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The Western Call Aug 13, 1915

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 [.VOLUME vn;  :-/y y/z:T'''^  W/m������kmm9mm^^  ���������VXXXXM'VXXXX  GERMANY vs. UNITED STATES  . -'.X..'."���������'' ������������������-���������������������������'':'- "'" ^X'X ���������.". XXX '���������':���������'i&A- ^i'Yi^-^-ivP!^"': ���������.'..���������".',-; ���������'  g to find herself  for the; food of ���������  rolanees  THE UNITED  STATES seemsvito be  a little  e^  X icy;- X^^  British Qi^ernm^t^ '$'*?  geleOTuhdersta^  ;'X"As"we have in pria^i^  V , foreign merchant -vessel^ i^  ;        merchant flag as it^^^  t      of evading capture:;i^i(*a4*B|^tie hands of  a belligereht,v sVw^  X in the  conyeraeXciweX^  yessel committed, W  law in assuming nentwdVvcolours for:..[a  similar purpose if she thoughf fit to'; do so.  By the rules of i^e^ittMt;*^fVthe cus^  AAJJJ. tomrttf war; and the; dictateg of humanity,  X     it is obligat^  kV ������������������ Xsertain the charaeteri'of^  and of her cargo before jcapture. Germany  has no right to disregard this obligation.  To destroy ship, non-combatant crew -and  cargo, as Germany has announced inten-  > tion of doing, is nothing less than an act of  piracy on the high seas. "We welcome that  'plain speaking from high quarters, and  wejhope that a pirate's fate will rigidly  X \ be dealt ont to all who fly the Skull and  Crossbones. Germany, it will be observed,  claims it as her .right to do, in this case,  , what she considers to be illegal when it  is done by other nations.^ In other instances of deliberate atrocity in this war,  she has taken just the same line; When  a shot has been fired by an agent provo-  / cateur in a defenceless Belgian village, she  has protested that an attack on her troops  by one civilian necessitated tlie murder  of every man," woman, and child in it j* and  the burning and pillage of its houses. She  has dropped bombs *- on harmless - country  towns. She has bombarded bathing resorts  and. killed women and children indiscriminately. But she screams with anger be--  cause, in her, war against the Mistress of  ��������� '^'the Seas,'sh? ia bei  '-  1   short of imported  V -4- her population. It\  that she traded on  Cross in order to use' ^_ t  ,  ;as; Ambuscades.   Jt is tbe same t^pirit that  attempted to torpedo.* hospital ship i^ mid-  Channel.  For this spirit we must be pre-  /X . pared  We cw* have w������ parley with it, or-  _x j with the nation that Bp^uds it.     They  v;, have all been smitten'-with; a malignant  frenzy; but unfortunately we cannot deal  with seventy millions arwe should deal  with a mad dog. And we must .realize that  there, is  a  stern  task  before us  in not  - r only vanquishing tbe military resources of  Germany, but in changing the whole mental  attitude of the German,nation as well.  The final Effort to Peceive  . Something has been done already in this  direction^ if we are not much mistaken.  The German people believed last August  * that   they  were the   chosen  race of   the  future, tha-t we were effeminate and effete,  that   the   British   Empire   would   fall to  pieces like a pack of cards at the  first  touch of war, that they would inherit our  -   colonies and  control  our  commerce,   and  that our fleet would give as little trouble  ~ " as"our "contemptible-little-army." In  spite of every effort to keep them ignorant  of .the facts, they are now asking what  their own high fleet is doing and where the  Trident really is. J3o a desperate and probably final effort is being made by the Kaiser and his minions to deceive them yet  again, for it is thus we interpret his last  preposterous message to the world. The  nation which employed captured British  trawlers, flying the British flag, t6 lay  mines in the North Sea; which coaled its  raiders in the Atlantic from German ships  flying the American flag; which sent the  Emden into a port on the Indian Ocean  . flying the Japanese flag; which, in spite of  a ruthless disregard of all the laws and  usages of war by land or sea,'has been unable to sink a single one of the thousand  transports carrying troops from England  to France this is the nation which makes  false protestations about our use of. neutral flags and proclaims a paper blockade  on all our"* coasts without the slightest regard to the interests of other countries.  If this is not riding for a fall, then it is  - ' the clearest confession of weakness we have  had yet; and with the inevitable disclosure  of its futility will be completed at least  ���������        half qf that hard lesson it is our task to  teach the' German nation.  The Triple Pact of the Allies  Compare this bombastic piece of foolery  with the   contemporary   announcement   of  the three great Allied nations now in arms  ..j   - against  the   German  Empire.   Those  na-  .  tions, near the beginning of the war, executed in London a tripartite agreement that  /r       neither of them would make peace without  '-''     the consent of all the rest.   Six months af-  ,    ter war  began  they  made another   triple  pact of   even   greater   significance.   They  have each thrown their financial resources  into a common  pool,  and  made   arrangements to carry out their expenditures and  loans in common. A mightier weapon of war  was never forged in the. whole history   of  -   the world.   Germany was ready, both from  . the military  and financial point  of  view,  (Continued on page four)  :>.-:  ' ������������������*]  X. X"X  x.-:v.  mm  ��������� '���������''Vi'" ���������' -' .t *  Groat excitment; wasv c  cancellation of contracts totals wheat recently bou^ allies;  f or September shipment.   It re  yI)ard&dles,-,Wlucfr;w^^  The Russians have,checked the German a  ���������;t^sX;:-������he,:A^  A big airship raid was made^.m^^^-^^A^o^'-^ England last nigh^  ,; were killed, one Vzeppelirivthat^^  A hurricane caused $1,000,000 damt^  :last:;nightl;aiqd^ea^'t^ ''���������"*''  i'.t-  UNEMPLOYMENT AND  THS OO.MXNG WINTBB  THAT THERE WILL be great distress the coming winter must be clear to the minds of all'  men. That there will not be sufficient indui-  trial return to activity to take up all the help  which will be offering or to provide employments  for att who will have need seems sure.  For instance, there will be great demand for  timber during, the coming -l winter. ���������- There :ria ^  that now. But there will not be the tonnage in*  shipping to handle the cargoes. Therefore, "aft.  far as overseas , lumber trade is concerned it;  will be as it was last year. There will be little,  or no employment.  As .far as railroad construction or other new  construction is concerned, there will be little ot.  nothing doing for the monies with which the,1  constructive work of the country was being car-������  ried on before the war will be in use in other,  quarters. -  ���������    What.then, will happen to the distressed in^:  this province? J  There are things which may be' done.  Mevcl  may be employed, nay, should, have - been em-v  - ployd this summer to provide food for, the needj-X  We are watching anxiously-to see some .o&  the men-who have offered- themselves, for* th%;  public service taking the lead in this: matter^  ��������� But it seems manifest that it is not in the pres-i  ent holders of civic responsibility to d& this plaint  tb������������g. -A'      -       X'    '      ^  >     .k'4  Well, if they do not, there will be the mo "j,  suffering this coining winter. -That fa all.      ' ^f.  There should he called ar commission of ths  best business, tplentJiU^fd^^M^dNi ;W*0t-th������i?  council 'and" to' devise such measures as would  take up the services of the unemployed in the  city and put them to such use .that they will  be Iself sustaining and profitable instead of a  charge to the city. -. -  There are many lnies of industry which might  be introduced and- organized which soon would  carry itself and surely it is a patriotic duty to  see .this done.  THE HABVE8T  ' t  WITH THIS MONTH COMES THE HARVEST  '/throughout   the   west.     The   promise   is  large   and the  harvest  will    almost   .cer-  *- tainty be abundant.   It is a matter for v*hich  t<r,be thankful that the granaries of the Empire  , will be full in these days of strife and want.  ; We can1 only appreciate this in small degree  'at the best.     X ,X  XBut we can appreciate this in greater degree  Aljjjr comparing our condition with the plight of  < many other nations.  I 'This-year famine in all his guant ugliness  .will'stride through many a fruitful land.'  t.    Mexico, torn with internal strife, is suffering  now, and is destined to suffer more because of  the blood lust of the irresponsible race which  inhabits her fruitful territories.     America haa-  adopted the theory that all 'men if left to themselves are capable of self government* ��������� She will  not Relieve but-that Mexico is suffering from a  temporary form -of "madness.   But' is this the  casef   Perhaps America has information in regard to the., matter which we have not.     But  this we have, that we know that .there have been  many,races so afflicted with the blood lust that  -fliey have settled down to strife as the normal  condition of human affairs.   ' '  t Thus the Indian races* of tbis whole contin-  joit made it the: chief and. the constant business  of th^ir lives to War upon one another.   '������������������  a,: The Islands of the Pacific, and Austral-Asia  Were fouiid to^be in-the same'chronic condition.   India was constantly torn with internal  /strife until the strong hand ot Britain put an  end to the conflict       ,. , x,,, ��������� , \  t xBnt a, few .generations ago all Europe made  * the greatest business of the various states walk,  Beit yesterday in history the highlands of Scotland were constantly torn with civil'strife* The  end came always to these distracted, territories  from pressuse from without and not from war  weariness within. Where then, is the ground  of.fiope that there will arise from the torn  state of Mexico peace arising, from within f ' ,  When the greater war that is todays over-  (Continued   on  Page  4)  ;0fflcia^^ite^,^det^  ;G>rman:!Soldiers^'Bie^u^on.'On:actiw  ~:'J%!-y--X&%:-!-''-'-mKmtem:-v-lMi>J^%'^  Vmany;;ext^w^ow';   Xflfii^*^^^ ...,._,.���������.  telion of tlw OurdsrBr^  ffHAMAfrii^ ^"'''  ' Onarda turned ont at i%air bogle^all.  ;i'^__ir.^^  bonible.   There was blood oa alTlia^iii'.^^^  facet of the dead wue hideous. ^mi^iWm^^^'^^^^M  them at oaee; among tham many ���������oM^mBaVlsd'-Ww-^ll^  one woman eneiente, akd three  other tightly, and io killed, a'tt.-.,..,,^.^,^..,,^ t,  wd the vanlta of the ehoreh *������mi^j|iititqi^^1^  son was .' thnt < they v were   tdaiAoi^>:VV_(aM^3i^  enemy.- Thia morning,  turned out; ainong,  ing on two -pole* a eradle eontai)L^:;:a^^^^'i)^^^p|^  or six months p\*%, tt ia aU U^^AM$^^m0^^^^^  Blow for Bloir!.^Tfaander against !������k$ti^^  SehuBs! Donnoranf'Donned) Everythi^ng  saw a mother7with her two children!  ���������nd -^^.#*-n^ Wj/mmmmmmmm  -     Fromsan-wjaJgrte^diary of %^^^^M������9W^^&L  regiment of th e Infaptry of the ;;Belerve:Ms;   ".Sept. 3, 1914, Crcfl. As the iron bridge  blown Dtp, we bnrnt the houses anid afcot  ilians."  Diary of Haasemer,  Corps:        *        ,'    ' * ...  .,...-..,.,,..,.,,., ,,,,,,.;,, ,.������������������...���������  Sept. 'a, ,1914.' At Sonnuepy XI&^i������i������iSw^J  nage, -th*-. vm������'������r_> i>������*n_ **. +k������ i^4.j;i',fc^t:':'4ii^?;XXXI"B  onto  gether.  GERMANY AS JUPGH) BTTOP WM CONVENTION  THE HAGUJJ CONVENTION of October 18; 1907, signed hy Germany, provides.as follows:  Art. 2.���������The inhabitants of an occupied territory, who, on tbe enemy's approach, 'rise  spontaneously-in arms in order to fight the invading troops, without having had time to organize themselves according to Art. 1, shall be combatants if, they carry their arms openly  -and-respect the laws and uses of _war. -_ ^   ���������   __     _    _        y   Art. 3.���������The armed forces of the contending parties may be composed, of combatants  and non-combatants. In the case of capture by the enemy, both have the right to be treated  as prisoners of war.  Art* 4.���������The prisoners of war are under the "power of the government of the enemy, but  not of the individuals or groups who have taken them.  They must be treated with humanity.  Everything belonging tb them personally, with the exception of arms, horses and military  papers, remains their own property.  Art. 22.���������The right of the combatants, concerning the ways of injuring the enemy, are  not-without limits.  Art. 23.���������Besides the prohibitions settled by special conventions, it is particularly forbidden:  (a) To use poison or poisoned weapons;  (b) To kill or wound treacherously men belonging to the adverse army or nation;  (c) To kill or wound an enemy who, having, laid down his arms or having no means  of defence, has surrendered unconditionally;  (d) To declare that no quarter will be given.  (e) To use arms, missiles, or material which may cause unnecessary harm;  (f) To use unduly the flag of truce, the national flag, or the military tiadges and,uniform of the enemy, as well as the distinctive marks of. the Geneva convention; '  (g) To destroy or seize the property of the enemy, except in the cases when that seizure or destruction should be imperiously required, by the necessities of war;  (h) To declare extinct, suspended or void in law the rights and legal actions of the  citizens of the Averse country. x X  It is likewise forbidden to compel the citizens of the adverse party to take a part in the  operations of war waged against their own country, even if they had been in the service  of the enemy before the beginning of the.war.   X  Art. 25-���������It is forbidden to attack or bombard by any means whatever, towns, villages,  houses, or buildings which aro undefended,    f V        -       V  Art. 27���������In/cases of sieges and bombardments, all necessary steps must be taken to  spare as much as possible all buildings used for sacred worship, arts, sciences, and public  relief; historic buildings, hospitals, places where the wounded and the sick are gathered,  provided those buildings are..-..not used at the same time for any military purpose. -  Art. 28.���������It is forbidden.to pillage a town or place, even after it has been taken by  sto^m. X'X :', ���������������������������'; -���������'.;���������.-. .. X' .''���������':���������'" --;/'     ���������'. " V      V.'-V ���������''     ':VX-  Art. 50.���������No collective penalty, either as a fin^ or otherwise, can be required from the  -population on account of individual acts, for which they.could not be considered responsible  as a whole.    . "";';��������� -V--'' '��������� "X-  Art. 51.���������^No tax shall be levied, except according to a written order from a general  in command and on his own responsibility.  It will be collected, as much as possible, according to the rules for the assessment of  the existing taxes;;" x' ��������� .A? ������������������ :-.'i:-'" '���������'.'-������������������'-''".'.  The tax-payer shall be given a receipt for any money paid.  Art. 53.���������The army occupying a territory shall be allowed to seize only the money,  funds, and valuables belonging exclusively, to-the state, the magazines of arms, means of  transport, provisions, and generally all personal property of the State, which can be used  for the operations of war.  Bverytbing  bad   baen   ^ill^|a.  country the sight of the inhabitants  ground 'defies description.. 8hots  practically blown their heads oft;  V.  Diary of Philipp (from Kamenz iU auo^;, #������������v  pany of the. 1st Battalion of fWVi*iL4&:4$iii!^  "August  23���������At ten in tbe -v#>Msr������n������^ii^^;^mn^^ijj^^^g^i_j^%^>������&'!^a������^^3^g^l  of the  178th   came  into the -trdUa^^V/^iijeii V^^irlXlMiel^  burnt north of Dinant.   A sad aiid*spiiOTdidWa^^  which made'you  shiver.   At the:;e3ftiyy;o^^  fifty peasants lay dead; they Js^Jw,**^  at our troops.     JMfany more wereVshofrVt^  we eounted  about  800 corpses,  whiie^tiieVw^^andX  children heldjights for us.   We ***?*&;'ffi'-^  dead bodies, as we had bad no :-fiddVsiri<^^  ing."   The  same  diary  records Vtbat^aO'fc^  chasseur from Marburg put three women onei^ind/i&iX"''''-': ��������� '   ���������;l  ,otfeer,_and_Julled_them alL.with ih^tanite^^  vi*    /kky-yAy^Mjyyy  Diary of an unnamed soldier:  ''I*ngevillies^ August 22.���������^The llth Battalion of Pioneers destroyedJtyi6%  village.   The first dead people I have everVe^p^wV  three  women  who  had-been  hanged ';:-;oia 'Vthe' v;tww^''V  Eight days afterwards the same soldier records: "In this  way we  destroyed  eight  houses  and  killed  their  inhabitants.   In one of them we bayonet two men with  their wives and a girl of eighteen. ; She dm<������t Iwd^V  me sorry for her, so innocent were  ber eyes;  but it  was impossible to control the excited soldiers, who sw  more beasts than men at such a -tiineV"XXX; - ��������� ��������� s/X  vn*    V/\'/y./'^///j/  Diary of an unnamed soldier: "At Orchies a wo.  man was killed because she had not obeyed the order  to Halt, and we burnt the whole place.'X     X  vn.        XV.'..v';-;';-: 'X  Schlauter, a reservist in the 3rd battery of tbe 4th  Field Artillery Regiment of the Guard, reeords in his  diary for August 25:  "We shot 300 of the inhabitonta of the town. The  survivors we set to digging trenches. You ought to*  have seen the women.   But what else could we dot"  85x111  SOUTH AFRICA  WHAT WOULD HAVE been considered a great  'achievement has with little notice come V to  pass.. Namely, the passing of German South  West Africa under the dominance ols Great  Britain.      X :" 'vi'.vVV.v  It has been one of the great manifestations  of:theage.". V. - 'CXX.X:V  The last great war Britain waged was with  the Boers of South Africa.    V  Having won that war, Great Britain immediately helped the Boers to rebuild their shattered farms and land, and then proceeded to  give them self rule. She, in fact, placed it in  the power of the people who had been beaten  to throw off allegiance by the ballot having  failed to do so by the bullet.  So  far  from  doing  this these  same  Boers  have now conquered a neighboring state for Britain, and having done so, have sent men to the  firing line at the front to help Britain win inV  this great conflict. .���������X  The triumph of this development is greater  than the winning of a stricken field  v.yl  \ a1^    f>    ���������" l   '      **      y  X>.> ���������>", 2  XV-*1 -'  "   ���������������*������������������  >?%<?<>  4    .      Sr  1 <")  Lfi'  v.fT "*  X  -._ ^  I      -     4  |-.'V  V   /  <   ,. r   4-4  *,- - '/? uy)l(.-4������j|ym np<|m jj yi,jn Jimp*  X  x x ���������* .xx xx->  t -      '   .       / 4  '     V   '    -,  *    '.I  ~; l"    -  Friday, Aright 13,'X9J5.:' ]  Mr. Goard's Address at Nanaimo  &  Tne ceremonies in connection  with the anniversary of the beginning of the, war were very fittingly carried out by the patriotic citizens of Nanaimo. The Herald, in its account "of the occasion, says of the principal address :  The speech of the evening was  made by Mr. W. P. Goard, of  Vancouver. His address stirred  the hearts of all patriotic British  ers and friends of the allies, his  remarks being punctuated with  frequent bursts of applause.  Mr. Goard's address jjvas in  part as follows :  Mr. Chairman, Ladies and Gentlemen,���������We are here tonight assembled on the anniversary of the  proclamation of. war by the empire of Great Britain in connection with her glorious allies that  ' have drawn the sword not to attack,   but  to   defend   our   own  c   shores, protect the boundaries of  <   our allies and to regain the coun-  < try that was' sacrificed by heroic  Belgium. The war has1 been on a  twelve month.   I have heard no  , cheering, have seen no occasion  for exhilaration on Wie part 'of  ' any member  or  any citizen  of  , the British Empire and indeed  there is no occasion for cheering.  There is no occasion for empty  ��������� boasting for asdetermined as the  .men in the field are and as determined as the nation is to expend every dollar of treasure and  every man if- necessary to win  the victory there is not one  among us but that abhors this  war, this   nightmare   that   has  ' shrouded   the   world   the   past-  year. There are those among us  ' -who say they are opposed to war,  but thank God that is not the  spirit ; of the   British   Empire.  \ (Applause). There is not one of  ^ us but would have had this cup  *" pass from us, and I hope there is  -  not one among us who will cry  " " Peace '���������* until victory rests Oon  our banners in order to maintain  liberty for mankind.   We   have  .' been called upon to face the  greatest madman of the world,  apd although at'the' commencement  of the  war' Britain was  , ? found lacking in everything hnt  courage and blood, and although  victory has not yet rested on our  banners, our lines are still uri-  broken.Glanee at conditions   as  / they.. confront ns today. The  enemy is still there, his spirit not  k yet broken, bis lines not destroyed, and, armed, at futy strength  determined to go on to the end  In resources and strength the  enemy is -worthy '-of- our steel,  1 but the true strength of a foe-  man does not lie' in the sword,  . nor in the number of battalions,  but lies in the spirit, and if this  . world has ever seen an exhibition, of the bestial spirit it has  seen it in the acts of the enemy,  on the womankind and children  trampled in the dust, and in the  __ jnurder _of Jielpless _non-combaU  ants. A spirit that is so degraded,  that is so vile is a rotten foun-  f dation on which to build an empire and because the foundation  of Germany is rotten to' a degree  I say that the enemy is sure to  totter to its fall.  l'"' Let us look over the situation  tp-day, at the allies who are  fighting side by side with us in  A NEW CANADIAN HIGHWAY  this great conflict. Bussia has  been held'up to us for years as  a menace to the British Empire,  but we see her now waging war  in a humane manner, in short,  as an enemy that is playing the  game fair. I thank God for such  an ally as Russia. And France,  gallant France, which for1 years  struggled on in its existence under the overhanging menace of  German militarism which hung  over France like a cloud, so  throttlipg the life of the nation  that its people prayed they might  find relief in the grave or in victory from the menace. France  has risen in her might to overthrow the sceptre and is now  pouring her manhood into the  balance, is winning victories and  will win a final triumph. And  v/hat about the British Empire?  I am proud of. it, proud at the  way in which every part of the  Empire is rallying to the call of  the Motherland, even in South  Africa, which a few years ago  was an open enemy is now march  ing side by side with other colonies against the common foe. Of  all the allies Great Britain is the  only one which has not thrown  all her manhood into the scale,  but which is now in a position to  arm every man within the empire. If the manhood of the Empire ^does not rally to the call  what is it going to meant I am  going to name a name that we  all fear arid hate, "Conscription." Oh,-how gallantly Britain  is trying to1 avoid conscription,  but slie can only do so by an increased number of volunteers.  The young men of the nation can  prevent conscription by marching  to the nearest recruiting station,  and saying, "Here is my services  and if needs be, my life for my  country." A short time ago  many of us thought a navy and  a few' hundred thousand men  were all we wanted, but now we  know, that we need every man to  win victory.  ( Raising aloft the Union Jack  and continuing in his remarks,  Mr. Goard said,' :'I am proud of  the flag.? Do you know what it-  means. Can you read the inscription that is written out in  these .red and white stripes. This  Sb,the blood red flag of St.,  George,, handed down to us from  Calvary when tbe greatest sacri-  ficei of. ail was- made. These red  stripes signalize the blood of the  martyrs and its color has been  held by the blood of its sons  throughout the ages to perpetuate the liberty of mankind. Here  is the white cross of St. Andrew  which Scotland brought with her  when she came into the union,  and, here is the cross of St. Patrick; and when Ireland * joined  the Federation she, brought this  cftws with her. The three crosses  entwined go to make -the Union  Jack, the flag of the Empire. I  am- proud of the flag and I am  proud of the boysv who are fighting for.it/and proud "of the boys  who' have died tor it. Many sacrifices have been made for it, and  many more sacrifices will be made  before victory crowns onr arms.  I am pleased to see such a large  assembly present on the occasion  of this anniversary, and I hope  before another anniversary comes  round our sacrifices will .have resulted in a glorious victory.  Beanie's Seeds and All Kinds of Seed Potatoes  Delta Grain and Feed Store  1647 Main Street  Our Specialty  Potatoes and' AH .Kinds of Vegetables  Free City  Delivery  Phone: Fairmont 2144. Vancouver, B. 0.  * Pride of the West"  ���������������������������- BR^ND  OVERALLS, SHIRTS, PANTS and MACKINAW  CLOTHING  MANUFACTURED IN VANCOUVER  By  MACKAY SMITH, BLAIR & CO., LTD.  "Buy Goods Made at Home, and get both the  Goods and the Money."  Perhaps our newest auto road  is that running from Windermere  (Sinclair Canyon) to Banff, Alberta, through the Vermillion  Pass in the Rocky Mountains.  This road, which is being built  jointly by the government of  British Columbia and the Canadian Pacific Railway, will undoubtedly be one of the scenic  wonders of America.  At the time of my visit the  road was only eight miles in  length from Sinclair Canyon to  the Summit. Leaving the Cranbrook Golden road half way down  the Sinclair Hill, we swung east  on the new grade, cut out of. the  high bank of Sinclair Creek perhaps a hundred feet from the  creek bottom. About a mile  from the beginning of the new  road we entered the big rock cut.  This is cut through solid rock  for a distance of about two hundred yards, and it was necessary  get through some way.  A pleasant surprise greeted us  on* emerging from the cut���������a  splendid road stretched ahead  with a slight up-grade. Speeding along we soon came to Sinclair Hot Springs, a natural sulphur spring, filling a large cavity in the native rock, just above  the ice cold waters of Sinclair  Creek. Many marvellous cures  of rheumatism, etc., are credited  to this spring, but of course  there are not facilities for a Btay  there unless one camps out.J '  After leaving the hot spring  the road keeps gently rising  through a lightly wooded country until of a sudden everything  becomes red ���������-red road.���������red  to lower the drillers from above  in cradles to drill the necessary  holes for dynamite.)On our part  we found it necessary to move  very large boulders from time to  time, so, as to get the ctor through  at all���������work was not completed  on the cut and really we had* no  business being on the road at all,  but the "Call of the Wild" was  in our blood and we meant to  rocks���������red mountains* This part  of the road is truly marvellous,  the whole country rock evidently  being - impregnated with oxides of  iron. It would drive an artist to  distraction with its varied hues.  Still keeping along the .creek  we came to tbe 'second canyon,  not nearly so awe inspiring as  the first,, but' still an enormous  piece of road building; here we  crossed the creek and continued  along, still gently rising all the  time, past old road camps, hunters1* and trappers' cabins until we  arrive at the upper road camp  where some hundred and fifty  men wete working on the road  up the summit. At the time of  our visit we found it impossible  to get up the summit owing to  the presence of road making ma  chinery, etc., but we did walk  up and were well repaid for our  walk. From the summit a mighty  panorama stretched ahead of us  ���������the valley of the, Kootenay riv-1  er, along which the new road will  ultimately go, in the foreground!,  and the majestic Rockies in tbe  back. The passage _from_ British  Columbia to Alberta will be made  through the Vermillion Pass some  where about Laggan, thence on  to Banff, Calgary, etc.  On the completion of this road  it will be possible to make a circular tour from Calgary through  Banff, Laggan, the Windermere  Valley, Cranbrook, Fernie,  through the coal mining district  of the Crow's Nest Pass, Macleod and back to Calgary. It is  expected that the road will be  completed by < the end of 1015.  Not only as a scenic trip is  this to be recommended, but the  whole country is a regular hunter's paradise; game of all kinds  abounds within a short distance  of the road���������bear, moose, elk,  caribou, mountain goat and sheep  and all kinds of feathered''game.  ������������������Ford Times.  WHAT   LIES   AHEAD  Germany is fighting now with  every ounce of strength she possesses, but the allies have large  reserves of. strength. They ' can  only bring their reserves into operation by degrees, because they  were ess prepared at the outset,  but their fighting weight steadily increases- The Russian withdrawal in Galicia is a serious  check, but it has happened once  before, and it means no permanent impairment of the fighting resources of our ally. Both  France and Great Britain have  enormous reserves of men who  have never yet been near the firing line, but await the chosen  moment.���������London Times.  4 .  SCENE NEAB VANOOUVEE  GREATER PRANCE IS USING!  When it is recalled that France  was suddenly, in 1870, overwhelmed by the enemy, who today is knocking at her gateB, the  people might be forgiven if their  hearts should sink within them  as they recognize that the enemy  is stronger than he was 45 years  ago, and that he has perfected  a marvellous fighting machine.  But France goes .forward not  alone in the performance of a  heroic duty for duty's sake, but  because she realizes that if the  enemy is greater than is France  and much better equipped for  fighting, nevertheless France was  not unmindful of what was going on about her, and hence was  not entrapped asleep. One hears  little of a shortage of munitions  in the French army, notwithstanding that the enemy early  took from France her chief ^iron  and coal districts. So also is there  universal confidence in the leaders of. the French army, equaling that of the Germans in their  own field marshals. Among the  people themselves there is unity  such as does not prevail in Germany, if one may judge of the  socialistic utterances, at Berlin  and the failure to find an echo  for these among the Socialists of  France*  The iyar will reveal a greater  France when the roar of battle  has finally ceased. France will rejoice in her part in the war, even  though the conclusion should involve the bitterness of defeat. Her  people for generation upon generation will understand that as  for France, she fought with signal > courage and purity of motive, and that upon her escutcheon there was no blemish found.  ���������Free Press. '  EDUCATION IN RUMIA  In 1887 there were, according  to Prof. Yinigradoff, but some  10,000 provincial schools in Bussia. They had increased to 28,-  000 in I9U, while in,the large  centres such as Moscow universal  education has already been reached. It is also true that the Duma  has worked out a definite scheme  for a network of-schools for the  agricultural provinces of the empire* Much credit,' as-is deserved,  has beenv given to the work of the  zems tvos, and the local governors in this field; but their work  and all tbe work for education,  it must in' justice be said, has  been done with the hearty co-operation of the Emperor, and could  not have been done without it.  While at, the beginning of the  present reign there were but 50  in very 1,000 in Russia who  could read and write, the latest  authoritative information (1908)  as given=by Gilbert H. Grosvenor,  shows a marked gain, 211 out of  every 1,000 being able to read  and write. This advance has been  secured in spite of unusual difficulties. It must be remembered  that the territory of Russia covers one-seventh of the earth's entire land surface. It is not'easy  to organize school districts in a  country of swamps, so thinly  .populated that in many places  human habitations are 20 miles  apart, with no railroad connections and poor highways.  He is a wise politician whose  silence is so intense that you can  almost  hear  it.  The Department of Lands at  Victoria is receiving frequent enquiries in connection with the development of the coast lumber  trade, and it would appear that  increased -attention is being paid  to the securing of mill sites and  timber along the northernv seaboard. The information circulated under instructions from -the  Minister of Lands for the guidance of manufacturers both in the  interior and on the - coast has  aroused much interest.  There is nothing hypocritical  in the wagging of aVdog^s tail.  It's easier for love to find the  way than it is for dad to pay the  bills.  Phone Seymour 8171  STOREY & CAMPBELL  518-520 BEATTY ST. VANCOUVER, B.C.  ' ' L -  MANUFACTURERS OF  Light and Heavy. Harness, Mexican .  Saddles, Closed Uppers, Leggings, etc.  A large stock of Trunks and Valises always  on hand.;  BUGGIES, WAGONS, Etc.  Leather ot all kinds.    Horse Clothing. '  i -  We are the largest manufacturers and  importers af 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.  k       Railway Track Tools and White Waste  Concrete Mixers and Wheelbarrows.  Phone: Sey. 8942.  WO Homer Street  A woman's will always pre-.     If a nice'young man sighs be-  vails unless she is rich'enough cause  his vest  is  too tight,'a  for the lawyers to break it af- pretty girl is sure he is in love  ter she is dead. with ber.        - i    ���������  "BOTJ<m ON UATfl" clears out  rats, (mice, etc. Don't die in the  house, loc and 25c at drug: and country  stores. ' t.f.  , Ottawa, Ca������ad������  FJUNO&E * OUT*****  jewrtrtars ������n4 Solicitow    _  Clive Pringle. N. Gh. Guthrie.  Parliamentary Solicitors, Departmental  Agents, Board of Railway Commissioners  Mr. Clive Pringle is a member of tbe  Bar of British .Columbia..  Citiien Building, Ottawa.  ^Nr9^8inW"i  "Q. ������." Means   Quigley   Brand  Sweater Coats.  *  "Q. 8." Means  Guaranteed Unbreakable Welt Seamfct  "Q. B." Means "Wade in 8. GA'  by White Help.  The Vancouver Knitting Co,, l4&  HORSESHOE BAY  (Near Whytecliff Station)  PACIFIC GREAT EASTERN RAILWAY  ******     9.������  A BeautifuLRide.       - ,  Splendid Picnic Park. ,  Bathing Beach and Bath House.  Swings, etc., for the Kiddies.  Smooth Water for Boating.  _    /   The Best Place to Catch Sea-Trout.  *   ������   ���������   ���������  There is always "something doing" at Horseshoe  Bay.   Take the children before school opens.  Bound Trip Adult Fare  FIFTY CENTS ;.f>X7-'-X  ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^  ^���������iiteji^  [^or^gf^^^ ...  ,...,  [about it. Canadian born lads are  I beginning to realize that this war  _ Jep^aMS.;i������^  ' mindful of their_duty to the moe  'ther of nations. They realize now  y/y. yjkk k kk. kMM^^^^^.  and religious freedom,; a partner-  *������liip?^  Vi<*Vthe highest and ^Oblest .ideals  vo^humlamtyv and a: clea*; titl.e to  Via X heritage krichyi\N0ndJXi$^,  dreams of avarice in all that goes  to make a Country J'greatA A J:-/.  XThi_i is what they were g<nng  kiofight;' ;lo*era little hi-sitatio^  ; a Xpat^^  -vThen I^saw nrie come^out;;' He  Jheld >nw tiead high; Vhi|:ie^ivwas  filled TlithXa^.^ He ym iproudi  satisfied. He had enlisted.^XHe  \^1rtidv offered himself JMthe'Jaawc[  A<o>i his nation^ wdM  ^ep^ed^tof ^fig^^^^-bw^^a^^;!?  V^ed-l^  ���������������db;'m^.XXX^  Xx: ;���������*���������< v.;:-; Ay jy*y*';iA*' axx' ��������� -:x y;- ���������  x It^^ n^  hear from the British navy. Get  your throat  ready for singing  "Rule Brittannia."  '-������������������**.  '" The following message was addressed by His Majesty the King  to Admiral Sir John Jellico,  Aug. 4th, 1914: "At this grave  moment in our national history,  I send to you, and through you,  to, the officers and men of the  fleets under your command, the  assurance of my confidence that  under your direction they will  revive and renew the old glories of the Royal Navy, and prove  once ~ again the sure shield of  -Britain and her Empire in her  hour of trial.  Thel  _, ^i'&Sf^i*^^  ifca has shown almost as much  il|ij$a1^^  demand that we should, in effect,  tto^assis&o^  mivM^ntyfi%&$  :^ofrf^Aniinc^  ^rpw i^  ^idf^  f ence:: and: thei conf pimdmg of tho  'enen^y^yyAAyyiAyk ^/h Ay/.  ;   Running th^&ocfod^  old war game. Run it successfully  iand Jjfauv w^  money: >ai^������in^^^:;Vinn': it and  :Iet:���������;/y^���������^)ryv^;:j^'6dB % be; impounded,  and ydC lose t������v'the:..;extent|;-bf'thiB:  value  of ^rA^  shipped. v ��������� ^  'chants liave;JIakeidV their ship's  manifesto and sent contraband  but the ;wicked Br^OM seiwdit  iand ^rned ^.,WVljh^|:o^Vtt������e9;  and ^hat:;h^  meTChante vwhb'^ ^  that was to 'bnn|f in:lrai>e profits  have whimpered and have asked  the president to tell us we must  never  again  attempt to   search  the hold of a neutral ship.  . By this! time I hope Mr. Wilson will have seen that the demand made, by himself and half  a dozen other individual Americans, is to use their own expressive, if somewhat vulgar word,  bunkum. One must have sympathy for the American producer  at the same time. Deprived of  copper, the Hun cannot make the  cartridge shells for his artillery,  without which he cannot send his  "Jack Johnsons'" and other love  I tokens at our men. Copper is  so scarce \ in Germany just now  that the soldiers of the Kaiser  ;s$e|:;gm^ ,.r  the 'dopr-knobs; and knockers off  iW*y}M^^^^*M^:.^L*\\W^.. .,   fire-irons and bedsteads. If  you  ianiii_ip&^^  many you will get _over $1000 for  Yankee merchant could only safe-  rth^jjp  :ail)M|������d^^  residential district^ and live hap-  cause we spoil his.little game the  merchant joins the United States  lGr._riiitf*tt^^  asking us to tell the British Ad-i  infr,^ '  &m)enc^  iSi'Th^t^ ...  tbte g;S^^  pastXus ;j successf*^  good, we will not pipe our eye  ;pverXthe^-m^  tempts toV ruin;^  she must bow to the fortunes of  war, the cotton and copper kings  have a corner to themselves, and  we>Iinsy; pet much money that -the  armourers are not grousing for  their tradbw  alone has placed a contract with  zersv that wi^Vfce^ Jgfc  ing;;^;:$ovfe*v!a^  goods are tb;l>e deliyiered^ ^ay  Pf j ^adiwstbbk;V it is not likely  Ahfevfiui^  Other -firms _aro wbrkuigi night  and day, Sundays included, turning but millions of . small' arms  and millions of rounds of ammunition, destined for the field  of battle. I have not heard that  these makers of implements of  destruction-have gone weeping to  the President.  not even seen tlie pail leave alone  "''i&kyyMjj$yAkk/My/A/%  . ..���������v:W-C"4������X#Xfc'XXX.XXX.  i^uie^bn for?  'peri.4Xfldu^  $enti&hijr^^  ij&as.' vcbnsfttui^^  /lies'"' ^toA^i0k0^A^^k0^kiii^'.  opt; HaW^  iceivjng^m^^  iitettce's;?-V X^XXXXXXV? XXVX  y:j ? a. v};. jj AJXJ*kkMAr*ykkyyyAJAX������  logue  between Moses.V and Jos-  PHONE SBTMOTJR 9086  synopsis o? ooiutv hjnjno  bboui^ttons  Coal mining rights of tbe Domin-  on, in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and  Alberts, tbe Yukon Territory, tbe  North-west Territories and in a portion of tbe province of British Col-  tubbia, may be leaaed for a term of  twenty-one .years at an annual rental  of flan acre. Not more than 2,560  acres will be cleaned to one applicant.  Application";for a lease must be  made by tbe applicant in person to  tbe Agent or Sub-Agent of tbe district in which the rights applied for  are situated.'  Jn surveyed^ territory the land must  be described, by sections, or legal  sub-divisions of sections, and in un-  surveyed territory the. tract applied  for shall be staked out by the applicant himself. j  Each application must be accompanied by a fee of $5 which will be re  funded if the- rights applied for are  not available, but not otherwise. A  royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the  -rate vof-five-cents per ton. , _  The person operating the mine shall  furnish the Agent with sworn returns  accounting for the full quantity of  merchantable coal mined and pay tbe  royalty thereon. If the coal mining  rights are not being operated, such returns should be furnished 'at least  once a-year. >  The lease will-include thb ceal mining rights only, but the lessee may be  permitted to purchase whatever available surface rights may be considered  necessary for tbe working of the mine  at the rate of $10.00 an acre.  For full information application  should be made to the* Secretary, Ot-  tbe Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-Agent  of Dominion Lands.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.B.���������Unauthorized    publication    of  this advertisement will not be paid for.  ���������58782.  *������  ^tSWVQ-^  FIRE MEANS  DESTRUCTION  We insure your Pome  and Treasures against loss  in good Board Companies.  0������w������ Fraser Tnist Co-  -' X22 Hastings St. West  References:  Pun's,  Bradstreeta,  and any Financial House of Repute in Vancouver.  P. T. FAMS  THE  SHOE  EEPAIB  MAN  has  removed  from    '  Gor. 7th and Main to  2.40 Main Street. Near Broadway  Bring  your   Bep.������lr   Work   hero  and get a free pass to the Broil-  wa? Theatre  As a matter of fact the 8,000,-  000 odd Germans in the States���������r  arid mark you, they left Germany  on account of Kaiserism and the  iron heel���������think that the land of  their adoption, should throw over  all the rules of the game and ask  us, with threats or without them,  to give up our watch for faked  ship's -papers and. contraband  cargoes. Quarrel is not possible  and was never possible, and the  best we can do is to help the  two or three men who have made  a demand in the name of the  -United States to ' climb down  gracefully.     - x '" <' V,    V r  * With' large contingents .������t  troops under arms' in Canada'  and large-Japanese .battleships  with three noses pointing towards fye Pacific seaboard,  America cannot dream of drawing anything -more deadly than  the ordinary carving knife, indeed the American people, as a  people, never thought of. doing  anything more. IJet this be remembered, however. Every vote  in the United States is nursed  by some political party, and tbe  best way of nursing the German  vote is by pleasing the German.  A few weeks ago a deputation of  leading Frankfort sausage-eaters visited Washington to ask  President Wilton to hurt us and  our allies by forbidding all communication between America and  our coasts! I need scarcely add  they were laughed out  of the  jtown. _ .   In   the   bulk   the   American  people   are   our   friends.   Thin  * blood has boiled like our own  over the ghastly stories of murder, outrage, pillage, 'and wanton destruction, and the vast majority who are not of the German-American-Fenian element ate  as keen as we are on having the  allies campaign brought to a conclusion on the lines that we and  our allies have mapped out and  as early as possible.  ���������   ���������   ���������  vThe ''full dinner pail" ticket  of Mayor Taylor will have to be  substituted  by  something  more  Ik South!-:';y^0uy6^  Association wte'������������������ tiieV^name ^  ed oh at the^ ebiidferenciS ^e^een  the Municipal ^oimcU; andVothw  public   organizations   teld'A last  Saturday to ^^  'bility'-of^eo-bpe^  tribiitibri Vof >^U^  winter so as fto ��������� avoid voverlapr  ;jjjiig:X^^  ^v-inof thie=  relief committee^ ���������;witt;^^:^'^!!^  'pidftntvbfittie-n^^  Relief ^cer ^e  ..<%:.secretaj^.H^  S^bii^'se^  VattvesVof different organizations  ^^���������fuHy^hV^c^^  ?air*e i to; ei6*c^ni^  l^ping.Xtie;S^  to be aliowe^tb; deal^  own members so far as possible;  but all agreed to report to- the  central organization the cases assisted, and to what extent so  that any funds available may be  equiably distributed. Donations,  either in money or goods, will  be accepted, by Relief Officer  Iteming and difly acknowledged,  iist arrangements/are to be made  ,r'or the storing of articles for  the winter. Garden produce,-such  as potatoes,' carrots and fruit,  which will keep good for some  time, will be welcomed .by the  association, as well as articles of  clothing and other gdods.  'jf;^;*:;^^  x5ip^  m  m.  HOTEL BURRARD  The Hotel- Burrard "situated at  the corner of Cordovai and Homer  streets, Vancouver, is one'of the  most comfortable and home-like  moderate price' hotels in the city.  |t has, recently been remodelled  and renovated. It has 60 neat  well ventilated outside ' rooms,  each furnished with .hot and cold  water. Jt is conveniently situated two blocks east of the C. P.  R. depot and wharf, close to the  wholesale centre. The proprietor, Mr. J. McGillivray, who is  a hotel man of fifteen years' experience, will be found courteous  and attentive. The American  and European plans are both  used.   >  T8JS ENTENTE OF SPPWT  The entente of arms has be-  come,.an entente of spirit tbat  will long outlive the war and  leave both nations the richer*  What -qualities-of-ours -it-may  be of profit for France to assimilate can be left for French  writers to determine. Our own  debt we must be swif* to ac  knowledge. Her gallantry, her  nerve, her solidarity, ber endur  ance, her warm responsiveness to  friends, not new indeed, but grappled to her by new ties, have impressed themselves indelibly on  the mind of England.  Patriotic little Nanaimo    has  already controbuted $1,000 for 1  machine  gun, and is busy col-  ������������������^���������u..���������^-, ~j    0 lecting another $1,000 for a see-  tempting if he wishes to, legis- Lond, besides contributing largely  late in Victoria. Vancouver has to other patriotic funds.  mAmm^jmAmmMAmmmmmmm^m  fXXXr,  Telephone  WSmrn^k^ml^Slj^^^m  ierirbM!-^^  rt::~ -. -r. ���������;'. ������������������' ���������: :r,- r'��������� 4ii,' ��������������������������� ���������- y; XW.y;Vs :4 X -*���������-'-; "^ X XXHf ���������'��������� ;-'sX'XX"':3s#  yjyj/yyyk.ky/&yyyykyjjyyy0  ���������v  y:z:^  .   .....    . ^/rv  ������������������:'lUr^:&#  .'-'o'-^^v'i^Kf-^f  "���������>'������������������''���������' '"'.'?��������� ipiV!->  //'W/&/K4^^  jm$mr'  ���������fj-.l-ira  vrt'i^b^vjbe'V^  height of folly as  weU as selfish and  unpatriotic for us  to say:  ffMljpracm^ J T'/J\4\  ���������:St*mi^-^^e:"-^r!fB^.^*^y^ "   -ViX'Vm'l  1      ��������� ' ��������� ' mfm%*m9mm4m*%������mmmmmm%m9mmm ' ^   J     1 fc ^ JL rt\l������i  /  USE ROYAL ST-AHDARD ILOtnt  ���������������*  .? / *  y%t\  -V Mm  . ,  y<^\y%fM  At % y^i  because it is made in Brituh Colombia aad ill indaltyy  gives daily rapport to over a hundred 'BritUk Gohudita  workmen and their families, it this were^onr 'only-el.ia^.v:-v   vVviXiV  But this fine family flow, made from the plekof ll**.    jy, A' '-x^:  toba's great wheat crop, is Superior to tb* Other W������������ '  of Foreign Manufacture. V������4H7>>bM^l%iAoaflili^  have tested it from every po^ble b������kin������ standpoint ia  oompariaon with these, other fordgn flbu������   Md lN;rt^^^  you to test'it at our expense. *.   X I Al/sfAk )-/^r^- 4- -.,���������������������������  \ rrfyA���������f?:%  ORDW AUG* Of ROYW. ^  STAHPARP nOVW TODAY  J   ���������*   l"\   I  ,  f.  >  > >'. / X  1-1     f -  V.  i * -it 3  TTse.it aa you would t^e flour to wWoh you eel* been fiX  customed. < If it does not give resnlts far snperior���������if yon  are in any way dwaatisfied���������your dealer wili refund fee  tbe full pnrobaaepriee. u  Vwcowver Milling & Grain Co* l4miM  Vanoonver     Viotoria     New Westmintler     WmhMiiip  ^ ���������*-���������  *'    AvI  \ x, x  w*  V,  ��������� * ��������� ">.-.  L '   ���������     *   4   .    <  11* >..* *. ���������  \\".\':XA  ur*t .=1.  THE STOVE THAT HELPS YOU HURHY  WITH a NEW PERFECTION Oil Cookstovt  you don't have to wait for the fire to come up.  Juit scratch a match-the NEW PERFECTION  lights instantly, like a gu stove. Your meal is prepared  and on the table in no time.  A NEW PERFECTION in your kitchen mtaas cool, comfortable cooking all summer. Mads fat 1, 2, S snd 4 burner sixes.  At birdwii* snd deputinsnt stores everywhere. If your deslsr  cannot supply you, writ* us direct  aOYAUTBOIL  OIVBS        tp������  SBST RESULTS  "mow sbsvino  IVJn    hombs-  THE IMPERUL OIL COMPANY  Limited  BRANCHES IN  ALL CITIES  Made in  Canada  Custom Shoo Repairing  P. PABIS, Prop.  WORLD SHOE CO.  BEST SHOE EEPAIBINO IN THE CTY  Work Done While Tou W.*it  Work Called for and Delivered  Loggers', Miners', Cripplea* and any Kind of 8pecial jBhoes Blade  to Order  64 HAfiTINOS 8TBEET W.   Next Columbia Theatre  Phone:  Seymour  1770. VANCOUVER, B. C.  SOME OP VANCOUVER'S FJBE F10HTEB8  9 wm.  THE WESTERN GALL  &mx.  H.  H.  STEVENS,  M. P.  Editor-in-Chief  PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY  BY THE  TERMINAL CITY PRESS, LIMITED  HEAD OFFICE:  203 KINGSWAY, VANCOUVER, B. C.  Telephone: Fairmont 1140.  SUBSCRIPTION:  One Dollar a Year in Advance.  ' $1.50 Outside Canada.  THE WAR  Xs?3,  |s^ia^*'X  IP:  pptilH  iipf  tgSsftlt?}  lilili  Hi  lilt  I'll  THE ANNIVERSARY of the war has now arrived..   The year has been such a one as  has never before been experinced by humanity.   Bloodshed beyond experience hitherto has  befallen the world.   Overturn of the ordinary  ' avocations of men has been the general experience.   The baser passions of men have been let  loose in such  a. manner as  to stagger one's  faith in humanity.  And the worst part of it all is the evidence  which has gone, on accumulating that these  things were all foreseen and counted on by the  * clique which, having gained such absolute control of the German life that! they were able to  lead that people to the perpetration of the .crimes  which will forever blacken the pages of the ^history of this time. *  '   '"      "'*"- < ;     / "X.  Now, after a year, where do we stand in regard to this matter?-x       --       ?  ��������� We, as an empire do not stand altogether  well. It is true we have done'all that we ex-  ., pected to do. It is true that we bave done  more than we undertook' to dp in dur understanding with ~ our allies.. But it is. also-true  that what we1 have done has proven to be insufficient. ���������.  There has been a failure to measure the German spirit in regard to this" Struggle. Further,  there has' been a failure to understand fully  "how utterly all Germany had dedicated its  very" existence tb the "great adventure which  should 'bring them, the.German people; world  dominance or destruction." That failure'is Raising but'it' has>ot wholly passed.  Let itVbe' Baid that'there is hot in the mind  of Gerihany^iw'yet the slightest idea of making  ,, a peace' which will hinder her -from taking up  "' this conflict, for > world mastery, when she has^ re-  , cuperated again.   That Germany.would rest her  sword in the scabbard for a time .seems certainj  if it can be an armed 'truce,,'but *' that Germany  will give up the sword or consent-to be content  * ,-wilbitjft-^lajM^n^----oii0'4tKrjEbe nations^for all time  cannot .be believed.  ^ Germany cannot, or rather, will not, consent  to live if Britain liveB with equal' ppwejC Ger-  many will not consent to1 continue if the democracy of western Europe is to bold sway as  heretofore.  / These are not empty words. Gertoany is spending the lives of her manhood, like water and,  will not rest until all is spent unless she gain  her goal or at least make such a peace, as will  enable, her to. renew the conflict at the first  suitable opportunity- J''  x flfer Pmjberor is possessed with that form of  insanity which makes him. believe that he was  born and is destined Ho be' tne one monarch  of all the world. He has taught his people to  believe that they are the, superhuman. That  when tbe world conquest is achieved they shall  command the services ���������of alt oj^r..races as the  master dominates Ithe slave,XW^r.' shall hold]  -thcsword, alUothers-shail aem\Wewalv    -  progress has been made by Germany than by  the Allies. This does not refer to the land won  ontlost, but to the progress in organization and  machinery of war.  Germany has called up all her manhood,, and  bus equipped them and' the major portion of  them -are on their feet ready to hurl their  massed forces on their foes.  Britain has not called up all her men. She  could not arm them if she did. She will not  have time to train them as they should be  trained before the end has been reached.  Russia has not called up all her men, and she  has not been able to fully arm all that she call  ed  up,  and the  end will be  upon us  before  she r can do this- JFrance has  all her men on  the fields and has equipped them.  The fight is still before us. It will intensify  as the fall comes on. It will call for all the resources of the Empire to play the part we  must play if we are to succeed.  If the ring of steel holds around Germany  the end may come within the next, twelve  months. If the ring is broken, as is very possible, it may take several years to end the strug  gle. Therefore, this must be our business this  year, and every man must" be  in it.  The danger for the moment will be in the  near east. Germany is likely to hurl her hosts  at Servia*s Bulgaria may treacherously attack  her in the back. In this case Constantinople  may pass to the Germans. They may sweep  down into Asia-Minor and menace Egypt.  If that happens it will be the beginning of  a new war before this one is finished, and one  tbat will call into the conflict all the forces  of the empire's manhood of all the races, if  we have sufficient success to hold the foe in play  until such* forces  are mobilized.  There will be then, grave danger also that  the war madness will pass to Asia, and that all  h<jr leading. races will be aflame.  It is time1* to organize as never before.  It is time to pla.ce our services, at the disposal of   the   Empire.  It is time to get on our knees before Almighty God, in' Whose hands the issues of the  conflict are.  ,   BUT IT IS NO TIME TO DESPAIRS  If we are.true to ourselves we must win.  But no man is true who refuses to give himself to the conflict ,or to the labors which sustain those who are called to the actual firing  line.  ' - Universal volunteering or conscription. Let  us have one or the other. The place of our  women is behind the firing line protected by the  lives of the men at the frontv But that is no  place for the manhood of serviceable age and the  men who are found' there must'make clear why  they are there. Is it for selfish gain? There is  not much of that going these days. Is it for  fear? We hardly think that can be so. Is it  because of the diffidence of leaving lesser duties  in-6rder-to fulfill the greater*  . If: the last be the trouble and it would  appear that it/ is; the fact that the voluntary  system has been made universal would remove  that' feeling of.'responsibility. X t      , ,,   ,  08RWANY yak JTWlT VkSSbS STATUS  (Continued  from Page   1)  Friday, August 13, 1915.  THE GEORGIAN CIRCUIT  The Wonderful International Scenic Auto Tour of the Pacific Northwest  There is one tour that stands i immensely. Rhododendrons along  out pre-eminent amongst the motor the roads today and yesterday most  routes of the  Pacific  Coast;  that j beautiful  tour being the international Georgian Circuit.  The Georgian Circuit, briefly, is a  route which in one grand sweep embraces all of. the scenic charm of the  roads connecting ^together the following cities: Seattle, Vancouver,  Nanaimo, Victoria, - Port Angeles,  Port Townsend, Olympia, Tacoma  and Seattle. The distance around  the main route between-these cities  is about 500 miles, but by taking in  some of the ramifications and side  tours connecting, it is easy to add  a thousand miles to this, as is  shown in the  following narrative.  A glance at the accompanying  map shows that there really is no  starting point to the Georgian Circuit; you can leave from any city  on the route, and cover about 500  miles without ever being on the  same road twice, or at your pleasure increase the distance to 1,500  miles. It is a tour that every au-  tomobilist should plan to make.  There is no tour on the North  American Continent with more attractive or more varied scenery,  or that offers, during the hot summer months, more delightful and  eool retreats and resorts. There is  a most plentiful supply of garages  and hotels everywhere for machine nhd man. The best season is  from the beginning of May to the  Sunday, May 23rd^ Stopping tonight at Port Townsend. 'After  leaving Port Angeles, turned", off  the main road to see New, Dunge-  ness and Port Williams. New 3)un-  geness was named by Captain Vancouver after Dungeness in England. - On arrival at Port Towns-  end ran out to Fort Worden, one  of the local sights. We have ^been  following what is known as 'the  Olympic Highway today, mostly an  excellent road. ' ;- -sx*-  Monday, 24th May. Are staying  tonight at Lake Cushman. Very  beautiful along Hoods Canal today  and took many photos. Lots of  trout, big fellows, rising this evening. . '  Tuesday, 25th May. Rose at daylight. Caught several fine trout, one  a six-pounder, and a bigger one got  away. We are at Aberdeen this  evening our run today being 130  miles. Will stay here over tomorrow night and spend tomorrow in  visiting Cohasset Beach, Hoquiam  and Pacific Beach.  Wednesday, 26th May. Have had  a splendid day, seen the surf rolling in from the wide Pacific, and  also seen some of' the most magni-  cent hard sand beaches imaginable.  Still at Aberdeen tonight.  Thursday, 27th May. Tacoma to-  I 'night, our run being just under a  end of October, and the hotter the | hundred miles.   Since leaving Oly-  mpia we have been following the  weather is elsewhere the more the  auto tourist will appreciate the  cool, toresr-bordered roads, the sea  breezes and the zephyrs from the  snow-capped Olympic and Cascade  ranges. Through the entire territory covered by the Georgian Circuit poisonous .bugs or. poisonous  snakes ave absolutely unknown.  tt is well to add here, the motorist, loo, will not encounter desert  or .sandy conditions to mar the pleasure of the trip.  From Vancouver to Nanaimo, and  from. Victoria to Port Angeles are.  of course, ferries, of forty and  twenty miles respectively, with daily  steamers each way.- 1  These steamers are fast, with  comfortable accommodation, and  the Wo ferry trips add considerably  to the scenic attractions "and noVei-  ty of the tour. '.  The Customs Officials on both  sides, of the line will be found  most courteous and obliging, and  there is a total absence of "red  The women of other' raees;:iih^-1������e:for them  first, as harlots or concubines/ a������d ^r:t^eir, husbands of other races after. * ..- V"XXX'' ''   '  These are hard things to say^d Relieve and  to write," but the person whose eyes ore not open  now will never see until his* neck ib "under the  heel of the tyrant. *   . ,. ..  Now,'what have > we done to avert such1 a dis-  & .������aster to the world? We have cleared the seas  of all but the submarine. But the battle fleet of  Germany remains in her harbor and the submarine infests the seas. So far we have done well  but the end on land and on the sea has not  been reached.  On land we have organized an army. We are  proud of .the army. ^But should we be proud of  ' it in the sense that it is all that we should have  done, or should do.   Evidently not.  Knowing the power of the army of Germany,  we should have been prepared with some kind  of an army capable of meeting it* We were  not so prepared. We may well bless God that  this great' struggle did not come upon us alone.  IT SHOULD BE RECOGNIZED BY THE  ANTI-MILITARY PARTY THAT THEY CAME  NEAR TO DESTROYING THE EMPIRE AND  THE LIBERTY OF ALL WHO ARE THE SUBJECTS OF IT BY THEIR INSISTENCE THAT  THERE SHOULD BE NO MILITARY TRAINING FOR THE SONS OF THE EMPIRE.  The lesson has not been fully learned yet for  even in this day of deadly danger, and the danger is deadly there are all too many who still  keep up the cry against conscription or enforced  service. , ..    _  But the second year of the war inust find the  nation demanding one of two 'things. .There  must be universal volunteering of all men of  military age. This is the desirable thing. This  would vindicate forever the voluntary system of  army service. But there must be no. holding  back on the part of any man of serviceable age-  Failing this, if the voluntary system does not  place at the disposal of the empire every man,  then there must be conscription.  The first year has gone, and progress has been  made.  But progress has been made, on both sides,  and as far as the matter now appears greater  when she began the war on which she had  determined. JJer enemies were not. - What  we, can do now that our fleets and armies  are approaching completion Germany will.'*aPe" ������r delay in passing to or  soon- discover. What we have done, owing] **om' either country. One thing  to that very financial unprepsredness on j ���������e .' tourist must remember is that  which the Kaiser's councillors so cunningly j the Rules of the Road iii British  calculated, she knows to-day. Even her  methods of frightfulness" have contributed to tbe same result; for no nation is going, to count tbe cost of freedom from such  a fate as,that,of Poland,or of Belgium;  inflicted by those Powers of Evil into which  the Kaiser has transmuted the beneficent  possibilities of the German Empire. "Greatness is no defence from utter destruction  when a man insolently spurns the mighty  altar of justice."  TWS18,-WjiST  .(Continued from.page one)    ,  whelming Europe with blood ends there wijl  have to be pressure strong and inexorable from  without to bring peace to stricken Mexico. But  in the meantime Mexico is starving.  So is Poland. So is Belgium. So is Galicia  and* Serbia. Even Austria and Germany have to  use the. greatest circumspection to get along  without positive hunger.  With all this we have an abundant harvest  sufficient to feed our own* and many other  people. This should this year be a source of  the greatest thanksgiving.  WAR'tT^XN^l^SaONS  WAR TEACHES MANY LESSONS. When hostilities opened the people of this country  were at the height of what may be described  as a "luxury boom. "The standard of living of  all classes was rising more rapidly than the earning capacity; extravagant living was on the increase.     Then in the early days of August we  {found ourselves involved in the maelstrom of  war, and we-are only just beginning to understand all that is demanded of us in disciplined  effort. One after another the new and urgent  problems are being tackled and solved. As we are  mobilizing and training the best of. our virile  manhood Tor military service and are organizing  1 our industries for the production of munitions.  1 so we must concentrate all our available wealth  in the bands of the government, in order that it  may pay its way.���������Daily Telegraph:  MAKING HISTORY  TT IS ONLY THE TRUTH to say that the task  of organization undertaken by the ministry of  munitions means making history for Europe  and mankind. It means the shattering of the  most monstrous conspiracy of force ever set on  foot by armed,, ambition,- it means, in the words  of Mr. Lloyd George, "the driving of the conviction into the hearts of nations, for all time to  come, that those governments who deceive their  neighbors to their. ruin do so at their peril.  ������������������London Daily Telegraph.  Columbia and in Washington are'  exactly,the  opposite.."'  The following, narrative, written  in diary form, shows how the Georgian^ iCircuit and its connections  i5hayrJ 'be* covered.r. The starting  point < of the tour is immaterial.  However, in imagination the writer  of the narrative starts from Victoria, taking about three weeks and  covering^ distance., of- about 1,400  miles. Those fortunate individuals  with plenty of time could easily  spend a summer doing the tour,  wbile', on the other hand, as- already  indicated, the distance can be cut  down to about 500 miles and time  to well under a week by simply  leaving out some of the side-trip  ramifications.  The Georgian Circuit Tour  4 J"  Friday. 21st May. Decided to take  in the Georgian Circuit, and its  connections, so left Victoria by the  steamer "Sol Due" at 10 a.m., arriving at Port Angeles an hour and  a half afterwards. View of snowcapped Olympic Mountains all the  way across from Victoria to Port  Angeles most magnificent. Spanish  navigators called the mountains at  this locality the "Staircase of the  Angels," hence the modern name  Port Angeles, and it does' not require, much imagination to think  of these mountains as forming a  stairway to the sky.  Port Angeles has a splendid harbours-is getting rail connection with  the south, and is a bustling little  city. Drove.out to Lake Crescent,  ferried across the lake, thence drove  on to Sol Due Hot Springs, arriving .early in the afternoon. Decided to stay, the night. Splendid  hotel. Almost forgot to mention  United States Rules of Road exact  opposite to British" Columbia rules.  Saturday. 22nd May. So comfortable,at Sol Due, did not leave till  late and.loafed along, visiting Lake  Sutherland and deciding to stay in  Pqrt*-Angeles over night. Ran out  to Port Crescent during late afternoon." Being Victorians. Vancouver  Island in the distance and later on,  the lights of Victoria flashing  through the   darkness  interest  us)  Pacific Highway, the longest road  on the Pacific Coast, in fact, path-  finding autos, driven by experts,  have linked Hazelton,, in Northern  British Columbia, with the City of  Mexico by this route. The international Pacific Highway Asociation  (the energetic and enthusiastic or-  ganiation which is promoting the  linking together of the Pacific Highway - route from "As far north  as possible to as far south aCs possible") have declared that they will  not cease from their labors till the  prophetic words of the poet have  been fulfilled and the Pacific Highway becomes:  A road from distant Arctic's cold,   ���������  Through leagues of. pines to Tro--  , pic's tangled palms, ���������  Still,   on   (the   peaceful. highway  serves them all)   ,v .   ..  To face at last Magellan's storms  and calms.  Friday, '28th May. We are, in  Mount Rainier National Park this  evening." Will stay here for two  days.  -  - Monday, 31st May., Seattle tonight. Will stay herfc for a day and  take, in the famous Park Boulevards  tomorrow. At Seattle the National  Parks Highway, the northwestern  repute, and'famous ,amongst me  .other works, for having laid out t]  Seattle  Boulevards. 'It will be  least another season before Strat  cona Park will be ready for t\\  public.   It is a mass of lakes  streams, alive with trout,  precij  tous mountains, snow-capped pec  arid' gleaming   glaciers,   set-in  dense,   magnificent forest. We le  the main road for a short time t.  daj*; and ran in to the coal miniiL  town [pf   Cumberland,   and   aftej  'W^ards/to the agricultural commt  ity of .Comox.  ^Saturday, 5th June.-Tonight  are at Alberni. We have had  magnificent run today, perhaps tl  nnest' and most interesting of tt  whole :trip. The splendid foresti  are never-to-be-forgotten,' and if-  strip can only be preserved alonj  each side of the road, from th  ravages of the umbermen, then tb  people of this generation willhavi  done their duty to unborn genera  tions of settlers and motorists ye  to come.  Sunday, 6th June. Spent to-daj  touring over all the roads to b<^  found in the .vicinity of Albernil  and tonight find ourselves at the lit]  tie floating hotel on Great Central  lake.  Monday, 7th June. Fished Greajl  Central Lake from early morning till  midday and caught a fine basket.]  Tonight we are at the little chai  let at Cameron Lake.  Tuesday, 8th June. Fished at Cam-j  tron Lake for a couple' of hours ii  the early morning, and have had  good day's run since to Cowichai  Lake. \ This is the best known oi  the many fishing resorts on Vancou-]  ver Island. At Nanaimo they tolc  us we should run in to Nanaimo  Lakes, that the fishing there was  at its best, but we decided to pusl  on. We also passed dozens ot  tempting cross roads that we woulc  have liked to explore, and some daj  we. will do so.- In both * Cowichai  River ahd Cowichan Bay there  good fishing.      > -,  Thursday, 10th June. Stayed al  yesterday at Cowichan Lake, fish-J  ing,..and had very fair success. Tl  evening we are back in Victoria: The  view -from the Malahat Drive wasl  superb,s all conditions being perfect!  and this view certainly is the superlative in scenic magnificence.  Sunday, 13tb June.x If we had  been strangers instead of Victorians, we would .have spent Friday  in doing the Coast Drive and Saanich Peninsula, with lunch at Brentwood Beach Hotel; possibly might  have stayed there a day,and'gone  trolling for salmon and grilse. Saturday likely would have'gone round  Metehosin, and on to Jordan River, \  with lunch at the Sooke Harbor Hotel. Sunday' we would have gone  transcontinental automobile route out on the Malahat Drive again,Inst  in the.United States, reaches thev to see tlle vi������w once more, and then  Pacific Coast.   There are many in-',eross over to Shawnigan Lake for  teresting auto trips leading from  Seattle, and .their Motor Club is a  strong and aggressive body. Mount  Rainier National Park was grand.  A line to the Seattle or Tacoma  Chamber- of-Commerce^ will "bring  the fullest information concerning  this National Park. '   ,  Wednesday, 1st June. Are at Vancouver City, British Columbia.  Started early and have, run just  over a hundred and sixty miles  to-day. roads averaging very good,  and all of it being the Pacific Highway route. In passing, must mention tbe many miles of hard-surfaced roads, both north and south  of Seattle, on the Pacific Highway;  the best of these are vitrified-brick-  paved, 17 feet wide, with heavy  concrete base and flush concrete  curb, the earth sides of the roadway  being rolled to the same level.  These vitrified-brick-paved roads are  certainly far the highest type of  country roads we have ever driven  on, and should last without repair  for at least a generation.  Thursday, 3rd June. Drove  around Stanley Park, Vancouver  City, early this morning. Later on  crossed by ferry steamer "to Nanaimo, on - Vancouver Island. From  Nanaimo. turned north on the Canadian Highway to Parksville and  from there via the Island Highway  to Qualicum Beach, where, at the  hotel of the same name, we are  spending the night. Beautiful sunset scene of island studden sea and  distant mountains.  Friday. 4th June. This evening we  are at Campbell River (famous for  its spring salmon, fishing,' and  where ardent fishermen from all  parts of the world frequently spend  an entire season), the present terminus of the Island Highway* and  also the point from which the  roadway is'being, built into Vancouver Islan d 's national " Strathcona  Park." The development of this  park is.entrusted to R. H. Thompson,   an  engineer  of  international  lunch,  and then, if. thenar was  pulling   well   and   tires   in   good  shape, would have returned to Victoria by the old road over Sooke.  Mountains, passing en route Sooke I  Lake,- where -the Cityof Victoria J  has developed one of the most magnificent municipal water supplies on  the Pacific Coast. There are other  scenes round Victoria that are at- .  tractive, such as the broom on Bea- [\  con Hill, the splendid view of Mt.  Baker and the Olympic Mountains,  and if one does not mind a short  climb on foot, the scene from the  summit of Mount Douglas is very .  fine. The ardent motorist, however, j  without  having  to  condescend  to  mere 'walking,  can  obtain  almost  an equally fine view from, the summit   of   Little   Saanich   Mountain,  where the Canadian Government is  preparing, to erect one of the largest telescopes in the world.  Th stranger motorist wishing to  return  from  Victoria   (that  is,  if  he does not live on Vancouver Is-'" i  land itself) has the choice of three  j  ferry routes, namely, to" Vancouver 1  City, B. C, to Seattle, or to Port .  Angeles.  Many details of most of the roads  and. resorts along the Georgian Circuit and its connections can be  found in the Washington and British Columbia Motorists' Blue Book.  A letter to any * of the Chambers of  Commerce or Commercial Clubs in  the cities, or a letter to any of the ;  resorts, will bring detailed information in response to any inquiries,  prospective auto tourists may make.  The roads everywhere are good  enough to most excellent, the re- V  sorts are fine, and the climatic, and  scenic conditions of the Georgian  Circuit absolutely the finest of any  tour on the American continent.  Historical Origin of the Name  Georgian Circuit  The   reasons   which,   historically  and otherwise, caused the selection  '.  of the name Georgian  Circuit are  (Continued   on  Page  5) ftday^Au&Mtv^  ������������������XT'V',���������*.'. '   :..  ;-.fAXf-\X'XxxXXv.#:  --*x^v  ."'���������ri-X' ���������''"-'���������j   XV  TKree are bash:-':,'|>*i.^MAviif'i :"$?5iCpi;: $15.00/ and   *  $10.00*   Ea6h <tf the femainmg fif^  ^an border on a leading retailer for merchandise  x  -to'the;value .of;$5.Q0,-: v x^'JV;"ix"/:l ;::������:"v"'-  ::;x::^'v'x;-.;-.^ v^';  Thei prizes will he awarded jfe  hers for  fthe   British  Ooliiinbia   Consumers'  e.  x Ther^a^ ^Wd ^eoiineieted  fv MtE b<ec^  ^ecau^i a^  x( ,%re$ii������:to give thejpreference m buying (price1  ; ^.U^^ ^dllfctSy MSt,  v ?^  ,\ ���������  Qve:rionSe(V$^  are determined to obtain, within the next two  ymtiut^  5000 Members  i-x*-.. j*  Competition Will Start July 8  It WiQ Close September 15th  *��������� ,      ;_    .iJi  ; With so many prizes, tyou wiU have an excellent  opportunity to win one of them. Besides having a fine chance to wm.a prize, you will he doing a work most important to the progress and  > welfare of this city and province. Call at the  office of the League (or write if you live out  of town) for pledge cards, rules of the. cam-  petition and full information.   Then  Work for Production, ^ _  Prosperity and a Prize  'The pledge card ia as follows:  Realizing the importance of promoting the Industrial and agricultural progress of British Columbia and the Empire, I hereby ask to be enrolled  as a member of the British Columbia Consumers'  League, agreeing to advance the objects of the  League by giving the preference in purchasing  (price and quality being equal, first, to the products of British Columbia; second, of Canada;  third, of the British Empire. .  Name   .  Address  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������-������������������������������������.  Come in or write today; or as soon as you can,  for cards and full information. The above  coupon, signed and brought or mailed to the  office, will be regarded as & "regular pledge  card.  B.G. Consumers' League  183 PENDER STREET WEST  (INDUSTRIAL BUREAU BUILDING)  PHONE SEY. .4242.        VANCOUVER, B. C.  ofgmii^viht;^  Vancouver named the entire country through which this tour passes  ^;Nej^:|V;^eOr^ai '/y0$0tepw^/$:  course, selecfed this name.in honor  oilKji^  ei^usi^  and the  northern part forms part  XGegrgj^lC^  public |pi'������Fel^^  bei^envvftte^  Great Britain;_both George Waah-  mi^itf^i^d^  "@ebr^S^^  uniting their names in the naming  p������~ jthis international Ijoot <w6^^ 1w  particularly applicable at this time;  if'Th'e^-'Gulfvbf Georgia is^he principal international geographical feature 'embraced; by -.this^tottirXTbis^  together with the fact that;tbe name  Georgian advertises n6 particular  community .ionAtYie'; tour, and that  there is a -real NorthAmerican  sound to -the wbrcT were'*" the final  arguments that caused the selection  of the name : X Georgian "Circuit."  'XX :-X hV::VVVV^^^.c-C.:''Mot6rist:  OPENINO MARINE DEIVE  Culf t^ but, *g^  Tav5^|;w^EW|  Pl^e ejg^^  Signature  Xitl?;  Mllii  &?y������.  ^^<a^  ^XSX  'fr';V)  ���������XMA  ���������j^rfj)  VX"  .^VsX������y:S  I'Sfrrr^^XtS-J'  X V*V XStS? V;.  .---r^i-^'r  yXX^'X?XXXilXftX>  ���������^XS^JJAAABAM^^M--^  &y/0si/0M/y  f> vx i  t s X*������v &*  >    4 ^������4   I  &f%3*p  *���������  ���������?��������� ^ 4%^^ Tip-  T*x^W< X^  KHH5_K33555^H3BK5S_3K3SHH5R5^B^B^^  iXiixixM2Mi!^^  ,,. ^.:,>^%' i xx. xv -'.mvm ���������^.^mm^^^^m^m^ v^xw v^x^x?p9^^^^l  -    ���������   '-������������������ -    ���������      ������������������   -������������������'���������   -���������������������������������������������'-������������������-'   -"-1-    '���������-.'-     ���������<���������������������������   .-.��������� ..:���������-*.- ;-...-.. :-���������,.,������������������   ,'.       -y', v..--^-..v-..t. .^..���������-���������;..vfi..-.;v..-,V    ..i*: ~:^='--.T4������*>?Aj.Hf^4i^J-'������jM������S^'������[l  Ahyinvitation has been extended  ���������fo the Vmembere j<^ ..thb;../.'blu^-'frbin  the l^eyejMd QbuncU  ^ncouver ; .^tUMcipalityC ��������� to Vutake  'jwrtV/iiiv; the ���������openingV iof v the fine  eitr^tehv ofVpartly ;bithulithi<JVpay������d  and partly macadamized road from  Nio^h V^  ^distance pf V10 milfe^^ which ;'wiU^  ^biallyMbpened ���������-(bni ll^hesday^  !i^u_nist 1Ith^ and \the chibV in accepting same will; make������v������iy *; effort  to makej it;: as successful V as X the  opening ;of Kmgs^^,^^  care of the detaU^  mobiles^ it succeede4iin?having; hear^  ly 500;' caraSp^esent''v<m::;l-that; occasion^ 'Frbih^ a V,scenic ��������� pjinnt % ot vyie w  ���������^is Marine Driw  |rict;^fe";West:V^V^^  biad!$$^  yw^ftn'ii^^th'-vsn^  $h^clhwiri^^  brbughi?y closely 1������-t^  residents in the city and surrounding locality. Ideal- picnic spots are.  found along the road, especially after   passing   Dundarave,   and   sea  bathing can be, enjoyed with all  privacy either   in_- the   numerous  coves, or for those who-prefer it,,  off the. rocks into deep 'water. A  circular notice has been-sent to all  members of the club to assist in the  opening   ceremony,   and   arrangements  have  been  made with  the  North Vancouver Ferry Company  to' render transportation to North  Yancouver easy.  AUTO ON TONOUTPN T*A������  The first automobile to make a  trip of any serious distance along  ���������the Princeton trail "was taken  by Mr. Blair, of the firm of Mackay,  Smith & Blair, Vancouver, who along  with his son and Mr. Stephens, of  Vancouver, ran his large passenger  car for a distance of eight miles  out from Hope. The party, who returned with good catches of trout,  report the road to be in good condition/   The paving of Twelfth street,  Kingsway, with bithulithic by the  council, was warmly approved. It  was stated that Port Coquitlam  and other municipal bodies - had  been inspecting this strip with a'  view to paving sections in their respective municipalities. In time civic bodies will find that such a> form  of paving is the only economical  one.  ���������zm* xXiliiP������  XXX.*X:v: XX>V::v.V-V^;;.YYyX^  A   DETACHMENT   OF   THE  B.   O. HOESE  ........  ..,..!���������    '  .. .,.,.'.,."   1...   ..,..., ,;^,-v'';'"X^������X^KSM  VANCOUVER'S BIG FAIR  m*mmi^i^~mmmmm^mmmmmmmKm*mm^*4^mmmmmmmmjimmmmWimmmmwma^mmmma>**m*-^m^mmmmmm^^mmmmm^^m,, x~,������������������ ^..fi'vK^.'^p'f V'"���������''ftl  1       l ��������� xPx^x������tW^iii^  Hope bridge, it was also reported, would be open for traffic in a  few weeks. Road Superintendent  Sutherland, of Yale, having made a  statement, reported in the Hope paper, that the approaches would be  Completed in about a fortnight.  This- announcement was., welcomed,  many New Westminster motorists  finding the trip to Hope and Yale  one of scenic attractiveness.  To Be Opened This Evening  Vancouver's sixth, annual ex-  MbltibhXKnBl8be? ofBciaUy opened  at 8 o'clock this evening by Hon.  Sir Mackenie BowelL In addition  .to the formal opening, address, to  be delivered by the well known  statesman, speeches will also be  ^iyen, by Mr/ .Jonathan Rogers,  ^president of the Board of. Trade;  & Charles Hibbert Tupper, K.  Q.; Mayor Taylor, Mr. J. J; Miller, president of 'the Exhibition  Association, and other prominent  citizens. Besides those already  mentioned, invitations to be present at the opening ceremonies  have^ been sent to the city aldermen; Mr. A. R. McFarlane, president of the Ilotary Club; Pr.  F. F. Wesbrook, president of the  University of British Columbia";  Dr. Davidson, president of the  Canadian Club; Mr. J. N. Miller, jr., president of the American-Club; Mr. J. J. Banfield. representing the Hospital Board;  Mrs. Scott, president of the Local  Council of Women, and Mrs. J.  C. Kemp, president of the Consumers' League.  The opening ceremonies will  take'place- in-the pavilion_and  an attractive feature of the pVo-  gramme will be the musical part,  which has been entrusted to the  care of, the Apollo-Choir, under  the directorship of Mr. J. M.  Morgan.  LATEST WAR BRIEFS  t\V������'' '���������'������������������til  Mount Pleasant Uvery  TRANSFER  Piirfiiture *%n$ Piano Moving  - '4  Baggage, Express and Dray.    Hacks and Carriages  at all hours. .x  Phone Fairmont 848  Coiroer Broadway and Main .A.F. McTavish, Prop.  if) ,..,-  ^���������f.  London, Aug. 12���������^The Turkish  gun-boat Berk-I-Satvet, and an  empty transport have been torpedoed in the Dardanelles, it has  been officially announced,  The Montenegrins again having  assumed the offensive against the  Austrians, heavy fighting is now  in progress in Bosnia and Herzegovina in Northwest Russia, and  Poland, in Asiatic Turkey and  probably on the Gallipoli peninsula, where the Allies lately have  landed large forces of fresh  troops.  Advertise  in the  Western Call  Mow 18 the  Time  to Buy  GARDEN HOSE  We have a special Sale of Hose on now.  Regular $5.50 for - $4.75  Regular $5.00 for - $4.00  This Hose is 50 feet long complete with couplings and  nozzle.     Phone us your order.   We make prompt delivery.  W.R, Owen J Morrison  The Wit. Pleasant Hardware  Phone Fair; 447  2337 Main Street  VANCOUVER AT   (WAB)   AND PLAT  : ���������&?*^K't^^rz*xx*Z3r&^!2ji&r*y^.-&iz#' ;-^ ��������� iry^-v  ^A^ap^Tf^^tr^g^yr-^^j^atf^yatip^^g^ ������<i*B������v it-p x  *' 4    *  Lr1*M,*  Ux- ,^  X ! -^ "  4 1     -  X  '', ^  6  ' 4    -""  -,-        I  1    O  >   ^     ^  Friday, August 13,193  'i      "W  x  ���������' -  X  w r   T'  ��������� ^-  1"  HOME TABLE  HINT������  A function of the meals at home is to give color to all the home life. The daily menu  published this week, and which may be continued, is by one of the best known and valued editors  of this department, of several leading dailies in the United States-  *    The Western Call feels fortunate in being able to  offer to  the  Vancouver ladies  that  which is purchased at a high price by such dailies there. t  These Cards have been especially written for the Call.  Saturday, August 14  I pulled-sweet armfuls of the flowering things,  And here, and you, in careless joy, I flung'  A spray, my fellow way-farers among  Nor heeded where it furled its fragrant wings.  ' ���������Pauline Frances Camp.  Breakfast���������Cantaloupe. Minced Tongue with  Poached Eggs. Warmed Biscuits. Coffee.  Dinner���������Alphabet Soup. Veal Cutlets Baked  with Bacon. Baked Potatoes. Creamed Onions.  Chicory Salad. Iced Watermelon. Coffee.  Sapper���������Stuffed Tomatoes with Rice. Yeast  Rolls. Sliced Bananas. Sponge Drops. Tea.  Stuffed Tomatoes with Bite  Cut a slice from the stem end of six round  tomatoes and remove the seeds. Wash half a  cupful o������ rice, put it in a double boiler with  one pint of highly seasoned stock and one tablespoonful of finely cut green pepper, and cook  until nearly done, then stir in carefully four  tablespoonfuls of melted butter. Fill the tomatoes with the rice, cover the tops with buttered  crumbs and bake about half an hour.  4 A  ��������� ��������� ���������  Sunday August 16th  "Despise n<jjb little things. God hides His majestic  oaks in small acorns, and tho glowing wealth of a harvest field in a handful of tiny seeds."  Breakfast���������Melon. Baked Eggs. Waffles with  Honey. Coffee.,  * Dinner^���������Consomme. Bread Sticks. Maryland  Chicken. Steamed Hominy.' Peas. Lettuce and  / Pepper   Salad.   Cheese   Balls.   Maple   Mousse.  Coffee.  i   -   Lunch���������Pineapple. Radish and Tomato Salad.  Nut Sandwiches. Marshmallow Cake. Tea.'  Pineapple-Eadiih and Tomato Salad  Peel and shi*ed a small ripe pineapple, sprinkle with one tablespoonful of sugar and one teaspoonful of lemon juice, add two bunches of peel?  ed and sliced radishes and moisten' with mayonnaise ' or' cooked dressing. Pour boiling water  over, firm, ripe tomatoes, plunge *mto cold water,  remove the skins, cut'a slice, from the stem end  of each and scoop out the pulp. Fill ypth the'.  prepared mixture, chill on ice and. serve in nests  of lettuce leaves. ,   \.  A    *' ���������,"��������������������������� ���������X   "  ���������' - *  4   Monday, August 16th .    '  .Ton, will find m yoa look back upon yonr.lifo that'  tho moments tbat stand oat above everything else are  _ths moments when you did things in a spirit of love.  *, 4 , ���������Henry Prununond.   '  \ Bmkfast���������Cereal with Cream. Broiled Bacon- Apple Johnny Cake. Coffee.  Dinner���������Chicken Soup. Hamburg Loaf: Olive  Sauce. Baked Potatoes. Summer Squash. Cracker  .^adding. Coffee. '   X  SWMIir-Cheese J3buffle. Fried Green, Peppers. Oatmeal Biscuits. Cake.' Tea.  Mix two cupfuls of corn meal mth one-third  of a cupful of sugar, one half teaspoonful of salt  and one teaspoonful bf cream of tartar. Stir in  one and one-half cupfuls of milk, in which one-  half teaspoonful of soda has been dissolved, then  add three pared, cored and sliced apples. Turn  into a battered shallow tin and bake in a moderate oven.  ���������     t  t   t  Tuesday, August 17  Without, tbe land is lot sod dim;  Tbe level fields in languor swim,  -Their- subtle-grasses -brown-as- dost; -* -r~" '  K  And all along the upland lanes,  Where sbadeless noon oppressive reigns,  Dead mmob wear their crowns of rust.  ���������Anna Boynton Averill.  Breakfast���������Baked Apples. Butter Fish. Lyon-  naise Potatoes. Warmed Biscuits. Coffee.  Pinner���������Noodle Soup. Baked'Ham. Hashed  potatoes. Spinach. Steamed Huckleberry Pudding. Foamy Sauce. Coffee.  ,      Supper���������Clam  Chowder.  Toasted  Crackers.  Lettuce Salad. White Fruit Cake. Tea.  Steamed Huckleberry Pudding  Sift two cupfuls of flour with two teaspoonfuls of baking powder and one-half teaspoonful  GREAT BRITAIN HAS BECOME GREATER BRITAIN  of salt; stir in one cupful of milk, to which  the beaten' yolks of} two eggs have been added,  then add one large tablespoonful of butter melted, one-half cupful of sugar, the stiffly beaten  whites and finally fold in one pint' of berries  dredged with flour. Steam two hours and serve  with lemon or foamy sauce.  r r -  ���������������      ���������      *  Wednesday, August 18th  ."God meant me to be hungry,  So I should seek to find  Wisdom and truth, and beauty,  To satisfy my mind."  Breakfast���������Fruit. Cereal with' Cream. Panned Tomatoes. Buttered Toast. Coffee.  Dinner���������Mulligatawney Soup. Boast Lamb.  Apple Mint Jelly. Baked Potatoes. Creamed Cauliflower. Creole Pineapple Pudding. Coffee.  Sapper���������Cold Ham. Corn Pudding. Blackberry Shortcake. Tea.   '  Creole Pineapple Pudding  Rub one tablespoonful of butter with one  cupful of sugar, add the beaten yolks of three  eggs,  beat thoroughly,  then stir' in  gradually  " two cupfuls of boiled sweet potatoes wbich have  been pressed through a sieve.   Beat until very  light,  add  one  cupful of , scalded  and  cooled  milk, one cupful.of grated pineapple, one teaspoonful of vanilla and finally fold in the stiffly  beaten whites. Turn into a buttered baking dish,  bake in a moderate oven and serve-with cream.  -  ���������   ���������   ���������-  Thursday, August 10th  Keep not in hoarded store  Treasures of, mind;  Open each' closed door,  Fling wide each blind;    ' .��������� ���������    ,  Scatter like flame and more t  Like flame thou shalt find. - \  ���������:M. B. Buhler/  Breakfast ���������. Peaches. Cereal with Cream.  Cpddled Eggs.'Popovera. Coffee.  Dinner���������Vegetable Soup. Casserole of Lamb-  and Rice. Peas. Lettuce and Red Pepper Salad.  j Apple -Pie. Cheese. Coffee.  '*> (  ���������. ' -  * Sapper���������Aim Salad. Potato Chips. Baking  Powder Biscuits. Raisin Gingerbread. Tea.' '"*  " Ham Salad  " Moisten with cooked salad dressing one cupful .of finely ' cut cooked ham, one cupful of  chopped celery, and one cupful of diced cooked  potatoes. Turnanto a salad bowl whieh has been-  > rubbed with a clove of garlic and garnish withl  celery leaves and small stars ,<2ut from pickled  beets. ,     - "      , -������  ���������*   *   *  '  ���������FWday, August 20th  "Every piece of work that we do which is well done  isVso much help; every piece of- pretense and' haif-  heartedness i������ so much burt.  ���������_ '     ���������William Morris.  Breakfast���������Ganges.  Cereal with Cjpaiu.  Broiled Bacoji.. Coffee. Bread. Coffee. \  Dinner���������Barley Soup; Boiled Swordnsb. Egg  Sauce. Boiled Potatoes. Pickled 'Beets. Summer  Squash., Almond Bread Pudding. Peach Sauce.  Coffee. -      *      -  Supper���������Baked Stuffed Egg-Plant. Tomato  Sauce; Bread and Butter. 'Blueberry Tea, Cake.  Tea* ��������� '    ���������       ,  - Almond Bread; Pudding _  , Scald oe pint of milk, add one cupful of  bread (cjumtw and * one-half .cupful of - chopped -  almonds and let stand half an hour; then add  the beaten yolks of two eggs, one-third of a  cupful of sugar, one-quarter of a teaspoonful  of salt and the juice and grated rind ol one  lemon. Beat thoroughly, fojd in.the stiffly beaten whites, turn into small buttered moulds,  stand them in a pan of hot water and bake  about twenty-five minutes.. Serve hot with peach  sauce.  Peach Sauce  Boil one cupful of water and one-half cupful ���������  of sugar for five minutes, add one-half cupful  of peach pulp, thicken with one tablespoonful  of arrow-root dissolved in four tablespoonfuls of  cold water, then flavor with a few drops of aj-  mond extract.  Great Britain has become  Greater Britain indeed. Sikhs and  Gourkas are fighting in Flanders;  New Zealanders and Australians  are fighting Germanized Turks in  Egypt; Canadians have won imperishable renown in Belgium;  Dutchmen. under English colors  are fighting Germans in South  Africa;, and the East and \he  West are again fighting on the  plains of Troy. The empire is  carrying on" seven wars at once;  on the continent, in the Dardanelles, in the Persian Gulf, in  Egypt, in East Africa, in West  Africa, and in the Cameroon?.  The great financial and economic measures to protect the ordinary life of the nation and to enable England to assist her allies  have been perfectly successful;  and the daily life of the people  seems hardly affected. The streets  in the city about the Bank ahd  the Exchange look as they used  to look on a half holiday. The  restaurants arconly half filled*  The smart young men have disappeared, except a few in bandages. One notices that a good  deal of French is spoken, and  Belgian uniforms are worn in the  streets���������and that is all.  On t*he other hand $he British navy has cleared the seas,  and has kept open all the great  trade routes. It has convoyed  armies from the ends of the  earth, and the German flag is no  longer afloat, except upon, its  navy, which, after all the swagger about "The Day," is still  skulking at Kiel, though it is  hardly to be imagined that'it  will not some day, in conjiinc-  tion with the Zeppelins and submarines, make for the very shame,  great adventure' of a, raid on  England.   ���������  -,  .What the Kaiser' called "the  contemptible little army," of Sir  John French was first sent over  to Flanders, and was as, nearly  as possible destroyed, but it was  perfectly equipped, its fighting  was a revelation, and the whole  moral effect of its presence was  worth twice its number. To-day  Britain has about 650,000 men in  the field abroad, exclusive bf the  Indian' and colonial contingents,  all of whom, with all their equipment, were transported across the  channel with the. loss of but one  vessel, and, I believe, only a dozen lives; and there are upward  of 2,000,000 men still in training  at home.���������Scribners.  WORE WVWgJP   tfri_MAKS  J-    '" - '  The apostolic delegate - at-Cpu-  stantinople, it is said, has conveyed .information- to. the Vatican  that 'the- forcing of the Dardanelles is inevitable , and that the  Turks arev .determined to massacre the Christians when the allies occupy Constantinople, which  will "probably be razed to the  ground." If the Twrks massacre  all Christians; they must destroy  tbe Germans, including the men  who have been their military masters. Is this at aU probable %yWe  have no doubt many.among the  Turks would like to see those  particular Germans * out of the  way. Repeated attempts have  been made to assassinate them. A  general massacre of Christians is  exceedingly unlikely, unless the  ignorant populace (jet beyond the  control of their civil and religious authorities: All intelligent  men in Constantinople know that  the future of Turkey depends on  maintaining the best possible relations with the whole of Europe, and in particular the western allies. Essentially tbe Turks  are more civilized < than the  Germans.���������Hamilton Spectator.  COAL.  "Our Coal Lasts Longer."  Oui Coal is better value than any other on the  market.   More heat.   No clinkers.  WOOD  Millwood and Kindling, per load .. $2.50.  Choice 16-inch Fir, per load....... .$3.00  BUILDERS' SUPPLIES  Kilgard Firebrick, Sewer Pipe, Partition Tile,  Etc.,        v '      .  CARTAGE  General   Cartage,   Baggage   and   Furniture  Moved and Stored.  McNeill, Welch & Wilson, Ltd.  Seymour: 5408-5409  Dr. F. B. Meyer has received  a unanimous invitation to return  to his old pulpit at Christ Church,  London, vacated by the resignation of Dr. Len Broughton.  ��������� *   ���������  Mrs* John D. Rockefeller, who  died recently, .left a personal  estate of about $1,500,000, of  which $1,000,000 was given to  public charties. '  ��������� *   ���������  ' Dr. Louis Albert Banks is  lecturing* for the Anti-Saloon  League' in the interest of the  prohibition campaign. He reports a universal enthusiasm on  this question.  ��������� ���������   #  Judge Ben B. Lindsey, accused  of misconduct in. connection with  the juvenile court o$ Denver, was  completely exonerated by the  grand jury. Indictments charging criminal libel were found  against Frank L. Rose on affidavits reflecting upon the character  of Judge  Iandsey.  BONUSING OP INDUSTRIES  Are You Taking Complete  'SMBB'MB''mB'mmmm'BHSMM-aB_NB*r_-_Bn__SV'MM  Advantage of Your  Telephone Service?  When you wish .to communicate with  someone within your own exchange district,  how do you do it,? > "  By Telephone, of course.  Naturally, because it is the quickest and  easiest way. - X  f Do you realize there are over' 40,000. telephones on the lower mainland of British  Columbia and Vancouver Island, that can  be reached in the same quick and easy  wnyf  In one minute, one hundred and eighty  words can be spoken distinctly over the  telephone. The cost of long distance  telephoning is a very small fraction of. a  cent per word, besides, the charge includes  your answer, which is received immediately.  Between 7 p.m. and 8 a.m. you can talk three  'times as long as the day period at the  same rate. Appointments may be made at  any time during the day.  Can you afford to write letters and wait  for answers when this service is at your  command day and night f  B. C TELEPHONE  COMPANY, LIMITED  instances where a city or town  has been repaid for the bonus  given tb a deserving manufacturing ,    company.       Individual  cases give rise to special considerations and must be dealt with  as the circumstances warrant,  but as1 a general rule, a manufacturer in looking for a site considers the proposed location only  in regard to its suitability for  industrial purposes, ~ realizing  that a bonus may be lost many  times over if it ties him- to a  poor site amid unfavorable conditions." Moreover, the practice  of bidding against one another  for industries, which is indulged in by some municipalities,  leaves them open to exploitation  by unscrupulous promoters.   Un  less special considerations apply,  modern conditions demand that a  manufacturing site must stand on  its own merits without the,support of a bonus.''  Turks  Defeated X  ~ In Asiatic Turkey, according to  Petrograd, the Russians have badly defeated the Turks along Ihe  Euphrates river, where they have,  captured important vantage points  from ihe Turks, who. *to now in  retreat. ' x  Qerman attacks on the roads  between Cholm and Vladova have  been repulsed with heavy losses  to the Germans.- C  The French array is resting preparatory to a, big drive against  the Germans.  ARMSTJWNG, MORRISON & CO.  ���������-       4 r  Public Works Contractor*  Bead Office, 81015 Power PuilcUwg,  Seymour *336  V^OOUVUB 0ANAPA  The Canadian Municipal Journal has the following to say in  condemnation of indiscriminate  bonusing of industries. There is  truth in it for Vancouver.  "With one or two exceptions  the only result has been an increased burden on; taxpayers and  one dares venture to state that  if a consensus of opinion could  be got from all the municipalities of Canada, which have been  in the habit of giving bonuses as  an inducement to build up an industrial life, it would be found  th^t they have been heavy losers- Bonusing means the paying  of_ good money, which could be  better spent in local improve-  .ments, as an inducement to responsible manufacturers to locate in a  given place."  Industrial Canada, published  by the Canadian Manufacturers'organization, agrees with this  view, adding:  "There are undoubtedly some'  A Safe Investment���������B0NQS  "2fo safer form of investment e������n be roggesteel than Canadian  Government and Municipal Debenture*.   Their reoord. is uniaue ia that  Our iiat of bond offerings, S per cent, to 7 per cent, yield, and full  < practically no default has ever taken place in their payment."   ",  particulars, furnished upon application by mail w telephone. SnquiritM  invited.         '    OOT13BUBY, E0mS8BTBJ4t * 00* UIOT8P  Established   1886  Molson's Bank Building. 548 Bsftlap Bi Watt  ~ Jfevestmants. latum. Jxmnoc*  WE PRINT  CATALOGUES  MAGAZINES  4 BOOKLETS  FOLDERS  COMMERCIAL  .    STATIONERY  Terminal City Press   Limited   PHONE FAIR. 1140       203 KINGSWAY :������������SS:'iK  ���������J-.!iv>.3������'trYri?,  W :V  ��������� -  ami  :4   K.rtn?  i^MMm^Ufl  f;i>>;:iyfa.?y  ������*#  SI  fsysspi-  Mas  "'A^-'lhSVliSJ  ^ifSlllik  ''^���������i^^iv^'V'iVjsfr  &S*&*s!?'K;  :S&  ^#:^W^.tetefe':  RiSVs.  ���������������-i?������������������ *fTs������P..'*-"^"':-5l*1 J,������i������?:,i'.-" Ji  j ���������'. i.'t*.' a. -l-"ii. St' ��������� I'll***: .-���������*���������*-��������� i'^ vl'vvij a'ji!'.'���������  ^I^^^ssMk  Jfe-v'i  illpfl  :^^i"?^^'*^(^  >v4-r^.  1!  aa'Kwi'iva'  MivA~?y!-  ymMXm*-  mmmmB!  &.-<t^M  r(*?X  $������$���������  Xfc  'XVX  XX::/XV  TheVMinto Cup stays with the. There was no desire to-  >������������������:"-'���������" ���������:'��������� ^rkr'^Jj'i'Iii'������w^*,A'i������'Vi*WmWl''^:-'f AWiii.t'owii'* '"������Aiw'_-h,--,rvlnft?A'_r_*__f5W:X oTtfrt'^Vrtl  few .Westminster team for������������������van-:  |tteiXptt������;  jifcc^^  rday last at Queen's Park .~when.  le champions defeated the, Van-.  o^erfh6^^$5~;g^^  ritsV6-:Vrt&So^  ed shirts, and they deserved to  jrini:ff;ii^^  acuia������ bne byV|my means, but it  pas sufficient to, show just the  ���������eal   margin   between   the   two  earns.  So far as the public is  bncerned interest in the profes-  donal (league  drops right, now1,  here is still one game to play  _i Vancouver this week, but the  result matters not. The famous  old trophy will be in safe peeping on the banks of the Fraser  for another year at least.     And  from the looks of lacrosse among  the young fellows, there' is no  need  to  Worry  about  the   cup  moving anywhere else. When the  present cup holders,grow hoary  with age (some of them 'are that  now) there will be abundance of  new   material   to   keep   up  the  good name of New Westminster.  ���������   ���������   ���������     s  'JM  *\-'r'>.''j\'wX^.r 'vX  -!t-JX'.':.> cX-i  mm  x^'Xix*--*'  *rlf  The professional lacrosse season this year has been far below  the average season, both in the  ���������quality of lacrosse and in the  -financial end of the business. It  is well'known by everyone that  the lacrosse players who perform in the Pacific Coast league  are playing for the dollars and  that alone. There is very  littj^ love of the game, and much  less a desire to play it clean. All  this season the games have beem  filled to overflowing with free-  for-ajll scraps, and dirty work.  The players, with a few exceptions, were out after each other.  'gi6m&!^    neither of the managers stood be-  (hufd!^^  jejacb^  ably has not been so much com-  VmllHi-iV;^  the ������^$q'������pld^^ . --..-,. :-.v,,.  ftow^iijvh^  this?' There"arelthose in Vane6i������  ver and New Westminster who  desire to see lacrosse played as a  game of science. They do not see  that in this league. And then,  again there are those who go to  the games purely for the sake of  applauding the dirty work. Fans  of this description are not an asset to any city. They are not  worth countenancing. And if  the 'professional league is going  to survive when the new order of  things comes into vogue at the  close of the present hostilities,  the first thing that is needed in  the game is MEN. Men who  will play the game fair and  square in the committee room and  on the field, men who will not  stoop to some of the tactics that  have made the ��������� coast league famous, and men who will encourage  years^agpi^  fiths, Johnny Howard, Tom .Reji-:  nie,' and several others. These  players have been striving all year  to get into shape. They have; fail-  0^mlpi^  class at all, and htiye kept young  and ambitious players ont of the  >^mel|^b^  rolls around in 1916, for the sake  of Canada's grand old game, it is  to be hoped/that these o^^^  heent^^^^  step aside for better^; and. cleaner  ^rbss^playersi  ^���������x������vV  m  The season will soon be "here  when the hockey magnates will  be lining up again. It has been  constantly rumored that Seattle'  will be in the running this year.  If such proves true, there is likely to be a scramble .for? players,  and it is possible that Vancouver's champion' team will suffer  somewhat in that respect. 'Last  year the Vancouvers made a great  showing all through the league  and it is to be hoped that Lehman, Griffs, Taylor, Mackay and  Cook will be in line again this  year, and with a couple of others  form a team that will make the  best of them step lively to come  out on top.'  ���������   ���������   ���������  There promises to be a nifie  A MATHEMATICAL PEODIQY!  and foster among the young fel- time  of it in.the police cdnrt  lows, the little lads on the public ma *l,a w���������"' ���������*m ��������������������� ��������� ���������-  playgrounds theT spirit" of fair  play, and scientific athletics. Not  until such a spirit is abroad can  we expect to see anything like  clean sport in the coast league.  s      ���������   ���������   ��������� v  It'is probably v. fitting at the  close of the season to remember  some of the players who have  beeit displaying their athletic  wares to the public all season.  Some of these players are old  men now ahd should, have had  sense enough to have called a  Vancouver Engineering Works, Ltd.  ere the historic Mann cup is re  turned to ��������� the trustees. ' Front-  present indications it seems that  ;iust as long as the Amateur Athletic Union of Canada recognize  the trophy as the amateur trophy  for lacrosse, just so long will the,  local team hold the said trophy in  the coast league. However, from  present'indications, the V. A. C.  will not be the champions this  year, and if this proves true,  more-trouble will be coming, for  New Westminster simply must  have that cup along with the  Minto cup in the Fraser" River  town.    h *   ,  A mathematical genius has been  discovered in India". He is about  fifteen years of. age, is wholly illiterate, looks simple, almost witless, and. is very shy. His brain  is a mathematical machine, and  seems to contain nothing but mathematics. Any question you may  ask him that relates to figures he  answers with- astonishing rapidity.  One of his feats t^as the division of a line of sixteen figures  by another, line of six. In another case he was asked the cube  of a large number, taken' from a  table of such calculations in a  book. One numeral in his answer  differed1' from thatin the book.  But he insisted that he was right.  The sum was worked out on paper, and it proved that the* book  was wrong and that the boy's  computation was correct. Physically, the boy is abnormal. He  has too many fingers and toes,  and is probably defective in other  ways.  i/  TIPPBEAEY  ENGINEEKS,   MACBXtflSTS  IKON & STEJK. FOUNDERS  HEATING ^omLA^lc^  A our Business his beca built up Im merit alone <"  LEEK & CO.  ,    Heating Engineers.  1098 Homer St.,  A  .Sey. 681  L,  J. Dixon  House Phone: Bay. 886  ' 6. Murray  ~ - -;  House Pbone: Bay. IVtlb^  ftc tr^tt^x J7t*  x ^mm  * ��������� In ������..l*V,l  ' t    ~ *    rt*f  - . - ' ^X<.C  Office Phone:        ./  > .   ������������������' Seymour ,8786-8766^   '^  DIXON A MURRAY  Office and Store Fixture rUnufactufera  . > ,        "      *l������blng Carpenters .  Painting, Paj������erhiinglng and Kalsomlning  -   . * ,-   ** -   ' " -���������������'������������������  Shop: 1066 Dunanfulr St. V������������oo������v������r, ������.C.  teSfeft^  The Beavers celebrated their  J pennant'-yinXof last year on  Thursday when the annual nag-  raising took place. The game was  ri' free-for-dl, and many��������� fans  were on hand to witness1 tbe  ceremony. A striking feature of  the occasion was the fact that  (New Version)  I'm. not< going to Tipperary,'for I've  better work to do;  fl am dreaming 'of a new device' to  " catch each German ' erew;  And .when  we. chase  them,  throngh  the deep/ Ach  Qfott!  "What fun  , there'll be,  Bounding ap #the murdroos "Snbe''  in th* blue and vasty sea,  BUTTER NUT  ' *       '' ^m\     '     *        '    *  Just Try a'31ice  ch as  Batter"  ���������tn*  n  Se  X  ���������        ^4 H*������  <��������� -, ������ jX^a%  *' Jr      /������7 Ss,f*'  X:, A"J^',  ^y4^m,  x;fe^^  "OWA**^^'  ",.'X'?Xvv^  .-   \<A^%j���������  *i '*   ' ir-i -  >��������� >,  ^4.    J-J  Ah  tl  .'    1  4h<"  'ill- IVriUt.,'**' '1  ������*'������������������.  JrP,  *W  ,4'JSS  M-  Sea    With  Butter  ,4''^  -,    ,'   11  M Sixth Ave.vWest.  Vancouver, 3. 0.  OAUWO SOOJUTY'S  figD OltQSS W0������T  , The Gaelic Society held its regular monthly meeting at the  Pender HalL on Thursday evening, and a Very good program  was rendered-  TJhe lady patriotic workers of  the" society have decided to give  a special concert on Thursday,  19th inst, with an admission  charge of 25c to help to purchase  materials for their red cross  workxA   good^ program   of   a  varied character is promised and  refreshments will be served'by  the ladies. A drawing also for  Red Cross purposes, will be held  at the conclusion of the program.  True love is never too good to  be true.  Jn archery, as in life, aim and  shoot straight.  One can't get the best of a  citizen who hasn't any.  Pid' we ever hear ot a married  man who flattered his wife*  s.  Artistic in design.  ��������� Perfect in finish.  Made in Canada.  Taylor-Fprbes Co*  LIMITED  Vancouver, B. C.  with the raising'of last year's j So   goodbye,   Tipperary!   FareweHf  pennant, signifying the leading    -   SHevene-mon,  cf 'Ihe league, the' Beavers thief  year are trailing along in fourth  place.. Bob Brown promises something to happen, however, in the  course of .the next few weeks. ���������,  Tm W0������W VAX  NUVU* WOW JW0H  yCS  "War's destruction has served  to emphasize the hand-to-month  condition of the industrial and  commercial world. Canadians  have not been getting a larger  share of war contracts' because  they could not afford to wait  for their pay. This simple explanation need not be confused  by problems regarding _an _ adverse rate of exchange. It costs  much to send us money because  there is nothing due .or coming  to us. Our neighbors are more  fortunately supplied by lending  institutions that tide them over  while diverting labor and capital  from the supplying of daily neT  ceBsitieg to the making of shells.  But even with their supposedly  vast resources the difficulty of deferring payment is manifested in  an adverse rate of exchange.  War's practical demands put the  vast imaginary fortunes to the  test. Gold, of which there is little, cannot feed or clothe soldiers or supply them with munitions. Neither can they be maintained by municipal, provincial or  federal bonds, of which so much  ���������imaginary wealth is composed.  Land values cannot feed the men  in the trenches. The vast capitalized value of franchises and of  the prospective profits through  trade obstruction cannot supply  one cannon or stand of rifles.  Economic delusions made in Germany should be dispelled by the  pressing necessity of looking the  facts of production and distribution squarely in the face.  | leave you for a seaBon to'chase the  "bloody Urn; ,   ' h  Yon Tirpits knows their hiding-place  and 111 find out, too;  So   good-bye  Tipperary,  till    we've  caught each pirate crew.  Then   '11  go  to   Tipperary  with  its  hills of emerald green,  Where tbe skies are full of splendor  and each peasant girl a queen,  Where   the   men \know   naught   but  honor  and  where   duty  is their  goal,  Where the shadows from the mountains   lend   but   sunlight   to   the  soul.  So good-bye, Tipperary,    till    we've  rounded up each crew,  Then 31 turn my face to greet you;  -to you I'll e'er he true;  So I'm off to chase the pirates and  the ocean aisles ~toliweep,- ~'   ' "  Ach  Himrnel!   Tipperary,  there'll  be  fun upon tbe deep!  ���������Thomas O'Hagan.  TEE WOtttEBA  STAVE EIVEE FALLS  "Keep cheerful and mind your  own business," said John Bur  roughs to a newspaper man, who  asked him for a .message which  might be transmitted to the public on his seventy-eighth birthday. "I may say," he continued,  "that I have followed that rule  myself not unsuccessfully, and  in these trying days, when there  is so much foolish talk and hasty,  violent action, it might be worth  the while of others just to give  it a trial."  at your  ���������tow or    j  Fairmont  m   *4UL   m  Butter Nut Bread is rich in flavor.  Butter Nut Bread is wholesome  $nd  .   nutrition*. X    .���������������     X   ^l^yjjy'  Butter flu������ Bread i* hiked ntid������r eondi^  tiona of spotless cleanliness.������' x  Butter Nut Bread -cometl-pipped. ,x '/,  ������������������hag' that - crisp, iwwwn erqat J������d deli-,  cious taste.     , ���������; -X< r     '>  5HEU.Y BROS.  Also frtkers 0f *X Bread  ^W<1  \\:^yyt?&n  |X4>f  &\  KW*  !?iti* i  We stand one with the men that died;  "Whatever the goal, we have these  beside!  Living or dead, we are comrades all���������<-  Our battles are won by the men that  fall!  lie who died with his face to the foe,  In the heart of a friend must needs  die  slow;  Over his grave shall be heard the call,  The battle is won by the men that  fall!  For a dead man leaves you a work  to  do;  Your  heart's  so  full  that you  fight  like  two!  And the dead man's aim. is the best  of all,  The battle is won by the men  that  fall.  Oh,  lads,  dear lads, who were  loyal  and true,  The worst of the fight was bourne by  you;  So the word shall go to cottage and  hall,���������-  Our battles are won by the men that  fall.  When peace dawns over the country.  side,  Our thanks shall be to the lads that  died;  Oh, quiet hearts, can they hear us tell  How" peace was won by the men that  .-' XfeHlXx  ���������Laurence Housman,  POP-TQOPB BIT  From a conference held at  Newcastle representing twenty-  one engineering and shipbuilding  unions, Premier Asquith received this message: "You may tell  Kitchener we will deliver the  goods. The north-east coast  worker, will do his bit." In.a  great national emergency much  depended upon thejfidefity and  patriotism of these men.  The success of the individual  and the progress of the world,  as well as the safety of the nation, is ever dependent upon each  man doing his bit of work. Compared with that of the world,  our work is only a little bit.  The man who saws off a board,  rivets a plate, solders a tube, is  doing his bit. Kitchener is doing his in the War Office, Lloyd  George in the Treasury, Edward  Grey in tbe foreign office.  Our bit may seem insignificant,  but we are just as .responsible  for the doing of it as if it were  a hundred times bigger. Onr bit  may sometimes seem very large,  and very heavy and very impossible, but it is ours; it must be  done.  These engineers and shipbuilders* doubtless found much satisfaction in their decjsion_to do  their bit. We think there is no  gratification altogether equal to  that of feeling that we have done  a good bit of work. And Kitchener was gratified. -   ,  Between a half-baked optimist and a kiln-dried pessimist  which would you choose!  If a young man has the cash  or the credit, he usually tries to  be as fashionable as he feels.  leckieShoes  jritisK'  ColambiaT  There are a number of reasons WHY you should purchase  LECKIE SHOES in preterencc to others. One good reason is that LECKIE SHOES are made in British Columbia  in a British Columbia institution by British Columbians;  Every penny you pay for LECKIE i SHOES remains here  in British Columbia.   You pay no duty.,  Another reason is-that, you ..can not purchase a better  shoe on the market. Any man who wears a LECKIE -will  testify   to  that.  At Leading Dealers Everywhere  ���������r-sss:"AvX' 1;XX"<  'r-  **,,   \ , J -      '4 *0 L <  I*,  '{lX,>  '   ������������������    ', '.  THE WESTERN   CALL  Friday, August 13,19J  ���������*y  .-���������*���������*��������� ���������(-m** ���������.���������*.������ #������������"-4  The Big Fair  ���������Ui  AUGUST 13th to 21st  Entries Close August 1st  Prize Lists are Now Ready  $50,000 IN PRIZES  Tenders for various concessions are now  being received.  424 pIgIFIC BLDG.  ���������7-1  'X  Special Prices until August  15,, delivered:  Slabs ...........:....f}.7&  Edgings  .��������� 11J60  Inside Fir MlJItt,  Kiln-dried Kindling .. 18.60  Bark ....fMO  South Wellington Lump  Coal, per ton ......S0.8O  Lth_ Wellington Nut  & Co. %.%%}*  if  d Granville  A'  \    j  Olives are Iftt longest lived  frnit trees, some in Syria having  than 400 yeaw.  ELECTRIC TOWELS  The District Building, a new  municipal strpcture at Washing-  to, D. C., has been furnished with  ''electric towels." A towel of  this Icind looks like a rectangular  box, with |he .front -open and  set on a pedestal wbich .brings it  about waist high. Inside Js an  electric beating' device and a  blower wbich forces the air  through ducts into a little box  on top, where the hands are hold  wlnl** drying. A lever operated  by the foct turns on the current  of hot air and sets the" blower  at work. _  It is declared to be the'most  sanitary thing of the kind yet  thought of. The temperature of  the'Tieated air is 1Q5 degrees, a  little more than the normal body  temperature. , ^  Nothing punctures the sentiment of a kiss like aiming at tne  mouth and missing.'  Vancouver Exhibition from An-  gust 13th to August 21st.  T  LOCAL ITEMS OF INTEREST  K.'V>     -i- i  School opens on Mondays-August 23rd; and the various schools  in this vicinity are in course of  their annual overhaul in preparation of the event. ,    .   t,  ��������� ������   *  Miss Leola Johnson, of Toronto, and Miss Isabel Dickeh, of  Fernie, B.** C, are the. guests of  Mrs. N. Dickey, 372 8th avenue  east,"     - "���������  ��������� ���������   ���������  ~ Threshing is general throughout Manitoba. There is ideal yieaJ-  ther, the yield is above the average and the conditions are 0% the  best. -  ��������� ���������   ���������  Miss Bowron, of Victoria, secretary to Sir Richard McBride,  spent the week-end here as the  guest of Mrs. Pegram, superintendent of Queen Mary's Coronation Hotel.  ��������� ���������   ���������  B. C. Hilliam and his 1915  Follies hold the boards at the Imperial theatre this week-end. This  engagement is an introductory  engagement prior to the* company touring eastern Canada. ^  ��������� ���������   *  Mrs. Perry, wife of Commissioner Perry, of the Royal Northwest Mounted Police/, arrived  frpm Regina on Saturday and will  spend several weeks in Vancouver, cisiting her daughter, Mrs.  Gordon Campbell, Comox Street.  ��������� ���������   ���������  .  - Miss Acton. and Miss Campbell, of Edmonton, who have been  visiting at the latter's home for  the. past month, have returned  to Edmonton to take up(,their  duties in connection ipjith -the  Alexandra hospital at that pla.ee*  ��������� ���������   ���������  A wedding took place last Wednesday evening at the home of  Mr. and Mrs.' A* B. .Noble, 1070  Broadway west, when^ their third  daughter. Miss AlmaV Bertha No  ble, was married to Mr. Arthur  .Clifton Skaling, B._-A., barrister-  at-law of" Enderby, B. ^C. ' The  ceremony was'performed by Rev  Mr. Kerr, pf^6th Ave. Methodist  church. The bride wore a gown  of white charmeuse satin with a  veil surrounded by orange, bloss  oms and < pearls,' and was attended by.her sister, Miss May  belle Noble, who was gowned in  pink charmeuse satin/ The groom  was attended by his brother, Mr.  Henry Skaling. The little flower  girls were Misses Lillian and Wil  berta ������odafd, daughters of Capt.  and Mrs. H- H. Goddard. After  the ceremony a buffet supper was  served and later Mr. and Mrs.  Skaling left on. a trip south. On  their return they will reside at  Enderby. Among the guests were  Mr. and Mrs. Edward Noble,  grandparents of the bride, who  have recently celebrated the 63rd  anniversary of their wedding.  OPENS A BRANCH STORE  f  Mount pjeawut Sjwe Repair Sjiop  _������ <��������� -    ���������     %   v     ' i /  fern Months' Guarantee on Work Pone on .todta' or Men's        ? -; Shp������|>   ,        , -  A      Wor������ Porte While You Wait.  _>, _. ,;_ - -^Rubber-Heels^ut'onin Ten_'MinutesT  . *���������      4-i v    -  1 . > ���������   X      ''   4 l** L ...  ft1  2420 Mate Stwt, Jffxt to Lee Building  1 j.  U Quarts for $1.00  Guaranteed above the     All our milk comes from  standard in Butter fat.   ������ tuberculin tested cows.  If any Person can prove that our-ssilk  is not pure in every way, we will cheerfully donate $50.00 to any charitable  institution in the city.  t  Delivered to your Home Daily  H1LLCREST DAIRY  Phone: Fair. 1934  131 15th Avenue W.  * Residents of'the Fraser Val  ley generally will be invited by  tbe New Westminster Citizens'  Picnic Committee, to spend Labor  Day- in Chiliiwack, which is the  objective of the annual citizens'  excursion this year. Three special  trains will be provided to catfryl  the merrymakers td Chiliiwack!   J  . f*t.  ��������� ���������   ���������: X  - Mrs. Victor W. Odium, wifer#  Lieut.-Col. Victor pdlum, of t$  7th battalion, received vord last  evening that her'husband had  been wounded in France^ No details-were given as to, the <*nai  ture of the wound: Jt was statr  ed in the cablegram that further  particulars would: be sent when'  received.'.  ��������� tt p.  The' quarterly rally of the T.  J*, societies of the city was held  in St. Andrew's church, North  Vancouver, .on Monday evening  last. 'A very large attendance^  recorded. Rev. F. W. JCerr, of  New,Westminster, one of the  brightest young men of the Presbyterian * church in British Coir  umbia. delivered a stirring address to_the _young people. ���������  Hiram Maxim is credited by  the t London correspondent of the  Petit Parisien with having invented a simple, and inexpensive  contrivance to protect soldiers  from the effects of deadly gases  employed in battle* Tbis device  is designed to cause the gas to  rise and pass over the heads of  the men against whom they are  directed. ' '  ��������� ���������   t  Miss Ella Underhill, daughter  I of .Dr. Underhill, will leave on  I Sunday next for Winnipeg, where  her marriage will take place on  August 18th to Mr. J. N. Mawer,  inspector of agencies for the  Qresham Life Insurance Company  of that city.  Inspector Knight of the Royal  Northwest Mounted Police, and  Mrs. Knight spent a -few days in  Vancouver last week, and left  on Saturday evening for Dawson, where Inspector Knight will  take command of the force ait  that point.  ��������� ���������   ���������  . Many people in Vancouver will  hear with interest and pleasure  that this city may enjoy the good  fortune of a visit from Mrs. Nellie McClung in the course of the  next few weeks. Mrs. McClung  is known throughout Canada as  one of the foremost writers of  the country, and more recently  she has achieved fresh fame as  an orator. She is a valued member of the Canadian Women's  Press Club and during her residence in Winnipeg was president  of the branch of the club in that  city.' Less.than a year ago she  moved from Winnipeg to Edmonton, where she now resides.  . Mr. F.T. Veinon, the well  known flour and feed merchant  in Mt. Pleasant, at the corner  of Broadway and Kingsway, has  recently opened a branch store  in South Vancouver at the corner of 49th and Fraser avenues.  Mr. Vernon has been in-business  in Mt. Pleasant for a number of  years, and has earned a splendid  reputation .for,his store, and the  quality of goods he sells, and h?s  friends in South Vancouver will  be glad to hear of him opening  a branch in their locality. - The  store will carry a complete sup-  pipy of hay, grain, chop and poultry supplies, and the reputation  of quality, service and low prices  will stand good at the new branch  as well as at the main store.  OPENING .SEJIVIOES  Rev. A. E. Mitchell, B. A., q*  Mt. Pleasant Presbyterian church,  opened his/ pastorate, in that  church on Sunday last. Very  large congregations greeted the  hew pastor despite tbe excessive  heat of the day. Rev* Mr. Mitchell made hU remarks at' the  trning service surround the sub  tX'Tbe Place for the Church  in the World," and in the evening," "gas Christianity Fallen  Down?'' The .4 addresses were  decidedly scholarly and exceptionally well delivered. Mr. Mitchell opened his services in Mt.  Pleasant under most favorable  auspices, and large things <are expected in the future under him.  Mr. Mitchell and family will live  in the 300 block 12th avenue  west, their household effects having arrived this -week?���������������������������-  An epigram is'a fool remark  that people accept as gospel because it is easy to remember.  <*-****  WE WANT YOUR ELECTRICAL WORK  X' \  ,- r 'X  PIXTtJRES AND SUPPLIES  THE JARViS ELECTRIC CO.  x     LIMITED  General Electrical Contractors ^ -  570 Richards Street  VANCOUVER. B. 0.  U  ���������^nr?  -*#���������  -if  >f **'  Xf*. j  <���������  WOO D  X   DpOOtaON WOOD YARD  "SPECIAL"  3 Loads of Edgings>$5.00 iii No. 1 District, also  .AU kinds of Mill Wood  \ '" " Phone: Pair. 1664      __         ���������������. "X^*.  A. L. Berglof, a building' contractor of South Vaneouver^nact  rowly escaped being burned ������b  death with bis wife and two children early this morning when  their home was gutted-by fire.  They had to leap from the'upstairs window to safety.-,      .- ~~  When a man is too lazy to  make a kick if he doesn't find  work, what's the use?  w  v Book-keeping and Shorthand|  'made easy"  Taught rapidly snd efficiently byl  Jufum Black; Oartlflod T������itcber of |  Commercial Subjects  Fbone: Fair. 1630L. or write 8381  15th Ave. Wwt  Termi   on   Application,      private]  instruction by arringament.  With  South Vancouver, Notice!  NEW FEED STORE OPENEI)  "{  a Complete Supply of POULTRY SUPfZJBS, BAY, OBAIK,  CROP, BTO.  Vernon Feed Co.  49TH AND PBASBB  (Brsnob frdm Mt P-Mont)  WS STAND FOB QUA1ITY, BBBVIOB   AHD   LOW   PR10B8  You Can Save Money  TANGO STREET CAR TICKETS  Eitfht %r 25Cesti  THIS IS MOVf~ IT WORKS OUT ,     X  38 JUdei at 32 &d0s on Your Saving on  a 6 cent faro TangoTiekets *% Investment  $1.60        11*00 m  NOW OI? SAL?} OK ALL B. ;0LJPLBCTBIC ClTt.ciBS  AND OFFICES AS WELL AS AT NUMEROUS STORES  TEROUG.BOUT VANCOUVER. ri  Oood (without transfer) on any R. C. Electric line within  limits of Vancouver from 5 a.m. until midnight.  eM*e^9j*f**ee*    9*f*m*9>*9^*9> *em*jW*my**} e*y   *9^4^9^*e*^9^*^*w*,ey  ������������������Nutty Rnt Nice"  A^deUeious combin8tioB_of pure,_velvet Ice Cream,-Chopped Nuts sod  "" Fruits, 15 cents. t  TSAT WW 8T0WI.  187 Rros4wsy E. Le������ BuiWing New ifsJa  *^V*MvWf9f   9f*ftfi*mmi   ^ *Wfmf9i9J^   *r"9    e*f*fw   *fl4!slf4W  MAP OF THE GEORGIAN OIROUXT, PACIFIO COAST  t-i������4ai.-I.tJ.^j^-v?'i.^ijr-^-^. i.'W^-ar Ju-^.ttanr-24-.'isa-

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