l***** .| I1 MM X* ** HUM MH '  (si  ''- 1  'M"t"H 1H 411 H tl *********** * XX11' II111.' I' 11 * 111114111 **  South Shore Lumber Co.  LIMITED  I Lumber ilanufacturers  1 Front St., Foot of Ontario St.  h  <^><^������<^������e^M^4������������^������������$4������*^M^>������^>^t-4^������<^������^s>^M$* *$*^**$> *$>^*������$������������$>^$������*'$H^M$M^y^e^s������*^������4^������*^a *^m$s ������^s^s>������$������<$������^4������^4������^H$M^s-e^M^s<>^M^e^s<$������<$M^������ *������������  I   NATIONAL CllLTLIHE ANH RtFlNEHENT  J  J. Can we measure the value of example in bettering the Boclal, moral   X  3. and mental condition of home, civic or national life?                                           ,j-  X A living example is a powerful factor in leading up to culture and   *  X refinement as a national asset.    What more eo than that of an artis-   *  a tically   made   home   nestling  among   beautiful   flowering   plants;   roses,   *  * flowering and evergreen shrubbery;  shade trees,  all encompassed with - *  * hedges of holly, laurel or privet. (                . *  ���������$. Cultivate a habit to spend your time to make such a home, and   *  visit our Greenhouses and Nurseries; see our stock, and get expert ad- <���������������  vice from our capable and courteous employees, which will greatly aid *  you in your effort.    Our stock was never better,. larger - or of greater' ���������  variety.    In our stock of over 9100,000 we have everything that culture *  and refinement demands to make a home a credit  to the owners and *  pleasing and interesting to the community. X  Catalogues mailed free on application. *  Royal Nurseries, Limited  Office���������no Scral-don aidg., S07 Hasting* St. W.  Phoae leyxaonz 5556.  *TOXX���������B410 Granville St.    .Thome Bay-view 1SS6.  Greenhouses and  Nurseries at Royal  on B.  C.  Electric Railway,  Eburne I_ine, about two miles south of the City limits.  Vhomt���������Xbnxme 43.  PHONE Fairmont 154       VANCOUVER. B. C ���������:  <������  Corner 15th & Main St.  Carries a full stock of  Flowers  PottetJ and Cut  Designs  FOB  Funerals  Weddings  Social Functions  ANP  Public Fvents  Phone Fairmont 817  CHARGES KEELER  **** ... j Itt 14 ** ***'\ II III %** * I ******** ft H UHllllHIf  _ " " . <��������� . ^ ������-  Subscribe to The Western Call  f .7. -^������ L  wmm  liiXVACT  Tanoouver   ViimiA   vi������Me*���������Jttrtrlot of  Ooavt  Bwurv 8.  TAKE NOTICE tlfifct I, Agnes L.  Clark, of Vancouver, B. C, Housewife,  intend to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������1  Commencing at a post planted ten  feet above high water mark on Schooner  Passage opposite Branham Island;  thence 80 chains east; thence 80 chains  north; thence about 80 chains west to  shore line; thence southerly along shoreline to point of commencement, containing 540 acres, more or less:  AgneB J.,. Clark,  Rice O. Clark, Agent.  Dated June 23rd,  1914.  4*"A '^4   .1    '  ,'*>������?.; 1  - -    t^ -  ,< r  ft.  . V  \ \ \ \  \.WA'ii)  & 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  y.Murn.Co.  ,.|.H.iM..M.iM..|..H..M������M"t"m^ 2317 Main Street  Phone Fair. 998  '/'//III i\\\\W  /    /  COLD  RADIANT  WATCH  is ibeir Litest Production  A new Watcb by a firm e-tab-  ' llthed 45 reart. Masters' Radian t watch ������ an ordinary watch  with the bands and figures enamelled with radium which makos  them luminous,andtbey.how the  time clMrly in tbe dark.. It is a  day and NIGHT watcb, in fact  the darker tbe night the brighter  the bands and figures. With tbis  watcb hung up in your bedroom  yoa can see the time any part of  the night. It is a speciality for  t>OM who prefer a watch difler-  aot to any other. Masters' Radiant watch is a genuine timekeeper, fully warranted, and fitted with their famous Veracity  lever movement and Solid Silver  Cases, price BOA (it dollars),f ree  to any part of tbe world, or on  eur sp������cial foreign terms, half-  easb, 48/-with order and SB/-on  delivery. Order one of ibesewon-  dciful SOA Radiant Watches now.  Solid GoM DBmi-flunliog lHatcti.  Another bargain is Masters Solid Gold  Demi-Hunting Watcb, a splendid pro-  duetlw, price only QOA, or 40'-with  eider, and M/. on delivery.    Special  attrition is gives to foreign orders.  tTimfHj WmttXa, Rlngl, Jrunlltry, Cut-  Itty, rUtA, Granufhtnt, Bit*, CtitMng,  tt:   CATALOGUE vitil U $mt }rt������ mni  put pmid tt aay UArtm ia ttu vmld.  G*IA Radiant Wattkm. ������l tm. V ttio let  MASTERS, Ltd., RYE, fog.  COD.  If the Casfc-on-Delivery System is in use in your country, then  you need only send 10 \ for either watch yoa select and pay  balance when you receive the Watcb.   Itsttn, l*-, lyt, \a*\un\  MASTtkS'  LTD.  ILLUSTRATED  CATALOGUE  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 4'  THE WESTERN CALL  FridayJ3e_^^  IE WESTERN GALL  PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY  BY THE  TERMINAL CITY PRESS, LTD.  HEAD OFFICE:  203 Kingsway, Vancouver  Telephone Fairmont 1140  Suneoriptlont  One Dollar a Year In Hdvanoo  SI.BO Outelde Canada  If you do not get "CALL" regularly  it is probably because your subscription  is long overdue. Renew at once. If paid  up, phone or tyrite complaint today.  A VALUABLE PRIZE  A dispatch from Amsterdam says that the Germans are preparing to reopen immediately the  great John Cockerill engineering works at Ser-  aing, near Liege. These factories, covering 375  acres of ground, were one of the first prizes of  the war.  The whole concern has been taken over by  the Prussian war office which has offered the  Belgian workmen 50 per cent, increase in wages  to remain at their places. ,  The Cockerill works are amongst the important engineering shops of the world. Pounded  about 100 years ago by an Englishman, John Cockerill, they have maintained their standing amidst  the ever increasing competition of great capitalizations.  John Cockerill was a virile Protestant, settled  in a population entirely Boman Catholic. He  "made himself very much beloved, treating, his  : .people as a great family. Hi* militant Protestantism found vent in.large scripture texts which  decorated the wall* of the dining rooms and which  were still there 50 years ������go, long after his death.  . The Cockerill works were the pioneers Jn oil  burners, and 40 odd years ago, whenoilyburners  were unheard of elsewhere Seraing was constructing a fleet of steamers for the Caspian w*.  , T The possession of this enormous factory, if the  ; Belgians will go to work, will be of the greatest  J Importance to Germany. Together with Mons and  Charleroi they constitute an equipment for turn-  .' ing out all that a nation fighting on land requires  * unsurpassed in the world.  The Germans seem to bave no doubt of ultimate, victory.  4 GOOD TWiQW  The Westminster Gazette, London, England,  contains the following letter:���������  - "Sir:- -Very thankfully-do I-confirm-the ex- -  perience of 4S. J3.' As a German teacher left  penniless in London at the outbreak of the war,  nothing has more touched my heart than the  kindness of British families who have offered  me an asylum and supplied me with financial  assistance. My father is fighting in the cavalry, my uncle in the navy, two of my brothers  in the artillery and engineers, and my mother  is nurse in a military hospital. Yet J am treated  in the home of an English barrister exactly as  one of his own daughters and made to feel the  greatness and the magnanimity of the character  of the nation at war, alas! with us, yet not with,  our people, if a paradox in pharse may be permitted.  Yours gratefully,  "Anna Gemmerich.  "August 7."  We believe that the treatment described in  this letter is typical of the attitude of British people all over the Empire. They are at war with a  system, not with a race, and this has been true of  Britain also in the past." During the wars with  France and Spain, history records the fearful  treatment of British prisoners accorded especially  by Spain, and yet in England, how different the  treatment accorded to the-Spaniard. Kingsley  in "Westward Ho," paints the difference and  we have many families in our midst who today  attest the fact.  A NARROW ESCAPE  The complete censorship of the press���������as far  as war news is concerned���������has given rise to many  stories that remain unconfirmed and uncontradicted.  One is that early in July Winston Churchill  stated to the Cabinet that he "held the German  fleet in the hollow of his hand and could destroy  it in 24 hours, and proposed with the Cabinet's  permission to issue orders to do so. The argument was that Germany was then, as they'well  knew, preparing for immediate wary and that she  Would give no notice but strike when she got  ready, and that the opportunity of the German  navy's presence in the North, Sea might not soon  occur again. As the story goes a vote was taken  and stood 8 for 11 against.  THE WAR DAY BY DAY  (Continued from Page 1)  "Strong as the British navy is today, there will  be an accession of strength within the next twelve  months of ten first-class ships, fifteen cruisers and  twenty destroyers, thus still further increasing  ' the margin of naval supremacy in ships of all  classes over Germany, who, during the same period, will add not more than a third of this number  to her fleet.  , "The prices of commodities have risen very  little. There is only a small amount of unemployment. The financial situation is satisfactory. The  British and French armies in France have fought  a series of hotly contested engagements in which  they have inflicted on the enemy losses immensely  greater than they have suffered. Their fighting  strength is unimpaired. In response to the call of  the government, 300,000 fresh recruits have joined  the British army.  "Many new divisions are already in process of  organization and the number of recruits now enlisting each day is equal to one divisiion and a half.  "The whole Empire is absolutely united and  firmly resolved to carry the war to successful  issue."  Telegram received by the British Embassy here  from the Foreign office in London:-���������  London, Sept. 7.���������A dispatch to the Times from  Ostend reports that arrivals from Brussels;, state  that many of the landsturm troops drilling daily  are men with white hair; which the correspondent  says shows that Germany called out every man  able to bear a rifle. Similar statements are made  by those who have seen German soldiers proceeding north to Antwerp. The Germans have placed  siege guns around Brussels.'; These are of heavy  calibre and are sunk in concrete.  "I learn from a sure source," the Times correspondent continues, "that Emperor William  was at Brussels Wednesday evening, staying at  the Hotel Believue the same night. He appointed  Gen. von Luttwitz governor of Belgium. Crown  Prince Frederick William gave a banquet at the  Royal palace at Laaken Wednesday evening."  Sept. 8, Washington.���������President Wilson today  signed a proclamation culling on the people of the  United States to pray for peace in Europe.  London.���������The Bussian military authorities  have decided not to 'call to the colors the reservists of that country now abroad, according to an  announcement made today by the Bussian embassy. All the reservists will be permitted, however, to enroll in the ranks of any of the allied  armies.  London.���������Servians have begun the invasion of  Bosnia from' the, north. Montenegro is invading  Herzegovina, from the south.       .   ;  Paris.���������A series of battles are ' in progress  throughout the entire district from Paris to the  Meuse. This titanic struggle in which millions  V of soldiers fere engaged is .likely to ebb and flow  for a week before a decisive result is tfeaehifl.  7VThe leading military authorities here,, are', effc-v  vinced that Gen. Joffre is at last .holding at bay  the vast German army of invasion, and there is  an atmosphere of cheerfulness at the French war  office this evening. >-'.���������'      -._<  Parisi���������The Germans . have asfcedXfor a *%  hour armistice to bury the dead and care for tfle-  wounded. The reply given is said tonave been:  "We grant you that time Jo get out of France."  London;���������Tbe greatest battle of. modern history is still raging along the whole line of 160  miles, roughly speaking, from Paris to Verdun.  It is reported that0 both the Russians via Archangel and the Indian contingent have reached the  front, and are now fighting witfo the Allies.  Hopes of the final outcome of this great battle  now run extremely high at both French and British headquarters. ' 1  Loudon.���������It is officially stated tonight that  "The general position continues satisfactory. The  Allies are gaining ground on their left all along  the line.  The British have driven the enemy back  ,ten miles;"        " t_  "' The result of two "days'operations up tothe-  present is very satisfactory.  London:���������Canada is urged by the Paily Telegraph to- appropriate $35,000,000 for tbe navy.  The German Reichstag have given the admiralty  a blank cheque for the pushing of naval-construction to the utmost.  Sept. 9, Berlin.���������(By wireless)���������Official announcement was; made today at army headquarters that the French fortress of Maubeuge on the  Sambre river had fallen and that 40,000 prisoners, including four generals and 400 guns, had  been captured.  PRICKING THE QERMAI^ BUBBLE  " We hear and read much about the  vast German dye trade.  Rightly so.  The products of the German dye.  factories have been an important factor in the world's commerce.  They enter largely into' the manufacture of all colored fabrics.  '  ���������' '.������������������    ���������'*  It  has  suited  the  world  to  allow  Germany to supply its industries  with dye stuffs, but the war will end  this condition.  Each country will in future be independent of Germany's Dye Works,  and manufacture its own requirements. '   _   . .  England was the original field (in  modern times) for dye experiments,  and an Englishman discovered that  dyes could be made from coal tar..  In 1856, Sir William Henry Perkin'l  invented and prepared for the world  the first aniline dye, namely the purple coloring matter, mauve.    ,  The discovery of other brilliant aniline dye stuffs followed in rapid succession.  As a result of Germany declaring  war on Great Britain, the latter will  cancel all German patents.  ���������:- 'The ^United States will build ai),  number of large dye factories, _o that  ���������jn a short time this continent will be  independent of Germany in this regard. ,  Many of the colored fabrics, heretofore imported from European countries, will be made in Canada.'  Sir William Henry Perkin, the famous English chemist, was born in  London on the 12th of March, 1838.  Attending the City of London  school, he devoted all his spare time  to chemistry, and on leaving in 1853;  entered the Royal College of Chemistry.       "   ��������� ".���������'-��������� ", ' '������������������.  In the attempt to produce quinine  artificially he was unsuccessful, but  the observations he made in the  course of his experiments induced him  early in 1856 to try the effect of  treating aniline sulphate with bichromate of potash.  The result was a precipitate, aniline black, from which he. obtained  the coloring .matter subsequently,  known as aniline blue or mauve.  He lost no time in bringing this  substance before the    managers    of  Pullar's dye works, Perth, and -they  expressed a favorable opinion of it.  Thus encouraged, he took out a  atent for his process, and leaving the  ollege of Chemistry, a boy of 18, he  roceeded, with the aid of his father  nd brother, to erect works at Green--  rd, -near Harrow; for the manufacture of-the newly discovered coloring-  matter and by the end of 1857    the  works were in operation.  \  That date may therefore be reckoned as that of the foundation of the  Coiri Tar color industry, whiich has :  since.attained such important dimen- V  sionis.  ��������� ������������������ '  Perkin also had a large share in the  introduction of artificial alizarin, the  red dye of the madder root.  C. Graebe and C. T. Liebermann in  1868 prepared that substance syn-  thetially from anthracene, but their ;  process! was not practicable'���������- on a,  large scale, and it was left to Dr.  Perkin to patent a method that was  commercially valuable.  This he did.in 1869, thus securing  for the Greenford Green works a  monopoly of alizarin manufacture for  several years.  POLICEMAN X--A WEIRD POEM  Above is the title of a poem written  by John Oxeriham in 1898 and published last year by Dent & Sons in a  little volume of verse entitled "Bees  in Amber." The book has already  had a large sale, being now in its sixth  edition.  tinues in  words  have confirmed:  that recent history  Thou art the one and so I come to  thee.  For Peace or War the scales are in  thy hand,  As thou decidest now, so shall it be.  Perhaps "Policeman X" has much  to do with this success as it is certain-1  ly appropriate to present day condi-j    Then wmiam of Germany sees re_  lons" vealed before him visions of future  The poem is too long to quote in,war.   Among them this: '  full, but the following brief extracts'  will give a good idea of the whole:     !,__,        ,    . ,  '        , .  'Where legions marched and wound  The argument is this:    Christ, ar-j       mid snowy peaks,  5??.e.d. in  white'  confronts  Emperor I And came upon a smilingr vine-clad  SOME WAR TROUBLE  Some manufacturing firms in Canada have  been hard hit'by the sudden declaration of war.  They were doing an extensive business with Germany, Austria, Hungary and Russia, and have  liabilities running into millions due from those  countries. Bankers and merchants thought they  were prepared for any emergency, but the squall  came from an altogether unexpected quarter and  caught them unawares. Such, are the uncertainties of life. V .������������������..,...  *****&y**************^^  i  ������������������������������������  /������������������  BIBLES WANTED  FOR GERMANY  __  The American Bible Society reports an appeal from Germany for  * Bible's for use among the soldiers,  snd for money to aid in distributing  them. We would suggest that if the -  society finds it practicable to forward these Bibles, it would be well to  underscore some passages in the New  Testament; also to send a marked  copy to the Kaiser.  ~*******i lixtA niimimi *************  William of Germany and implores  him to join with his brother of the  north (Russia) and the Western Isles  (Great Britain), so that peace may be  established in the earth. The mighty  War Lord shakes his head amazed.  Then the Prince of Peace addresses  him in these words:  \   "   -;���������     i - /  Shall it be Peace or War?  Milions of  lives . '  Are in thy hand; women and men and  y   those0  My little ones. Their souls are mine.  Their lives  Are in thy hand. Of tbee I shall require them.  Shall it be Peace or War?  ;    I  When  the  Kaiser  makes  the  excuse that he is but one, Christ con-  land, ,      '   ,   ,  And filled it with the reek and stench  of war,  -  The hoarse voice spoke:  The provinces she stole  And lost, Austria takes back.  \  Again the prophetic, motion pict-  tu?e reveals its fHm.of,th?,future, and  Britain is seen drawn into war:  Up, Britain, Up!   Strike home!  Or "drop your rod of Empire in   the  dust���������  One.of you dies this day.  Again, the invasion of France's picture:  Betteath-us, legions swarming to the  West,  Devouring Kingdom till they reached  the sea, '  And filling all the lands,with blood  and fire.  The War Lord gazed, with eye that  blazed and flamed,  And panted like a soul in torment���������  "Mine!  "All these are mine!"  The last picture in this prophetic  poem reveals a death chamber, and  the body lying in state is that of the  German Emperor.1;  High on a high-raised bier lay one at  rest��������� ^ '  Crosses and orders , on   his    quiet  breast;  ,  Head'proudly cushioned on his country's flag,  His back to   earth, his   mute   face  turned to Heaven���������  Answering the.summons of his Over-  Lord.  And here the vision of the poet  stops. He cannot see ihe answer.  He is left in doubt as to whether the  Emperor has suicided���������driven to de?,  spair by the results of his yielding to.  ambition���������or whether the.Usmperbr  died in peace after an'unselfish and  peace-preserving" reign.        \  The curtain, alas, has  raised.  now   been  000P APVICE FOR WAR TIME  \\  First and foremost���������Keep your  heads.' Be calm. Go about your ordinary business quietly and soberly.  Do not indulge in excitement or foolr  ish demonstrations.  Secondly���������Think of others more  than you are wont to do. Think of  your duty to your neighbor. Think  of the common weal.  Try tp contribute: your 4 share by  doing your dirty in your own place  and your own sphere. Be abstemious  and economical.   Avoid waste.  Do not hoard money. Let it circulate. Try to make things easier,  not more difficult. ,  Remember those who are worse-off  than yourself. Pay punctually what  you owe, especially to your poorest  creditors.  If you are an employer think of  your employed. Give them work and  wages as long as yo u can, and work  short time rather than close down.  If you are employed remember the  difficulties  of   your  employer. V In-.  stead of dwelling on your own privations think of the infinitely worse  state of those who live at the seat of  war and are not only thrown out\ of  work but deprived of all they possess.  Do what you can to cheer and encourage  our  soldiers. V Gladly  help  any   organization   fortheir   comfori -  and welfare.  Explain to the young and the ig- V j  norant what war is, and why we are '.\ j  forced =to wage it.  V J: V The.Times, London.  MESSAGE FBOH THE VICEROY OF INDIA  (Continued from Page 1)  ish Ghurka regiment, proceeding overseas in addition to large donations to the Prince of "Wales  and Imperial Belief fund. To the Fourth Clhur-  kar Rifles, of whom the Premier of Nepal is  honourary officer, the Premier has off ered 300,-  000 rupees for the purchase of machine guns in  the event of their going on service.  Tibetans Offer Troops.  "The Dalai Lama of Tibet has offered 1,000  Tibetan troops for service under the British Government'. His Holiness also states that Lamas innumerable throughout the length and breadth of  Tibet are offering prayers for the success of the  British arms arid for the happiness of the souls  of all the victims of the war. The same spirit has  prevailed throughout ail British India. Hundreds  of telegrams and letters have been received by the  Viceroy expressing loyalty and a desire to serve  the government either in the field or by co-operation in-India.  Mr. Roberts added that innumerable offers  are made by chiefs who happen at present to be in  Europe. TheVGaekwar of-Baroda and. the Maharajah of B har at, to name two only, had placed  the whole resources of their states at the disposal  .of His Majesty's Government. The Indian community in England, including1 Indian students,  had made loyal offers of their services. Mr. Roberts concluded:  "I feel confident that the House and the country will feel a deep appreciation of this magnificent demonstration of loyalty with which the  princes and the people of India have identified  themselves, with the cause of the Empire."!1  This is surely a sufficient reply to the Kaiser's  threat of stirring up strife for Britain in India,  Egypt andPersia.   , -V-  Ottawa.--An order-in-council of vital interest  to Vancouver was passed by the cabinet Saturday;' approving the contract for a subsidy for the  Amalgamated Engineering Works, Ltd., of British Columbia, for the construction of modern  drydocks at Vancouver, to cost $6,500,000. The  financing was completed in London before the  war broke out, so that as soon as a few details  are completed, work on the prospect can be  started.  Credit for the cabinet's deciding to put through  this important contract at -this, jucture is given  to Mr. H. H. Stevens, M.P. for Vancouver, who  has been pressing the matter with all his energy  during the past few weeks. Hon. Robert Rogers,  minister of public works, has shown the greatest  interest in the. project and has heartily co-operated with Mr. Stevens. ���������*"���������_/;  The report of the engineer, who has been investigating, provides for a firstrdass modern dry-  dock at Vancouver, capable of handling the largest ocean steamers or British warships. The dry-  dock will be 1150 feet long and 100 feet wide <and  capable of being divided into two sections, one  650 feet long and the other 500 feet. The sub:'  sidy will guarantee interest on $5,500,000, the  maximum allowed under the drydocks subsidy  act, at 4 per cent, for 35 years.  The Right Rev. W.L. Mills, D.D.,  D.C.L., Bishop of Ontario, will preach  in St. Michael's Anglican Church on  Sunday morning next at the 11  o'clock service. *������_������_  Friday, September 11.1914  THE WESTERN CALL.  "v������V? .  s  , 1 s-<t  ��������� j <V"  RnflHnss5'3  l  Em  OVVHAIAN  WASHINGTON DC  ^"'.lllllllltfi.  11  eaLS  OF AMERICAN ID  Located on Pennsylvania Avenue, 18th and H Stmtfe  Washington's Newest Hotel.             Ideally situated, within two blocks ot the Executive Hvfi  ���������ion. only a short walk to the public buildings, -shops, theater*  and points of historical interest to visitors and tourists.   '  Tbe    famous    Indian  -Grill Room, the beautiful Palm Court,  tbe delightful Tea Room, Grand Pipe  Organ   (only  one ot it*  kind  in  Washington),  and  an Orchestra of a superfine order,  tre attractions sreatly appreciated by Powhatan guests.  Rooms with detached bath,  fl.SO, 12.00 and up.  Rooms  with private  bath,  M2.S0,13.00 tad op,  Write for booklet with map.  CLIFFORD M. LEWIS,  Manager: -  At*f������r wiid-lllfawwy fwlri-riflc-iln. emAmilmm.rimUA. tmUrn, MmtaaMC^Ikaw.  IIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIII  S  *.    i> ia  tfr********************************^^  ***************************<H>*****  1914  1 ,'"__  **+++*+*>**+*+************* t"l"t ** X'* *  <******M^*******A<'*******^i****** ���������  lJ9  ****,M***************$***********^  andSave Money  If you are interested In reducing your Fuel Bill,  see us. We are .saving money for others, .and can  do the Bame for you. -   *_ . ���������"��������� .-V-''-.       .'������������������������������������;-r-  We supply; and install Fuel Oil Plants of all  descriptions. Wle cannot give you a: cheap plant,  but we can satisfy you when results are considered.  We have a large number of plants now in operation, in hotels; office buildings, apartment houBes,  schools and colleges.     V : v       V      ;  Fuel Oil Equipment Company  LIMITED  713 Pacific Bldg.    Phone Sey. 3727    Vancouver, B.C. j|  ill t mi 1111 it xi i*** x>* 11 <*** x >*<���������* ****.i ******** "i 11111 iT  ���������ill I' n ni tn > 1111IM 11 n ���������������ti i ** i********************  Pease Pacific Foundry Limited  HEATING AND VENTIUriNO ENOINEERS  MANUFACTURBB8  , |9 Steam Heaters and VmtOatara for PuWic RtUKUnga  Warm Air Furnace* ��������� Combinatton Furnace*  <* NAal " Steam and Hot Wfctar Bo������������  |l| VClf     Radiatora. pip* and Fittinv  |||6 Homer St.    Vnwa*v*r,p.c.    Tel. Sey. 3330 ;:  4.������ ������ ������ ���������������<��������� ��������������� ��������������� ���������!���������������.ji <��������� ��������������� ��������������� <f ��������������� ��������������� ������'������ <���������������'���������������!��������� ��������������� <��������� ���������> ���������������'���������������!' ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������*��������� 'I' ��������������� ������������������������ ���������<��������� ���������>��������� <��������� ���������!��������� 't' ���������!��������� ��������������� ���������!��������� -t- >!��������� 't- ��������������� ������'!��������� ���������!��������� ���������������  2  '/s//$mm  W/0/$SS^  //M/0M$>  ������/i///fi/$M  ������������������'^l  ri-h ii.V?lV;V'S^y |Sp%-  ***************************^****hV***************^^  ih-Vfo'v'  wl.  obacco ftasr.  free (latches  Absolutely the largeat and most complete line of Imported and  Domestic Cigars,  013 Country  and  Canadian Cigars  and  - Cigarettes on the Hill.   Over 800 brands.  P1PJ.S RfSpAtREP  _wo stores-   $THE FERN, 2429 AUiiO   __ *W>ns  PWO STORES,    j ^^ New Stor<,t m ^ I  Fairmont 2190  _h *t' 'I' 'I' 'I' '1' 'I**I' *t"I' *!' '3' 'I' 't' 'I1'!' 't' 't' 'I' 'I' 't' 'S' *I* 'I' 'I"I* '���������' 'I* 'I' 't* 'I' 'I*'?' '3' 'I* '.V 'I' 'I"l' 't' 'I' '1**1' '?*,lt, 'I' '?* 't' '!��������� *t' 't1 'i**!'  JOS. H. BOWMAN*  ARCHITECT  910-11 Yorkshire Building  :��������� Seymour Street ,     Vancouver, 3. C.  Fifth Annual  Closing  , Saturday Sept.  * 9  SPIES' PAY  ^  '1*1  til  4J   ���������  ������������'������'l"t������4''<,'l''I''l''t''l',t''>'t''t''t''l''l''t''l"t'll''l''t''l''l'4,'l''l'1'>t������  asm  mm OF INTEREST  ;:  ���������<*****j*****.***********4i****^  ���������H'H''M"t''M'*W^  DOMINION WOOD YARD ���������0.  | Cor. Front and Ontario Sts.     Phone Fairmont 1554 J  i.  amjc  All Kinds of Mill Wood  Stored Under Cover  ������4NH"t"t"t"l"t"l"t"I"H"t'������  *  ****.M.****.i.**************.t.  ANP THE FATHER OF MR. J. W.  CREENSHIELDS, K. C, MONTREAL, FOUGHT AT WATERLOO.  W  k  ipfr*******************************^^^^  SNAP FOR C/\SH  0������ON TERMS  Four Good Lots at  White Rock, B.C.  APPLY TO OWNER. WESTERN CALL  203 KINGSWAY  "The boys' grandfather fought at  Waterloo, and nothing would prevent  them from going to the front," said  Mr. J. Ni Greenshields, K. C, yesterday, when, telling how his three sons  had insisted on taking active part  in the. present war.  Mr; Greenshields yesterday received  a cablegram from his eldest son,  Charles, who was in Paris, to say  that he had enlisted to fight for the  French, and was leaving at once with  his regiment for Rouen. The second  son, Melville, has left for Valcartier  with the Montreal contingent, and the  third, Gordon, despite the fact that he  has recently undergone^ an operation,  and against the advice of his doctor,  insists also,on going to the fornt.  All the younger members of Mr.  Greenshields' family will thus be  among the fighters.  THE HOUR  ** inn 1111:11 ix i n i n: i ii 11 s * n niiiii * **i **** v******  THE STARS IN THEIR  COURSES FOUGHT  AGAINST SISERA  ; Three years ago L'Echo du Mer-  veilleux published a horoscope of the  German Emperor, cast by M. R. Larmier. It was as follows, and makes  curious reading today:���������  "Wilhelm II., born at Berlin, Thursday, January 27, 1859. The conjunction of Saturn, Mars, and Taurus predicts the fall of the House of Hohen-  zollern ahd of the German Empire in  1913 or 1914. Jupiter predicts that  Wilhelm II. is the last German Emperor of the House of Hohenzollern.  If there is war in 1914 between France  and Germany, France'wil be victorious."  The lines containing these words  are to be found on pages 521 and 522  of the publication quoted. _  We've shut -the    gates    by    Dover  Straits,  And North, where the tides run free,  Cheek by jowl, our watchdogs prowl,.  Grey hulks in a greyer sea.'  And the prayer that England, prays  tonight���������  O Lord of our destiny!���������  Ae the foam of our plunging prows,  is white;  We have stood for peace, and we war  for right.  God give us victory!  Now   slack, now strung   from   the  mainmast flung,  The flag throbs fast in the breeze;  Strained o'er the foam, like the hearts  at home  That beat for their sons on the seas.  For mothers and wives are praying  tonight���������  O Lord of our destiny!���������  But we've no time, for our lips are  tight  Our fists are    clenched, and    we're  stripped to fight.  God give us victory!  The West winds blow in the face of  the foe���������  Old Drake is beating his drum���������  They drank to "The Day," for "The  Hour" we pray.  The day and the hours have come.  The sea-strewn Empire prays tonight���������  O Lord of our destiny!���������  Thou didst give the seas into Britain's might,  For the freedom of Thy seas we  smite.  God give us victory! ,  ���������James Bernard Fagan in London  Telegraph.  Special Night R^tes  Over Our Long Distance Mnes  IN BRITISH COLUMBIA  Between 7 p.m. and 8 a.m.  Three times the regular day  period for the regular day rate.  Make appointments any time  during the day.      ;  For further particulars call  LONG DISTANCE.  BRITISH COLOMBIA TELEPHONE  Company, Limited  TRY AN AD IN THE WESTERN CALL ���������THE WESTERN CALL.  Friday. September 11,1914  4J~3*^-i~^..~..^;;..fr....X..;~X.<^^  LAND NOTICES  VANCOW-.B KAND  BXSTBXCT.  T  +  +  *  Mount Pleasant  V        TRANSFER  Furniture and Piano Moving  Baggage, Express and Dray.   Hacks and Carriages  at all hours.  Phono Fairmont S4B  Corner Broadway and Main A. F. McTavish, Prop.  ',[  ii 111< tn ii 1111 u i nu i m ***'****** it i ********** ****  **************  ::  .H"H"H'fr'K"H"H"HlfrM'fr'H"l������fr,H^  Baxter & Wright  COMPLETE HOUSE FURNISHERS  i  I  Cash or  Easy  Payments  ::  $40000   %  Stock to  Choose  From  Come in and talk it over when looking for furniture.  BAXTER & WRIGHT  ;>  Phone Seymour 771  416 Main Street  ^^1 t|l ifl l|i 4^ ���������!��������� ifl ^11|. l|l l|t lj. |}| 1^1 igl if. 1^ ifl ������|l if. ������{��������� ������}��������� ���������t������������t������4{������^4i lg. ������|������.}4^{.������}������ ������g.4l}41������gt .t������4>X4l������t. ������}��������� ���������}��������� ������{' 'I' "t"}' '1' ������!������������{��������� ���������{������������}������������������������ ������$��������� .^41 .fl  JBUtrlct of H������w W������_tml3Urt������r.  TAKE NOTICE that Catherine Florence Beatty, of Vancouver, B. C, Lady,  intends to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands for a license tp prospect for coal, petroleum and natural gas  on the following described lands:���������  Commencing: at a post planted at the  southwest corner of Lot 2025, Group 1,  N. W. D.; thence north 80 chains; east  80 chains; south 80 chains; west 80  chains to point of commencement, containing 640 acres more or less.,  Catherine Florence Beatty,  Per Agent Thomas J. Beatty.  Dated 6th June, 1914. >'���������  ���������AHOOVTBB &AVD BXSTBXOT.  Blstrlot of ������tw W���������tmlnrtr.  - TAKE NOTICE that Catherine Florence Beatty, of Vancourer, B. C, Lady,  intendt* to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands for a license to. prospect for coal, petroleum and natural gas  on the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a poBt platnted 80  chains north and 20 chains east of the  southwest corner of Lot 2025, Group 1,  N. W. D.; thence north 80 chains; eaat  80 chains; south 80 chains; west 80  chains to point of commencement, containing 840 acres more or less.  Catherine Florence Beatty,  Per Agent Thomas J.-Beatty.  Dated 6th June, 1914.  THE METHOD OF  THE ZEPPELIN  London.���������The method used by  /_e_>pelin airships in d topiary foonivs  has been' described as follows by an  English refugee who has just arrived  here from Belgium.  "The dirigible hovers over its object, at sufficient altitude to keep it  out of the range of the enemy's guns.  At the same time it lowers a steel  cage attached to a steel wire rope  2,000 or 3,000 feet long. This cage is  divided into compartments, and it  carries one man whose duty it is to  thow down the bombs. The cage is  sufficiently strong to make rifle fire  against it ineffective, and because of  its small size and the fact that it is  kept constantly in motion it is very  difficult for heavy guns to hit it."  ������������������������������������...������..������.. ������.. *���������*,*,���������*;���������*:*���������:*,������,*.,.   ,a*,* ������.*<*<*���������<t*/.������ * a * A* ****** A * i.#  <��������� -       *  *  l CHOICE NEW HAY POR SALE  ���������AT ���������  F. T. VERNON'S FEED STORE  Pbene Falrmoot 186 Hay, Grain and Feed 255 Broadway East  We specialize in POULTRY SUPPLIES and are able to meet all * ���������  your requirements for successful Poultry raising.   We have just re- o  * *   ceived a full line of PRATT'S REMEDIES, including Roup, Cholera ; >  o   and Gape Cure.   Pratt's Poultry Regulator will keep your fowls healthy  *;   and increase your egg supply.   Price 25c, 60c, $1.00 and $1.25 *  < >���������*'���������������*-*'������*'������'#��������������� ******** ***.* *.*.     ****** **l*********l*t****fl  **********>r*********************^  7  X.AKX> act  of  ���������amoonver &uA    Btstxlot���������BLstrlet  Coast Baag* Ho. 8.  TAKE NOTICE that William Moore,  of Vancouver, B. C, Tinsmith, Intends  to apply for permission to purchase the  followmg described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted at the  northeast corner of Lot 486; thence east  80 chains; thence south SO chains; thence  west 80 chains; thence north 84 chains  to point of commencement, containing  640 acres more or less.  WILLIAM MOORE.  William  Henry  Wooley,  Agent.  Dated June 8th, 1914.  The Exhibition  Go to the Dogs This Week  Commercial Priming at "Western Call" Office  is im&  ANP WP JfAVE  A  LA&GJ3 STOCK  OF  Screen Poors  Screen Windows  Wire Screens  At prices that will interest you.  ������  ft curry a complete stock pNap-alac In all sizes   JUSTPflONE US-YOUR ORDERS  We deliver promptly to any part of the City  and Surrounding Districts  W,R Owen J Morrison  The Mt. Pleasant Hardware  Pbone Fair. 447  2337 Main Street  VAYXOABIV-E WATBB8  ACT.  MACDONALD MARPOL.E COMPANY.  LIMITED, hereby give notice that they  have under the said Act deposited with  the Minister of Public Works,. and ln  the office of the District Registrar of  Land Titles at Vancouver, B. C, plan  and description of a proposed extension  to their wbarf on the fore-shore at  False Creek, Vancouver, adjoining- Lota  20-25 Inclusive, Block 2S, D. L. 1M, in  the Vancouver Land Registry' District  AND TAKE NOTICE that after the  expiration of one month from the first  publication of this notice, the said Macdonald Marpole Company, Limited, will  apply to tho Minister of Public Work������  for the approval of the said plan, and  for leave to construct the said extension.  DATED AT VANCOUVER, B. C.4, this  29th day of July, A.D. 1914..  MACDONALD MARPOLE  COMPANY. LIMITED.  South Vancouver Undertaker*  Hamilton Pros.  We are foremost; in our line for  MODPRATB PWCBD fUNPBALS  6171 Frwr strut Wwii Fnw W  Tbe Pi  I  t  Corner Broadway and Kingsway  For Fresh'.and Cured Meats  go to this Old Reliable Market  It is not excelled for Quality or Prices In Vancouver  This is the Oldest Established  Market in Vancouver, an example  of'/The Survival of the Fittest"  Place: Corner Broadway and Kingsway  Proprietor: FRANK TRIMBLE  Phone: Fairmont 257  , ��������� <>.i>Oil  end teova tbe oteeaae germ* to be  ���������csttered through your home.  VSC WfUOrTS FlY PADS  ���������nd kill both theflietftadgermt.  Sold by all Druggists and Grocer*  ���������D over Cued*.  OEDA.R COTTAGE ^RSSBYTERIAN  CHURCH  Rev. J. O. Madill, Futor.    ���������  Sabbath School and Bible Glasses  at 2.80 p.m.  Prayer meeting at 8 p.m. on Wednesday.  Young People's meeting at 8 p.m. on  Monday night.  ST. MICHAEL'S CHURCH  Cor. Broadway and Prinoo Edward St  Ssrvlces���������Morning Prayer at 11 a.m.  Sunday School and Bible class at txtt  p.m.  Holy Communion every Sunday at 8 rn.ro.  Evening Prayer at 7:80 p.m.  and lat and Srd Sundays at 11 a.tn  Rev. O. H. Wilaon, Rector  8. Mary th* Virgin, South.Hill.  (Cor. Prince Albert St and 52nd Aye.)  8:00 a.m.���������Holy Eucharist.  11:00 a.t������.���������Matins and sermon.  3:00 p.m.���������Children's Service (Third  Sunday).  4:00  p-mi,  Holy  Baptism   (except  Sundays).  7:30 p.m.���������Evensong and Sermon.  Third Sunday).  '   ST. SAVIOUR'S CHURCH.  (Anglican.)  Corner of First Avenue East and  Semlin Drive, Grandview- .  Rev.   Harold   St.   G*orge   Buttrum,  B. A. B. D, Rector.  Residence, the Rectory, 2023 First  Avenue Fast.      --         ���������  SUNDAY SERVICES ���������Morning  prayer and Holy Communion the first  and third Sundays of the month at 11  a. tn.; morning prayer every Sunday  at U a. m.; Holy Communion 2nd and  prayer every Sunday at 7:30 p. m.  All heartily welcome.  *4H^^H������4^H������������M^H^^^H������M^*  | "SAFETY ftRST"        |  ^ Has been the watchword of The T  X Mutual from the day it was or- 7.  * ganized in 1869 up to the present  V time.  X     Only those forms of investment  * consistent with' the absolute self curity of policyholders have been  a footed.  ���������g>     The result is an institution that  y is among the most stable in the  X Canadian Financial World.  X Business in force over $87,000,000  * Assets over. 22,000,000  $ Surplus over    3,800,000  t The Mutual lif e of Canada  It would be a business mistake  for YOU to place your application  with any company without consulting our Agents and familiarizing yourself with the model  policies issued by  CANADA'S ONLY MUTUAL  Investigation costs nothing and saves  regret*  Write, phone or call for rates, etc.  Wm. J. Twiss, District Mgr.  317*319 lejan Bli|.   T������es_itr.l.C !  ���������Mil * II 1--I-S-1 ** ** IX * XI X *****  mi  GUARANTEED  American Silk  HOSIERY  We Want You to Know  ,  These Hose  They stood the test when all  others failed. They give real foot  comfort. They have no seams to  rip. They never become loose and  baggy as the shape is knit in, not  Pressed in. They are GUARAN-  EED 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  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.  FRANK TRIMBLE REALTY CO.  Real Estate and Insurance Brokers  x  CONVEYANCING  RENTS COLLECTED  LOANS NEGOTIATED  ::   PHONE Fair. 183 260 Kingsway  % Vancouver, B. G.  j.4}44fr������}4������fr4J.<ft������fr������fc������{.4}l4fr#}������43.<fr.fr    4fr4$W$M{.lft4$4l|l ���������J44J4^..J4^44$44{.4}4.|44{.^MJm{mJ.^m^mJ������{m{4.|  The Lee Mason Co., Ltd.  MIDSUMMER   CLEARANCE   SALE  Wallpapers. Paint, Varnish, Oils,  Brushes, &c, All Greatly Reduced  Best quality Paint, $3.00 for $2.50 Gallon  Furniture Varnish, 2.25 ���������    1.65     ���������  Rooms Papered from  $4.00 up.  561 BROADWAY WEST     Phone Fairmont 1520  PrintiflO4 Terminal City  *   I III H il������^   213-207 Kiogswty  Press, Ltd.]  Phone Falrmoot Il4f|  ���������}��������� ���������!��������� ���������!' <��������� ���������!��������� '!��������� ���������!' -g- ���������!��������� ���������;������ ���������!��������� ��������������� 't������ ���������!��������� ��������� ���������!��������� ij.4<4 4{. .|44. ,|4.;. ���������;..;..;. ,|. ,|. ���������;. ���������;. .;ni;. .;���������,;. ,;.^..;..;. ,g..;.,;,.;..;. ���������}. .j. .|i.!������4f..}. .|..;..���������������  SNAP!  50x100, comer 29th Ave. and  St. Catharines Street, modern  7-room house.  YOUR OWN PRICE FOR CASH  K?m WESTERN CMl  ;:  ********************************>*^  ::]  FOR SALE CARDS HERE  AT HOME  AT THE CLUB  AT THE HOTEL  ^_TTB  The Health-Giving  Natural Mineral Water  Refuse Substitutes  IDE HUDSON'S BAY CMNV ^mSS  TRY AN AD IN THE WESTERN CALL  ./:___. V   '    -",  , V,    *'.-''>������.  Friday, September 11. 1914  THE WESTERN CALL.  Fredagen den 11, September 1914  Svenska Canada Kuriren  No. 9  UtkoxaiMr hvar]* Torsdag*'  'Vid adressfarandrlng, torde Ni inslin-  Ida den gamla, s&val som den nya samti-  digt, for att ej missforst&else skall upp-  st&.  Prenumeranter,  eom ej far tidningen  regelbundet, torde genast meddela detta  ! till  redaktionen.  Kontor: 2404 Waatmln_t������r Boad  T.lcfon   Fairmont  1140.  | ror adv������rtUlng rates,  apply ������t of fie*.  I SWEDISH   O-UfADXAH   PSESB,   KTS.  TTtgifvare.  VTSK   8TTHDBOBO,   BtAakttfr.  Valbehbfligt.  Mayor Baxter har tillskrifvit  [j)ominionregeringen med anh&llan  [om Ian till fortsattning af stadehs  jarbeten for att gifva anstaUnirig  It sa manga arbetslosa som moj  [ligt.   Regeringen har till banker-  ia lanat stora summor, men dessa  [panningar gora icke folket den  linsta nytta, utan halles i stallet  tf bankerna som reservfond. Det  _vore darfor af noden att regerin-  jen tog den narvarande situatva-  ien, i litet narmare skarsk&dande  och asidosatte  en summa,  stor  log att uppehalla s&dana foretag  kom under vintern kan gifva brod  \t sa manga arbetslosa.    Nagot  laste goras och nagon maste taga  kill ordet och Mayor Baxter har  (redan gjordt kraftiga inlagg for  lodens afhjalpande.,  till sitt sista hvilorum. T proces-  sionen deltogo militar, polisman  och bnamdsoldater och den storsta  sympati visades den aflidnes nar-  maste anhoriga. Processionen ut-  gick fran polisstationen. Den  vackra gra kistan var ofversallad  med blommor fran den aflidnes  kamrater vid poliskaren, stadsfull-  maktige och privat personer, vanner till den bortg&ngue.  Skanker en half million till kriget.  Mr. J.-K. Ross i Montreal har  till armeen och flottan skankt  $500,000 med vissa forbehall for  pensioner &t soldater som blifva  invalider efter kriget och for sol-  dathustrur och deras barn.  Finiansministern har a guverne-  mentets vagnar utl&tit sin tack-  samhet for den storartade g&fvan  och gratulerar Mr. Ross for hans  patriotism for Canada och kejsar-  domet.  I&ngmordsf orsok i   Hinduernas  Tempel.  Under en begrafningsceremoni i  let Hindiiiska Templet, 1866 Sec*  lind Ave. West,  forra sondagen  plefvo atta Hinduer skjutna af en  if sina landsman.   Tva af de skjut  ia hafva sedan aflidit och en tied;  [je befinner sig annu i ett kritiskt  biillst&nd.   De ofriga erhollo niin-  Idre farliga blessyrer och  under  len panik som uppstod     flydde  lessa at alia hall.  Bella Singh, som ar     upphofs-  lannen till det hemska attentatet  irresterades strax efter.    Denne  lienare ar medlem i immigrations-  lepartementet och lar det  vara  }n hamd allt sedan Komagata Ma-  striden som ar grunden for det  tela.  l), 4 ^ ^         ^  Jvenska fdreningen Sveas fcrsflUt  P& svenska foreniiigen Sveas  jxite forliden mandag, beslots  Wand annat, latt anordna forenin-  jens arsfast som kommer att ga  if stapeln nagon dag i midten af  iktober, och som vi hoppas blir  l$nst&ende~ och hogtidlig och mot-  [tages med stor tillslutning.  Veckans byggnadstillstand.  I forra veckan utgafvos 21 bygg  ladstillstarid om inialles $16,049.  [Bland de mest omfattande bygg-  [nadsarbeten som komma att fo-  [retagas, markes tunnel vid General Hospital till en kostnad af  [f^500 och en:~~srkr:*retaining wall'  ftill en kostnad af $63484  Antingen den dode beg&tt sjaif-  mord eller lonmordats ar en fra-  ga osm annu ej utronts. Den dode var f. d. Sikh prast och har  tidigare varit bosatt i Mission, B.  C. , Pa grund af hans oregelbund-  na lefnatssatt tvingades Singh  for en tid sedan att taga afsked  fran prastembetet och anledning  finnes att formoda att den dode  beg&tt sjalfmord i ett anfall af  svarmod. En uttomd whiskey-  flaska hittades ocksli i narheten  af liket. Deri forolyckade hade  varit bosatt i British Columbia i 8  ar och var sarskildt en framsta-  ende personlighet inom sin sekt.  Vancouver's Rome Guard.  -Vancouvers Home Guard, som  inii har ett medlemsantal'af 1|00  f^ommer under nasta veckas loj)p  latt borja sin traning. Arrangemen  Iter har gjorts'for att forsakra sig  lorn en af stiadens skolplaner for  ofningsfalt och- for begagnandet  Uf gevar.  [Porslaget om en   torrdocka   for  Vancouver godkandt.  I lbrdags forra veckan genom-  fordes i Ottawa forslaget om byg-  jandet af en torrdocka i Viancou-  Jver till en kostnad af $5,500,000.  ���������Finanseringen fullbordades i Lon-  idon strax innan kriget utbrot och  |arb6tet lar inom kort komma att  jaborjas.  Hedern af kabinettets beslut att  Igenomforia detta forslag. tillkom-  [mer Mr. H. H. Stevens, M. P. for  Vancouver som gjort.allt i sin  Imakt under de senaste veckorna  Pfor att fa saken igenom^ Hon.  IRbbert. Rogers, minister for pub-  |lie works, har afven visat sitt sto-  |ra intresse for foretaget.  1 v Torrdockan blir 1150 fot* lang,  loch 100 fot bred ocli i stand att  [iritaga den storsta ocefanangare eller Britiske pansarkryssare. Amal--  Igamated Engineering Works, Ltd.  tfran British Columbia, kommer att  iiutfora arbetet.  KRIG!  Krigets flammor rasar ofver jorden,  ifr&n soder upp till hoga Norden  dagens losen ar nu krig och dod.  Lander krig emot hvarandra fora,  malet ar den andra att forstora,  sprida dod och nod.  Tanken kan ej fulla vidden skada  af nod, elande, lidanden som rada  dar krigets Varulf harjan'de gar.  Borjan, slut af hela krigarsagan  ar dod och armod, synd, sorg och kla-  gan  folja krigets spar.  Gudars afbild, de hvarandra doda  och med tusen, tusen doden foda.  Har du tankt dig all forskracklighet?  Satan skrattar i kanoners aska,  man'skor sand, hvarandra uti bradska  in i evighet.  Hvad ar seger?   Den som vinner sla-  ���������   get  intet vinner ofver hela taget,  ingen vinner med att fora krig.  Dock vill man'skor leda sig i villa  med att gora andra lander ilia  uppa krigets stig.  Hvem larde man'skor att hvarandra  morda," '"  hvilken lade pa dem krigets borda?  Tanke kan du darpa gifva svar?  Buelzebub blev kastad fran det hoga,  en hatets tar foil da fran hans oga'  krigets sad det var. /  Forska du fran graa hednatiden  till idag, med bildning framatskriden,  krigets fasor harjat folk och land.  Den i dag hogtburna kristendomen?  dodar mer an forna hedendomen  med sin vapenhand.  Och i kyrkor bedjas langa boner  att den Hogste med sitt bistand kroner  att forstora fiendens armee!  Du till oss (!) skall endast seger gif-  "',  va      ' '     ,.' ^:  tilMdrdatfMt^fi^  Gud vi darqm be!  Hyckleri gSr till den Hogstes ora  Kan fridens Gud dessa .boner hora?  Allmakt vist sitt ora sluter till.  Hvad  blef  det  slut,  om boner  blef  horda  af ett folk, nationer vilseforda,  som blott morda vill.  Man'skor fodda till att vara vanner,  manniskor som ej hvarandra kahner  rusa mot hvarann till doden s vak.  Vet soldaten af de djupa leder,  hvarfor   han   sin   like  hugger   neder  under  stridens  brak?  Lard att hata blir soldat i ofning,  battre kanslor lagges i bedofning,  affar orsak ar till vdagens krig.  Darfor falla skola millioner  och i fallet kanske jordens troner  sjalf de storta sig.. .  Om   sa   sker!     Ett  mal  till   sist  har  vunnits,  som i tider icke fori*"har-funnits,  Man'skans ratt da till sin seger gar.  Nar det ratta det skall vara lagen  krig forsvinner liksom natt for dagen  och ej mer uppstar.  i  Tid ar nara, manniskor skall tanka  krig kan  endast  elande dem skanka,  afgrundsdorrar  endast   6ppna  opp.  Och det skydd som vapenmakten gif-  ver   :  ej  forenar,  endast  sonderrifver  mansklighetens hopp.  Carl Bowman.  BREF   TILL CANADA   KURIREN.        .  Jag finner mig nodsakad att an  en gang bedja om en liten plats i  Eder tidning.  Jag ser att Silverhillborna vilja  hora nagot om en barnfest, som  hoQs har den 9 juli.  . For det' forsta far jag omtala  att da jag insande brefvet till den  d&varande Svenska. Canada Kuriren, det bJade aldrig varit fraga  om nfiigon barnfest. Och for det  andra var det ingenting sarskilt  att tala om. Vi voro endast 14  personer, daribland 8 barn. Det,  som Ni kanhanda vill att jag skall  namna, var att ingen fr&n Silver-  hill kom ned till oss. Men vi hade  lika roligt for det., Vi hade be-  sokande har anda fran Buskin.  Angaende de moten ni namner,  sa minnes jag att pa det forsta  motet var det en Hillbo, som fra-  gade huru lang en dag var d&  Gud skapade himmel och jord.  Icke viste jag att den fr&gan stall-  des till mig, och icke besvarade  jag den heller. P& det andra motet blef jag af Mr. Clas Swanson  tillfragad, huru lange det skulle  droja innan jag kunde gifva honom title pa det property, han  kopt. Och jag svtarade, att title  kan jag ej gifva, utan den bar Ni  att f& pa landregisteringskonto  ret i Westminster, nar Jlder tur  kommer.  Och sa f&r jag bedja Eder Sil  verhillbor att nasta gang Ni skrif-  ver, sa. sag tydligt pa ren svenska  hvad Ni vill hafva sagt. Ty jag  forstar mig icke pa halfva menin-  gar, vittsar och frammande ord.  Sa ni ser att detta gor mig hvar-  ken godt eller ondt.  Det enda, som jag finner vara  vardt att Iasa i Edert bref ar, att  hvar oeh en bailer rent for egen  dorr.       ������������������ j. ..  ':  :-u. JS__?la, JSS58Lfe91lfe? ^LMiSftvi^i  plats att omtala ett par andra stora handelser, som forsiggatt har  detta ar.  Silverdale den 31te aug. 1914.  Christina Wolf.  NU INKOMMET  Dr. Hakansons  SVENSKA  SALUBRIN  HOST A  V&r medicin mot hosta och fSr*.  kylning sviker ^drig.  Vart Magic botemedel mot hot  ta och forkylning torde svika i ett  fall mot 200, och i detta fall iro  vi villiga att aterbetala, hvad som  erlagts for detsararaa.  Ofver hufvud taget. Er det den  basta medicin vj nagonsin sett.  Orders per post en Specialitet.  Bkandinaviska Apeteket  R&DA STJERNAN  Skrif p& Svenska.  Red Star Drug Store  53 Cordova Street Wert  Midt emot Hotel ^Mraitoba.  Telefon Seymour 1053. ���������  KOM DZAG  att den nya naturalisationslagen  trader i kraft den 1 Jan., som ford-  rar att personer for att blifva Ca-  nadiensiska medborgare maste  hafva varit i landet 5 ar, och sarskildt forhor,infor en domare.  For narvarande kunna personer med god karaktar som varit  bosatta i Canada, under tre ar blifva Canadiensiska medborgare.  Droj ej for lange utan besok  genast  J. Fred. Bandera  Notary Public  .601 Holden Bldg.  V.   En hogtidlig begrafning.  I  fredags  eftermiddag  vigdes  stoftet af detektiv Richard Levis  Stord gladje.  Skorstensfejar Roklund berat-  tar:  ��������� Ni kan tro att jag blef nagot  till glad, da jag efter tio ars skils-  massa ater traffade min kare bror  men tyvarr hade han under mel-  lantiden blifvit sockerbagare och  jag skorstensfejare, sa vi kunde  pmojligen omJanina hvarandra.  Hinduprast funnen   dod   i Kitsilano.  I mandags eftermiddag hittades  den doda kroppen af Harnan  Singh bakom en stor timmerstock  nara Indian Reserv i Kitsilano.  Ros och torne.  Lojtnant X. ar mycket ifrig  dansor. En dag besoker han en  bal i full uniform. Just som han  dansat ut tillfragas han af sin  dam:  -��������� Men tanker lojtnanten verk  ligen dansa med sporrarna pa?  Lojtnanten: ��������� Ja, har min na-  diga sett en ros utan tornen?  G  G  G  G  VANCOUVER  EXHIBITION  r~an den 3 till 12 September  1914  $60,000  i Priser ocli Premier  Anmalningar mottages et senare &n  den 20 Augusti  Vtstallning af priserna hos  Manager H. S. ROLSTON,  424 Pacific Building  Vancouver, B. C.  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  o  a  2SE_^SH������E___raSS5HS2S2S2������ES251SE^^  The Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Rty.  Finattegenomgiende tig mellan  BEATTLE OCH 0HICAGO  hvarest forbindelse gores med alia t&g till ostra, sodostra och  dylika platser.  B&da t&gen ha Standard och Turist Sof vagnar, Matsal och  Coach.  For vidare imderrattelser ang&ende dessa genomg&ende  t&g, bilettpriser och si vidare, var god och skrif till eller bMft5k  A. W. NASE, Commercial Agent 7,,,  H. B. EWER, City Ticket Agent.  443 HASTINGS STREET WEST, VANCOUVER, B. 0.  Den nya banan ar den kortaste.  SB������^SSS-_SSa_S_rasa-BSHSE_ra������aL5ESESHSaSSSH_raS2_^^  FRUKT- OCH FARMLAND.  Om Ni onskar en farm med jamt  land, och,inga raviner eller mos-  sar i narheten af B.C.. Electric, be  laget vid god landsvag, en mil  frap jernvsgsstation, s& gor, ett  besok hos undertecknad.  , Vatteu8y8tem, elektriskt ljus  och telefon kommer att installeras.  En del 5 acre lots kunna annu er-  h&llas for $700. Villkoren aro  $25.00 kontant' och aterstoden ut-  strackt ofver en tid af 6 &r.  , Flera svenskar finnes bosatta  alldeles i narheten.  James Brooks  401 North West Trust Bldg.  509 Richard St.  Canadian Pacific  Snabba, genomg&ende t&g till Ortern gor f drbindelie med all*  Fartyg till Europa  Standard, Tourist and Dining|  Gars  Regal*** afieglingw m  British Columbia Coast Canneries, Prince Rupert och Granby  Bay, Vancouver. Victoria, Seattle, West;Coast Vancouver  Island, Prince Rupert och Alaska, Nanaimo, Union,  Comoi, Vancouver, Ladysmith, Tacoma, Victoria,   Upper Fraser River, Gulf Islands   For vidare upplysningar hanvande man sig till:  J. WOE, C. T. A. 434 Hastings St. Vancouver, 9. 0. t  Hotel West  444 Carrall Street  Vancouver, 3.0.  PETER OIOVANPO, Agare.  Jens Olsen, forest&ndare  Vancouvers nyaste hotell med  ofyer^lOO runr ^Alla^storar och  ljusa med yarmt och kallt vatten  samt\ telefon i hvarje rum. Forsta klass buffet och gafee.  Moderata priser  mrs.mux fuwusna  Barnmorska.  ^texaminerad i Stockholm.  916 Cotton Drive, Grandview,  (Hornet af Cotton Drive och  Venables 8i)  Skandinaviskt  Bageri  Brown Bros. &  Co., Ltd.  BLOMSTERAFFaR  Frukt- och dekorationstrad  Krukvaxter,      blomsterfron,  blommor och begrafningskransar.  ��������� Tre affarer : ���������  48 Hastings Street, East  402     Granville     Street  782     Granville     Street  Alia sorters svenska brSd, sota  limpor, sockerskorpor, smorba-  kelser och kaffebrod.  Alia bestallningar utforas nog������  grant.  FRU MARTINS HEMBAGERI  505 Richards Street  Vancouver, B. 0.  Cameron's Store  For Men  Handgjorda    kostymer      fran  $15.00 till. $25.00  Stetson hattar.  Nyinkomna varor for hela sa-  songen. ,  Stanfields underklader och vat-  tentata arbet&skjortor.  6 Cordova St. W. Vancouver, B. C.  328 HASTINGS ST. EAST  Enda Svenska Grocery & Importingaffar i staden.  Alia Svenska delikatesser pi lager.  Gif ossettbesSk!  _SH_*52SESa_ESaS-5ZS25aHSaSH������������fE5H5^  !52SZ5ZSZ5Z525ESZSSSZSZSZ5ZSZ5Z5ZSZ  R.ainier  Hotel  JOHN SINDER, Agare.  Hornet af Carall & Cordova St.  Storsta rum i Staden.  15iSS5Z5ZSiSS5SSS52E2S352SZSi5SSZSZ  J. O. Alhberg  Earls Road  Svenska konserver och spece-  rier finnesi alltid pa lager till bil-  liga priser.  Gor ett besok!  GLOM EJ  vid behof af UR jiimte  REPARATIONER  m. m. besoka undertecknad.  Ni erh&ller det basta mot Huma-  naste priser.  FRANS AHLQVIST  Svensk urmakare  49 Cordova Street W.  Oriental Hotel  REVELSTOKE  Cor. Front & Benson Sts.  Etabliserad ar 1885.  Hufvudkontor for skandinaver  Rekommenderas i vara lands-,  mans atanke.  Rate $1.00 om dagen.    Gif oss  ett besok.  J. A. STONE.  Tel. 203. Box 191  '   '     'I THE'WESTERN CALL.  Friday, September 11. lf������14 /  THE BARAMBA MINING CO., Ltd  CAPITAL, $500,000 (NON-PERSONAL LIABILITY)  HAS SIX CLAIMS ON  HOTHAM SOUND  SEVENTY-FIVE MILES NORTHWEST OF VANCOUVER.  one  , Ore in Cut and on Dump Tunnel with Crew  The character of ore_ is. magnetite and copper pyrites, affording a splendid flux and iiwuring iiiinimum smelter charge.  ________*-?   'X~    ^ * ������- ^ V <~ ���������  Hie confidence ot Vendors is proven by their willingness to accept payment for property out of shares and returns from mine.  Not  cent of cash.   There is no Promotion Stock.  A Cleaner or More Assured Mining Proposition has never been submitted to the Public.  A FEW FACTS.  1. Enough work done to secure Crown grant. 8.   Average a^Mys $12.92.  2. Sole water rights on creek.  Abundant power.      9.   Ore b self-flu������ii__r.,  3-   Exposed ore-body running *njm#eUkm **"*"*  4.  _iT^,  1.'..i ���������...'-.'  o  cut in ore-body 150 feet in length. ,0?   *9���������****~**^^  5.   Ore-body crosscut on 3500-foot level. H*   Steamer calls bi-weekly at Company's floating dock.  0.   Elevation of funnel 1000 feet. J2.   A 2000-foot chut* wM convey ore from mine to scow.  7.   1800 tons ore in sight and on dump. 13.   Arrangements have been completed for erection of this chute.  H������   Bona-fide investors can confirm these statements by visiting property at Company's expense.  Only a limited amount of stock for sale.  i.  of  8  12.92  of High firm* Ore ftken flrom "TMr<f Qienct" qoim  Gold, 0_. per ton       Value        i Silver, 0*. per ton        Veloe Copper % Value Tote) per ton  640        $122,00 8.5 15.01        19.75        144.00      im.00  Tlie above is a picked sample unci in no way figures in profit calculations, bat goes to skew whet values in gold, silver  ���������nd copper ere to be met with in the ore body.   Away tnede by J. O'Sullivan., F.C.S.  The Profit* assuredt for tho ���������mall  desirable nature of the ore, the eaty  human ever can be.  noromlia MinlnQ fknnpany, Umiteil  (Nan-Personal Liability)  AUTHORIZED CAPITAL, fOOOrOOO  president:  josiah maycock  Capitalist, Lynn Valley, B. C.  VICE-PRESIDENT  FRANK UNDERWOOD  Merchant, North Vancouver. B. C.  MANAGING DIRECTOR  JOHN CARMICHAEL  Mining Bxpert, Lynn Valley, 8. C.  ���������OARD OF DIRECTORS  .TOWARD MATCOCK  Capitalist, Vancouver, B. C.  FRANK UNDBRWOOD  Merchant, North Vancouver, 8. C.  J08IAH MATCOCK  Capitalist, Lynn Valley, B. C  JAMES PDARSON  Agent, Lynn Valley, B. C.  JOHN CARMICHAEL  8ECRETARY-TREASURER  EDWARD MATCOCK  . SI ���������    ���������    . :   ���������  SOLICITORS  MESSRS. BOWSBR, REID & WALLBRIDGE  Canada Life Building, Vancouver  AUDITOR3  BUTTAR ft CHIENE  Chartered Accountants, Vancouver, B. C.  '"..  '   BANKER8  BANK OP BRITISH NORTH AMERICA  amount of capital required* teem fabulowt, but tfce enormous amount of ore easily obtainable, the  accets %q mine and the favorable shipping facilities make thit proposition as certain as anything   ftPPUCATIQN TOR SHARES  Baramba Hininq Company, Limited  NON-PERSONAL LIABILITY  HEAD Off ICE, LYNN VALLEY, *. C.  Authorized Capital, 9600,000, ilvldad lnl������ 5tP.0W share* of One Dollar Bach.  ��������� - Offar of 25,000 shares ef the Capital Stock.  form of Application  TO THE DIRECTORS OF THE SARAMSA MINING COMPANY, LIMITED:  ���������I    OBCIOSQ    il6r8Wltll HM.M,lMH.,UmM.HWt.M������Ht������MHM������M������MNIH������������M.>.HM.������������ml������>44a������ ���������.���������...������������������������������������.......,���������................������������������������..������������.,...������,  being payment In full for... . .tally paid up and non assessable shares of One Dollar each of the capital stock of the above  Company, and I hereby request you to allot me that number of shares, and I agree te aocept such shares, or any less number that may  be allotted to me, and I authorize you to place my name upon the register of members In respect to the shares so allotted to me.  (WITNESS)  Signature  .Address...  Dated..  -, -Hi���������.-.   - Occupation ... _,._,..-,_._.___......_.  Cut this' out, fill In and send today to Fiscal Agent, with Cheque.  Thos. Duke  MacBeth & Brown .........  The New Investment Co.  Pound & Third .   Frank Underwood..............  W. C. Brcedlove   .........  T. Timson  SELLING AGENTS TO WHOM APPLICATION SHOULD BE SENT      ...... -,.;.,..../.-.;........         :.... 329 Gore Avenue, Vancouver  ......578 Richard Street, Vancouver   ...336 Pender Si. West. Vancouver   4173 ftain Street, South Vancouver  ...6 Lensdale Avenue, North Vancouver  .20 Hutchison Street, Montreal, Quebec  ��������� 3 ftuseum Square, Leicester, England  DO  NOT  All Payments to be Made by Cheque in favor of the Baramba Mining Company, Limited  NEGLECT THIS OPPORTUNITY >. 2  ���������������������������������������������������������������\-  Friday, September 17, 1915.  The Austro-Hungarian Monarchy, often referred to unofficially as the Dual Monarchy,; consist* of two separate and indepen-  ' dent states. Each has its own parliament and its own government  with a head common to both,  bearing the title of Emperor of  Austria and Apostolic King of  Hungary. Certain affairs" affecting both halves of the Monarchy  are administered in common.  These comprise foreign ] affairs,  the army and navy and finance,  in so far as it concerns joint expenditure.  , The Monarchy is bounded on  the east by Russia; on the south  by Roumania, Servia and Montenegro ; on the west by the Adriatic' Sea, Italy, Switzerland and  the German Empire and Russia.  Its area, not including the principalities of Bosnia and Herzegovina; is 299,977 square miles,  being one-sixteenth of the> whole  of Europe.  Bosnia and Herzegovina; which  were annexed in 1908, have an  area, of 19,602 sq. miles, and a  population of 1,591,000.  ~ " There is a large oversea emigration which gotes mostly to the  United States. In 1906, 169,202  - people  left Hungary,  partly on  - account   of -the poverty   of  the  masses, and partly on account of  resentment of subject races at  the domination of the Magyars.  In Austria, the three principal  races of Europe are all represented���������Teutonic, Slavonic and the  Latin. The Slavonic race is numerically the principal, but it is  divided into a number of peoples,  separated from each other, and  differing in language, religion1,  traditions' and customs, and the  race does not possess a national  unity. The Germans constitute  the most numerous nationality,  and play the principal role in the  political life of the country. >  Hungary also is inhabited by  a complex population. The Magyars, who occupy almost exclusively the fertile central plain,  are the most numerous and the  dominant <race. Around them  other races are located in groups.  The bulk of. the Austro-Hun-  garian foreign trade is with the  German Empire, the proportion  being 40 per cent, of the imports  and 60 per cent, of the exports.  Next in importance comes Great  Britain, and then India, Italy,  the United States, Russia, France,  Switzerland and South America  in about the order named. The  principal imports are cotton and  cotton  goods, wool and woollen  Yon Can; Save Money  By Using      ,  TANGO STREET CAR TICKETS  , Eight 1���������T 25 Cents  THIS IS HOW iT W0RKS OUT  32 Bides at  a 5 cent Ux*  >16p  32 Bides on  TangoTickets  $1.00  Your,Saving on  . $T Investment  60c  NOW ON SAfcE ON: ADL B. C. ELECTRIC CITT CARS  AND OFFICES AS WJJJ& AS AT NUMEROUS.STORES  THROUGHOUT VANCOUVER.  Good (without transfer) on any B. C. Electric line within  limits of Vancouver from 5 a.m. until midnight.  l-> , vv* \\  *���������%������"?/  ���������K-  "Pfiteef MWest"  frRANP  OVTBRAWiS/SW^TS, PANTS ana MAO^NAW  JVJACpV: SMTH. BUJR &C0-, UP-  M3uy Goods Made at Rome, and get both the  Goods and the Money."  goods, silk and silk goods; coffee,  tobacco and metals. The principal  exports are wood, sugar, cattle,  glassware, iron and ironware,  eggs, cereals, millinery and  fancy goods, earthenware and  pottery, and leather goods.  Austria is a country about  twice the size of England and  Wales, and, after Switzerland,  the ifiost mountainous country in  Europe. Only 25 per cent, of the  area is occupied by plains, of  which the largest .is the extension  of the great Russian plain which  constitutes the major part of the  province of Galicia. Along the  principal rivers there are plains  of more or less magnitude possessing very fertile soil.  The highlands of Austria form  part of the great watershed of  Europe, which divides the waters  flowing into the North Sea and  the Baltic from those flowing into the Mediterranean or the Black  Sea, The principal rivers flowing  through its territory are the Danube, Dneister, -, Vistula, Oder,  Elbe. The Rhine fldws only for a  short distance through Austria.  All the above rivers find their  outlets to the sea in other countries, while the Danube also has  its source in another .country. Rising in the Black Forest in Germany, the Danube flows eastward  by a very meandering .course,  1,800 miles long, into the Black  Sea. Vienna, Budapest and Belgrade are upon its banks, and  by means of many tributaries it  drains southern" Germany, f large  portions of AustriarHungary, Servia, Bulgaria, and Roumania. Few  rivers in the world carry a greater commerce than the Danube or  have played so important a part  in history. ,  The climate of Austria varies  greatly on account of the differences in elevation of its surface.  Along the Adriatic, the winters  are short and the seasons equable, and in the winter time snow  seldom falls. The vine and corn  are everywhere cultivated; * ^as  well as the o'live and other products of the south. In the'central  zone the winters- are more severe and' the summers hotter. The  vine - and corn are cultivated in  favorable locations, and ��������� wheat  and other grains are .generally  grown. The northern zone comprises, Bohemia, N. Moravia. Sil  esia and Galicia. There -the winters are long and cold, and the  principal cropa are wheat, bar  ley, oats, rye, hemp and flax. The  rainfall averages 20 to 24 inches,  but in the vicinity of the Alps,  it sometimes exceeds 60 inches.  The forests of Austria consti  tute one'of the great sources of  wealth, occupying over one-third  of the-whole productive area. Tall  coniferous, forests predominate  Forestry is carried on in a thoroughly scientific manner.  Austria is exceedingly rich in  minerals, possessing every useful  metal except platinum. There are  also salt, petroleum, marble, roofing-slate, porcelain earth, potter's clay, precious stones, and  tbe precious metals. Iron of excellent quality is extracted in  large quantities. The output of  the coal mines was in 1900, 32,-  500,000 tons. In"1902rl56,000 persons were employed in mining,  smelting and in the extraction of  salt. '   ���������  The country is provided, with  an extensive network of railways,  and industrial section being specially favored. They have a total length of 13,600 miles, all being state operated and for the  most part state owned.  Austria's coast line on the  Adriatic is only about a thousand  miles in extent. It is indented  with many bays and safe harbors,  and there are numerous ports,  including Trieste and Pola, the  The productive land of Austria  covers over ninety per cent, of  the total divided about as follows: Arable land, 37.6 per cent.,  woodland, 34.6 per cent., pasture  and meadow, 25.2 per cent., the  balance1 'being divided between  garden, vineyards and undrained  land. The principal products are  wheat, rye, barley, oats, corn,  potatoes, and sugar beets. Next  come buckwheat, rape, hemp, flax  chicory, tobacco and hops. In the  north, in Bohemia, Moravia, Silesia and Galicia, much land has  been diverted-from wheat growing to the cultivation of sugar  beets. The growth and manufacture of tobacco is a government  monopoly.  The quantity of cereals raised  is not entirely sufficient for home  requirements, and large amounts  of wheat and corn are imported  from Hungary. Barley and oats  are exported:  Austria is distinguished for  the superiority of its horses. For  their improvement, numerous  studs exist all over the country.  As a cattle rearing country it is  not remarkable. In the Alpine  foothill region of Upper Austria  cattle breeding and dairy farming have attained a great degree  of development.  The* manufacturing industries  of Austria have their greatest  development in the basin of the  Danube, and in the country extending northward to the German  border. This territory comprises  the provinces of Lower'Austria,  Bohemia, Moravia and Silesia.  Lower Austria,, of which the city  of Vienna is the centre, is the  most densely populated province,  and the inhabitants are almost  exclusively of German stock. The  following are the principal  branches of industry carried on  in northern Austria: textiles, including cottons, woollens, silk,  flax and hemp, iron and steel  manufacturing, flour, milling,  brewing and distilling, leather,  paper, sugar, glass, porcelain,  earthenware, chemicals, scientific  surgical and musical instruments.  In Galicia, petroleum refining and  the manufacture of petroleum  products are important. Glass  making, for which Bohemia is  celebrated, is one of Austria's  oldest industries, and.other districts are noted for porcelain and  earthenware. The manufacture of  wooden articles is widespread  and varied. The coarser kinds of  woollen and linen goods' 'are made  in the people's homes all over  the country, and in certain sections, toys, embroidery' and lace  are house industries.  Vienna in Lower Austria and  Prague in Bohemia are the leading industrial cities. Vienna is a  centre for _theiproduction of_ the  following: Silk goods, shawls, machinery, railway rolling stock,  scientific and musical instruments  boots and shoes, furniture, gloves,  chemicals, buttons, and also for  Bonnie's Seeds and All Kinds of Seed Potatoes  Delta Grain and Feed Store  1647 Main Street  Our Specialty,  Potatoes and All Kinds, of Vegetables -"  Free City  Delivery  Phone: Fairmont 2144.      ,        Vancouver, B. C.  f   ���������s������       ���������  1 ���������    "  Phone Seymour 8171  STOREY & CAMPBELL  518-520 BEATTY ST.  VANCOUVER, B.C.  MANUFACTURERS OP  Light and Heavy Harness, Mexican  Saddles, Closed Uppers, Leggings, etc.  A large stock of Triftiks and Valises always  on hand.  BUGGIES, WAGONS, Etc.  Leather ot all kinds.    Horse Clothing.  ������  We .are the largest manufacturers and  ri importers of Leather Goods in B. C.  .  WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.  Campbell-Gordon Co., Limited  , LIMITED  Gate Valves, Hydrants, Brass Goods, Water Meters,  Lead Pipe, Pig Lead, Pipe and  .  Pipe Fittings.  Railway Track Tools arid White Waste  Concrete Mixers and Wheelbarrows.  Phone: Sey. 8942. 1210 Homer Street  CYPRESS POINT, 17 MILE DRIVE NEAR DEL MONTE, CALIFORNIA  lithographic printing, engraving  and map-making. Prague is an  'important producer of railway  rolling stock, machinery, musical  instruments, boots and gloves.  In 1900, r Austria's manufacturing industries gave employment  to .3,138,000 persons. Including  families and domestic servants,  7,000,000 were dependent on industry for their livelihood. .   .  Bnngary  Hungary is composed of extensive central plains surrounded by  high mountains, the heavily-wooded Carpathians and the< Trans-  ylvanian Alps. These" plains cover  an area of. 43,000 square miles  out of- a. total area of 125,402 sq.  miles. The' central plains are intersected by the rivers Danube,  and Theiss, and the soil is in general very rich and productive.  * The franchise of Hungary is  said to be the most illiberal in  Europe, being enjoyed by only  6 per cent. of. tbe population.  The _working-classes ate wholly  unrepresented in parliament.  The Jews monopolize a large  portion* of the country's trade.  They are, with the Germans, the  chief employers of labor, and control not only the finances, but to  a great extent the government  and press of the country. The  soil, owing to the improvidence  of the landowners and the poverty of the peasants is gradually  passing into their hands.  The Hungarian climate is cold  in winter and hot in summer. In  the Carpathian Highlands., the  winters are long and severe, while  in the summer the central .plains  are almost tropical. There during  the hot months it rains but seldom and droughts are not infrequent. In the mountains the rainfall is heavier.  In Hunyar, agriculture is preeminent. Nearly 96 per" cent, of  the total population derive their  income from agriculture, forestry, horticulture and allied pursuits.  The progress of agriculture has  been marked bf recent years. Not  only has more land been brought  under cultivation, but agricultural methods have been improved  through more intensive cultivation, the use of the most modern  implements, and the application  of scientific knowledge.  Owing to its wide stretches of  pasture land, Hungary is admirably suited for cattle and sheep  raising. Sheep are not raised as  extensively as cattle,. and are  tending rapidly to decrease. Pigs  are reared dn large, numbers all  over the country. Horse-breeding  is an important branch of stock-  raising, large numbers of horses  being exported annually to Germany, Austria, Italy and France.  English stock has been imported  by the government to improve the  breed, and state studs supported  by parliamentary grants, have  been established. Similar, care h-as  been bestowed in improving the  breed of horned cattle.    ,  The export trade in cattle is  considerable. Pigs .are exported'  almost exclusively to Austria.  Sheep are not exported, but there  is a considerable export trade in  wool, and also in geese and eggs.  Minerals  Hungary is'one of the richest  countries in Europe as regards  both the variety and extent of  its" mineral wealth/Among the  chief mineral products are coal,,  sulphur, alum; soda, saltpetre,  iron, lead, copper, zinc, gold,  silver, and mercury, and precious  stones.- The salt mines are a  state monopoly. The value of  mining and smelting production  amounts to about $25,000,000 and  ther number of persons engaged  is over 70,000.  ,. Manufactures ���������  ' The principal , manufacturing  industry of Hungary is flour-milling, and the products form Nthe  principal - article of export. In  1905 there were # 1845 mills in  operation.Budapest is the centre  of the industry, but large mills  are established in many towns,  and smaller ones throughout the  country. Brewing and distilling,  the manufacture of sugar from  beets, tobacco, and other branches  of industry connected with agriculture, have made great development.  Transportation  In the sparsely populated parts  of the kingdom, the high road is  still the only means of communication. Elsewhere, the railways  are fairly adequate, but lack of  means of communication has retarded the development of forest  industries and of manufactures  to some extent.  With only about one hundred  miles of sea coast on the Adriatic, Hungary possesses only one  important sea-ports, that of Pi-  ume, as a direct outlet by sea  .for its products.  "ROUGH ON RATS" dears oat  rats, mice, etc. Don't die in the  house. 15c and 25c at drug and country  stores. t.f.  ADOUtI  l5eBaR���������-5hwK  aoca

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