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The Western Call Nov 13, 1914

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Array if-  iv V:.  Xx.  i     j  Subscribe for  The Western Call  Today  See Advt.  on Back Page and  Act To-Day  Published in the Interests of Greater Vancouver and jthe Western People  VOLUME VI.  VANCOUVER, British Columbia, NOVEMBER, 13,1914  5 Cents Per Copy  No. 27  Is  The  World  Getting  Better ?  Graphic Account of the Sinking of Three British Cruisers, The Hogue, Cressy, and Aboukir-Page 4  s -     ��������� ��������� ��������� ���������   ���������  Temperance Armies Fight for the British Empire-See Page 5  THE WAR  '.Not a single. German soldier .remains   on .  [Bussian^ground".   This is the good news flashed  [from Petrograd. ;  The defeat of the AHstro-Germah ��������� forces be-  [fore Warsaw was so complete and the disposition  [of the great Bussian armies by the Grand Duke  [^Nicholas so masterly that the enemy has had no  [chance to recover and the retreat has become al-  Jmost a flight without rear-guard*, actions. Guns  md ammunition and stores and prisoners have  |been captured and it is reported that Jhe German  loss in officer^ has been unprecedented as high as  [seventy per cent, a figure almost incredible.  The Bussian movements, if correctly reported,  ind there is no reason for unbelief, so far, in the  [reportsfrom Bussian sources, have been iinexpeet-  |edly rapid so that not only are theCosstecks within  [touch of Breslau and Cracow, but apparently in  >th instances their cavalry is strongly supported  Jed by great masses of infantry.  The rich Prussian province of Silesia has been  ["entered by the victorious Bussian troops and the  [occupation af Breslau, a city of 600*,000 inhabi-  [tants is now impending. It would be an excellent  Lhostage for Germany's better behaviour in France  land Belgium and the time seems to be close at  mand, when the bloodthirsty and piratical methods  lof the Prussian military party will be called.  [Kaiser Wilhelm was present on the battlefield  |and ready to enter Warsaw in shining armour;  rhere it is said, a great ball was to be held, in-  [vitations for which had already been issued. His  [capture wlas unfortunately not effected, altho  [evidently it had been planned by the Russians,  land cawe-near enough to H to suggest a rapid  .retreat.   ���������'���������;. .,>. ������������������    "*.X  :---:.-:���������/--���������  ������������������-���������������������������;������������������������������������-������������������������������������  Evidently the Emperor of Poland must await  [another crowning day.,  Jn Flanders another desperate attack on the  [Allies "has developed and whilst it is raging all  [the way from the North Sea to Armentieres yet  [the hottest attacks are centred on Ypres and  [mainly against the trenches manned by Britishers.  This weeks attack is reported as the most  sanguinary of the war and will alas demand a  [great toll from our own brave lads as the defense  [haa been sustained by a constant series of counter  [attacks. So far the Germans have made practi-  [ly no headway altho here and there advances  [Have been made. '  On the line south of Armentieres to the Swiss  [frontier no change is reported and there has been  too apparent slackening of the German pressure,  [but reports are coming in that great masses of  [|he German cavalry have been, shipped east to  3ope with the Cossacksin Silisia^ and that^the Kai-.  fser is sorely troubled over the invasion of his  [richest province. _  Iii the Caucasus Bussia has invaded Turkey  Kwith an army said to number 600,000 men and is  being assisted,Jiy the Armenians who are everywhere organising and armed probably by Bussia.  The people of Constantinople seem already to  [realize the mistake that has been made and rumors of a serious revolt against the Young Turks  are persistent. Martial law has been declared in  [Constantinople and executions are taking place  [daily.   The Porte has announced the intention of  [following   close    after   the   Kaiser's    methods  lof      barbarous      inventiveness    and    accomplishment the horrible atrocities that have already  [been laid to the account of the German armies.  [The outlook for the stranger in Turkey is not  [bright for the moment, but the Turkish Govern-  [ment's days are numbered, and a better day is  ibout to dawn for that long oppressed section  [of this earth. .���������;.'.'."  Oh sea the defeat and sinking of Admiral Crad-  [dock's fliagship, the .Good Hope, with all hands  (750) is sadly confirmed."   The fate of the Mori-  ibuth* with another-750 men is still unknownj  .Ithougth it is almost certain that she too has been  sunk.    The Glasgow and Otranto are   reported^  hafe'from Magellan and from every quarter,/Brit^  [ish and Japanese vessels are closing in on the  rictoripus German squadron.   Their triumph, will  [}������e shortleved.  In the meantime the cruise* Emden has met  Rier fate at the hands of tlie Australian battle  [bruiser Sydney. After quite a plucky fight >the:  [Emden was driven ashore and destroyed. About  >ne half of her crew w'ere saved with the captain  rho were all taken prisoners and by order, of the  [Admiralty treated with ^the honors of -war for  their bilavery.   ' ,  A great eheer went up at,Lloyds when the re-  Ipprt pi the Emden's capture was posted and rates  [ojf insurance fell instantly 50 per cent.  The Koenigsberg, another small German  [cruiser that has been working havoc was run to  [earth by the7 cruiser Chatham lanil. bottled, up in  ta small river in -German East; Africa; behind the  [island of Mafia.  ^the<Levant^aBd-near*Orient the iiVench-andj  ^:X^********************A^***************}*^***J******il\ i ������^Mfr.fr.;~fr.:������fr444������H"3'*^^  %  "   '        " "    "  ' ���������  ::  4 ���������  4 ������  i '  I ,  4 ������  Is The World Getting -Better?  ���������From The Burning 3wrti  *  Tbif if an old question, but it hat liken on tomething of a new Mgnific&nce owing to  recent event*. The Wettern Call to-day publifhe* * cartoon on the question by courtety of  "The Burning Bu������h>" a Chicago paper that advocates Strongly primitive Methoditt doc-  ":,;vxtrinet. ��������� ��������� " ' ,   - ..- .      ���������     . ,  The opinionof the editor of"The Burning Puth,f i������ clearly and forcibly exprevted in  this picture. ���������'������������������;  British war vessels continue their attacks on the'  Turkish forts. In the North Sela the small torpedo gunboat Niger has been sunk by a German submarine but all hands were saved.  In the far East the Japanese and British forces have take Tsing Tau the last remaining outpost of the German Empire in Asia. After a brave  defence of 10 weeks against overwhelming odds  Capt. Meyer-Waldeck, the commander of the  German forces surrendered unconditionally and  on delivery of the fortress on the 10th of November was treated to the honors of war for bravery.  Slowly but surely, the day of payment draws  nigh when the greatest band of pirates the world  has ever known will pay the price of their rash  and bloody enterprise.  y  LONDON SCOTTISH BOUT THE ENEMY.  Former Behave Splendidly While Getting Baptism of Fire Near Ypres. ��������� ���������  London.���������That crack territorial regiment, the  London Scottish Bifles acquitted themselves gloriously in their, first engagement. Despatches  from the front describe the advance of the famous corps to attack the German line near Ypres.  Under fierce artillery fire, they reached the enemy's trenches, when the Germans in overwhelming numbers came at them .with, fixed .bayonets.  The Scotsmen chlarged the advancing enemy, and  the impact Was'_ terrific. The Scots first recoiled,  and then charged again and again','until the'Ger-  -mans turned and ran. . ~ -   ������ ., .. ,    ....  ������.H.,t..H..|..H"H"M'������'H^^^  i  The Kiti^s Speech  **!********^****j(t****.l^******************^  In his speech from the throne the King said:  "My Lords and Gentlemen���������The energies and  sympathies of my subjects in every part of the  Empire are concentrated on the prosecution to a  victorious issue of the war in which we are engaged. I have summoned you now in order that,  sharing as I am aware you do, my conviction that  this is a duty of paramount and supreme importance, you should take whatever steps are needed  for its adequate discharge.  ''Since I last addressed you the area of the  war has been enlarged by the participation in the  struggle of the Ottomlan Empire;7 In conjunction  with my Allies, and in spite of repeated and continuous provocations I strove to preserve in regard to Turkey a friendly neutrality. Bad Counsels and alien influences have driven her into a  policy of wanton and defiant aggression, and a  state of war now exists between us. My Mussel-.  man subjects know well that our rupture with  Turkey has been forced upon me against my will,  and I recognize with appreciation and gratitude  the proofs which they have hastened,to give of  their loyal devotion andsupport.  X"Glorious Traditions.''  "My navy and army continue throughout the  iarea of conflict to maintain in full measure their  glorious traditions.. We. watch, and iollow their  steadfastness and valor with thankfulness and  pride, and there is throughout toy Empire a fixed  determanation to secure at whatever sacrifice the  triumph of our "arms and vin dictation' of our  cause: - -��������� ' '������������������       ��������� " ��������� ��������� ������������������---.   -���������-------.  "You will be asked to,make due financial provision for the effective conduct of the war, and  the only measure which will be submitted to you  at this stage of the session are such as seem necessary to my advisers for the attainment of the groat  . purpose upon which the efforts of the Empire  are set. I confidently commend them to  your, patriotism and loyalty, and I pray that the  Almighty will give his blessing to our counsels."  Premier Asquith, declared that he doubted  whether the war would last as lotg-as some people  originally predicted, but- thtat it would last long  was certain.  "However, the longer is lasts," continued  the Premier, "the more the great resources and  strength which the Empire posesses will be available to fill the gaps, "to replace "the losses and  maintain our position. The Empire is on trial  and the experiences of the last three months have  inspired us with the confident hope tbat the longer  the trial lasts the more clearly we will emerge  from it as the champions of a just cause."  All Parties United.  4fe  Mr. Asquith expressed warm appreciation of  the support which the Government had received  from, all parties. Britain is engaged in an unprecedented contest, he said, and regarding the  justice of her sbare in this there is no difference"  of opinion in any .part of the Empire.  "The country has gone through much, ha3  learned much, has seen her troops hold a position  of difficulty and danger," the Premier.continued,  and he added:: '   (Continuedon page 4} ffiWMWcm'^i-uife.xw^^  la umWtU.1; :���������! *J<ii>aVfiAE.t130Jjt*.-Vi������. fit  *M������*-*������*W U(Uk44t, <_b������i������_. i.v 'IMJ- K^CMvCjVUtaifArf IrWiJM.iv. g^������;������^_ 1 ��������������� j tli-y, ft*f ^ .f f���������,- fJ, w ,t,, L L L, j  4_T, jiJC**)! 1S1A. )Ai>*UiaXMjta������������rt>������4������ii^ivv if  THE WESTEBN CALL.  Friday, November 13, 1914  The Popular  Undergarment  '%%^%%%  COMBINATION  SUITS  ���������%*<*%%*  BINGHAM **,;  you wait  Girls' Combinations at 85c,  $1.00, $1.25 & $1.50 suit.  Women's Combinations at  $1.25, $1.50, $2.00,  $2.50, $2.75 & $3.25 suit.  Boys' Combinations at  $1.50, $1.65, $1.75,  $2.00 and $2.25 a suit.  Men's Combinations at  $2.25, $2.50, $2.75,  $3.00, $3.25 & $3.50 Suit.  New Pelt House Slippers  Childs' at... ...45c & 50c pair.  Women's at .50, .75, $1.00  ,  and.....................$1,50 pair  Men's at $.65, $1.00 & $1.50 pair  See oub Sweatee Coats  Splendid Values  A New Showing Ladies' Coats  . Winter Fashion Book now on  sale 25c, including 1 free pattern  COR. MAIN and 8th AVE.  PHONG: FAIRMONT 506  Phone Seymour 9086  ^rRascTfRusL^lS-  IF YOU ARC  NOT  INSURED  AGAINST  i ''������������������������������������;��������� - -V .-������������������-.  I   SNIDER BROS. & BRETHOUR, CONTRACTORS  i*************************************************r**4*  Phone Seymour .943  General Contractors  :  55-66 DAVIS CHAMBERS  613 HASTINGS ST. W. j:  *************************************************** 11  THE NEW DETENTION BUILDING, VANCOUVER  The new Immigration building, which completed, will cost well on to $300,000,  is now under construction by the well known Vancouver firm of contractors Messrs  Snider Bros, and Brethour. All the partners of this Company are Native Sons and  have already erected in Victoria and Vancouver probably the largest number of  buildings of any contracting firm in the country.  THE WAR  IN  Has not affected the quality  of Printing turned out by  our plant. Our high standard is still maintained, in  spite of the fact that prices  of raw materials have risen  considerably.  When you place an order  with us you can depend on  having it delivered in the  shortest possible time, consistent with the best of workmanship and accuracy.  Terminal City Press, ltd.  ao3 King������w������y  Pfcone Fairmont U4&  GARB REQUIRED IN  STORING POTATOES  Potatoes should be thoroughly  dry and should be stored in a  cool, well-ventilated cellar orstore-  rbom which is perfectly dark. Do  not pile the potatoes in heaps on  the floor or against the wall;  slats should be nailed about ���������one  inch apart and four inches frbm  the wall; a temporary floor  should be laid about four inches  above the permanent floor, with  openings between the boards. This  will allow the air to circulate  through them. These should be  made of wood, with slats on two  sides for openings. .  The temperature of the cellar  or storehouse should be kept as  nearly as possible at from 33 to  35 degrees. The cooler, potatoes  are kept, without freezing, the better. If too warm, their value for  seed is lessened, as they sprout too  Qrand Patriotic Concert  Our $6.50  Coal  and $5.00  Which again we say without  fear of contradiction, is the  same coal that some of our  most prominent competitors  have charged you $7.50 and  and $8.00 for.  WRiTTco  919 MAIN ST. PHONE Sey. 1441  26 years in Victoria.  TIRE  CONSULT US.  WE WRITE  FIRE INSURANCE  A Grand Patriotic Concert and  Tableaux was held in the Orange  Hall on Thursday evening the 5th  1914, under the auspices of No  Surrender Lodge No. 90, Ladies  Orange Benevolent Association of  British America. ��������� At an early  hour the hall was crowded with  the members and the general public.   The hall was beautifully decorated    with    bunting    ��������� the  stage  setting was very    pretty,  many  colered lamps were used.  The ushers were members of the  lodge, and were dressed as Red  Cross Nurses.   The chair was taken by His Worship Mayor Baxter  and the following programme was  presented.  Opening chorus by the: lodge  choir, The Union Jack of old Eng  land; Chairman's address, His  Worship Mayor Baxter; Piano solo  Miss Brooks; Tableaux, England  Ireland and Scotland; Song Tip-  perary,. Mr. Wm. Crighton; Tableaux, Every Home a barracks in  Closed it m rtlick ai Satwtejs  Specially insured against burglary  and hold-upa.  HOTA&Y PUBLIC  Dow, Fraser Trust U  122 Hastings St., W.  time of war; Recitation, Miss Condon; Tableaux, Britannia and her  Colonies; Sbng, Miss E. Deckert;  Tableaux,. Reading the war news  in Italian quarters   in   London;  Song, Mr.VD. Spencer; Tableaux,  Faith, Hope and Charity; Recitation, Mrs. F. Condon; .Tableaux,  Red  Cross Nurses; Scotch Reel,  Misses E. Isdale, M. Lowe, Messrs  A. Isdale and R. Lowe; Irish Jig,  Miss E. Isdale and R. Lowe; Song  Miss M. Isdale; Dialogue in ��������� Co.  Miss Crissie Dowal and Mr. Wm.  Crighton; Song, Miss E. Deckert;  Spanish Dance,    Misses    Isdale,  Lowe, Messrs A. Isdale, and H.  Cook; Miss M. Isdale, Miss E. Isdale and Miss Lowe, by two little  final chorus by the lodge choir  ��������� O Canada ��������� Rule Britannia ���������  The Maple Leaf.  "God Save The King" , /  The committee are to be congratulated on the grand success  of the entertainment and desire  to thank the friends who kindly  helped them. The proceeds will  be devoted to the War Fund.  Mary Tulk.  Are in demand this year,  many people finding them,  on account of the financial  stringency, appropriate  substitutes for the regular  Christmas-gifts.  We have some excellent samples.  Terminal City Press  4^i^������^^.^^^������i.^4������i^������������ ���������' ��������� ������ ��������� mm * ������������������������^������������������������.���������^ ���������**,,, ,,,,,,,,  Phone Sey. 1076-1 #77  Coal" Fire Wood  J. HANBURY & CO., LTD.  ������������������#-. 41* An  vIMm St.  Wellington Coal, Cerdweod an* Plainer EimIs  - .-.  O ***%*,**%. + ���������*,   A   ***i-1>,*,t,   ,,,***,***,*.   *,t*tl\l**A*������*  FREE  GUARANTEED  American Silk  HOSIERY  We Want You to Know  These Hose  They stood the teat when all  others failed. They gire raal foot  comfort. They have no aeama to  rip. They never become loose and  baggy as the shape is knit in, not  ?ressed 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 eolor, or  Three pairs of our Ladies'  Hose .in Black, Tan or White  colors, with written guarantee.  DON'T DEL A Y-Offer expires  when dealer in your locality is  ���������elected. Gire eoler and size  desired.  The Interutfeeal Ueelery #������.  21 Bittner Street  Baytea, toio, V. S. A.  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  X SECURITY  is essential to safe investment.  Our Debentures guarantee a  a return of 5#���������are negotiable  DEBENTURES   -are secured by  $7,480,339  / Assets.  4% on Savings Deposits. Subject to cheque  withdrawal. Interest compounded quarter-  yearly.  The Great West Permanent Loan Company  Vancouver Branch: Rogers Bldg., Ground Floor  R. J. POTTS, Manager.  Commercial Prive and WtJv Avenue  "The Home of Quality"  GiiaranM frwlt  Best Quality  Groceries  4. P. Sinclair, Prop,   f^ WWM\ 1033  MOUSEMOII) GOODS -OFFKE FURNITURE  Hfl  fOlDt!>.   4N1) . ,K<,fcM  X0KA<it t   NCLKN IN VUSltHl ( ANAUA..  MOVING -PACKING-STORAGE-SHIPPING  PHONE SEYMOUR 7360. OFFICE 857 BEMTY ST. gl  Tbe Bank of Vancouver  A HOME INSTITUTION  being the only Canadian Chartered Bank with Head  Office in British Columbia.  Savings  Accounts nay be opened at any branch of the Bank  with deposits of One Dollar aad upwards. Interest  paid at the current rate.  A Geieral Banking Business Transacted ���������as  Friday, November 13. 1914  THE WESTERN CALL  For Sale and  For Rent  Cards  10c each 3 for 25c  mill* CALL OFFICE, 203 IllflSWay  A DETECTIVE'S ADVICE  Befon empjoriae ������ Pri>  rat* Detoetire, if yom don't  Iomw yow mi, fak your  k>������al adviier.  JOHNSTON, th* Smtm  Service Intelligence B������-  re*������. Suim iea-4  319 Peader St., W.  Vmco-vot. B. C  Try Our Printing  Quality Second  to None  *  %   A. E. Habron  J. A. Harron  G. M. Williamson  ��������� ������      A  ::  HARRON BROS.  FUNERAL DIRECTORS AND EMBALMERS  VANCOUVER  if   Office & Chapel���������1034 Granville St.  Phone Seymour 8486  NORTH VANCOUVER  Offiee A Cliapel-122 Sixth St. W.  Pkoae 134  !��������� ���������:������������������!��������� ���������!������������������������I-'-t ���������>��������������������������������������� ������ ���������������> ��������������� ���������> <��������� '!��������� ���������> ���������!' '!��������� ������������������������ ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������> ��������� ���������������> ���������!��������� ���������!��������� 1' -S' ���������> ���������������"!��������� ��������������������� ���������������������������->-3"������'> ������������������8"8������������:  S5E  ******** I * ***** * *****iM^H������.|..|.>.i.iiii>i|,.>.|4.t,.int..������.8..|..l..M^������������M^������>'_������  | Trader's Trust Company, Ltd.  Vancouver, B. C.  :;  328-333 Rogers Bldg.  gj, -      -���������- -     -      -- ,-r1"^       essBaaean,m\\\\w p-        __>. -     -'_*���������>���������.       ��������� r ���������������������������������������������ar  GENERAL AGENTS:  Pacific States Fire Insurance Company  Franklin Fire Insurance Company  A GENERAL TRUST BUSINESS TRANSACTED  i    ���������'-  ��������� , * '���������'  ******************************************���������***********]  ************************** *************************  South Shore Lumber Co.  LIMITED  Lumber rianufacturers  _  ���������I  1 Front St., Foot of Ontario St.  ���������������  ���������������  &mi-r.eai.j} ������altering  The pick of the best British  woollens.  Cloth bought by one of the  principals of the Semi-ready  house, with headquarters in  the heart of England's woollen  district. >  Semi-ready patterns are  confined to us, because our  con&umption is so great that  makers are glad to do special  work for Semi-ready.  Trading With the Enemy  Ottawa. ��������� Any person who,  during the war, trades with the  enemy, shall, on summary conviction, be liable to a year's hard labor and a fine of $2,000, and on  cdnvictiori or indictment be liable  to five year's imprisonment and  si0me. of, $5,000. X''XV  -':. !#_ court may, in any casie, order.the1 goods to be forfeited. This  itVtKe effect of an order in Council which appears in to-day's Canada Gazette.  ' Prosecution for an offence of  this character will be instituted  only by the Attorney-General of  Canada, who is the Minister of  Justice.  Some time ago Sir George Foster, Minister of Trade and Commerce, issued a caution against  indirect trading with the enemy.  Attention was called to the fact  that circular letters were being  sent'from points outside of Canada in the . interests of German  firms, and that in this indirect  way an attempt was being made  to continue trading directions  which had been prohibited.  Evidence has now come before  the department to the effect that  German" shipping and forwarding  agents, to compensate themselves  for cessation of business in their  home centre, have transferred  their offices to London and to  points in Canada. In this way they  are attempting to retain their business connections in competition  with British and other firms, until peace enables them to re-establish; themselves in Germany. In  order to do this they offer rates  that preclude British firms from  doing business on a reasonable  basis. While it would be difficult to interfere directly with  such practices, it is nevertheless  considered desirable for Canadians  to discourage acts of this kind by  assuring themselves of the standing of the firms with which they  bave occasion to do business.  ********************************'******** I************ ���������������  EDUCATION OF BLIND  IN THE CITY.  Editor "Western Call."  The Municipal School Board  has granted the use of a room in  the School Board Building, corner  of Hamilton and Dunsmuir, for  the purpose of teaching the Blind.  Our Association will commence  operatiioti, D. V., on Monday next.  November 9th at 8 p.m., and I ask  that you give this matter as much  publicity as possible, with a suggestion for more volunteers for  "Guides" for the Blind, to bring  them to the school and take them  back.  I also ask that sighted friends,  who may have the opportunity to  do so, make a point of reading this  letter to the Blind.  W. Herbert Mayers.  Hon. Sec. Western Association  for the Blind, to be known in  future as W. A. B.  3262 Fleming St., City, Nov.  6th, 1914.  v  X  ���������******************+**'W*^^^  Phone iPairmont 1140  Ring ms up for  PRINTING OR ADVERTISING  ��������������������������������� ���������!��������� ������������������������ ��������������� ���������!��������� -8- ���������!��������� ���������;��������� ���������!'���������!��������� ������������������������ ���������!��������� <��������� ��������� ������ ������;8' X * * ***** * ****** * X****t ******* *** I*  PHONE Fairmont 154      VANCOUVER, &. C. ;:  ���������."���������..      *      '     'V-      '"V'      '.' .���������:,'������������������       V'. -.,...������������������������������������ ������������  ������!>"������ ������������������������ 4- ������������������������ ��������������� ��������������� ��������������� ���������> ���������������'������ ���������#��������� ��������������� ���������>'���������������!��������� ��������������� ��������������� ������������������������>������������������������������ ���������!��������� ������������������������ ���������!��������� !��������� ****f+*w'****9***'**.*49***t  ��������� **** * * * * * *** ** * * * * * * * ** ***      **************************  h*  $1.00 DOWN ANP $1.00 PER MONTH  ������*  i  U  Ga������ Fires do everythinf in the line of heating, which can bt secared  *  with any open grate Art, ������nd witk the following advantages:  CUEANMNIBSS���������-No dust, dirt or trouble in laying or maintaining tht *  fire, removing ashes etc.  CONVENieNCe-A twiat of th* wrist, and a acratch of a match, etarta *  the fire in operation.    It may be turned off aa simply when the de- < ���������  sired temperature ia reached. *  the extremes  * COMFORT���������The fire ia perfectly regulated, thus avoiding  ,,         incident with tha old fashioned grate.  ���������������   |3CONOiV|Y���������The fire ia ready for instant use, night or day.   Jt givet *  * heat as soon aa lighted, and all the fuel consumption stops as soon ',',  as it is turned of f. ..  >},'*---_-���������- ,   ....  .. ��������� ..-, ���������         - .   ,      ���������.,_,.���������������  I,- ^ , ��������� ��������� - ���������                                - r������������������r��������� ; ��������������������������� . ��������� ������������������������������������s= , ,  1 V.     See these Qas Fires ������ii wakf eaiariet coacerainf the Equipments at:  II                                                                                              .    .           ���������                                                   ; II  | Vancouver Gas Co.      Manitoba Hardware Co. ::  Carrall & Hastings Sta.  1138 Oranvllle St., Near Davie  I McCallum & Sons  *        2415 main street  I7M Commercial Privt  Gordon Grown & Co.  aoai Oranvllle Street  4 fl4"|',I"l"I"I'j"l'.'t"t"I'^"i"I"I"t"l"l"}"I'^'i"t"i,^>      ^4^44^^4^4Jnt.l|ll|.l}lltll|.lIll}.l|ll}������}.4|44{44J>4|.4|n{llj.  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.  Suits, $15 to $35.  Overcoats, $15 to $40.  Special Order Suits, $18 and up.  Dress Suits, $25 and $30.  Thomas & McBain  655 Granville Street  every man who earns an honest  living is entitled to a decent home.  A .reasonable measure of comfort  and even beauty should be included in the construction of that  word home.  To-day civic management re  quires men of foresight, men who  are specially trained in solving  difficult questions of engineering,  sanitation and transportation, as  they are affected by the growth,  of the city into the immediately  adjoining territory.  Is Dunkirk Impregnable  Dunkirk is said, by the Frinch  military expert Ardonin-Dumaget  to be impregnable in face of the  fall of Antwerp, Mauhenge, Liege  Namur and the new fortress on  which the French Government is  said to have spent $10,000,000 and  I which held out for but a few hours.  '' Anyone not a topographer,''  he says "in crossing these regions  would see little difference between  them and Belgian Flanders. There  are the same scrub oaks, the same  low ground and the same canals.  But let the Germans once reach  Uraus and all the opproacb.es to  Dunkirk suddenly will be transformed into'a vast lake 12 kilometres ( 7% miles) long by 6  kilometres (3% miles) wide. It  will be necessary merely to stop  the steam pumps and the windmills which now remove the water  from the depressions and open the  Dunkirk dykes at high tide.  "Moreover, the immediate environs of Dunkirk can be flooded all  along the canals by stopping the  outflow at low tide, and thus the  city itself could be attacked only  through a series of narrow causeways at an,enormous sacrifice of  men."  Better light and  Mow of It  KEROSENE  light is best for  young eyes and old  eyes alike.   The  &VO  lamp gives you  kerosene light at its  best��������� a steady,  generous glow that  reaches every corner of the room.  The RA YO does not  smoke or smell. It is  made of solid brass,  nickel-plated. It is easy  to light, easy to clean,  easy to rewick. At  dealers everywhere.  ROY,._iTE 00. U best for aH  THE IMPERIAL 0 L CO.. LMtat  Wkwm   CdtaiT   l������gfaB        Ifaatntl  QaiWc      Ud-u     't      "ii    Sufc*t������  Vaataanr Tartate OBawa   ������  iMffiWiaflflw^  Prop in an4 see our  new line of  PRIVATE CHRISTMAS  CARDS  203 Kingsway  JOS. H, BOWMAN  ARCHITECT  910-11 Yorkshire Building  Seymour Street Vancouver, B. C.  tMIIHmiMIIIIIIIHIll   ,A**********MM!KMIMt;  DOMINION WOOD YARD CO.  Cor. frtit ma) Oitirw SU*     frrtme Fwrmont IW4 ;;  AIJ Kin4s of Mill Woo4  Store4 Un4w Cover  *****************>*>>*+*+***+*+*X+* ********** W+'l+*+X>*  9Wm*9jVSSSSBKSKSSSBKSSSamSSS III,, IWF     ���������SkTSSmBBSBSSSSSS      ,     111  __.______.     ORDER TOUJt     -��������� -  Calendars for 1915  AT THE  Western Call Office  OUR PRICES ARE LOW  ��������� Why Does ������ Black Hen Uy ������ White ggg? j  Who eares!���������Pratt's Poultry Regulator  will "  produce the egg and that's more important to you. ''  We carry a full line ot POULTRY SUPPWES ���������;  at lowest prices.   Call and inspect our stock. ,,  ---������������������    FiT*rVoreee \*  The Mount Pleasant Feed Store. < <  nmH\mn\m m Irtrtww fwt ,.  i������������������������������������������������������������������������������'���������'���������'���������'���������'���������'���������'���������> *>*>*>*****>*>*'***>******  For Rent aM Sale Cards I0c ea-  Come to the Western Call Office  MASTERS'  LTD.  ILLUSTRATED  < CATALOGUE  may be seen at  203    KINGSWAY  any day  between 8 a.m.  and 5 p.m.  Saturday till 12  noon.  C.0.0.  If .the Cash-on-Deliv������_7 System is in use in year country, then  you^need only send 10/ for either 1 Rings yoa select snd pay  balance when yoa receive the Rings,     listen. IM., Ijt, Etflltf  Orders left with  V. Odium -t���������''**"'"^1"'^*^  /���������  ..���������������������������xx -x :..;-.X-'V/.;;": X' ���������'���������������������������xx--;:-J-vx;.: vx x:-.;....-  THE WESTERN GALL.  Friday^ November 13, 1914  THEWESTEBN CALL  PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY  BY THE       ,'X '-'���������'' X  TERMINAL CITY PRESS, LTD.  HEAD OFFICE:  203 Kingsway, Vancouver  Telephone Fairmont 1140  8ubee*rlp tions  One Dollar a Tear In Advance  $1.80 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 write complaint today.  STBENQTB OF THTWESTERN ABHIES  At the end of October General French had at  lieast, 300,000^British soldiers, in; the ,fii-ing line, .  besides a large number of anxilliary troops on  duty-at the transport and supply base.  By December 1st it is estimated that this number will be increased to, at least 500,000 including  the British and native troops from India.  Expert opinion places the French and Belgian  armies on the-firing line at about 1,725,000, so. that  the Allies should have in the neighborhood Vof  2,225,000 to face a German tarmy of at least 1,750,.  000 men. This gives the Allies a slight preponderance in numbers.,  We tore told that tlie recently raised new German army has a total strength of 580,000 men, and  is made up principally by calling out the recruits  of 1915. /The remiainder are volunteers of all  ages. The army is divided into twelve corps,  and will be used as follows; Six corps for service  in Belgium" and FranceVtw'6 To'"form a reserve  force, and stationed around Strassburg, and the  ' other four to be employed in a special effort to  take Verdun. r , . /.,  France has still ^probably. 1,500,000 ofs men:  capable of bearing arms, most of them under arms,  who have never been to the front. There^are. the  very young men and the reserves of the older classes, who-are being trained lor repairing the wastage. France, therefore, aanlose one and a half  million men and yet maintain her gigantic armies  on the fighting lines at the same" strength they  have now. The same .thing may be true of Germany���������it probably is���������and, - therefore/ military  observers in Paris cannot believe in ia short and  decisive war. The immense-operations which  have already taken place, are looked upon, as  merely the beginning, as irterely the deployment  and opening engagements of a war which may not  reach its greatest violence until spring.;  PftJEgJSNT FOB PA8TO*.  Rev. J. W. Woodside iUfcipiant of Gifts From  Congregation.  The congregation of Mount Pleasant Congregational Church on Monday evening presented to  their retiring pastor, Bev. J. W. Woodside, a gold  headed cane, and to Mrs. Woodside a sterling  silver teapot. Mr. J, J. G. Thompson, clerk of  session, made the presentation. He expressed  the regret'of'the "members and adherents" at the  pastor's going away. Mr. Woodside said that in  all his seven years,of ministrythere was nothing  to mar the pleasant memories which he took away  with him. A musical programme added to'the  enjoyment of the evening, while refreshments  were served at the close. MrV and Mrs. Wood-  side left for the east last night via .the United  States. He will assume charge of the eastern  church at the end of the month.  PARDONED TO FIGHT.  Ottawa, Nov. 10���������At the department of justice  it* is stated that nearly two score of prisoners in  Dominion penal institutions have been released to  join^the colors and fight for the empire at the  front. All of them were men who had been incarcerated for comparatively minor offences and who  were favorably reported upon by the prison of-  ficials. -  ass  f.j,>4^iK^MM^^4S^">-ri-^^-iH~W^H"l"M"i'I'>1-������'l'������-l-  BE PREPARED!    +  Every Canadian should protect himsalf and ������  ������ family by carrying a policy in  MUTUAL LIFE OF CANADA I  Establish** ia������0  ''CANADA'S ONLY MUTUAL"  For rates and full information see our __  agents, or  W. J. TWISS  Distriot Mansgsr  317-319 ROGERS BUILDING  I*************~*'*t**;**** X H 44 **********  THE SINKING OF THE  THREE JRJTISH CRUISERS  The German Admiralty has, through the New  York World " published the personal narrative  of Captain Otto Weddinger, commander of the  submarine IT 9, which torpedoed the three British  cruisers, the Hogue, Cressy, and Aboukir/ihVthe  North Srfa'.   The commander says :      '.'.'    'v"  X* I travelled on the surface except wheh^we  sighted vessels, and then I submerjged, nlotle^en  showing my periscope, except when it was  necessary to take bearings. It was ten minutes  after six in the morningwhen I caught sight of  one of the big cruisers of the enemy. I was then  eighteen sea miles north-westerly off the Hook  of Holland. I had'travelled'considerably'more  than 200 miles from my bjtse. My boat was one  of the old type,*but she behaved beautifully.  " When 1 .first sighted them they were near  enough for torpedo work, but I wanted to make  my aim sure so I Went down again. I got another flash through my pferiscope before I began  action. I soon reached what I regarded as a good  shooting point. (The officer was not permitted  to give this distance, but it was understood'to  have been considerably less than a mile, although  German torpedoes have an effective range of four  miles.)  " Then I loosed one of my torpedoes at the  middle ship. I was iabout twelve feet under  water and got the shot off in good shape,'my men  handling the boat as if she had been a skiff. I  climbed to the surface to get a sightthrough my  tube of the effect, and'discovered that the shot  had gone straight. and true-  There was a fountain of wttter,.,a burst of  smoke, a flash of fire, and part of the cruiser rose  in the air. Then I heard a roar and felt the reverberations sent through the water by the ejt-  plosion. She had been broken apart and sank  ip ������; few ininutes.. Her crew were brave, and even  with death staring them in the face they kept to  their posts ready, to handle their,useless guns,  for I submerged at once. , ?ut I stayed on the top  long enough to see the other cruisers, the Cressy  and the Hogue, turn and steam at full-speed to,  their dying sister.  " As soon as I reached my torpedo depth I  sent a second charge at the nearer of the oncoming vessels, the Hogue. The English.were playing  my game, for I had scarcely to moye Out of my  position, which was a great aid, since it helped ine.  to keep from detection. The attack on the Hogue*  went true, but this time the torpedo did notstrike  under the magazine, so for twenty minutes the  Hogue lay wounded and helpless on the surface  before she heaved, half turned over, and then  sank.  Sinking the Cressy.  "By this time the fchird cruisier knew, of  course, that the enemy was upon her and sought  as best she could to defend herself. She loosed  her torpedo defence batteries, both starboard and  port; and stood her ground as if more anxious to  help the many sailors who were in the water than  . to save herself. To defend herself against submarine' attack she steamed azig-zag course and  thjs, made it necessary for me to get nearer to the  Cressy. ~ ���������'!,���������'"������  " I had to come to the surface for: aview ;ajid V  I saw how wildly the ship's guns were being-  fired. Sraiall wonder, for they 4id not know  where to shoot, though one shot eaine -unpleasantly near to us. When I got within suitable  range I sent away my third attack. This time.I  sent a second torpedo after the first to make a hit  doubly dertain. ' '  " My luck was with me again, for the enemy  was made useless and at once began sinking by  the head?-Then she careened far over, but all  the time her men-stayed at their guns lookingtfor'  their invisible foe. They were brave, true to  their country's sea traditions. One of her boilers  exploded and she turned turtle.  "I hoped to entice the enemy by following  them now and then aglimpse of m^ into^a zpiie  in which they might be exposed to Capture or to  destruction by the German warships,but nHbough  their destroyers saw me plainly atdusk on the  22n4 and made a final effort to stop;Vine they  abandoned the pursuit, as it was taking them too  far from safety and needlessly exposing them to  attack.from our fleet and submarines." .������������������,."/  THE KAISER  George Stevens gives his impressions pf the  Kaiser, as he saw him. on the day of the autumn  parade, riding through the cheering crowds of  Berlin : " a face at once repulsive and pathetic,  so harsh and stony was it, so grimly solemn. A.  face in which no individual feature was very dark  but which altogether was. black as thunder. He  raised his gloved hand in a stiff mechanical salute  and turned his head impassively fromleft to  right ; but their was no courtesy in the salute, no  light in the eye, no smile on the tight mouth for  his loyal subject. He looked like a man without  joy, without love, without pity, without hope. He  looked like a man who had never laughed, like a  man who could never sleep. A man might wear  such a face who felt himself slowly turning into  ice.'X  ****************************************^  *  ���������  THE GERMAN IN CANADA ^  >***********************************^  :IJ  Ottawa.-���������The Government is takiig drastic  steps to stop pro-German comment and the publication of inaccurate and misleading pro-German  despatches in some of the German papers published in Canada, particularly in western Canada..  ���������. ���������  The attitude of a few of these papers has been,  distinctly anti-British since the outbreak of the  war.   The,Northwest Mounted Police report that  the alien pro-German and pro-Austrian population in some of the western districts are likely to  cause trouble unless the fomenting of trouble is  promptly stopped.    Warning has been sent out  to every GermJan paper in the west stating that  unless greater care is taken to preserve an absolutely neutral or pro-British attitude prompt action V  will be taken to summarily punish the offenders.  Another step to be taken is to require each   of  these papers to publish the British white paper-  giving the official statement as to the cause of the  wiar and the. British case against Germany.' ���������  ten thousand armed troops on the border. It was  of. no use to jbok to the United: States to defend  us, he stated. He also declared that the Germans  were holding meetings in a building in Toronto  .which was being watched by the police. " The. sit^  uationJs critical and we cannot afford to ignore  it," he concluded.    '    ' v  x  A QERMAN RAID  This was the startling statement made by Mr.  Frank Wise at a meeting of the Committee of  Municipal Research.      v  "The male German population of Buffalo is  about 8,000 above normal," declared Mr. Wise,  "and if they have gatherede there they have gathered at Rochester, Detroit and Port Huron and  other points along the line.  Throughput the United States there are several  hundred thousand Germans tat least, thoroughly  trained in the military movements of >the German  war machine. Where are they now? Does the  Minister of Militia know ? Is the Government prepared to say that Count Bernstorff has not carried  on a mischievous campaign against Canada?"  Mr: Wise contended thlat Canada should have  THE KING'S SPEEECH from Page 1  " Today we see them in a position in which, in  conjunction with our allies, France and Belgium',  they hiave frustrated absolutely  and defeated  the first designs of the German Emperor."  Regarding the sending of British marines to  Antwerp just before the fall of that city, the  Premier intimated that Mr. Churchill, First Lord:  of the Admiralty, subsequently would make a  more detailed statement, but Ihe said at once  that the responsibility for the expedition was  shared by the Government as a whole. Earls Kitchener, Secretary of State for War, was consulted  and everything was done with his knowledge and  approval and the expedition was a material and  most useful factor in the conduct of the dam-  paign.  Britain's Huge Army.  The Premier pointed but $hat the number of  men authorized by the three vbtes of the present  year, for the regular army���������not Territorials���������  was 1,186,000. Of that total all but 100,000 were  already in-the service of the King.      :     ''"  He declared that the primaryiaims of the Germans had been frustrated.  ::������������������������������������' 'The country '', said the Premier; '' now sees  the Allies in a position where England in conjunction with the Allies, has defeated the first designs  pf Germany. I doubt whether the war will last  as long as originally predicted."  CANADIAN MOUNTED RIFLES  Ottawa, Nov. 5.���������The Department of. Militia has decided to  mobilize at once four new regi:  ments, mounted, one in Manitoba  and Saskatchewan, one in Alberta,  one in British Columbia and one  in Ontario. The following statement deals with the question: "A  curious development pf the fight  now going on in France is the suspension of the role normally assigned to mounted troops.  "The fact is beginning to leak  out that the cavalry, armed with  rifles��������� are in the trenches, fighting  side by side with the infantry,  their horses, it seems, have been  withdrawn from;the zone of fire;  and the work of scouting has been  entrusted to the flying corps.  ���������( j   If o Official Explanation.  "No. official explanation has  bee������; ybuchi^fed j but there can  be little doubt whyv the xArmy  Council d(id not ask for the inclusion of cavalry or mounted  rifles" in the Second OverseasuCbn-  tingent is to be found in the tactical situation^ which has arisen in  Europe, in the western theatre bf  operation*..'  But sooner or later things will  change and mounted troops will  assume the role, which temporarily  theyXhaya^abandoned^ aridXelser_  where than in Europe there are localities ���������������������������" (Egypt, for example)  Where in the immediate future  they may be called upon to play  an important part. .'X  "It has,.therefore, been decided  to be ready; for eventualities and  without further delay to mobilize  four regiments of Canadian  Mounted Rifles." X  KRUPP'S GREAT GUNS.  COMING ACTIVITY  Canada is beginning to realize something of  the intense industrial .ctivity that must necessarily be one of the results of the war now raging  in Europe. .X , V  An order for 300,000 pairs of army boots has  been placed in Quebec by the French Government.  Before long every boot and shoe factory in Canada will be working night and day with a force  of men and women up to the limit of its possible  equipment.        ..-'���������'"���������'  A first order of 20,000 saddles for the British  Govn. has set our Canadian saddlers hard at work.  Toronto; up to -last week has handled nearly  $4000,000 of British Gold for 22,000 horses of the  "Warrior" class inspected and passed and sent  forward to Atlantic terminals for shipment to the  front. And this is,but the beginnings Industrial  and producing, Canada, has no need to Tepine.  This is "the day" of the manufacturers and farmers. ������  The great guns of Germany,  which apparently will open the  path to Paris if the French field  army cannot beat the German  field army, are claimed as an A-  merican invention, says Major  Redway, in the '������' Globe''. The inventor was Louis Gathmarin, of  Chicago, who offered the patent  to the* United States Government  in 1898. Experiments took place  at Sandy Hook, where shells  weighing 1,800 lb. and containing  500 lb. of high explosives were  thrown twelve miles. It is believed  that the United States purchased  some of the guns for coast defence.  They are said to wear well; and  the 4������eeret of their strength is the  filling of the space between a central cylinder- and an exterior  mould with contents of several  vessels full of molten steel, which  must be poured in at the same instant. This process demands a  mechanical accuracy which is the  monopoly of the Essen works it  would seem.  The Reichstag refrained from  debating that part of the Budget  which provided for these guns,  and therefore the success of the  siege operations has been as much  a surprise tp the German people as  io the .Belgians... X " X X    ....  ()*.������-  Quick Buyers will get One Line of  WOOD HEATERS AT  i> * t.������ *n������ in i mO  A Short time ago we managed to buy quite a number of  these heaters at a price that enables us to sell to you  NOW at the Wholesale Price, while they lastv X : ; v "_ J  18 in. Size, reg. price $5.75   -   now $3.90  21 in.  ���������t         ���������������         ������*      7.73    ���������'     ��������� ���������������  5.00  22 in.  *f             ���������������             ���������������        Tr**0 ���������:��������� m.           ���������������  e.35i  Make your choice early.  X "THE HARDWARE HEN"  2415 Hain St. (nr. ?roa4way) Phoiie F'm't aij  44>M������    ������">    *���������*���������>*    ������������������'>*���������*���������<���������    *    I    *    *\*   *���������*   *.[*    |    i'l    III    III    **<*'*    *    |l������  mm-mr.  .   I    II I    *    *    *    *    *    ������4������^������������  ft  No. 4 ^yenth Avenue, ^st  84wt,*iM{,^Mi,,t"i'^"t''t"t"t,'t"t,,t''t''?"  S>^m{m}^mSh{^> ������ .  essssBOBamBiBsas i'   u, ���������,,'���������;   ..'   =9=s*j==x m.<*.     ������-t=mt=? .  >9'*} ������ >'������'i'i t in niin.iini i ������ ������i iiihii |4. ,ii .|i|i'i immnii in|ii������i|i( t  Phont Seymour M\7\  STOREY & C^pppw-  * ii>s2t ������eAftv st,      ^  ���������............"     '  '    .      .        . - ���������;..-..' !>.., ^ "... j.''. '       V ......  f'X-rXx'X*.;:-.   ..JWANWACTUIWiW OF ......      ���������������������������-:.���������,,./,  Lif fit ami Heavy tJarn*s$,JVle^icaii  Saddles, Closed U|i^er������, Uggins, etc.  A larfe stock of Tranks and Valises always  ���������n hand* J-vrx  ^^^^^ Etc.  Leather ot all kinds.    Horse Clothing.  x '��������� ���������     .    X. '���������        .. ''���������.������������������''  We are the largest manufacturers and  importers of Leather Goods in B. G.  WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.      ^  IIIHII  I  I  lllllllll  IHHH  In!  I  I  ��������� ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������lllllllllll     1-4W44���������P������  WHY EXPERIMENT  with unknown coal when you can get  GENUINE OUO WEUINaTON  the best domestic fuel on the Pacific Coast sit these  SURPRISING PRICES  LUMP -.. ,,-. -...-..i-,v 7.00  NUT - ���������-:"��������������������������� .^5.50  PEA - x - - 4.00  SLACK -      -      -      -       3.50  This coal has never been sold so low before and  is easily worth more, but we waiit your business.  You wiil save money by using this coal.  A TRIAL ORDER WILL CONVINCE YOU.  McNeill, Welch & Wilson, Ltd.  Mionc Sty. 5405-5409 X so Pender Street, L  ..  Q* *  -o ���������*\w *  v x  Friday, November 13, 1914  THE WESTERN CALL.  ������~  I, ,"������ I II I II Ii I I I I  I   ������i In!  * Ii I  I 'W .' . ...'."I   Hil   I II   >lil  ������"iim nu  |4IIIIIII.������IIIIIIII ++���������^+m  Temperance Armies Fight Por The Empire  Qiiiiiiiiiiii|������i I"! I ��������� I I ��������� i  ^**m^+���������m.���������������.   I   |  I   I '������   I   I   I Hill   Ii I H   I   Ii |h|   I   |i|  III ���������1 l.lllll. ........ I  -������������  IIIIIHI'IIIIIIIII- l������^4������4^4>4i  Don't ask me to take  Intoxicating liquors  I have decided to be a total abstainer  ON  ACTIVE  SERVICE  FOR  MY   COUNTRY.  Temperance has a great hold on  the.British Anny in these days,  the bulk of the men at ��������� the front  being abstainers from choice.. 0-  |\ ver fifty percent of British Army  Temperance Association, and of  the men now fifchting about 90  percent are under pledge not to  use intoxicants while on active  service. To the others a very  small ration of rum is served.  Lord Roberts once said: "Give  me a teetotal army, and I will lead  it anywhere." Lord Kitchener  is of the same opinion, and has  bent every effort towards keeping  the soldiers sober. - The Royal Army Temperance Association has  now taken up the duty of instilling temperance principles into  the new armies now being formed,  the personnel of which have received little or no education along  tha. line.  Small pledge cards; "printed"in  blue and red, have been issued,  bearing on one. side the pledge  with a space for the name, regiment, and station of the man, and  on the other side, in bold letering,  flanked by the Union Jack, are the  words, "Don't ask me to take in-  |' toxicating liquors.' 'I have deck  ded to be a total abstainer on active serviceKfor my country." A  reproduction of both sides of a  card'are shown above.  Special representatives have  been appointed- by the Association  to deal with the great masses of  troops and facilities have been  given them to carry on their temperance work in the new army. The  result has been that Lord Kitchener's men have signed the abstinence pledge in large numbers,  and it is more than likely, when  the new army takes the field, it  will be as temperate as the regulars it will meet at the front.  It is to be anticipated that, despite the abandonment of the prohibition regulation with regardto  Canadian soldiers now in England,  that the men will be influenced in  other directions with the sahie  result, the production of a teetotal  force.  ���������������"  /'  A TEETOTAL WAB.  This is-a. teetotal war. Russia  has absolutely, forbidden the use  of intoxicants throughout the Empire *nd to the soldiers on service.  Germany, France, and Britain  have each adopted restrictive measures- concerning the use of liquor  by the troops in ithe field, Britain  most notably applying the methods .for securing a teetotal: army.  Three-fourths of Britain's soldi?  era are under a prohibition-plcdge.  Alcoholic liquors being detrimental to health and efficiency,  T Promise, God helping me, to be a Total Abstainer  while on Active Service for My Country      t  Name ., ,\   Regiment .". .'. ./.. '..  Station   Passed by Royal Army Temperance Assn., 47 Victoria Street, London  ______  - ' ���������>'   ��������� ��������� ���������  . .   -.    -.   ,. ������. ��������� ���������       ....'���������  The pledge was not demanded  from the men, but obtained by  impressing upon them the scientific evidence against the use of  drink. They were simply given  the estiablished facts of the case,  and left to exercise their own  judgment. That they were overwhelmingly in favor of total abstinence is a great compliment to  their good sense. Those who have  not signed the total abstinence  pledge are limited to a small ration of rum.  In old days the British soldier  used to be noted 'for his capacity  for drink, and the frequency with  which he got into "scrapes" as a  result. V In later years, probably,  dating from the last Soudan campaign, when Sirdar Kitchener left  the drihk-swillers behind in Cairo  or had them shipped back to the  home depots, thereby eliminating  them' froni-1 chftnees-of< promotion,  Tommy. Atkins hasmoved-swiftly  towiards temperance. At *ne time  of the South African War forty  per cent of the soldiers on service  were total abstainers, and many  more were temperate in their habits. Since that war, Which sounded the knell of the "haw-haw"  officer and the non-com. or private who shone best at ceremonial  parades, and brought in the era of  severe professional training in all  :A ���������.:������������������.' J ���������: "  ranks���������training which could not  be adequately done by brains and  bodies weakened by indulgence in  liquor^r-the number of total abstainers has steadily i*isen, and  now sixty out of every hundred  British soldiers are abstainers,  while another thirty out of the  hundred are continuosly temperate.. TOmmy to-day is a sober,  intelligent professional soldier^  The improvement in his conduct is shown by the fact that���������to  mention' the most, striking period  ���������in the three years ifrom 1909 to  1912, the vote for the maintenance  of    military   prisons   decreased  FRENCH LOSSES.  In France there is a^Jrink shop  to every 82 persons.  In 1881 France had 367,000 saloons and 47,000 insane. Says M.  Joseph Reinach, patriot statesman  of France: "Alcohol has immeas-  pnably increased criminality, tuber  culosis, poverty; has diminished  the physical and moral value of  the laboring class;,the army conscription is weakened by an ever,  increasing number rejected for  alcoholic degeneracies; 80 per  cent-of juvenile criminals, are offspring of alcoholic parentage; alcoholism costs in drink consumed,  in labor lost, in expense of sick  and insane, in repression of crime,  in idleness, etc., nearly three milliards a year." On no less an  authority than Gladstone we learn  that the ravages of drink in England are worse than of war, famine and pestilence .combined..  FRANCE FORBIDDING THE  SALE OF ALCOHOL.  Permanent prohibition of the   ��������� ��������� i i i������0  ment haa .appointed- commissions  on the subject of National Prohibition. Nine of Sweden's eleven  commissioners are prohibitionists.  Denmark has had 196 votings since  1907, and the vote against saloon  has been- 'overwhelming���������47,308  to 12,664: '       ���������  XafON th* Board of XavMtlfatloa.  In the Matter of all streams In th*  XunlclpaJltle* of Point Ot*yy. South  Vancouver and New Westminster.  A meeting of the Board of Investigation will be held at the Court-house In  the City of Vancouver on the 9th day  of December, 1814, at ten o'clock in the  forenoon.       ^ ^  All statements of claim to water privileges on these respective streams, all  objections thereto, and the plans prepared for the. use of the Board will than  be open for inspection.  All Persona Interested are entitled  to examine these, and to file objections  thereto. In writing If they deem fit  . At this meeting claimants who have  not previously done so.shall prove their  title to lands to which their water re- "  cords are appurtenant This may be  done by producing, In cue af Crown-  grantted Lands,, the title deeds or a certificate of encumbrance or other evidence of title; or in the case of lands not  held under Crown grant, by producing  from $65,000 to*^,500. Tommy At- sale "of ab^^  kins is a soldier and a gentleman, coholic beverages in France may _J J?herhd^um������^���������fnmi^nd' 0"lce*  Objections will be heard forthwith if  the-party objected to haa received sufficient notice of the objections.  The Board at the said . meeting will  determine the quantity of water which  may be used under'each record, the further works which are necessary for  such use, and will set dates for the filing'  of plans of such works, .and, for the  commencement and completidn of such  works. '  And. whereas   there  may  be  persons  who, before .the 12th day of March  1909,  were  entitled, to  water   rights   on  the  said   BtreamB   and   yet  have   not   filed  statements  of   their   claims  with    the  poard of Investigation,    Buch    persons ���������  are required to file on or before the 1st  day of December, 1914, a statement as-  required by section  294 of the "Water  Act, 1314", or section 28, of the "Water  Act, 1914", as amended in 1913. Forma  (No.  50 for irrigation, and No. 61 for  other purposes)  may be obtained from'  any   Government  Agent  in    the - Pro-'  vince.  Dated at Victoria, B. C. the 26th day  of October,  1914.  For the Board of Investigation.  GERMAN LOSSES.  Twentyrfive thousand Germans  perished during;the Franco-Prussian warV Fifty thousand is the  estimated number of ���������, German  deaths each year from alcoholism.  From 1877 to 1901 the number taken for drunkenness to the hospitals and insane asylums of Germany 'increased/five-fold, although  the population had increased but  one-third. Of all Germany's expenditure for food and drink 27.74  per cent is for alcohol���������five times  as much as for education.  coholic beverages in France may  be a result of the war. Transportation and sale of absinthe were  forbidden when the war began,  Hut traffic in the war intoxicants  was continued. The government  has now supplemented its original order with another forbidding  the sale^of any alcoholic drinks  similar to absinthe. There is a  marked movement in all parts of  France tending to perpetuate this  prohibition.  HOPE OF THE WORLD.  ��������� In the, prohibition movement  Scandinavia leads the way. ln  Sweden and Norway the govern-  *.  V   ������'  ::  I V.  tt  ���������rt*****************************.y**  NOW JACKY S GOT THE WHEEL."  A    f  ::  *  Ji  *  There's goin' to be some changes up at Whitehall  ye will, see  \ Fur Wear as'qy^thex va' passed htis cheque to Ad- _  75   raira! Prince" Loo"'e  An' "Jacky's" comin' back agin to 'ave a word  to say ,  An' yer can bet yer bottom dollar   that   word  will 'ave to stay '  Every skipper's~got 'is master an' they know's  that 'e is right v  . We shan't 'ang-on no longer, fur he Only thinks*  V J. of fightx        " -XX --v .b"' ... J..  V An'������������������he'll stop,the.'polertiqan/s,r when they itry tuX  '-'��������� .make a squeal X  Yo's were goin' to see some fightin'Vnow Jacky's  ���������   got the. wheels, ]  ��������� y.: :',xXxX'-X ...J.  v x,,;-'x XxX^VX-X'-:^:-' -, '���������  No -e. aint so.much ,'ter look at an' 'e isn't wery  ' tall.   : ���������������������������������������������."   .,.'.       ,,'���������    ..-���������������������������;���������'_'....������������������  But 'e lets yer know 'e's master, when 'e snaps  X   his bulldog" jaw v  An' 'e don't believe in iron stoppin' still an'  ^^^^.gOin-tO-rUStr;-: ~ ������������������v '^^^^tr^^XXX^XX  Yas ship an' man, 'neath   'is   command,   must  "either fight of bust  E' works all hands all day an' night an' does it  jn' away!     :        :���������-.-���������    .........      .    j. ...  That makes yer all feel satisfied ^- ye're earnin!  .- ;-;.���������   all ye'r pay .  X X-;r> - ��������� ������������������:..��������� X'Xv  ��������� - Yai1we'11 get a bit o' shootin' an' the Germans get  a fill  7 The signal now is "Smash 'em'. Wiv Jacky at the  wheel.  "'���������' ' ' .'      III.    "''/���������    ���������  You'll get no back door creepin'��������� but each  man as knows 'is place  Is the man as ".Jacky" watches   wiv   a   smile  upon 'is face  What "Jacky" wants is fighters, every one both  short an' tall  If they're swift to do their duty, then Jacky loves  'em all  There's a kind ������'satisfaction, creeping all around  tlie fleet  An' every man knows wery soon the foe we'll  'ave to meet  We shall soon be grindin' Germans like coffee in  >'   a/mill  Ther'es no such word ���������^ Inaction ��������� wiv Jacky  at the wheel;' ,  TV. -J'." :-"'.  So get ready ''Uncle William" yer day's a comin'  ��������� '���������;. soon _���������������������������". '   ��������� '...V' ' .'_;.��������� v " ;���������    :  You'll be rammed, an' jammed, an busting, wit'  a passport to the moon      ^ ,    -  There'll be creepin' an a sweepin' fur all yer  submarines '        ..    ���������  An' the devils own tornado never dreamt of in  yer dreams  As soon as 'e walk's on the bridge, he '11 signal,  -���������������������������:..    "Go ahead"    ''": .    x- <,  An,' you 11 want a lot of sour kraut' unless, ye're  . over fed.  Oh I'm sure he'11.keep ye'r busy, an' yer never  will be still  You '11 be  .worried,; wirried,, worried, wiv Jacky  -  ������������������'.��������� -V.at. the wheel. V;: i.,:  ",���������  ��������� .-= ,...    -        '.���������'">...  W. A. Ellis.  Vancouver, .B. C, November 2nd,   1914.  K-**^i^-*^^!i'4i****'t i"*-*itM *i* MtoiA it(* t * '<% i ii"M" rcri'i t x\*x  ::  t  I 4 U - \  , f  Cluhh ffi Stewart, Limited  'Awmm^mmmmmmmmmmmmmmammmmmmmA*mmmmmmmammmmmm4mmmmmmm^mmKmmm^^  SPECIALS FOR THIS WEEK  MEN'S OVERCOATS ��������� BU������* uncj  grey Mdtonf. Specml f J5,00. Tq  clew ....:..-.:....-. r..r,$J0.00  MEN'S OVERCOATS ~- M e 4 iii m  weight* A tpecial line. , Price  $25.00 to f32.50.   To clear ?J5,00  MEN'S RAINCOATS % Up \o $15.  Tojdeirit,^  MEN'S. C^ERCOATS^-Shbrt length.  Up to $22.00.>-\t>'^������������r..;,:.;i;ft75.':  All other linet Men't Overcpittf at a  discount'  ���������,._ ��������� ��������� ���������  ;-    <  ��������� ��������� ���������,;  MEN'S SUITS���������Up to $15.00.   A special line.   To clear���������-.���������..��������� -���������$9.75  MEN'S SUITS���������Tweedf. Up to $30.  To clear at ������������������-��������� $15.00  All other lines Men's Suits at a big  reduction.  MEN'S TROUSERS ~ Regular $3.00  to $4.00.   To clear..���������. $2.50  MEN'S TROUSERS���������$4.50 to $6.00.  To clear at          $3.75  MEN'S TROUSERS-$6.50 to $8.00.  To clew at. .^.-\------------l---..$5.50  MEN'S TROUSERS-^$8.50 to $10.50.  To clear at-- ,...-$7.00  MEN'S ^SWEATER COATS-$4.00,  $4.50 and $4.75.   To clear      $2.90  HEWSON PURE WOOl, UNPER-  WEAR���������Regular $5.^)0. To dear,  per������uitx ...:...-.     ���������.....;. $3.00  PENMAN'S 95 UNPERWEAR-To  clear, per suit.���������,.,���������::���������.-���������$2.00  MEN'S HATS-Black and dark green  velour, $3.50. To dear���������   -$J.45  MEN'S HATS-All other lines, $300  and $3.50.   To clew :.. t-.$2.25  ROYS' ANP YOUTHS' SUITS--A  ���������pedal line; ages 8 to 16. Up to  $13.00.   To dear - -  $5.50  BOYS' REEFERS-Up to $7.50. To  clear at .������������������,������������������.      ......... $2.15  All other lines .Boys' Suits and Overcoats at 20 pr cent, discount.  Special Bargain Tables of Boys' and  Girls' Sweaters, Boys' Shirts,  etc., at Half Price.  GIRLS' SCHOOL SUITS ��������� Guaranteed serge, $6.75 to $8.25, to clear  at���������           ._.���������... $3.95  LADIES' RAINCOATS ��������� Up to $15.  ,   To clear ���������...������������������. ...���������$8.25  SPECIAL FOR BLANKETS  Grey and Red All-wool  and  Union  Blankets, about cost price.  See our windows and bargain counters  for other special lines.  CLUBB  & STEWART  309-315  Hastings Street West  Ltd.  ���������309-315 THE WESTERN CALL  Friday, November 13,1914  ^������^.{..l..}..i..l..t.^^^^;-j-.>>^MS^.^.^.������.}Hr -|.4������:"H"i"I"M"I"l"l"'"������ ll"'"l' I"1 '"���������'"I"!"!"!"*1*  TXBCBSB  BEaXTlATIOlta  ������__ki_4-������# 1������^*������t3  $  *  *  *  *  +  Mount Pleasant Livery  TRANSFER  Furniture and Piano Moving  Baggage, Express and Diay.    Hacks and Carriages  ���������tall hours.  Phone Fairmont 848  Corner Broadway and Main A. F. MeTaviah, Prop.  $  4^. .������.|.������.|. .|. ��������������� ������t' ��������������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� 'g- -8* <��������� -S' ���������!������������������������������!��������� ���������>���������>���������> ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ������������������������ **************************  ************************** .*************************'J^  * Baxter & Wright  COMPLETE HOUSE FURNISHERS  Cishor  Easy  Payments  $40000 I  Stock to $  Choose f  From  Come in and talk it over when looking for furniture.  BAXTER & WRIGHT  Phons Seymour 771 416 Main Street _>  ������l* ** ****** * * > 1 * ********** **************************  Governing Timber on Dominion lands  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Alberta, the  North West Territories, the Railway  Belt in the Province of British Columbia, and tha tract of Three, and a Half  Million Acres Located by the Dominion  in the Peace River District in British  Columbia.  xacemea  A license to cut timber on a tract not  exceeding twenty-five square miles in  extent may be acquired only at public  auction. A rental of fS.Ot per square  mile, per annum, ia charged on all timber berths except those situated west of  Tale in the Province of British Columbia, on which tha rental is at the rate of  5 cents per acre. In addition to: rental,  dues are charged on the timber cut at  the rates set out in section St of the  regulations.  flatter Vanolta amfl _Hmb  Permits may be granted in tha Provinces of Manitoba, SaaKatehewan and  Alberta, to owners of portable sawmills, to cut over a definitely described  tract of land not exceeding one square  mile ln extent, oa payment of dues at  the rate of 50 cents per thousand feet,  B.M.. and subject to payment of rental  at the rate of 9100 per square mile, per  annum.  Tint*, ft He-aesteaae*s  Any occupant of a homestea* quarter  section having no timber of hia own  suitable for Uie purpose may, provided  he has not previously been granted free  allowance of timber, obtain a free permit to cut the quantity of building and  fencing timber set out. in Section 51 of  the Regulations.  W. W. CORT.  Deputy of the Minister of the Interior.  Commercial Printing at "Western Cair Office  mmmamm  No Wirfrtcw 2  This old established  house is still anxious to  4q business with you--  complete stock of Heating  Stoves, Malleable Ranges  and Household Goods.     <  ST-TOVflM  ���������������  MAL TOSXK9  Coal mialag rights of the Dominion,  in Manitoba, Saekatchewaa and Alberta,  the Yukon Territory, the Horthwest Territories and ln a portln of the Province  of British Columbia, may be leaaed far  a term of twenty-one years at an annual  rental of |1 an aere. Not more than  BS������������ aerea will be leaaed te one.applicant  Application for a laaee must be made  by the applicant ln person te the Agent  or Sub-Agent of the eletrict ln Whieh  the rights applied for are situated.  In surveyed territory the land must be  described by eactions, or legal sub���������divisions ef aeetlons, and In uasurveyed  territory the tract applied for shall be  staked out by the applleant himself.  Each amplication must be accompanied by a fee of fl, whieh will be refunded If the rights applied for ara not  available, but net otherwise. A royalty ahall be paid on tha merchantable output of the mine at the rate of S cents  per ton.  The parson operating tha nine shall  furnish the-Agent witk awora return*  accounting for the full aaaatity of merchantable eoal mined and pay tha royalty thereon. If the eoal mining rights  are not being operated, auch returns  aheuld be furnished at least ansa a year.  The lease will include the eoal mining  righto only, but tha laaaaa may be permitted to purchase whatever available  surface rights may be considered neees-  sary for the working of tha ratna at the  rata of $10.00 an acre.   ,  Per full Information amplication akould  be made to the Secretary of the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to  any Agent er Sub-Agent of Dominion  Land*.-  W. ���������. CORT.  Deputy Minister of th* Interior.  "������������������JC. B.���������-Uneuthoriaed.   publioatlon    of  this advertisement will aot b������ paid for.  DO YOU ENJOY YOUR SLEEP?  If you do not, it is because you do riot sleep on an "Ostermoor" Mattress with a "Banner" Spring. This  combination will insure you perfect rest. We carry them in all sizes and sell them for cash or for credit with  our Easy-Payment Plan. Our Easy-Payment Plan,has pleased others���������it will please you. Come in and talk  it over.   ���������   '  The famous Mattress���������<fTHE OSTER1100R"  You will remember the famous  trademark pointing out the hand-  laid sheeted filling. Made from  selected, staple high-grade cotton,  made pure by serilization, which  expels all natural oijB from the  cotton, making the mattress pure,  sweet and clean. What an inducement for calm repose! Prices from  $8.50 to $15.00.  THE "BANNER" SPRING  Made of the highest grade of oil tempered Japanned  steel wire.   Supported on steel strips.  CANNOT SAG IN THE CENTRE  and yields instantly to shoulders and hips. A splendid foundation for the above mattress; will last a  life-time. "        ���������       ���������  Price $7.75  The Gardner-Browne Company  LIMITED  ^���������^S^lS'^SlVGlRI^NI^i!  Phone Seymour 2326  ROD AND GUN  We Wili, Not Be Undersou)  Tbe JVlt. Pleasant Hardware  Pbone Fair- 447  2337 Main Street  ^y;^*^^;y;;;x  W0 are offering this week  exceptional Talues 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  Corner Broadway and Kingsway  For Fresh and Cured Meats  go to this Old Reliable Market  II is not excelled tor 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  2317 Mill Street  PferaeFair. M8  Four More States Dry  Four new States have adopted  State-wide prohibition ��������� Colorado  Washington, Oregon and Arizona.  This makes 14 states in all now,  who have prohibited the. sale of  liquor, the others are Oklahoma,  Georgia, Kansas, Maine, Mississippi, North Carolina, Tennessee,  West "Virginia, Virginia and North  Dakota.    .  Bbnnycastle Dale is the leading  contributor to the November issue  of Rod and Gun issued by W. J.  Taylor, Limited, Woodstock, Ont.,  writing on the subject "Trapping  in Ontario 1913-14. In "Wanderings in the Winter Woods" W.  Dustin l^hite describes vividly  the joys of the winter camping  trip. "Bear Trapping and Pack  Carrying in 3. C;" tells of ������  hunter who trapped a husky bear  weighing some one hundred an^  sixty pounds and then carried  him on his back for a distance of  ten miles over an uneven woods  trail: "Biff and Hec and Me" is  a well written account of a canoe  trip in the northern wilderness.  The remainder of the-magazine  is replete with interesting articles  and the various departments are  well maintained.  ST. SAYJOUJt'S CWU*CW.  (A������'gJie������n.)  Comer of First Aveavt Batf ������������d  Stmlin Drivt. Cr������t4v������ew.    '  Rtv.   Ht9������M   H   Oor*e   B������tt*m,  B. A. B. l������, Rector.,---- ^,-,_, X,_    _  VRtr.4������������cc, tde Rectory, 2023 First  AvtnveV&Mt. ���������  SUMDAY SlRYir.ES ���������Worming  prtytr a������4 Holy Communion Ike first  tad tkiti S������������d������ys of the month ������t 11  i. m.; morning pr������yer every Svaday  at 11 a. m.; Holy Comsitinion 2nd and  prayer every Sunday at 7:30 p. m.  All heartily welcome.  FRANK TRIMBLE REALTY CO.  ii Real Estate and Insurance Brokers  CONVEYANCING  RENTS COLLECTED  LOANS NEGOTIATED  .   ..:   ...������  ::  PHONE Fair 185 260 Kingsway f  Vancouver, B. C.  ****** I��������� >"t'������������'H"l"l"������l������'HHH^������������i������ ���������������H^l^^:������*W^^*^'<K^~:*������W<������H^  The Lee Mason Co., Ltd.  ���������^���������4, -4        |_, ._.       ���������  Wallpapers, Paint, Varnish, Oils,  Brushes, &c, All Greatly Reduced'  Best quality Paint, $3.00 for $2.50 Gallon  x Furniture Varnish, 2.25 ���������   1.65    ���������  Rooms Papered from $4.00 up.  5*1 &ROADWAY WEST     Phone Fairmont 1520  Sonth y������oco������ver Undertakers  Hamilton Bros.  , We are foremost in our line for  Moderatb Priced Funerals  6271 Fraur Stmt Pfcon Friser n  FOR SALE CARDS HERE  *  SNAP TOR CASH  OR ON TERMS  Four Good Lots at  White Rock, B. C.  APPLY TO OWNER, WESTERN CALL  203 KINGSWAY  M������M"M*-M^"������'M"frM'W*������*^  AT HOME  AT THE CLUB  AT THE HOTEL  Ask for  Wilkinson's  The Health-Giving  Natural Mineral Water  Refuse Substitutes  I  SOLE  THE HUDSON'S BAY COMPANY ,mil^  w  J tp  Friday. November 13,1914  THE WESTERN CAL1  m  .Xocated on Pennsylvania Aveniie,' llth and K Strcctai  Washington'. Newett >Hot������L'v "^_ ___  Ideally   situated,   within   two blocks  oi  the   Executive  Man}  tion. only a short walk to the public buildings,-shops, theaters7  and points of historical interest.to visitors and tourists.  The    famous    Indian    Grill Room, the beautiful Palm Court}  tbe delightful "Tea Room, Grand Pipe   Organ   (only   one   of  its  i   kind   in   Washington),   and   an Orchestra of a superfine order.  arc attractions greatly appreciated by Powhatan guests..  Rooms with detached bath*   f MO, $2.00 and op.'  'Rooms  with private  bath,   12.50,13.00 and tip-  Write for booklet with map..  CLIFFORD If. LEWIS*  Manager.  A* fir Mtkl MMfVr ftrMMONslM. bmstlw, TMttol.rMbt. atlM-toM-l Orftasw.  m  i.g"H'*'H'.s*'K'*'l" a r  Our Vancouver Industries  ���������i������<"t"t"I"I"8"l"t"I"H"t"l"t"l'������'l"l"I">"l'<"H"������ **************************  T  * ���������  4 ���������  Use Puel Oil  and Save Money  1*4  ���������  ,::  io ���������  ix  If you are interested ia reducing your Fuel Bill,  see us. We are saving money for others, and oan  do the same for you.  We supply and install Fuel Oil Plants of all  descriptions. We do not advocate a'cheap plant,  but we can-satisfy you when results are considered.  We have a large number of pleats now in operation in hotels, office buildings, apartment houses,  schoolB and colleges.  t  t  Fuel Oil Equipment Company  LIMITED  Phone Sey. 3727    Vancouver, B.C. J  713 Pacific  4^^.H^H-H-I~H-M-i-t'l'l':''I-t'41'i I ***<***$*********** I HI114 1  FACTORY OF J. LECKIE & CO. LTD.  *******************************^  *   ". XX'' X    XX  Pease Pacific Foundry Limited  HEATING AND VENTILATING ENGINEERS  MANUFACTURERS  4)l������ ii -f_f __������.._- * *~m " ������ J J Steam Heaters and Ventilators for Public Buildings  J, r*_Tl-flll-TIV       Warm Air Furnaces ��������� Combination Furnaces.  $ f<VVMUHI/        Steam and Hot WaterJJoilers. Registers  H I Xp ��������� I 1i[ Steam and got Water Boilers  |i|V<||       Radiators. Pipe and Fittings  ��������� j \ , - ..  .        . -  \ I. J 'It 6 homer St.     Vancouver, B. c.     Tel. Sey. 3230  y4fr������$'������l'4fr'l''t,>8'^������}''S',I''fr,?*'fr4fr*{*4w^^  R*  SATURDAY'S SPECIALS  Home made Taffy.   Peanut Crisp, and Boston Chewing Taffy  25c lb.   Simply delicious.      _ ,  Tdat New Store  LPE BUILDING.                    BROAPWAY & MAIN.  ������������������������������������"' ��������� '   "��������� ���������     ' ��������� ���������"������  ������|l4|..|ll|l^.4|,4|4.f.^.^.������|| ,|..f.������|ll|.4|4 .(I������|..|>���������{. l|.4^.4^..{..t������^������^-^<-}4^^.^^.^.4^^.4^.4g������^������^wCwf^wj.^.^^4^^j. j������  I   4.  I'"  I 4 '  It"  1"  Mai������l   IN y  B CF  Are you going to  ;  wear this winter?  Why  Leckie's, of Course  And I am going to see that my wife buys them  for THE BOYS too.   They are the best to  wear and are made in Vancouver.  ���������������!������ ������i'������'.'������������������������. I...IU.I ii . i ��������� i ��������� lit niiii i������iiiiiiii������iiiiiii 'O  5 N A P !  50x100, corner 29th Ave. and  St. Catharines Street, modern  7-room house.  YOUR OWN PRICE FOR CASH  APPLY WESTERN CALL  10���������  lll|ll������llllll|������llll|lll ������^������*-*^-l I ��������� I ��������� I I < l^^������*4**.  30,000 square feet of factory space where more thap 300 machines  and 125 hands are turning but 500 pairs of shoes per day.  Present possible output lOOG pairs per day.  Canadian Red Cross Society  .The -Ward V. collection for  Christmas presents for the men  at the front and in hospital is  increasing, but many articles are  required to make a good showing.  The list of suggestions compiled  by Lord Kitchener is so comprehensive that it should not be difficult for anyone to make a selection.  ,  Tobacco, Chewing Gum, Games  of all kinds, Playing cards, Magazines, Candles, Soap, Sponges,  Peppermints, Concentrated Meat,  besides usual Supplies of Shirts,  Pyjamas, Blankets, Towels, etc.  for the men, Stockings, Handkerchiefs, Underwear, Toilet Soap,  Eau de Cologne for the Nurses are  all most welcome or cash to purchase such things.  "The Western Call" will gladly  receive cash donations and gifts  of all kinds may left at the Depot,  cor. 10th Ave and Carolina St.,  any day between the hours of 2  and- 5,-or Thursdays-between- 7  and 9.  A handsome present of Surgical  Pressings goes with the next  shipment, the Donor is a local  Druggist who insists upon remain  ing anonymous.  On Monday the Secretary addressed the Silver Cross Circle of  King's Daughters, explaining to  them, the nature of Bed Cross  work.  Already this Circle is doing  good work and promises more.  The Stores in Ward V. are kindly making collections of articles  so those wishful of helping along  the Xmas present movement will  not have to go far out of their  way to deposit their gifts.  The British Army is assuming  such  enormous  proportions that  t there need never be a fear of a  ' surfeit of supplies.  Pri tl f 1 fl O* Terminal City Press, Ltd.  I    I 111 U *i������^   2W-2W Kingsway Phone Fairmont 1149  * * n iii i i ii ������"������ *������������������* *"������"*���������'*'���������* ������������i������������������������������ nun iiiiim ap  N. C O.VWANTEP  Earl Kitchener is making urgent appeal for instructors for his new army.  An effort is being made to obtain at once as  many qualified ex-non-commisioned officers of the  Imperial service locally.  All interested are desired to place themselves  in coiriunication with Gilbert W. Hall, care pf  Customs, city. ���������  i }i mi ni'i ��������������������� " ��������������� i n .������..������������������������������������.���������������������������������������������������������<������ n iiiiiiiiQ  *&Hp**************************<<^^  Y J. Dixon G. Murray  House Phone: Bay. 886  House Phone: Bay. 1137L  X    Office Phone:  Seymour 8765-8766  DIXON & MURRAY  Office and 5tore Fixture Hanufacturers  Jobbing Carpenters  Painting, Paperhanging and Kalsomining  hop! 1065 Dunsmuir St. Vancouver, B.C.  r.  t  t  Q������������fc. ...... .������'���������>������������...���������������.������ ������������������������ ������ ��������� r  ill i^������������������������. ������������������������..... >Q  BRITISH COLUMBIA WATERWORKS SUPPLIES !  LIMITED  Gate   Valves,  Hydrants, Brass   Goods, Water  Meters. Lead Pipe, Pig: Lead, Pipe  and Pipe Fittings  Railway Track Tool* & White Waste  ii        Concrete   Mixers   and   Wheelbarrows  NQIEIHIIBI1942  1101 Bralifti Ml, TaiCHTer  ��������� ��������� ������ ���������   ia  u  urn*   ma  m  n ��������� a ���������  ���������  ������ p ��������� ������ _������ > Q  ArliitttTiiliit��������� rfiitiiti iffii?i 11itiit��������� A������4i A-ifiif iiii if-ifiitiitiiti iffiifi J14ijin_-/������A/irfij_'i-t--liArf-AAA������friTit*Tttiiti.tii������i.*..,.i1  VTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTxTYTTTTTTVVTTT V"V" V V " VV V% *���������"���������������*   * V V %* l*v mr *i"  1 HEATING ^"^^o^'6"^  *  ->   ��������� Our Business has been built up by merit alone  | LEEK & CO.  Y Heating Engineers. "   X J  %   1095 Homer St. Sey. 661 i  * ............ ' ^*  I      6  PER  CENT. MONEY  *  * Loans may be obtained for any purpose on acceptable Real  ��������������� Estate security; liberal pririlegea; correspondence  solicited.  A. C. AGENCY COMPANY  758 Om, Electric Bulldiag Dearer, Colorado  - -v  ***************** ii 1 '!��������� x *��������� t :~**>*ri fmtti n <��������������� 4-n * !��������� .���������< i ��������� 1 * '8  THE WESTERN CALL.  ___JF_f__jay,November 13, 1914  f  The first dollar John Wanamaker made he invested in newspaper advertising^ so he tells us.  His business Ms expanded yea| hy year and  after trials Of eyeryv sort, he find! the newspaper  the best result producer for the smallest cost.  ADVERTISE IN  The  PHONE Fairmont H40  203-7 KINGSWAY  THAT PROBLEM OF MS GIFTS SOLVED  EVERYEOPY RETRENCHING THESE PAYS  Send your friends the greetings af the season on  a personally designed card. They are both artistic and inexpensive. Call in at our ojffice and  ��������� look over our samples. We have cards for every x ���������  taste. Prices range from $1.00 per dozen up.  This includes envelopes to match every card.  WE  $.  ART CALENDARS  atprwesbeWwi-h^  class of ujork produced pOr^^  and partly in Germany.   Order your calmdwrs/  from us in three andfowr colors.   We have specially prepared sample book for this elms of work.  COME AND SEE FOR YOURSELF  COMMERCIAL, LEGAL,  l:  PHONE Fairmont 1140  ETY and ART PRINTERS  - - 203f7 KNfaSWAY

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