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The Western Call Sep 17, 1915

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 |VOLUME VH.  ���������  :mJySm:  ^SW^^I^^^W^W^^^M^Si^K^^^ftH^  wmv������kpz  KITCHENER  ���������>>  "THE GERMANS APPEAR TO HAVE SHOT  ^THEIRBdl/Tv'X^  XKitchbher^riii^  |rin Wednesday whiW*^  ^fie" cbmmtritfer^  ���������'ithe^fsict?^  Qennaris had been; ,  rate bf flyeriiiies^a ^dayi^tttaf^ fe^V  r:wduced'"to>1^.^  message cornea from Lord ^itpjb^^rvat this time  it has a peculiar significance attached to it.''-, As  the world Well knows by ''^^fjS^^^^J^i:  chener, always ..sa^Vsbinbl'h^  His is not a mere garblevl&pfa^  /last word of tye situation in^llt^a^f^^  the message given can be taken absolutely at its  ^face value.   It Vis-^ the  Teutonic advance vintpRusjia^h^  which means that i the bubble has been ���������pricked.  V^e shall look shortly for RtiB8itW;gains under  the   Car's Xjbmmarid. These/ c^  i allied advance on Vthe^ w no  doubt be��������� the startingof the" long-looked^Eor drive.  on the western lines. X Sir Ian HamUton is credited with saying that' the ^Ipiesfe^oulll^ bb; in  Constantinople Jbyl the; 25tbv; "bjfev;S^p*^b^ri ��������� :^d  ���������from; Turhish despatthetf^  vbiwkbonevof Turlnsh' n^teiio^ h^^  Vlessly;broken.X.; ��������� AyA ^$M^W//W0/^^kA/.  AN IMPORTANT  THE GERMAN ATTACK on the British sub-  V; 'marineE-13 when th^l  the Danish^ast. sery^  more to 1 the: ^ffeirericeV betweett^ne^^   terri-  ��������� and'; nwtrkliTCdV ;ternto  Behriiar������is;a rieuto^  :������;yibi^^  V^trt 11 right to es^t^ apo^^^  ��������� jj&es^ T^  mentioned later, tfet iricidept was not particularly reprehensible in itself. Itdid not endanger  neutral lives.   It was merely. a manifestation of  enemy. V^ngn^  so have American ones, so have the ships of all  gott^  ms-r  .?  THE LANCASHIRE cotton operatives some timet  ���������.. VV"^g������ "apj^  e/VV^rpceedi^^  -^ffientXCbi^  award A^k that ��������� the opiesrative^concernjed���������about  J; 25XI,0<WVinV nun^  '>: VanCeX ^"8 advance vimesrfrpri������7-Jtir&P&l;;tbv3lp  Vper week accordingvto^the wages br^Vthe^^o  tives   concemed,' though  the average   incre^  : will amount tpvls.; 3l-2d.t per; week, biised upb^  the average earnii^ capacity of a cotton o:per*f  . atiyeX :.V X'X';-;xX-X ^vx:7.VXXXX.;XxX  m.  ���������jsx  XX)1'.  A PROBABLE SURPLUS  EXTENT OF RAND'S G0LDFIELD8  ^^^aw^^^i^ll^^  m*w.  I  eiistenbe.p^ged / her��������� t*i \vfrfi- her; tflrrito^f  to fight, if necessary, to carry put this pledge;  i������������lTl^tlM^-:^riwce" wii} Prussia signed a solr  eriw agreernerit to respect Belgium 'a neutrality  ^tblajwelyfis^:iM:8ee^th|t vaU!^ther)BKV^4;V^      : X:  X;X!Be]i#^  than the: German white book is needed to prove  that., Jrance and Britain kept theirs. But Ger-  $������^;vsuece���������^^  :^i^^"i^|ltwue(i the ��������� epriri������ry "she hadVswprn  v^ def^^Xv^8 i������the;:unpa$^  tb-ciyiiiatib^^^^  ^ment ^l^^^outcast bn^ea^;^Chicjagp  TjnjiRE IS BJUCH bitter comment in :tbe press  v.;   of-the- United Stages over tKe forthcpmrog  S: v substitution of'Japanese  ��������� pirig forAnierictwi on thb; j������ac^  V wi]VJ>e remerob^e^. that ^ngi^^^tlj^as^  ?^Xand^^ide^^^ifeo1^^^  'requiring thatatvleast 75 per,c^ntXof Vtjie -.crew-.  ;  of; American vessels in every B^artment shall;  IVuofderstarid the lahguagej of their: officers;     The  Xiflea'behind the legislation w^v^  ing companies ������engaged in the transpa.ciftc trade  S to man their ships withV white men instead pf  v Asiatics.    J        -,. ykkk^yyyk-k-k/k/A'yAAJ-;  'AkkThe result has been'^isBstro^vvT  ) Transeript   says'';k"- Tlie  five Atoriisan ^ac^  mail steamers have already been withdrawn and  :sold,; and now thevone American ship left in  : .Oriental commerce, the- Minnesota of the Great  Northern, line out of. Pu^etSpund, is following.  The company has declared, its intention to take  a the" Minnesota prff the route, load her for Europe, and send 'her.';", put. through, the "Panama  Canal to a British port to find a purchaser. This  Great Northern ship, of 20,000 tons gross: register, built at. Groton, Conn., in ^904, is the  largest vessel in the American merchant marine.  Her disappearance will leave the United States  without one steamer regularly engaged in transpacific service between the United States ahd  Japan, China, and the Philippines: . To displace  Chinese stewards, sailors, and firemen with white  men, as the La Follette law requires, would cost  the owners of the Minnesota .$12,200 a year in  wages, or nearly one-third of the ship's gross receipts for freight and passengers. Moreover,  the Minnesota receives no subsidy, though she, is  - operating in direct competition with Japanese  steamers out of Vancouver, only a few" miles  away, receiving liberal aid and encouragement  in cash payments of several hundred thousand  dollars a year." ^ '' ' '  The last vessel of the Pacific Mail, Company'  fleet���������the Persia���������is to be sold to the Japanese,  and the Chinese also are understood to- be organizing to- carry on the transpacific trade. Japan-  ese* and Chinese vessels can comply with the  requirements of the Act of Congress, for, of  course, their-crews are almost exclusively Japanese or Chinese. The law that was'meant to secure for American ^sailors the opportunity pfv  manning American ships has made the- Asiatic  seamen Uiasters of the Papific so far as trade  between the United States and the Orient is concerned. Good; intentions do not always result  in good legislation.���������Globe. X  ; THE MAGNITUDE; to whichVmimngv^  of the Rand have attained is well set forth  in some figures ^hich^were flubtedl'by-tnev  president of the' Institute of En^neersin^t^  course* of his address bef ore that society;?int J#?  .;���������   Tfee magnitude of IheVRaid  ; best realized by? cb^anng ^ jim^  ; output #wld^  ': :;3t{mii_#tto^  ���������; :'LbndbnvV^<mr'M^ -27^itv Vwas ������S^^(.thatv:tttj^  world's output bf gold in 1914 was about ������92,-  000,000,   to which   the   Transvaal contributed v  ������35,588^00;; ^p^^iDtpp.^  ;;;:^npe;d^:38.7;;per^^  might- also hfe mentioned that nbles^^suin^  ^1,0^,000, w^  ^������������������e^>Vd4ft6rfi8v;ietc.tu  drew befureV the local VjGha^  ���������up tpvthe ehd5Vpfvi9i3  XRand amounted to 280 ^millib^  wereadded thirty; million tons i^p^^:^dlaii^  j-idd^ip^ 15;i; ^Ulio^^^f^  June 30^' 1915^theitdtai������V(j^  V;;be:pyer;325;:nmUw;VtbM^  tovthe. ton,,:thig would represent^a hlbojk c^ver'  v^ig^ahJ^ar^^fv^  eX������  WITHIN THE PAST WEEK Great Britain's  Xjl^iiii^ergOT  pB^M^in^b^V;vj^  r'tbe startling fact that approximately only 15  ���������per cent, of the munition industries are working  : to capacity.     This is a without doubt a deplorable state of affairs.   The Minister of Munitions  unions of the old country, and the weight of his  message will no doubt have a tremendous effect  *b)W::V'tl^VvVbii^u^  ;^VXi)tVliiS^|^b^  ofjVfclw^  tb^tbe dangers that threaten British  freedom  and British supremacy on land and sea.  XThere  . -is V a great awakening coming  to the  British  * Pf������ple and Lloyd George is the man who can  ���������di^er such an address that will have results.  It is utterly foolish to talk strike and many -other  trivial affairs at^his juncture in^ the historyJot  ���������>J Canada needs, too, is men'who are reftdjrV  t-i  THE FIRST  ^,  :-;Cbroiueiro^'';^peri  vessels, in commercial or naval service and m  clu^ngsy^cb^ |Siie^|hrb^-^ caiya. Xf^"i"rv  aggregate net tonnage, Panama canal measure-  roeiltj vras||,596;6p t;bp8.0^^4ve^age ^eW^  ; ii^ge^F the^essel^  Vtonnage'^8^?93|fi;V;-;::V  .vv^Vdiyi^ ptw^  ;:nw^^^6I}yess(^sV:|)bMmg;f^  ,: t^ vtpifevA*^t4<e: had A aggre^rte A gross  arid net  capaf!J fdnlages of 3^27,757  aridx2j286;ip r^  speetiyp^  Atl.w^*;1b the Pa������^  riages^pf 3^266,9^6^ aud 2,310,500 i*^%ely.X -  ;��������� XPhe tpljls: eariied during tbe ^ar^iricjuo^^  $114^85.8_r levied bri United States gbveninVeut31  vessels, hut'ribt collected, auibun^ed to $S,i2l6i-  ,149.26;;" ykkJAy: /yjyyyj'y.j-A AyA-yy' x.: ��������� ���������';  jy^p*^a^a^j6t- ��������� J$^y*$ 'J*?ikiwp&y  In;thisJconenction it is-interesting tp rioted  3ei^gJ^si^^-J^ffi^  during, the calendar*_/earv 1914. as ��������� reported in  theV Journal :of Commerce of Liverpool and. Lori-  dbn^'bf JJune j7, l^_i. ori the basisof the comr  pane's annual report ''DuringA9J4,'' it was  stated, "4,802 ships, representing a net tonnage  of 19,409,49,5, went through the cainal^In bom-  parispri with1913, this is a fall of 283 ships, and  624,389 tons: Commercial traffic shows a fall of  784 ships i^:2i84^576 totiSiW^  government transports show an increase of 501  ships and 2,218,187 tons: * * * From the lstof  August to the 31st December, 1914, the conimer-.  cial traffic of the canal fell off nearly 40 per  cent.; an important compensation for this, however, was the exceptional activity of military  transports. The loss which the company sustained during the first five months of the war was  about six and a half million francs. The total  receipts for 1914 were 125,121,237.54 francs, representing a fall of 4,804,711 frorics oh the total  for 1913. Expenses totalled 32,940,674.77 francs.  These were 1.159,890 francs less than in 1913.  Tho -.balance of income over expenditure was 80,-  .359,898.44 francs. ��������� ��������� ��������� The average tonnage of  ships passing through the canal in 1Q13 was 3,-  940. and in 1913, 4.042."  ��������� If Suez and Panama canal reckoning of net  tonnage be taken to be practically the same in  the aggregate, it is seen th'at about four and one-  half times as much tonnage went through the  Suez canal in the year 1914 as went through the  Panama canal during the first year of its operation. The number of ships using the .Sue canal  was about three and two-fifths as many as used  the Panama canal. - The, total receipts at Suez  tl25,121,237.54 francs, being equivalent, at 19.3  cents per franc, to $24,148,398.85) were four and  five-eighths times the amount of tolls earned by-  Ihe Panama canal during its first year of operation.  General warning has been issued to the  people of Germany not to answer questions  about the status of German industries which may  be asked by foreigners, until the War Minister  has passed upon the propriety of the inquiries;  IJeads of all industrial establishments are urged  to fixercise care, even with foreigners resident  in Germany, in the interests of the fatherland:  THE VANCOUVER EXHIBITION- ASSOCIA-  lp.;v#!@^  cording to the figures in hand _ at - the present  time the total receipts were $20,107, and  the  ;|total ;d^  piece of business at the hands of the board of  directors.     Many there were who were exceed-  ; ingly pessimistic' over the holding of the exhibition this year, and who were not slow to give  v>V������^vtp;Vth������ir':;f^ :bi;-thb:-fflMtb^  ^^Vteld^lhe ;;bi*>iijfo.j^^  ^the probably result of a surplus is decidedly  ^ncouraging" to the board of directors., tie't  uaihope that the probability may'becofi^  03fcJjyAt any rate the directors {mdmanagem^  jbf the faif deserve congratulations, aJadit^^^  |j^:hoiped-:ithlftt-';:^u^^  h^ds are stren^hened in their eildeavbr  ^lY^b^^p^^th^bMtv^  LLOYD GEOEGE ON WHCTNITIONS  $tii^mWmk!0^  ^<M^pthat^|bJttVJul^^^  ���������^L^rnm^  " vmnn^kijm^^m^'SMmmm  };^4>4&t������M-t?r  m  000 per day.  Nearly 3,000,000 men hare en-   ^-^^A    ^wck^;task^r^vEii^  ���������(tiL^elLli^iWme^?*^^  for volunteers.  every available man in the Emp  to enlist.'  The sooner this business  better for the Empire.   There is no  ;ih  means  compulipiy  :'rW^.*Wy&^^  i^CLOEtisjatuacL^  ot ktusry^^h^ JiWff^^^^lf*^^  M  'W$tyJ't������krP!^JVl]  _. ������0^^9WM^^eWrW^m  the^aen Who are engaged in the raariufacturc.  of niunitions were convinced that the creaui bf  their efforts was going to the help of the irieri  m the trenches they would more" readily fall  ^Vl^e^tfc^e^  could "P/obftblyv hei: traced tb the fSibt sithat $bb  men believe tb^t the fruits of their toil are going  r intmthfe^c^t8;vbfj iheb^era a^ca^ainsVbf  industry: v&������������teadvx)f goirig:vfbr thevgbbd ��������� bf the  moke ; any s������ferifieb the  country  detto  they must be assured; that their *: sacrifibe gbes-:|oV  the_ri^btSource:   Convince the hieri of-that and  W?k$$y is^wbiv' bsjifar asthey are v^bneerried*  of -^vpat^ cannot be doheXtheri vtfte Vgpyerhr-  ment yfbuld do well to nationalise eyery indtist^  even as tbey haveValipeady^ riatiorializeilVthfe  ^ay systeins bf the old land.-^; C. Di  THE; CITY COUNCIL at -^;:;iiS^:^eS������j  . session Icilied ahy r possiblev eKa^  _ civic relief committee organizing aland -clearing scheme for V the unemploye^/as outlined in  the Call last week, arid as suggested byvMr. H; JL  Stevens, MP. The city council r in dbirigsojiist'  revealed another glaring instance of its shorti  sighted policy, one \vhich 'it has adopted atiryear.  The crying need at the present time is for era-  ploymerit. There are thousands .of men walk-  irigVthe streets of Vancouver at the present time,  worthy men, too, who have rib chance whatever,  of employment for the coming winter.- The summer has passed, and the winter season is fast  approaching, still the city council persist in following their ���������" do nothing. 'J policy as of yorg.;The  civic relief committee expressed themselves as  heartily in accord with the suggestion Of the  federal member, and* have beenVbusy during the  past week working out the details of ;the proposal- The land in question was within reasonable distance from the city, arid in ail likelihood could have been acquired at a reasonable  figure. The work could have been started ere  many weeks passed, but the city council, headed  by Aid. Elliott, have put the quietus on the proposition. There is riot one member of the, board  not a single one, who has mentality enough to  even suggest a possible solution to the present  unemployment dilemma, but still these fine fellows are sitting inx armchairs within the'precincts of our city hall dispensing the civic .finances with the ";> easy and grace of. a Morgan  or a Rockefeller. Not once since taking office  has.the present council shown a firm grasp of  civic business, and the lack of initiative-of the  aldermanic board of 1915 is truly deplorable.  In. January next there will be an election, and  the ratepayers will do well to remember that  what Vancouver needs is men of ability, resource and intelligence at the present time.���������  P. C. D.  The - German government has paid to the  Spanish government through its ambassador at  Madrid $48,000 indemnity for the deaths of  seven Spaniards who were shot at Liege in  August, 1914.   _ ?t,$|p|i^r1i^^  tb^h^pwii^^  leaders  ..re   ^erlyin^ priricip  :|op$;VvJt;isVjlie^  ing men. to organize themselves .for their own'  protection,^ and in doing so,i������^ch resi; vajnable\  >-J^vh^ac^  have been extremes to which the laboring  , t    :$ri?ady haveV';(A0������i:j:M^^M.lein^^*W^%  eaclMjase much of the spirit of. "grab" has been  fhpwtf- X With the pnrieipPib^  Iwartrty^in^a^drdX  for tbe: ppminpii gopdJ XWe^lsb believe thatVtlielel  ������V ri v^batv^eaknew ^rivthe/V^  '.$0epo}Xi*&^  Afo$;*m.\y->* few; ^eeks siriceihe wa^; p^  wwitiph was on in bonhectibri wit^ ithe|B: G. ^  vitettHgyvXi^^exriw^  XS-?XX''  mm  .t^i  WJm  %?Mi  XvX'  arbitration ri<>ard.riThe:firidirit--b^  ^s in favofc ot a reduc^  irwagesvtiv^hevmehv V Duririg^^^itrirtibriprbceedx  ings itv#w brougbtVo^  Had decreased, it';������������������ was   iricteed   made a strbriir  plank in jthe arbitratipnibpa  other things thei boja^ est^lished the fact that I  the eariiiri^ of the company tfad riiateriially 4e- '  erased. ^ With these findings we have nothing  '-to-say. ':���������   V-X.X-V-V"-  t^-A^-^ j--:*        :.J.:i,A.-,-���������?���������  "The local: unionsTV oh the^inainlarid voted  aigaihst accepting the award. V >The union on  Vancouver Island" voted in favor .of accepting.  ^ In the case of the Mainland Unions we urider-  starid the men communicated with the Interna-'  tional Union, which is situated in Detroit. We  take it that the nature of the communication  in part at least, was regarding financial assistance in case a strike occurred. Now, the,  Vancouver union, and other branch unions,, have  been paying-their assessments Regularly to the  International Union for many years. These assessments have run into thousands of dollars,  but in the first instance where assistance was  required from the head body it was refused.  Where does all the assessment money go? Surely this is a question of vital importance to the  local unions ,and one which is worth serious  consideration.  In# our opinion, what Canadian labor men  need is a breaking away from the International  Union in all its branches, and a formation of  a National Union of their own. One of the  points of importance heretofore enlarged on by  labor men in connection with International  Unions was their unbounded strength. Canadian  labor unions surely have reason for convincing  them otherwise, and the time is decidedly opportune for a breaking away from affiliation with  the International union. Give the laboring  man more strength to be sure, but not by putting "international" before "national." Let  us have a national union .with its branches, not  in the United States, but in our own Empire  ���������P. CD.  mXIIii  1 >. 4'xh1*X Jp' -VI  XX-^VX;-^!  xspstl  sx^S������a  ;-:XX������;  j������m/a  ;.^i-v:^:..';:v  -'���������-'j'.'.'j'i55S*v_  ''��������� V^sfcl  Ammm  ;.;i-:\pX'j  Baron von Diller has been appointed governor-general of the occupied region of Russian  Poland, which is under Austrian administration. t"  >tj  IK  (.1  Friday\ September 17, 1915.  NOTES BY THE WAY  .By W. A. Ellis    .  There are some 140 peers and  [210 peers' sons serving with the  colours.      No     wonder   'Lloyd  [George is mellowing.  **,**"**  In our navf no man is forced  to serve on a submarine. The  crew, consists of volunteers of  whom ample numbers are always  forthcoming.  * *   ���������  ���������    .,- ���������    .  Till 1901 there was not a submarine in the British navy, yet  at the beginning of the war we  had a flotilla of eighty. Our  early submarines cost $175,000  each.  * ���������   ���������  A colonel's daughter and a  Royal Navy captain's wife are  serving as car conductors on the  Portsmouth city tram cars to release two men for army duty.  They are handing their pay to  charitable institutions.  Ottawa, Canada  PRINGLE  &  GUTHRIE  Barristers and Solicitors  Clive Pringle. N. O. Guthrie.  Parliamentary Solicitors,, Departmental  Agents, Board of Railway Commissioner.  Mr. Clive Pringle is a member of the  Bar of British Colombia)  Citizen Building, Ottawa.  PHONE  SEYMOUR 9086  _^������f_������^S^^  The   Importance  of  Thrift  Cannot be too strongly impressed upon our young people. Strive  by every honorable means to have  and maintain  A Staring*/ Account  It will help you to the gate of  opportunity as nothing else can. '  We Pay four Per Cent  Interest on Deposits subject to  cheque credited monthly.  Row, fraser Trust Co.  ' 122 Hastings St. West  McKay Station, Burnaby  there hail. How far their threat  to use their - -.voting power  against the President and his party will have effect, remains to he  proved. I firmly believe however,  that public opinion in the United  States remains firmly-on the-side  of the allies, and the recent inhuman policy of Germany and the  action of Dr. Dumba and his fellow conspirators / has _ greatly  strengthened it. *  ;  ���������* ���������   ���������   ���������       * '   '  The Vatican's Aggressiveness  The Vatican,, as all sane men  expected, is making use of the  government's blunder in appointing a minister to increase its powers still further. We learn that  three cardinals in the United  States are pressing President Wilson to follow our own bad example ahd send a special mission  to Borne. They will point to the  action of Sir Edward Grey, and  try to persuade the statesmen at  Washington that there Qan be no  harm in recognizing the Pope's  sovereignty, seeing that Protestant England has done so. It is  to be hoped, however, that the  United States will show more regard for its own dignity, as well  as for its interest. I believe the  British mission will create trouble for the empire and for all  Europe. It is\ the avowed intention of the Vatican to claim the  right to bb-represented at the  European conference which will  be held^ after the war, and to  demand'any rearrangement of  boundaries shall include the restoration of the Papal States.  ���������   ���������   ���������  Mr. John Redmond /recently  said, '' Now all classes are united  ���������in Ireland." I should like to  point out that there has been no  settlement or treaty, and that  there can be none so long as the  Unionists, who are more than  [half the electors  of the United  A Few Words by Great Thinkers  "Be proud of yourselves! - Be  proud of the soldiers, who represent you."���������-Will Crooks, M. P.  '"Except for the British navy  Germany to-day would be master  of the- world.?'���������New York  World.  "Every man ljves for the nation and to uphold the principles  which he holds in common with  that 'nation.' '���������General HiQkson.  "It is not so much the. German soldier as the horrible principles he is fighting for, that the  Canadians want to defeat."���������  General Sir Sam Hughes.  "The Germans are simply  bound to be beaten, they are up  against a time-limit against which  all their skill and courage are of  no avail.���������Col. Maude.  ���������   ���������   ���������  Germans in the United States  The citizens of the United  States who are of German birth  or descent are more numerous  than those of any other nation,  and it is not surprising that the  German ambassador and his  agents are trying to organize  them in the interests of their Fatherland. What is surprising is  that they have made so little progress. A gentleman with, whom I  was in conversation the other  day told me that visitors to St.  Louis might imagine they were  in a German city, and we know  there is a large colony of Germans in many of the other great  cities. The existence'of some six  hundred German newspapers in  the country is evidence of the extent of the German element and.    ���������    __   ���������   yet the  attempt  to, organize it {Kingdom, regard what has been  has largely failed in spite of ithe  endeavors of Bernstoff, Vpn Pap-  en, and Doctor Dumba, assisted  indirectly by W. J. Bryan, who  is loved so much by the German  in the United States that one .of  them weighing 240 lbs. and full  up with the beverage that made  Milwaukee famous publicly kissed  and .hugged him recently.  In spite' of all this many thousands of Germans have become  real citizens of the United  States, and they are out of sympathy with the aggressive policy  of the Kaiser. The others who  are trying to influence the Wash  ington government are now arousing the indignation of the majority of the' citizens, if we can  believe newspaper reports from  the other side of the border, and  they are told by these papers  that when they accept American  citizenship they must leave their  partizanship behind them, but all  the telling in the world will  never prevent men looking back  with strong favour to the land  from which they or their forefa-  HANBURVS  For  UJMBEJUSASH-POOBS  WOOD & COAL  Phone: Stoyview 1075  done as an infamous outrage, and  are determined to undo it as soon  as they have an opportunity.  ���������   ���������   ���������  The bi-monthly meeting of the  Irish Association of British Columbia was, held at 425 Pacific  building -on Thursday night. Mr.  A. F. R. Mackintosh," the president, presiding. The secretary's  and treasurer's reports, as presented, were considered favourably. A number of. new applications were received. Afterwards  the association was addressed by  its honorary president, Mr. Thomas Matthews, on Irish topics. An  address was also given by Mr.  W. J. Downie, J.P., president of  the Ulster Association of Winnipeg. Mr. Evans, treasurer, having resigned, Mr. S. J. Rutherford, of the Canadian Bank of  Commerce, was unanimously appointed treasurer. A game of  whist was then indulged in, and  the meeting concluded by the  singing of the national anthem.  T8E TIMBER RESOURCES  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  A Safe Investment���������BONDS  4'No safer form of investment can be suggested than Canadian  Government and Municipal Debentures.   Their record is unique in tbat  Onr list of bond offerings, 5 per cent, to 7 per cent, yield, sad fan  practically no default baa ever taken pl*ce,in their payment."  Particulars, furniabed upon application by mail or telephone. Enquiries  ivited.      OBPBBIiBT, BOTOTOBFEXiL * OO. XiXBOTBD  Established  1880  Mblson's Bulk Building. 543 Bastings 8t West  Investments. '   loans. Insurance  The greatest forest region ,in  the 'world, without exception, is  the Pacific slope of North America. It extends along the continent north and south for 2,000  miles, and from the Pacific Ocean  eastward to the Rocky Mountains, British Columbia occupies  the North Central portion of the  Pacific slope  This forest region contains  over half the standing timber of  North America. In its forests are  the timber giants of tbe earth,  world famous, oldest in years,  largest in size, yielding the best  and clearest timber obtainable  and in the largest dimensions.  The biggest and finest timber  grows in the coast forests, from  which, because of. their accessibility, all of the material for water export is obtained.  The Pacific forests are composed almost entirely of softwood  (that is, coniferous or evergreen)  species, the few hardwoods rarely  occurring in commercial quanti  ties.. This fact is an added advantage because softwood lumber, on  account of its lightness, strength  and ease of working,, is the most  useful for general purposes, and  comprises over three-quarters of  the world's wood consumption today.  The trees most important are  Douglas, Fir, Western Hemlock,  Western Red'- Cedar, pSitka  Spruce, Western' White . Pine,  Western Larch, Mountain Western Pine, Redwood and Sugar  Pine. All these species, except  Redwood and- Sugar Pinej are  found and reach prime development in British Columbia. There  are, in addition; a dozen or more  species of lesser importance.  British Columbia's Forests   ~  British Columbia occupies the  Northern Central section of the  2,000-mile continental forest belt  of the Pacific slope. The forests  of her coast and those on. the  watersheds of. the upper Fraser  and Columbia rivers (the largest  rivers of the Pacific slope) are  particularly fine.- The stand of  merchantable timber in the province is estimated to reach the  enormous total of .four hundred  billion feet board measure, which  is over half the total of all Canada. The annual cut is at present  in the neighborhood of only one  and one-half billion feet board  measure. The forests can supply  indefinitely a yield considerably  greater than that.  The lumber industry in the Pacific coast forests is, conducted  under the keenest 'competitive  conditions. This is because of  the enormous quantity of; virgin  timber and its distance from the  great lumber markets of the  world, such as Central and Eastern North America, the United  Kingdom, Europe, South America, and South Africa, where the  Pacific Coast timber must meet  and compete, with that from eastern North America and from northern Europe.  These factors, in conjunction  with the extraordinary sizes of.  the timber to be handled, have  resulted in the adoption and use  of the biggest, most powerful and  fastest machinery, the largest and  finest mills, and the most efficient  methods of logging and saw-milling to be found in the world,  facilities for Export  British Columbia occupies an  especially advantageous position  for supplying the overseas market. It has vast quantities of  timber unsurpassed in size, qual  ity and suitability for the manu  facture of all kinds of. dimension  timber, lumber, shingles, piling,  poles, posts, railway ties or sleepers, pulp, paper and other wood  products.  There are numerous easily navigable inlets and channels indenting the coast and separating the  many islands, which makes the  coast timber extraordinarily accessible. There are many deep  vater harbors suitable for mill  sites, and many good water powers. Some of them are now  used; more are still available.  Because of the mild climate the  harbors do not freeze in winter,  and logging may be carried on  the year round. _      The mills" are of the most modern type and have a capacity  much greater than their present  output. They are fitted with  every appliance for shaping and  finishing timber for final use.  Their products include all kinds  of. dimension timber, lumber, shingles, posts," poles, piling, railway  ties or sleepers, pulp, paper and  other wood products. They are  prepared to deliver these products in any size, shape, finish or  quantity desired. Dimension lumber is a specialty, and can be  supplied in all sizes, and of a  quantity obtainable on the Pacific coast of North America, and  nowhere else in the world.  x-: .VX;XX>'X<  w���������&-   Xx x-!  m rfi  *%  J  OS.  Hx  ARCHrife  if'      ?:  \ v-..  ">  <���������������������������?  910-11 Yorkshire Building  Seymour Stred: Vancouver, %. C*  ;,  ���������u   t|  -   WI  X  l4������,'i  XT?  V   1 4.  ���������������-  Jj- V   ^  If "   J  Phones: North Van. 4323 and 108.  ,"''" \   Seymour 2182.  r������  U  h  jit. -*���������' ���������  WALLACE SHIPYARDS, LTD.  ENGINEERS and SHIPBUILDERS  A        ' .      ; ���������       ,  Steel and Wooden Vessels Built, Docked, Painted  .   and Repaired. "'*;  An^fk������%  ���������\~**'.'������$ ted  X.    ""' '.���������**  V.    .4     >     .        *   J-    .  North Vancouver, B. 0.  VXi  ������'   ' fi ^j<iT    "^  >V tL$l ?_  x^r������xs-v������  *      ,pV*~1���������r' 4>-tS  ./���������*������, ���������* i-S"'-' ffi3  XXX-v*^  **i ' j '"*,"- *< ���������* *w  ���������>���������*���������  '���������* ,-  -X><x#  X,  ' ***    "*     i ���������������  ���������4>V\-  CORRESPONDENCE  Why is the Board of Trade?  The Board of Trade is supposed to be composed of honourable  business men, and their opinion  should carry weight. Some citizens in following its activity are  puzzled to understand its actions,  and it would be well to explain  to spme of them. Will the Board  of Trade please publish: 4  1. Date and text of resolution  passed by them in regular meeting condemning the Canadian  Northern False Creek deal?  2. Date and text of resolution  rescinding the above?  8. Number and list of new members received between two above  dates, with names of same, and  by whom proposed. Abo comparison of this number with similar  periods of time before or since.  P. HENDERSON-  munity from^attack when per- \/,������*$$  forming their'duties.'To meet.'"'''f/^fp.  these conditions ^a ' bullet proof '���������-- A ' - Xvi  stretcher cover hap been invented  in England that appears to meet  the eonditions perfectly. \. This -. X-4*7$  consists of a long metal shield, '/ ^'^^1  arched   at, the top,  and .high  X ���������vf--  VAXX  enough to enable the attendants  to stand upright "within. Af the  front end' tne 'shield is rounded '  and sloped backward > to deflect  bullets,-and' two "eyes" are pro-..  vided   through   whjch   the   attendants can see to direct their .  course, and locate the wounded. '  The whole contrivance is mounted on four wheels, and is provid-'  ed with arrangements for'supporting a stretcher.  < * -������* .wJ  i-  ' ������������������' * <ffl  '.rim  "*''      r.^'^'t  'I'M  ������ p.   -?x*  . s ... a.  ONLY A DAD  AGNUS  Only a dad, with a tired face,  Coining home from the daily race,  Bringing little of gold or fame  To show how well lie has played the  game,  But glad in his heart that his own re  joice,  To see him come and to hear his voice,  Only a dad, of a brood of four,  One of ten, million men or more,  Plodding along in the daily strife,  Bearing the whips and scorns of life  With never a wWiuper of pain or hate  For the sake   of  those who   at   home  await.  Only a dad, neither rich nor proud,  Merely one of the surging crowd,  Toiling, striving, from day to day,  Facing whatever may come his way;  Silent, whenever the harsh condemn,  And   bearing  it   all for   the   love   of  them.  Only a dad, but he gives his all  To  smooth   tlie  way for   his  children  small,  Doing, with courage stern and grim,  The deeds that his father did for him.  This is the line thajfc for him I pen,  Only a dad, but the. best of men.  ���������Detroit Free Press.  Every  the   probl  blind  .Paris vwhere already  fhe^"i&X ,^^32  Fighting   conditions have   be- scores of blinded soldiers has aj&%JX|M  come so strenuous in the war zone ed "tbe British and Foreign' Bible I r   *  Society'for copies of French got- V  pels in Braille type, to use ia  teaching the men to read. -      {  that there is no certainty when  or where hospital attendants, or  Red Cross men will be given im-  .{4.   -.jU  ���������������* fit  VI  ��������� THE TELEPHONE  s 3  IS ALWAYS AVAILABLE  j. ���������-  PAWOR NIGHT  When emergencies arise���������and they arise  frequ^tly---assi^anc^e can_always be se-  cured/ by means of tbe telephone.   %t is  right at your hand, ready for service day  ���������  or night.  ** *  It may be the doctor has to be summon-'  ed, and, if so, no time need be lost.   Help  may be needed from your neighbor, from  the police���������rely on the telephone.  The telephone is the greatest of all domestic utilities. What is the cost, corned to the security and sense of relief in  knowing that the means of instant communication is available at any time?  \   ��������� i������  COMPANY, LIMITED  ARMSTRONG, MORRISON & CO.  LIMITED  Public Works Contractors  Head Office, 810-15 Bower Building  Seymour 1836  VANCOUVER CANADA THE WESTERN  CALL  X-  .> .y  Xl  W ���������  THE WESTERN CALL  H.  H. SflBVENS,  U.  P.  Editor-in-Chief ���������  PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY  . BT 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 Chinook, an obscure periodical published in South Vancouver, indulges ��������� in periodical  libelous attacks upon public men. Why not  take action, do you ask? You cannot take  "blood out of a turnip."  '!  ���������' Some men measure their patriotism by the  amount of,"war contracts" they can secure, not  by tbe extent of the sacrifice they are privileged  to make. They will leave their "mark" on their  day and generation���������the mark df Cain.  ?- ���������  Who owns the >'Sun," our highly esteemed  morning contemporary?'"The Liberal Party, the  stock-holders who put their money into it, F.  C. Wade et aC or (whisper the magic name)  Bob Kelly ? . Echo answers back,������"' Bob.''  Certain persons take a fiendish delight in  .periodically presenting to the public a slightly  changed view of the Dominion Trust failure. It  is evidently intended to keep those who lost their  money constantly reminded of" their injury. Is  it not much like rubbing salt on a fresh wound?  ^       ,    ���������'      "t *-  The Mexicans have, robbed, kidnapped, starved and murdered Americans and Wilson has asked them to stop quarreling. What more could  he do?   Yes, what, indeed!,  Germany has promised to sink no more liners.   . They,, most be getting short of subma-  ,rines. /' Is 'this,- due* to American  diplomacy,  or ^JellicdeV'X  '^  fcCx  H-r   -������  I' ���������  j*  J.       *  "  x"  K The Liquor interests'have exhumed a sixty-  year-old speech by Joseph Howe^in which he  opposed a prohibitory measure because it was  "a violation of the voluntary,principle:" i ' If  .the majority \oi the in^dividua^ ^pmprising the  body politic decree a' certain cotutse, is not that  a "voluntary"'action by that, bo<ly?, or is the  body to be wagged by the tail?   t - A.  v.,  "Jj6t Cowper Pp It," seems to be the slogan  of the Liberal party in Vancouver. For many  months the "Sun" and prominent Liberals have  endeavored to mix, Vtocouver^a federal member  in some of the shady financial deals that have  , come to light in\ recent months.. They have  >->*  failed, and,. ������ow. Cowper tries, his hand.   He  X also will fail, Mr. Stevens' private and public  life in parliament and out of parliament will*  -t .easi^ stand tbfrTfch'kof day^p. C. p.  '"" {    Tbe City HaUxwa* besieged on'Wednesday  X ' w������tb ratepayers paying their,ta^es.   Tbe rebate  -. expired on the 15th, and the city* hail staff* bad  x an exceedingly busy time oftffr   To watch the  apparently endless stream oft bumanity "payibg  up" it did not look~ as if hard tomes faced us.  \& * J. --  X The Provincial Sunday School Convention  ,-x- _take8_4>lace_jn, .Vancouver the_first jweek of_Oc-_  tober, 4he sessions to be held in Wesley Methodist church. The Sunday School.has meant  much1 in the lives t of the men who are to-day  the empire'8 most stable citizens, men who are  leaders in thought and advanced legislation, and  ** the holding, of, the' convention in-the Terminal  .City this year will be received With a hearty  welcome by all interested in that form of work.  * -       v The bilingual dispute has reached an acute  v     stage in Ottawa university, three more English-  .';:   speaking professors having been,dismissed from  the staff.\ The three are Rev. Pr. Sherry, a mem-.  ber of the college staff for thirteen years; Bev.  .     Father MaGuire and Bev. Father Stephen Murphy.   The removal of these men practically completes the work begun some time ago, of elirii-  mating the English-speaking professors.     /The  provincial of the Oblate Order, controlling the  college,  Bev.  Father  Charlebois.- of. Montreal,  requests the three priests to leave the jurisdiction  going  to  either  the  United  States or British  Columbia.  Colonel Barone, a leading Italian military  writer, after a visit to General Joffre's headquarters, writes that some people 'among them  the French supreme command,' think that in the  present circumstances a general offensive on  the western front can' be delayed without inconvenience in order that once it is begun it can  be carried out thoroughly without interruption.  By pushing her advance into Bussia Germany  is marching to disaster, and it is far better, he  says, for the allies to await this event and then  to strike. That is how the Franco-British commanders reason, and, far from- believing.- that  they are abandoned to their,fate the-Bussian  General staff think so, too. 'Joffre;' adds this  Italian observer, 'is not asleep. - He deserves our  entire and illimitable confidence.'     XX  I  MO ������SS??P S?mPany of ���������������*������. has subscribed  $10 000,000 to the German war loan. It appears  '2f   ^ r������Td Ascription ttr ihe loan  came  iwojooo ������2r   mgs Bank; xt was for  PEACE PROPOSALS  EFFOBTS OF POPE BENEDICT to bring about  peace in Europe axe attracting much attention both in the United States and Europe, but  are not cordially received by the Entente "nations.      So far as Great Britain is concerned a(*  high  official..on September 4th enunciated her  .fixed resolve to push the war to  a  conclusive'  end with  Germany.   This  emphatic  reiteration'-  of  the   British  Empire's   attitude comes   as   a  sharp reply to what is taken in officialdom in  London, in the light of recent events, to be an  attempt by Berlin to bring about .peace now on  terms of the highest advantage to Germany. The  Italian-Press says that the very reasons which  might make peav    desirable for Germany would  cause it to be dis^trous to the Allies.   'Peace at  the present time would be a  victory for Germany, giving immunity to-day and triumph tomorrow to German militarism.'      The Bussian  Pouma has also declared that there can be no  peace until Bussian soil is,free of the invader.  Friday, September 17. 1915.-  SIB WILLIAM VAN HORNE  DIES IN MONTREAL  Former C. P. B. President Succumbs After Two Weeks' Illness���������Master of Finance.  A Hungarian statistician gives, the Austro-  Hungarian losses on all fronts to August 1st,  as 2,500.000, and the Italian losses since May  24th at 104,000.  The Pekin Monarchist Society is having petitions signed'in all parts of the country requesting President Yuan Shai Kai to declare himself  monarch. The petitions are being submitted to  ^the^ existing advisory council, the members of  which are appointees of Yuan Shai Kai. Opposition to the efforts of the monarchists is being  stifled.  Mr. James Carruthers, of Montreal, has given. $100,000 to the military hospitals disablement  fund. As a result of this donation a permanent  home for disabled - soldiers may be erected in a  central part of Canada. The principal objects of the fund, however, will be to supplement the pension granted by the government in  eases where this is insufficient for the support  of dependents.; to educate and train those who  are unable to follow th^i# previous avocation  in other lines of industry and to supplement  their earnings during the period of training. "  - v. T'  Bev. A. E. Mitchell, of Mt. Pleasant Presbyterian church, touched one of the keynotes of our  national life jon Sunday evening in a scholarly  discourse on the "Value of Sincerity." There is  no time in our history more fitting than the  present for laying the foundations of greatness.  We are, so to speak,* at the parting of-the'ways,"  Sincerity in all things is one of the cornerstones  to success, and as a nation and as 'individuals -  it is worth ..our while to ponder over the wOrd  and incorporate it in all its detail Into our lif e  and work. - _ ' -v '   -!.'%  The visit of the Australian Cadets to 4be~  Pominion at the present time will no doubt  be an added link in the chain of Empire. The  Australian lads are gentlemen everyone of them,  and their visit to Canada is .welcomed by us all.  And .let us remember that Australia has recruited, and sent to the firing line qijite as many  men as the Pominion of Canada./ They are  our flesh and^ Wood many of them, and it is up  to; us. to give a right royal reception to tbe  Cadets from the Commonwealth of Australia.  The Pominion Government, through tbe courtesy  of the> C. P. Bm has aranged for the cadets ,a  tour of. the Pominion.   ' ' .'-  M_  Jn-tbe death of Sir William Van Home, atJr  Montreal on Saturday last tbe Pominion loses a  good citizen, the C. P. R. company loses a> valued  director, and the city of Montreal'loses a splendid friend. Sir Williain Van Hofhe rose .from  sthe ranks of the toilers to be a prince in the  industrial world on this continent. Hia diligence  to his task, his patience in trying times, and������his  stick-toitjiveness proves to the young men of the  present generation that there is room at the top  for the man who-^ill work and work and work.  ^William Van Rome should  ty Vancouver youths who are  ieht for the future.  The success of  be a stimulus to  sacrificing 'the  The preliminary estimate of the census department of the average yield per acre of fall  wheat in Canada for 19J5 is 28.10 bushels, as  compared with 21.41 bushels last year and with  21.78 bushels, the average of the .five years 1910  to 1914. The harvested area of fall wheat in the  five provinces of Ontario, Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Alberta and British Columbia amounts' in  1915 to 1,208,700 acres, as compared with 973,-  200 Mres in 1914, and the total estimated yield  to 33,957,800 bushels, as compared with 20,837,-'  000 bushels in 1914, an increase in total yield of  4>3 p. ei* . In area harvested, in average yield  !>f^'acre and in total yield the fall wheat harvest  "of 1915 is, therefore, expected to be the largest of  record. In Ontario the total estimated yield is  27,080,000 bushels from 972,000 acres, an average  of 27.86 bushels per acre and. in Alberta the  other large fall wheat province; the total yield  is 6,225,000 bushels from 215.700 acres, an aver-  ' ager of2 8.86 bushels per acre.  The death of Sir William Van  Home removes another of those  intellectual   giants   whose    marvellous executive  abilities    carried to fruition the undertaking  which people used to laugh at���������  the construction of the first Canadian   transcontinental   railway.  For the six years from 1882 to  1888, during the period the C. P.  B  underwent its greatest struggle for existence, he was its general   manager   or vice-president  and for the ten years following  he was its president.    During the  latter   part   of   the   nineteenth  century he built up a world repu-'  tation as a railroad man; during  the fifteen, years of the twentieth  he had become known as a stock-  raiser and an art critic of note.  In 1857 the former president of  the C. P. B. began his' career as  a railroad man, at the age of 17,  and ten years  before  his marriage. He became a telegraph operator In the service of the Illinois Central Bailway in his native  state of Illinois and was subsequently ticket agent, train des-  patcher, superintendent  of telegraphs and   divisional  superintendent in ther. Chicago &������ Alton  railway. For a time he held executive   offices in the   St. Louis,  Kansas City & Northern Bailway  and    the , Southern    Minnesota  Bailway (of which he was president   between   1877-79), and  in  1880  was appointed  general superintendent of the* Chcago, Milwaukee & St. Paul railroad, at  that time the largest railroad corporation in America. ^  i Sir William's first experience  in Canadian -railroading was in'  1882, when he was asked to assume the general managership of  the C. P. B., at that time by no  means the extensive,many-tenta-  cled system of the present day.  "^Tith Lord Strathcona and others he succeeded, in convincing  "Sir John Macdonald that the con-  gtrhction of a transcontinental  Wag essential to the growth of the  fi������rdat western country, and - he  took charge of the actual build-  -ing^of the line through the-wil-  newness " of. the" west. Be was  elected vice-president of the C. P.  |C. in 1884 and Jour years later  was appointed to its head. Ue  held this ^oaltidn. until 1899,  when be retired from tbe presidency, retaining the position of  chairman of the board of directors until five years ago.  K���������Eveu the operation of this vast  railway system failed to engage  all the boundless energy of this  ������reat! man. Ee was connected in  'aft'executive capacity with scores  of other 4ndustrial twdertakings.  He* wps at one time vice-president  of the Pominion Steel Corporation, president rof the Canadian  Northwest Land Company, and  a director of the Pominion Cofcl  Company, Commercial Cable  Company, Postal Telegraph Company, and dozens of others, his  interests, extending, to Brazil and  Mexican as veil as ��������� British  stocks. He enjoyed a reputation  as an art connoisseur, - particularly with respect to, Japanese  and Chinese fine art. He bad also  been a collector of paintifigs "and  often made sketches himself.  .��������� After -years of retirement he  emerged .on the public platform  to, fight, the Hays-Fielding reciprocity treaty bill of. 1911 ahd  expressed his belief in a direct  contribution from Canada to the  British navy. He also advocated  the protection of; the interests of  the Dominion in the mines in  Southern British Columbia.. He  always supported an energetic im-  migratidn policy on the part of  the government and has worked  for. a strong mail service between  Canada and the British Isles.  DE. Q. A. McGUIRB  Recently Appointed Provincial Org<wiier for the People's Prohibition  Movement  DE.  <J. A. McGUIRE  APPOINTED OBGANIZEB  People's   Prohibition   Movement  Select Local Legislative Mem-  ,  ber for Important Work.  Dr. G. A. McGuire, M.L.A., of  Mount Pleasant, has been chosen  as provincial  organizer for the  People's   Prohibition ������������������ Movement  ot the' p'rovince. -��������� The'choice^*'  undoubtedly a strong < one, and  Dr. McGuire will >ave abundant  scope for tbe exercise of his desires in regard to tbe temperance  cfuestion, on which he has Jong  .been an earnest devotee.  Pr. McGuire is well known all  over the province, his connection  with the McBride government  having brought him prominently  before the eye of the public.  Pr McGuire has stood fervently for his principles in connection with the temperance movement for many years, and this'  latest honor is but the stepping  stoned we believe,-to a splendid  future public -career. Pr. Mc-  Guire. is a 'young man, with the  enthusiasm of life stamped on  him. His, executive ability is all  that could be desired, and bis  public and priyate life is above  reproach:��������� PrxMcGuire- has  been a resident of Vancouver for  aJ number o������ years and. is well  known.        -     ",  The new provincial organizer  will in the course of a short time  tour the interior towns and cities  of the province in the interests of  prohibition.   < -  ANOTHER PIONEER GONE  'In tbe demise on Tuesday of  Mr. Harry B. Abbott, another of  Vancouver's pioneers has gone to  mu   vT      v   ,   ^ .   V&* reward:. Deceased   was   86  The New York World and the Detroit Free'; #e1irs  of  age,  and in  his early  Fress are publishing a copyrighted series of artiX^*> had been a prominent W-  el^s showing-how German agents worked in tn1fk������& m the building-of the C -P1  United States to block the allies and get mun������cP~'W/rfr""������������������" *:��������� *----���������  tions.      The correspondence   reveals  unmista  C  J&;   For some time he was gen^  ^ral .superintendent of the Pacific  l7  X wucnpumieiiut!   reveais  unmistaKf-; ^s������* .������uperiaienaent or the Pacific  ab.y that no less a personage- than Von Betfel^ Sfivision of the C. P. and was th_  Tn<inn-Qollwe-?.    flip    iirmorial    nhonAnllnv , ������^+������^t������v  inftn vcrhr* 1a4 4a   ^������������. _t   *   ~   n    '  .������   i.  mann-Qollweg, the imperial chancellor,^ acttia_������  ly directed from Berlin most of the movements.  Von Bernstorff, the German ambassador at Washington, is involved as one of the principals. One  of the important features of the German program  was an elaborate scheme to control and influence  the press of the United States. Thousands of  dollars were available for a vast publicity pro-:  paganda. One part of the plan was to purchase  the aeroplane plant of the Wright Bros., and  another was to promote strikes in Detroit plants  working on war orders for the allies.  man who Jet the contract for/the  clearing of the townsitev of Vancouver.  , * TH^KSGIVING PAY  T    (   f **  r f ��������� * "���������   "' '  ^Monday, October llth, has been  officially announced as Canada's  Thanksgiving Day.     A proclamation to this effect has been is-  1 sued from Ottawa.  > Vancouver military men were  en fete on Thursday morning'on  the occasion of the' visit of H? ji'  H. The Duke of Connaught. G6y~  ernor-General of Canada on a tour  of inspection -of the militia of the  province. r>*  There was no frills to the c'ettK  mony on Thursday. Promptly at  10 o'clock His Royal Highiress  appeared :at Hastings' Park, 7*n3  after a short greeting with Ideal  officers including- Col. ''Ogilvie.'3DC  O. C, Major f ite, the brigade,  -headquarters commandant,." Colv  Worsnop; - commanding ' officer^bf  the " Vancouver " Volunteer f Reserve, andUC<ft. Markham, th&, Ro^  yal Visitor, began his inspection?  Her waslaccompanied. by5 his^mili-  tary staff* ^rhich included Major;  General Lessard, Inspector-General of. Western "Canadian tropjiisf  Lieut. Col. E. A. Stanton. ..military secretary .-to the Duke>of  Connaught;- Capt.' the Hbn.XP.  W. Legh, aide-tie-camp, and. Major Hall.    "'*��������� '-      " '^  The troops drawn up for. inspection^ were in line as iollowsf  On the right flanfe the cavalry"  and artillery sections of the Volunteer Beserve; in the centre the  overseas battalion of the 72nd  Highlanders, and sthe regular establishment; on the left flank  the Australian ,Cadets and the  Women's Volunteer Beserve. Behind the Highlanders, in the centre,' the Highlanders' bands, with  the cycle corps of the Volunteer  Beserve, the Veterans' Association and the Business Men's  Corps flanking them.  * ^The overseas battalion of the  72hd'Highlanders were "first in-  spected and the .other military,,  units followed.  After the inspection the Duke  repaired to the reviewing stand  where, surrounded by his staff,  he   took   tbe   salute   from   the  troops as tbey marched past in  review   order.   The. Highlanders  came first, advancing in column  of platoons, headed by the pipe  baud  under  Pipe Major Gillies. .  The Highlanders, led by Lieut.- ^,  Col. Clark, made a great showjing,  and evoked tremendous applause  from the thousands of spectators  seated in the stand-  Next came the artillery,   with  their practice guns" under com--  raand of Capt. H. E- Bowman.  Next the Volunteer" Beserve cyclists under Cant. F. E. Dorchester, and they looked splendid in'  their new khaki uniforms. '  Marching to the strains of .  "Buie Britannia," came the Australian Cadets, with the Union  J*ck;~Aust*aliau flag and the colors of the-ecw-ps flying,at the head  of. the unit. After the Australians came to the.Veterans' Association, the infantry of the Vol-  ~teer,Jteserve under Maj. Alex.  LOCAL MIWTIAINSPE0T8P" ���������������?^>n' ^J1.6 B������������n������������ Men    .        -  TlftrWtfmeu's Volunteer Beserve  8. R. H. The Puke of Connaught zLnot toke P������rt in the mar<*  Inspects Vancouver'! Militia at p-  Hastings Park.  ^fep-.. U A' Elliott' adjutant  ^3r&*e*!?lar establishment, of  W|;.md Highlanders was   pre-  Jfl-M;bv Hi������ R������yal Highness  STOiV volunteer long service  ^^'���������X, Weut. Elliott has been  SW^tfd with the Canadian  mmtia^for twenty years.  ^Aftier the -military review H.  &:$������ P1"1 P'^y left for Victoria  mvme afternoon boat, and will  5i$*Sk ������h.Vancouver on Satur-  ^iay;:for further military cere-  lftW?' before   leaving   for   the  mt>'k\r::  ^BUft COLUMBU TIMBER  ���������T  .&������ T?*y attractive pamphlet under the above title has been pre-  pafcedjor distribution among the  buyers'in overseas markets. It is  intended -to draw the attention  of importers overseas to the forest products of. the province, and  especially to the facilities for exporting British .Columbia lumber. Consisting of nearly forty  pages, and containing nearly  thirty ilustrations, the pamphlet  treats of the principal exportable"  woods, their qualities and uses,  together with information concerning their strength values  and suitability for various uses.  *^JtS������53W3K3G?&������,WKri- ^"wf VMA/i?''-     "^ r  -i.* -ni. t-T   *TJi-      .&   "f    >  \JWCK-"*-r      ^>.  t3*3,e������������������������-r   ��������� ^ - l9fK3**l   i ;Va:;XXX^1^^  ^���������g^fx*?^^  VXw<������������SfJ^vv?&^  XVXXXXv tr[-^^;i'jJA*$J&AJjy& poftliciMi^Vof rrtiw XVX'V-; .x-xv VXX'VX  m  mr  XV  X:/jJS__i__iife?*V^^  !V'X  ea  :v,.a  X\  .-���������������������������*">-���������  I  Xi?Xs  ��������� ������y^i-  ���������f  X^S:  ^it'_  ������  <*  ii  i z. i  Xv;x"x^ BREADS!    '.' y  iGK iEiElBAto the PRICE to 5c per loaf!  a^ax!P&d Sunlight*' vara BREADS WITH A PEDIGREE! ;  lND---Hts a CLEAN, WHOLESOME PEDIGREE!        ���������  It is given���������one instalment each day���������in the form of a little illustrated serial, entitled ^The Story of BETTER Bread," wrapped  \Tith each loaf, beginning Monday, September 13th. "'Read it! It  is^^talxinterest! , t       .       ,  Better Bread! C^ Full Weigh*!  Cleaner Bread! }**+ Costs Less!  - ���������  Accept No Substitutes!   INSIST on genuine '  "SMAX" or "SUNLIGHT"  -name on EVERY WRAPPER  HAMPTON-PINCftlN  -V. r  Bakerq of BETTEB Broad  Tel. Fairmont 443  Tel. Fairmont 1013 y  SLB ROBERT BO  AMQNktt&iTBiJf-    ���������';���������:.���������'��������� AJ: J.-.''XVVV'V   V ':,rxJXxX'XT'  _ Sir Robert Borden, Premier of  Canada, addressed the Canadian ClUb of Ottawa yesterday on  lmpressio:  n .  1 ?l'\  NOTE:���������The "Story of BE~XBIt Bread" will begin���������one instalment each day,', wrapped'  , with each loaf'of "BnugtV and "Sunlight*'���������during the week beginning Monday,  .Sept. 13th.  Bead it! , X  ,T  ',>  tm  in Great Britain* on the "occasion  .. J$$li J^^sBb^^i^^eise^  his pride in what the Canadian  troops have done for the,Dominion and the Empire at the front,  in the splendid spirit shown by  the Canadians at Shorncliffe and  the wounded in the different hospitals of the old country, in what  the navy has done and is still do-  ing to keep the seas open to the  commerce of the world, and a  confidence of what he saw and  learned, that victory is assured  :tc^^h^^:'iiii_iUi(V c^- ^-t.i4S\--)i_iii^v a^-wlo^.  tory that; will ^vebirthv to ^  hewer and freer civilization and  democracy fbr $he'worldA A? yy  Sir Robert told of visiting the  Canadian trenches, and the Ihmk  pitals at Shorncliffe. He also vit-  ited the training camps of the  great army of Britain.  iiui^pl^efiwii^^  eriedXa^th^ruhri^^  ���������^.l_-^.__,A-_.__���������_  .-"-���������'~*-*^i ���������'���������-��������� ������������������l..yn_;':.'r:/~;:;. v.. .��������� ���������^���������m-<*m- ;fr' .V^^r';-,>^l'N^^*v**-^���������S;.'_|  t;��������� We*;M*tte^.;tf*fc$&8m$M  93sl  X)  **  FOR BRITAIN'S CAUSE ON LAND AND SEA  j. ,. ��������� .  God of our fathers, at whose call  We now before Tby footstoot fall;  Whose grace hath made our Empire strong,  Through love of right, and hate of wrong,  In .this dark hour we -plead with Thee,  For Britain's cause-on land and s_a.  Not for the lust, of war we fight  -But for the triumph of the right  The strife we hate is on us thrust,  Our aims' are pure,, our cause is just;  So strong in faith, we plead with Theej  For .Britain'scaus^ on lancUand sea.   in.   '/,'���������/'  Asleep beneath Thine ample dome  With many a tender dream of home;  Or charging inrthe dust and glare,-  With war-bolts hurtling through the air;  In this dark hour we plead with Thee,  ^or Britain's sons on land and sea.  IV.  Tf wounded in the- dreadful fray, .  Be Thou their comfort and their stay; ,  If dying, may they in their pain ,  Behold the Lamb for sinners slain       ,: ���������'  In this dark hour we plead with Thee,x  For Britain's sons oh land and sea.     _   '  And _soon,_ 0_ble^sed_Prince ��������� of. Peace, _  Bring in the days when war shall cease,  And men and brothers shall unite  To fill the world with love and light; .-  Meanwhile, .0 Lord, we plead with Thee,  For Britain's cause on land and sea.    <  One-third of the telegraph op  . errors in Great Britain are -wro-  , mop. r  Tfye Victoria Crosses given for  valor   to   British   soldiers   are  * made from, cannon captured from  the* Rusians at SebastopoLr  ��������� Lengthy service in a subma-  , rii^i subjects a man to great risk  ;. precontracting pneumonia or tu-  , beipAilosis.,  ^lie Amazon river rises-within  seventy miles of the Pacific and  flows 3,994 miles across the continent of South America to the  Atlantic.  ---Five-thousand-German- prison  era' .of war on an island near  Auckland, Australia, need little  guarding;' because the waters in  the neighborhood are alive with  big man-eating sharks.  tion is thoroughly in earnest and  realizes. .the. seriousness of - the  struggle.. "And- so I come back  to you from ��������� the men at the  front," he said, "from the French  people, from the British people  with' that message���������with a message not only, of determination,  but of confidence as~wel\. One1  cannot say what the final results  will be. The events through which  yve are moving are so wonderful/  so tremendous,'so world-compel"'  ling that we can hardly realize  their significance. One of my colleagues said to me a year ago  that this war. seemed to him as  the suicide of civilization. Let us  hope -rather that it may prove to  be the death of those who, hinder the progress and development  of civiliation and democracy.  Perhaps we might feel like hoping, and,- indeed/ believing, that  this war'may prove to be the  birth pang attending the nativity of a truer arid nobler civili-  gaged five extro.;help^Vlors������6^  them ports w^^|a-i;j_4_aj^JNi^lt^-^^^  He stated that the French na-������fit"for year and������-Pbla������'CBea^^  VM        1mm     Al.^���������^ VI ��������� >.    _ Xm_w     _..���������������������_        wM.J.^Xi;_I_^_i*J'_._>^  two yeaw. Pl^^tin^iipi^i^^  cured  Baillie  Stefansson  are east of the mouth of th^  kenae;- f xX4^x^^k*^^&^0L*\\e^,.���������.,.. -,,...,,^,���������...���������  Land, and lie ih^afittid&Tdtrib^^  longijfode 'ISlj^m^i^^H^M^^^^M  ,���������TKe coast ^^^^^m^-^m^m  -which' are B*^j^^^^i^j0j^0  Bathurst by \afni^w':cj^^lifiis  so flat that ^; - ^  have reached there  "     l  account of  piled up on tbTe ._  the channel island!.  Viljalmer Stefansson  in Manitoba in  cated at the stiate  siderable place arid will play no  unworthy part."  Seattle has won the Northwestern League pennant this year,  having placed tbe bunting on ice  on Thursday in the sound city.  The Seattle team has, had a remarkable season, In July tbey  were at the bottom of the league,  with apparently no chance at all  for winning the honors. At that  time Spokane was having an easyl  time maintaining the lead in the  race. The tail-enders, however, got  down to hard work and had one  winning streak of eighteen games  before tbey got a stop.    The honors are certainly due the Seattle  team, and baseballdom is delight-  ���������ed tbat they have won out.  ria for this Canadian exploration  ������*pe6Uj^^;&.^^  beenVa tohiTOpous au^bo^^d if:  he retB^fes^^^  to - 'add:' -^^e1p^^wi^^^^-|b^  many v#e\1i8a written:-': v tAA JAmA  X&';.|  Ihv rR^Bm; va v^ht^h^'V^w^l^  only support; of his mother isVexrV  cused from] all mjIit^Vseryicc.:X  ;'*".'.e:I  ��������� The King of Denmark has signed the bill granting full suffrage  to thedwomeri of Iceland-At', vx  You Need Clean,  ,*v: :.4i.  SnowWKitillo^lor  Creamy White Bread.  Uln making ROYAL STANDARD FLOUR every  bit of dirt or other impurity is removed from the  wheat kernels at the mills. After the process  of washing, cleaning and scouring it is impossible  for dirt to remain in ROYALvSTANDARD with  the result that this flour is spotlessly clean and  absolutely pure. J--A'.., XX  tfThat is why bread made from ROYAL STANDARD is creamy white instead of grey white.  That is why ROYAL STANDARD BREAD is so  pure, and therefore in so much favor with particular housekeepers who expect the best of results from the flour they purchase.  I So when you INSIST upon getting ROYAL  STANDARD at your store you are demanding an  absolutely CLEAN Flour, and an ^ absolutely  PURIJ Flour.      ,    -.,..-        ���������:-, .  LOOKING WESTWABD IK SL PBADO, PANAMA47ALIF0BHIA. EZPOSIXIOIT  ��������� '���������':.��������� iLUH-DiBao ';  CHAS. CHAPLIN'S DELIGHT  "Nutty  Bat Nice"  A delicious combination of pure, ivelvet lee Cream, Chopped Nute snd  Txmts,  lS^ntn. :  THAT NEW STORE X  167 Broadway E. Lee Building X .Hear.Main  Boxes and Tables for the Ladies s  1  Friday, September 17, 19X5.1  it  '������������������'���������;���������  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. We feel fortunate  in being able to offer to the, ladies of this city that whicfiis purchased at a high price by such  dailies there.   These Cards have been especially written for this paper.  Saturday' September 18th.  There iB no day -so dark  But through the inurkaome ray of hope may steal,  Some blessed, touch from heaven, that we may feel,  If we but choose to mark.  ���������Celia Thax^er.  Breakfast���������Melons. Cereal with Cream. Kidneys a la Brochette. Oatmeal Gems. Coffee.  Dinner���������Julienne Soup. Barbecued Ham.  Baked Potatoes. Lima Beans. Mustard Pickles.  Steamed Apple Dumplings. Coffee.  Supper���������Fish and Potato Scallop. Dressed  Lettuce. Raised Biscuits. Rolled Jelly Cake. Tea.  Kidneys a la Brochette  Split the kidneys, remove the fat and white  centres, place in cold water and bring to a rapid  boil. Drain, wipe and slice each half and string  on small skewers with small squares of bacon  alternating. Dredge with flour and broil, fry or  cook in the oven as  preferred.  Serve on the  .skewers.  ���������   ���������   ���������  Sunday, September 19th  During a   long life  I  have   proved  that not  one  kind word ever spoken, not one kind deed ever done,  but  sooner  or  later  returns  to bless  the giver,   and  " becomes  a   chain  binding men  With golden bands  to  the throne fit God.  ���������Lord   Shaftsbuiy. < --  Breakfast���������Grapes. Parsley Omelet. Fried  Hominy. Buttered Toast. Coffee.  Dinner���������Tomato Bouillon. Fricasseed Chick-  ' en. - Mashed Potatoes. Squash. Baked Stuffed  Peppers., Steamed Chocolate Pudding. Whipped  Cream Sauce. Coffee.  Lunch���������-Sweetbread and Cucumber Salad.  Tea Rolls. Nut Cookies. Ginger Ale.  Sweetbread and Cucumber Salad  j Cover a pair of sweetbreads with cold water  and.let stand, one hour, then simmer in salted  acidulated water for twenty minutes. Cool in iced  water to make them firm and white, cut in small  cubes, marinate with Preach dressing and let  stand one or more hours. Drain, add an equal  quantity tof diced-cucumbers, place in nests of  lettuce leaves and garnish with a firm mayonnaise pressed through a pastry bag.   -, .  Monday, September 20th  '��������� 'Wings for the angels, but feet for menl _ '  We .may borrow tbe wings to find the' way;  We may hope and resolve, aspire and pray;   i -  Bat owr feet must rise, or we fall again.  >r   >   -    <- ���������J. G. Holland.  RreaWatt���������Stewed Prunes. Cereal with  Cream. Broiled Finnan Haddie. Rolls. Coffee.  .pinner���������Bice Soup* Pot Roast of Beef. Brown  Since. Baked Macaroni. Stewed Carrots. Pickled Beets. Apple Bread Pudding. Coffee.  '   (EtoMjer���������Minced Chicken ,on Toast.  Celery.  , Cream Puffs. Tea.   .  ' ' Apple Bread Puddtosr  ��������� ���������-' Remove the soft portion from a stale loaf of  baker'a bread arid rub it through a colander1.  Melt one-third of a cupful of butter, pour it  over tho crumbs and istir lightly with a fork.  ���������Mix one-third of a cupful of sugar with one-  quarter of a teaspoonful of nutmeg and the juice  and grated rind M half a lemon. Pare, core and  shoe enough apples to make one quart. Butter a  baking dish, put into it one-third of the prepared crumbs, coyer with half of the apples, then  -spread with half^of the sugar mixture. Repeat,  sprinkle with the remaining crumbs, bake covered' for half an hour, then remove the cover and  bake until tbe apples are soft and the crumbs  brown. Serve hot with sugar and cream.  ! ���������      *      ���������  Tuesday, September 21st  Would ye learn the road to Laughtertown, '  O ye who have lost the way!  Would ye have young heart though yonr hair be grayt  Go learn from a little child each day.  ���������Catherine D. Blake.  Breakfast���������Pears. Cereal with Cream. Fried  Eggs. Southern Corn Bread. Coffee.  Dinner���������Noodle Soup. Ragout of Beef. Baked  Potatoes. Creamed Onions. Watercress and Banana Salad. Prune Pudding. Coffee.  Supper���������Frankforts in White Sauce. Potato  Straws. Rye Bread. Pound Cake. Tea.   ''  Frankforts in White Sauce  Pour boiling water over the sausages, let  simmer twenty minutes, drain and cut in thin  slices. Melt three teaspoonfuls of butter, add two  and one-half tablespoonfuls of flour mixed with  one-fourth of a teaspoonful of salt and a dash of  pepper and stir until well blended, then stir  in gradually one and one-half cupfuls of milk  and cook until thick and smooth. Add the prepared sausages, simmer five minutes over boiling  water and serve.  ���������   ���������   ���������  Wednesday, September 22nd  Great and wise men have ever loved laughter. The  vain, the ignorant, the dishonest, the pretentions alone  have dreaded or despised it.  ���������Pra Elburtus.    .  Breakfast���������Baked Apples. Broiled Bacon.  Fish Balls. Popovers. Coffee.  Dinner���������Onion Soup. Baked Breast of Lamb.  Mint Sauce. Browned Potatoes. Peas. Sliced  Tomatoes. Peach Cream Pie. Coffee.  Supper ���������.. Shepherd's Pie. Cold-slaw. Yeast  Rolls. Stewed Pears. Wafers. Tea.  Peach Cream Pie  Mix three teaspoonfuls of flour with one-half  cupful of sugar and one-eighth of a teaspoonful  of salt 'add two beaten eggs, then add one pint  of scalded milk and cook fifteen minutes in a  double boiler, stirring frequently. Remove from  the fire, cool and flavor with one teaspoonful of  vanilla. Whip one-half pint of heavy cream until stiff and add one tablespoonful of powdered  sugar and a few drops of almond extract. Fill  a baked pastry shell with stewed peaches, potir  in the custard, cover with the cream and serve  immediately. x  ���������   ���������   ���������  t  Thursday, September 23rd  Life's attar of rosea is as rare as it is precious,.  ' and it takes the sunshine of many summers, and the .  braying of many thorns to produce a single drop.   , Bnt  that drop when produced is. worth'all that it cost, and  ' the perfume of it' will last forever. X    X  ���������Ellen Thorneycroft Fowler.  Breakfast���������Fruit. Creamed Dried Beef. Baked  Potatoes. Cinnamon Buns. Coffee.  ���������Pinner���������Vegetable Soup. Pork Tenderloins.  Riced Potatoes. Baked Cabbage. Lettuce and  Radish Salad. Suet Pudding with Hard Sauce.  Coffee. '  Supper���������Nut Loaf. Stuffed Olives. Bread and  Butter. Cup Custards. Cocoanut Jumbles. Tea.  Nut J*af'  Paw one cupful of nut meats through a grinder, add one cupful of stale bread crumbs, one  cupful of cream, one slightly beaten egg, one-  half teaspoonful of salt and a few grains of pepper. Mix thoroughly, turn into a buttered pan  and bake about half an hour in a moderately  quick oven. X ���������   -     - ,  t   t   t  JWday, September 24th  Hope is like a harebell, trembling' from its birth,  Love is like a rose, the joy of all the earth;  Faith is like s lily, lifted-high and white,  Love^ia.like a lovely rose, the-world's delight.   ���������Christina G. Bossetti.  4  Braalkfa*tx-Cereal with [Cream. Steamed  Eggs. French Toast. Peach Marmalade.  Coffee.  Pinner���������Clam Bouillon. Crisp Crackers.  Boiled Cod. Cream Sauce. Potatoes. String Beans.  Celery and Red Pepper Salad. Pear Tarts. Coffee.  Supper���������Stewed Lima Beans. Graham Muffins. Sliced Peaches. Almond Cake. Tea.  Ce)ary and Red Pepper Salad  Chop one Spanish red pepper, add one bunch  of finely cut celery, moisten with Mayonnaise  or boiled dressing and serve on a bed of crisp  lettuce leaves.  -: COAL :-  REDUCTION IN PRICE  Best Wellington  Niit  Now is the time to put in your winter's  .$6.50  $5.50  \ supply.  FARM PRODUCTS  Hay, Oats, Etc.  -  McNeill, Welch & Wilson, Ltd.  Seymour 5408-5409  TIMBER OUT IN AUGUST  The Hon. the Minister of  Lands is in receipt of advices  from the Tete Juane Cache district reporting that during the  month of August there were seven hundred thousand feet, board  measure, scaled, being timber cut  by the������ Canadian Northern Pacific railway during its construe-;  tion through the timber limits in  the North Thompson Valley, and  representing the addition of- $2,-  600 to the provincial revenue in  stumpage   and royalties.  While V its lumber industry is  quiet, it is believed that much development will take place in that  district as soon as economic conditions permit.  Land clearing by settlers has  been extensively undertaken this  year, and good crops are reported; generally, especially in view  of the fact that many areas aire  virgin ground, and have been  broken up for the first time this  year../: xx/y  THE FOOL AND OUB FQBEST  DQLLABS  Goodbye to the fool  with   the, empty  gun;  Forgotten his bid for fame,  Though he   kill,   his   friend, it  counts one,  And   that,   nowadays, is tame.  only  The fool who playfully rocks the boat  Is on the front page no more,  He may rank high with the fools afloat  But his glory is gone ashore.  There's the fool with women, the fool  with wine.  v  And    the    fool     who     games     with  strangers,  And the joy-ride fool, (he does well in  his line  By combining these ancient  dangers).  But they're all still down in the  primer class,  Mere novices' taking a flyer,  Compared with the prize-taking criminal ass,  The fool in the woods with fire.  A   few  hearts break   for   the   deeds  they've done  In their pitiful amateur way,  But fire slays dozens where they slay  one  And scourges a state in a day.  For the ruined home and the smokeless stackv  And the worker unemployed ,  No, a hundred years shall never bring  back  The things that his match destroyed.  ���������E. T. ALLEN.  "GOD SAVE  OUR MEN"  Miss Jeanie Dobson, a teacher  in the Ballarat High School. Australia, writes: "Every Sunday  now we are singing the following lines after /God Save the  King' in church and Sunday  school.  God save our splendid men!  Send them safe home again!  God save our men!  Keep them victorious,  Pationt and chivalrous,  They arc so dear to us,  God save our men;  A GEBMAN-AMERIOAN VIEW  A writer in the New York  Evening Telegram 'has this to  say regarding ,, some German-  Americans, who President Wilson  and his cabinet seem unable to  understand. There are many such  traitors in the U. S. and Vanco-  ver along with other border cities u and towns have their puota  to deal with. Tbe letter follows:  "Born of Germans who .came  here in the 50's, J am nevertheless American in all my ideas,  namely equal rights and privileges to everybody living according to moral and civil law'.  "When Germany one year ago  disregarded all international  signed agreements and ravished  and obliterated Belgium to get  at England and France, my patience turned into disgust and  contempt for Germany with its  so-called civilization and "kul-  tur."  "Events since then have not  changed my attitude.. ^ -  "Of;the 21,000,000 German-  Americans here, nearly all would  dearly like to see the war crazy  Kaiser subdue England and naturally take over. Canada and  rule it with Prussian military  and eventually banter us into a  conflict.  "Go into any place where these  German-Americans can talk privately, as in,a beer stube, bakery, grocery store, etc., and one  can hear how they ridicule, satirize and belittle our government  and ways. It has been my experience many times in the last  year to have to listen to these  traitors, renegades and violators  to the path of allegiance they  have taken; to become Americans  and enjoy American liberties and  privileges, ever denied them in  their .''Liebeg Vaterland'- ' and  were they to talk there as they  dp here, they would be put out  of the way in short order for the  good ofv the ^Vaterland^' This  is a cold fact, not to\ be denied  by any one who isj the least bit  .acquainted with Teuton govern-:  inent, no matter .what representative. Teutons say in public  places andin papers, x X  0 X-This is hot generally: known  by the average American public.  But Germany's persistent refusal  of lately-.'.well" meant admonitions  to be: more humane, in its warfare,; clearly indicates their stub-,  bornness/ in respecting decency  and ci*nlizedXtnethods. The trour  ���������ble. with us here ; being laughed  at in the present dbings is we  haye no. statesmenxand no 'patriots, who can command respect  from barbarians suchyas William  and bis tribef" 'X^      v  /  Now is the Time  ���������__���������__________^^__^^^_ . >r      j   To Buy Your  Printing Supplies  The time to put your  beat foot forward ia  when your competitors are showing signs  of weakness.  1 i  Strong impressive  printing is more valuable to-day than ever,  because business men  are on the alert to detect the slightest indication of unfavorable  conditions, and for  this very reason every  suggestion of strength  and progress is doubly effective.  Your Printing should  bring this to your customers' attention not  only in connection  with your^ office stationery, but with all  printed matter and  advertising.  WE PRINT  CATALOGUES  MAGAZINES  BOOKLETS  FOLDERS  COMMERCIAL  STATIONERY  Terminal City Press  Limited  PHONE FAIR. 1140        203 KINGSWAY  I'J1-PI   l" I   II  I" "' i     '   '      .>���������*���������- V/  1 X   ',.*.,' ������^vzh'^'' ^ X?>X  >>A"' ,<hU- ������������������'  < &fci^rW.'������!-**  *< ;?M^XX*1  Vr  Friday^eptembOTlTjlSlS.  *N  ���������x , ;'^xf;/^"i^^^  SPORTING COMMENT  Seattle is now on top in the  Northwestern League with a mar  ������in of three,full games ahead of  Spokane, which has been leading  the league''all this  year.     The  tiants, however, have not for a  lay or two yet, got the bunting  pinched, and there is many a slip  lowadays.   The Indians and the  Hants have a four-game matinee  to play in Seattle, and the final  .turning point of the league will  10 doubt hinge on these games.  3pokane has fallen away hopelessly in the last month, while the  [Seattle team has been coming on  [in great style. Just now the Seat-  Itle team is altogether too chesty  land while the fans of the circuit  are pulling for them, they had  better   remember   that   baseball  fans are fickle minded if they see  the slightest cause for a change  I of heart.  ���������   ���������   ���������  The   lacrosse- championship   of  Ithe east   will   be   settled in the  course  of the  next  few weeks.  Toronto  Rosedales  will  play  in  Montreal   first   dud the   return  will be  played  in Toronto,   the  number of goals  to  count.  The  Toronto team will pla-j* on Sunday in Montreal, something new  | for the  team from Toronto  the  Good.   It seems  hardly   credible  that the citizens of Toronto"would  countenance the team which violated the Sabbath observance programme   which   is   supposed   to  jbe so widespread in Toronto.' As  | for the   Nationals of   Montreal,  I most of them will have said mass  [before the game, and will'be free  to do anything they like for the  balance of the day.  Football holds, the boards in  local sporting events at the present time. -The teams will get into action on Saturday in real earnest, and for five months devotees  of the game will see plenty of  their favorite pastime.  ��������� ��������� *#  Local fishermen were out in  numbers on the West Vancouver  waterfront one day this week, the  report gaining ground that the  salmon were numerous in that region. As a result several good-  sized fellows .were caught.  ��������� ���������   ���������  Fistic critics seem to be divided on just who had the best of  the argument on Saturday night  in New York in the bout between  McFarland and Gibbons. The Associated Press say Gibbons easily  outpointed the champion, and reports from many other ringside  critics say McFarland. So far  as the public out this way were  concerned there was little to pick  between the popularity of the two  men.'There was little or no money wagered on the result in town,  for the very good reason that no  one seems to have any cash to  lose. The battle, financially, was  a complete success, the gate receipts amounting to over $50,-  000. The participants each drew  about $19,000, including the moving picture share, a pretty nice  pickup for thirty minutes' sport.  ���������   ���������   ���������  Reports from Toronto say that  the Queen City will have two  teams in the professional hockey  circuit this year as usual. The  only difference will be the tremendous salary cut of the players.  Many of the*younger fellows "will  get a chance to make good this  year, owing to the fact that - a  large number of the best players  the game has ever seen are now  in the trenches in Flanders.  ��������� ���������   e ,  "Coo*' Dion, of Ottawa, the  former star hockey player of the  Ottawa team, was one of the passengers on the torpedoed Hesperian. Dion was returning-from the  front, where he has served his  king and country. He has been invalided home, and it is likely that  his hockey days' are done as a re  suit of his injuries.  ��������� ���������   ���������  There is silence in the camp of  Big Chief Joe Lally, of Mann cup  fame. Joe must be satisfied now  that the mug will be transferred  from its long resting place in the  Terminal City to New Westminster. And Joe, old boy, will also be tired and old waiting for it  to leave New Westminster once it  is over there. New Westminster  lacrosse players are like the man  from Aberdeen, they keep everything they get, and keep it for all  time. 4   -  4 ��������� ��������� ���������  The baseball race in the two  premier leagues is still on. During  the past week there has been no  change in the relative positions  of the leaders. In the National  League the Philadelphia team is  still on top with an apparently  safe margin, while in the American league, the Boston Red Sox  look like sure winners, although  Detroit is pressing "them hard,  having passed Brooklyn for second place during the week.  HEATING Eco,,0%ra,Xi���������^iciency���������  Our Business lits beta built up bv merit alone *  LEEK & CO.  ,    ���������   Heating engineers.  1095 Homer St. . .Sey. 661  Vancouver Engineering Works, Iti  ENGJNESHS,   MACHINISTS  JJKW ft STUUL FOTJNPUBS  519 Sixth Ave. West.  Vancouver, B. 0.  Sovereign Radiators  Artistic in design.  Perfect in finish.  Made in Canada.  Taylor-Forbes Co.  t MINTED  Vancouver, B. C.  HUNGARIANS IN EUROPE  AND CANADA  (By Rev. H. J. Robertson. B.A.)  There is an rqld ^egend about  the origin -of' the Hungarians  which declares them to be descended -from one Nimrbd; who,  according to the book of Genesis,  "began to be a mighty one in  the earth,' and a mighty Hunter  before the Lord." ' Nimrod, so the  legend asserts, was the. father of  two sons, Hunyar* and Magyar,  who, whilst hunting in distant  lands, came suddenly on some  beautiful fairies of the woods,  whom tbey carried away as their  wives. But they also saw that  the country into which they had  strayed was rich in meadows and  pasture lands, so, on returning  to their own place, they sought  and obtained their fathers consent to settle in the newly discovered territory. Hunyar and his  tribe settled beyond" the banks of  the1 Volga; #Magyar and his  people along the Don.  So* much for legend. History  can tell us little more about the  origin of the Hungarians than  that about the middle of the fifth  century the Huns, under the  leadership of Attilt, "The.Scourge  of God," overran Central Europe, and founded there a great  kingdom. This, however, owing  to the strife between Attila's  sons, did not last long, but soon  fell to pieces. Some of the Huns,  returning to their own land, told  their cousins the Magyars of the  rich soil and pasture lands of the  west, and soon after that they  began to migrate in that direction.  About 884 A.D., under the Seven Dukes with Arpad at their  head, the Magyars pressed into  the valley of the Danube, which  they found thinly populated by  the Germans, Slovaks and Slov-*  ens. These they defeated in a  series of great battles known aa  "the Battles of the Home Making," and little ancient Israel  gradually took permanent possession of the land. Yet, though  they have dominated the country  from that time down to the present, it would be a mistake to  think of. the population of Hungary as a homogeneous one. The  Magyars have never had the power to assimilate other races, and  through all the 1,000 years of  their residence in Europe the  racial and linguistic differences  have persisted. There are in Hungary at least five of the grand  divisions of the human family,  viz., German, Slav, Magyar, Latin and Jew. As a writer has  well said of Austria, so in Hungary the word "nation" has  little real application; it is a veritable Tower of Babel erected into a government." The situation  there presents to Canadian nation builders a striking object lesson, an understanding of which  should help ns to deal more intelligently and sympathetically  with our own immigration problem.  ' Nothing is more difficult than  to describe the exact type of the  Magyar race. They are a, conglomerate of all the tribes that  came into the country at the  time of "The Homemaking." -Several types exist, but which is the  true Magyar cannot be said. , In  any case they are Asiatic. Their  language is a mixture of Turko-  Tartaris and Pln-Ugor, but mueh  changed by time. A recent investigator has discovered at least 700  words that are common to the  Magyar and East Indian languages, and he also asserts that  these same words belong, to the  Indians of California and Mexico.  Essentially a fighting people  who have had to give up war,  the Hungarians have sought to  fight in other ways, and always  ready for a scrap. This explains  the prevalence of duelling among  them,and the frequency with  whicb their fetes end in blows.  Warriors first of all, after that  they were shepherds, and, to this  day being a shepherd is the favorite occupation among them.  Field work and gardening have  only taken root with time and  through necessity. Fifty years  ago wide stretches of land were  still unbroken by the plough. On  these open plains the shepherds  herded their horses and flocks,  sheltering in straw huts, and  and throughout the summer  beasts and men living a semi-  wild life. But a paternal government has during the last half  century given much attention to  agriculture. Large areas of wild  land have been reclaimed, and  now everything that affects the  tilling of the soil and the breeding of cattle receives wise encouragement.  The temperament of the Hungarians is a peculiar mixture of  quiet logical philosophy, with sudden outbursts of passion. They  have a j strong vein ,of humor, to  which is added a touch of melancholy, so that there, is a saying' that "The Hungarian enjoys  life with weeping ������eyes." . J  ��������� Family lif e is considered the  basis of all well heing and'the  language is rich in terms of re-.  spect and honor for parents and*  elders.1 The wife is oymer of half  ber husband's properly,'and has  great honor ahd -power h% the  household.  Thejr are a poetic race, fond of  music, with a passion for dancing wfiich they indulge on every  opportunity, Sunday afternoons  after church services being a favorite oceasion for this exercise.  Most of what has been written here applies more particularly  to the peasants of the country,  but when it is remembered that  sixty-nine per cent, of the population of Hungary is engaged in  agricultural and kindred pursuits  it, will be seen how true these  characteristics are of the whole  people.  The assimilation of the Jew is  one phenomenon that must not be  overlooked in any estimate of the  Magyar race. It is the one exception in their failure ~to assimilate  other races. The Jew has been received with marks of consideration and good feeling, and has  been invested with every civil  privilege it was in the power of  the state to bestow. Consequently he has- become thoroughly  identified with the nation, and by  intermarriage and apostasy has  brought to a traditionally lawless people the leaven of stability. The commercial awakening  of the country owes much to the  Jew, and in other ways the land  of his adoption is under an obligation to him.  Since 1867 the government has  given more attention to education, with the result that now  about sixty per cent, of the people  are able to read and write. Special attention has been paid to  such subjects as hygiene, food  adulteration, sanitation, child  welfare: and proper treatment of  criminals. No article of. food can  be exposed for sale in Buda Pesth  without being examined, sealed  and stamped.  Buda Pesth, the capital of  Hungary, is a beautiful city. Lying on either side of the Danube,  joined by a magnificent single-  span suspension bridge, it is rich  in fine public buildings. The  Magyar is proud of Buda Pesth's  magnificence, and the splendor of  her achievements in art, music,  education and science, yet no city  in the world is so little representative of the life of the people. A  eountry ninety-five per cent, of  whose area is productive, could  never be adequately represented  by any city, however many sided.  The peasant proprietor is the asset of-the", country; that of Buda  Pesth is the commercial Jew.  Hungarians in Canada  About 30 years ago the Hun-*  NAVIOABLB  Iii the Matter of tbe Navigabto Wat-  era Protection Aet, Revised ftatntw  ef Canada 1906, Chapter 115.  NOTICE is hereby given that the  Shell Company! ot California, Incorporated, has < deposited with the Department of Public Works at Otywa a  plan showing the proposed1 wharf aad  docks on'the foreshore. adjoining* the  Easterly five hundred.feet of Distriot  Lot 215, Group 1, New Westminster  District, in the Province 'of Biitish  Columbia, together with a description  of the proposed site, and has deposited  a duplicate of such plan and description it the office of the Distriet Begis*  trar of Titles at New Westminster, in  the Province of British Columbia.   ,  "AND NOTICE IB JPUKTHEB  GIVEN that, at the expiration of one  month after the first publication of this  notice in the Canada Gazette and in  two newspapers published in or near  the locality of the said work, the said  Company will apply to the Governor-  in-Council for approval of the construction of the said proposed works.  DATED this 4th day of September,  1016. * '  McDOUGAL   k   McINTTBE,  Solicitors for. Shell Company of California, Inc.  WATER NOTICE  (Diversion   and  Use)  TAKE NOTICE that Isaac H. Lar-  SYHOPSO OF GOAL  BEGULATION8  ,-7S  Cos] mining rights of the Domin-,  on, in Manitoba, ^Saskatchewan aad  Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the  North-west'Territories and in a portion of the province Df British Columbia, may be. leased for a tents. >f  twenty-one years at an annual rental'  of $1 an acre. Not more than,2,690 '  aeres will be leased to one applicant.  Application  f0r  ������', leaseV most' be  made by the siplieant ia -person *; to;.  the Agent or Sub-Agent ox the dis.-'  triet in which the rights appUed fer  are eituatsd.   ' X-  In surveyed territory the land ma*l  be described 'by sections, or legal  sub-divisions of sections, and ia na*  surveyed territory the, timet applied'  for shall be staked out by the applicant himself. ...        x ' '  Bach application must be aceoapeal*  ������d by a fee ef 15 whieh wiU be W  funded if the rights applied for ar*  not available, but not otherwises. "A  royalty shall be paid op the merchantable output of the mine at the  rate of five cents per ton.  The person operating the mine ihall  furnish the Agent with sworn returns,  accounting for the full quantity ������?  merchantable eoal mined and pay the  royalty thereon. If the eoal mining  rights are not being operated, such returns should be furnished at least  once a year.  ���������_ , - ���������.������.,.., The lease will include th_ eeal min*  SSJLT iT^J5; J?ffii w������_f **���������*"? only, but the le^y*  x  XxxU  - ^       **��������� r  h t vx  j '(^������ j  <<������������������< ^ _  ���������������? '\  ��������������������������� - Xr:  v, -. X  >A "H-"-  I. ������    .4  1* ,  ���������* .i *   j*  Xo;U,  _Vi .Wr|  n  I.   A~*t  ;i-;ti*J  ���������* i*    la. -ttSjF  ' - *- j*,C  I,   "X-  ..e*lv._  t   i  1    L. L     *5  V>      4  *4  V. 'J*  ���������< **������J'.v  address is 16 Hastings Street East,  Vancouver, B. C, will apply for a license to take and use one and one-half  c.f.s. of water, out of Frederick Creek  which flows North-westerly and drains  into Frederick Arm about one half  mile N. of S. W. Oor. of Lot 35. The  water will be diverted from the stream  at a point about one and one-half miles  from the month, near center of South  boundary of T. L. 38729 and will be  used for flaming purpose upon the  , lands described as Lot 35, T. L.  38728 and T. L. 38729.,  This notice was posted on the  ground on the 23rd day of August,  1915.  A copy of this Notice and an application , pursuant thereto and to the  "Water Act, 191V wilPbe .filed in  the office of the Water Becorder at  Vancouver, B. C.  * -r\^  Objections to the application may. be  filed with the said Water Becorder or  with the Comptroller of Water Bights,  Parliament' Buildings, Victoria, B. C,  within thirty days- after the first appearance of this notice in' -a local  newspaper.   " .,.'������..  '  The date of the first publication of  this notice is September 10th,' 1915.  ISAAC BL LABIMEB,  THOMAS  M. BEAMISH,  "Applicants.  By C. J. Pfitzenmaier, Agent.'  permitted to purchase whatever avail*  able surface rights may be considered  necessary for the working of the mine  at the rate of $10.00 an aere.        ^  For full information application  should be made to tbe Secretary, Ot*  the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to vany Agent or Sub-Agent  of, Dominion Lands. '  W. W. COBY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.B.���������Unauthorized   publication , of.  this advertisement w?ll not be paid for.  ���������58782. i  LAND ACT  Vancouver Land District, Distriet of  Coast, Bang* X.  TAKE NOTICE that Agnes L.  Clark, of Vancouver, occupation,  housekeeper, intends to'apply for permission to purchase the' following .described lands: "  *    "' iAA  '   X  i,    ^  ��������� H������  \ -a  ," --^'vX:!  Commencing at a post planted.sixty.; i* fWf',  chains north of Northwest,corner, 9lA XX^������&*  Indian Reserve No., 3, Blunden H^r*. XXXX 4$  hour, thenee,80 chains west, theaeeXVX$V-^TJSi  south about 80 chains to ste-lR^i^/^^WJ  thence easterly along shoreline loV^^^'^'^l  dian Beserve, thence 'north, 80, cfclias "-..VVV.v X,;������j|  to point of commencement. * ���������.- ^XX^XxXxal  'i&ed ���������zrHth,v>ts.yj_1y< y'^^ij^m  AGNES L. CLABK,   ,,  B. O. Clark, Ag������nt.  's'A  gariaus began to emigrate to Canada. As long ago as I860 the  Hungarian Aid Society bad,taken  out a charter under the State of  Vermont with the purpose of  assisting the Hungarians to emigrate to the United States.  When Western Canada began toj  the season and the condition of  the labor market. Altogether,  there are from 17,000 to 19,000  people of the Magyar race in the  western provinces. While segregated in district colonies, yet  they are well interspersed with  English speaking people, and it is  ai tract  settlers,  the  Hungarians) said that there are not many of  also began to look in this direction, with the result, that the  Aid Society entered into negotiations with a view towards settling  their people in Manitoba. Under  Count JSsterhazy colonies were  established in the district north  of Neepawa. Later arrivals have  gone further west to Esterhazy.  A colony was started some years  ago_at Woodridge,_east^of Winnipeg, but the land and conditions'  have not been found to suit the  Hungrians, so that most of them  have since gone to the western  prairies.  Being so essentially an agricultural people, the Hungarians do  not linger long about the towns  as a rule, but go as soon as  possible to the land. In Winn-  peg there is a varying colony of  from 800  to 1,000, according to  their children but are able to  converse readily in English.  Everywhere they are taking ' advantage of the public schools  and are keen to adapt themselves to the conditions of the  country of their adoption.  The Hungarians are a religious  folk, yet conservative withal. It'  was, perhaps, this characteristic  that_prevented-the doctrines o������  the Reformation in making great-,  er headway among them. Yet  tbe fact remains that there is a  strong Protestant chtprch in the-  homeland. . Of those who have  come to Canada' about half are  of the Calvinist church, and have  affiliated with the Presbyterian  church. There are three Hungarian ministers who are graduates  of Manitoba College and who are  laboring among their own people.  Your ad. here will bring you results.  bTV*W_b?  oiltiorWear  (oI.airvbia^  Your Fall Boots and Shoes should be Leckiea  If you want boots and shoes designed for a British  Columbia Fall and Winter; designed by British Columbia  m.en who are familiar with the strong, sturdy qualities of  leather necessary to resist our peculiar climatic conditions.  INSIST on having LECKIE'S BOOTS AND SHOES at  your shoe store. The very best leather, the very best  workmanship, the very best fit and comfort. Look for the  name on   every   pair.'  ^\^AVV^Wa^SS^kgKJaT{ XX  *������J4)*.W..Mi i-*c:4fc:.tft4^. JVV&X- v^n.4_^.jjr^ik4'^t:M4/������*Mminc(f7i42A.������# ������ "   .Xrtt.1  m>**T^MUIl~U>!.4 -*~U������*lli..t*"^4  ..1.-.U1.44.J  m.uii ,. .^1 .Mil>wltoi4W*-Mrfmm^ai.Wl4.*ulW���������������.4������MH^ ������  THE WESTERN  CALL  Friday,, September 17, 1915:  LOCAL ITEMS OF INTEREST  Mesrs. Sam McClay and W. D.  Harvey, of the harbor board,  have gonn x Los Angeles to  attend the meeting of Port Authorities' which will be held in the  southern city next wek.  %>  f  X  Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Faulkner,  2618 Ontario street, announce the  engagement of their younger  daughter, Frances Elizabeth, to  Mr. Ralph Harding Young, the  marriage to take place in October.  Sir Herbert B. Ames, M. P.,  honorary secretary National Executive, Canadian Patriotic Fund,  will address the wives of men  serving at the front in, the Imperial theatre on Monday evening next  at 8 o'clock.  This Friday afternoon the boys  of the provincial industrial school  at Point Grey are guests of the  Vancouver Automobile Club on a  trip to the conony farm at Es-  sondale.  Mr. James Simpson, ex-comptroller of the city of Toronto, a  visitor to the Trades and Labor  Congress in the city next week,  will speak in the First Presbyterian church on Sunday evening.  Rev. E. Leslie Pidgeon, of St.  John's Presbyterian church, has  received a call to ^t. Augustine's  church, Winnipeg. Rev. Mr. Pidgeon is at present out of the city.        ������  Captain J. W. 'Warden, who  went to the front with the first  contingent, is now on his way  home to Vancouver. Captain  Warden has been spending some  time visiting the favorite spots  df the old land ere returning to  Canada.  The thirteenth annual session  of the Dominion Asociation of  Chartered Accountants will open  in Vancouver on September 20th.  Sessions will be held in the Hotel Vancouver.  . A "Rest Room for Mothers"  is one df the humane institutions  of a town in Tennessee. , Both  railroad and city joined in with  the women of. the city in the good  work, and now a comfortable  bungalow in a grove of trees  gives the tired mothers an opportunity to 'enjoy a few spare  .hours they can steal from the  round of the week's work. .  HARVEST FESTIVAL SALE  ������^XX;?^  litis  ���������Of  In connection with the annual  harvest .festival effort of the Mt  Pleasant Salvation Army Corps  ' there will be a sale of dry goods,  "hardware, groceries and vegeta-  I bles on Monday, Sept. 20, at 8  | p. m.      Adjt C. Habkirk will  conduct tbe sale. All are invited.  . The members of Try Again  Lodge No. .88 met as usual last  Tuesday evening in Lee's hall.  Bro. Lesher, C.T., presided. Business of importance was transacted. Regret was expressed at the  resignation of Bro. H. McKinstry  as treasurer on his departure for  tbe east. Bro. L. Harper was elected as treasurer-and installed into  the office by Bro. Radcliff, Lodge  Deputy. On Wednesday evening  the members paid a fraternal  visit to Western Star Juvenile  Temple, which is held in St.  Mary's hall, 52nd ave. east of  Fraser, where a pleasant evening  was spent. Recent attendance at  the juvenile lodge has been very  encouraging and a vigorous winter's work is being planned.  SUNDAY SERVICES  Suday services in Mt. .Pleasant  churches will be held as follows:  Mt. Pleasant Presbyterian ~  R^v. A.' E. Mitchell, B. A., pastor. Rev. Dr. Colwell, missionary-elect to India, will preach at  the morning service at 11 o'clock.  The pastor will preach at 7.30  p.m. on ''The Value of Cheerful-  nes."  Mt. Pleasant Methodist���������Rev.  W. J. Sipprell, D.D., will preach  morning and evening. 11.00: The  Gospel of Consolation; 7.30 p.m.,  "What Christ Offers to You."  Mt. Pleasant Baptist���������Evangelist Cameron, of Australia, .will  preach at both services.  Salvation Army Citadel, 7th  Ave. and Quebec���������W. J. Carruthers, Captain. Special Harvest  Festival services will be conducted in the citadel at 11 a.m., 3  p.m., and 7.30 p.m. Envoy Collier will conduct the evening service. Silver band in attendance.  All welcome.  THE CITY VOTERS' LIST  The completion certificate for  the Georgia-Harris viaduct was  authorized to be isued, and the  balance due the contractors,  Messrs. J.( McDiarmid & Co.,  amounting to ,$44,170.28, was authorized to be paid by the city  council this week on the recommendation of the bridges and  railways committee. The account  .submitted, by Mr. A. P. Heuckel  associate of Mr. C. A. P. Turner,  designer of the bridge, for professional services amounting to  $1413.49, being the balance due  under the contract, will also be  paid.  ;"!VXXV.  f"X  '������������������;'������������������  x!  A  X'i:  iX  VX  II  jyji  ��������� X'-  1  k/  ,'���������{���������-  kk  ~X'  :.���������>  XV  ' v  *��������� ������������������'--..  ;��������� >:  X;  '.:?'���������'���������?'  '���������:. :';.'���������'���������  >V'S'  .ihVhtf  at *a   y  Stores  5ca  (16. OS.) ���������  Delivered  -Fresh   -44*  jc& ee  imner  Sweet*���������  ���������fo  IP  AD  ���������WW A WAF Of  mmm mm  You see, BUTTEftNUT 8READ now costs  no more than any -other bread, and a full.  16-ounce loaf of this ,clean, light, wholesome  and tasty Bread can now be obtained for 5c���������  THE SAME PRICE AS OTHER BREADS.  BUTTERNUT BREAD is so good it is in a  class, all by ' itself, and the most convincing  part   of- it' is, you   see   this -at' once WHEN  X YOU -TRY-'- IT.- ������������������   ���������   Get it fresh at your store, or telephone Fairmont 44 for a  trial loaf TODAY.  9l**9ty f9r<9*' Boko Qvenm  ���������Bakers   of   the well-known   4X   Bread,   also  5c  a  loaf.  IvXvX; ������������������*;  Ward Five Woman's Forum  held a meeting in the K.,P. Hall  on Wednesday afternoon, and  among other items of business organized a campaign in which it  is intended to enroll every lady  ratepayer on the city roll before  the end of the month, September  30th. In this connection it  would b,e well for the women voters of. this ward and of the city  at large to pay particular attention to this matter. There is a  probability of a vote being- taken  in the near future in connection  with the prohibition question, and  every lady ratepayer interested  in the advancing of the prohibition cause would be assisting the  Woman's Forum in registering on  the voters' list before' the expi-ra-  tion of the stipulated time. Mrs.  J. C. Kemp and Mrs. Cuthbertqon  are assisting the women in tfris  commendable work.  TRUSTEES dONVENTION    '  .HELD AT CH3LLIWACK  WOOD  DOMINION WOOD YARD  "SPECIAL"  3 Loads of Edgings $5.00 in No. 1 District, also  All kinds of Mill Wood  Phone: Fair. 1554  ' The annual sessions of the Trus;  tees' Convention of B. C. were  held at Chiliiwack this week.  Large attendances were recorded  at all sessions, and the-following  officers were appointed: Hon, President, Hon. Dr, Young; .president, Mr. A. C. Stewart, "Vfancftu-  ver; first vice-president, BCr  John Shaw, Nanaimo;, second  vice-president, Mr. E- D- Barrow,  Chiliiwack; secretary-treasurer,  Mr. Grant Lang, Peaehland. Executive, Messrs., J. Harwood, Vernon; J. W. "Berry, Langley; W.  T. Hayhurst, Similkameen, and  Mr. Seymour, Nanaimo.-  Honorary   memberships   were  conferred   upon Dr.   Wesbrook,  president of the British ^olujai--  bia. University, and the past f"  sident of  the   association,. Ci  W. F, Stewart, Point- Grey  CORRESPONDENCE  Editor Western Call,;    v  Dear Sir,���������I notice by some of  the daily papers that '/Tammany  Hall" tactics are being pursued  by the Liberal Associatioin. One  J. S. Cowper^ running mate of  Moses Cotsworth, the author of  the "Crisis in B. C," is trying  to besmiych the character of our  worthy member of parliament, Mr.  Stevens, of w;hom every reputable  citizen of B. C. is justly*proud.  Swift justice ought to be in  some way applied to aspirants  for office, who wilfully malign a  man's character.  "The Annanias Society" would  do well to establish a lodge in  Vancouver.   ���������  Mr.   Stevens   promptly nailed  the  shall I say it.      No,  the  mis-statements..  The people of B. C. are not partial to "mud slingers," and when  the election is over they will be  buried with-the "Crisis in B. C."  O. H. OUGHTON.  Vancouver, Sept 11, 1915.  CONSERVATIVES WIN  IN P. Ei ISLAND ELECTION  The first returns' of the provincial election in Prince Edward  Island are-to hand and show that  the Conservative party under the  leadership of Hon. J: A. Matheson, was "returned to power on  Thursday,'but, the results show a  large reduction in the. old majority. It is expected that the  new house will consist of 17 Conservatives and 13 Liberals.  In the last legislature Premier  Matheson had 28 supporters  against two members in the Liberal  organization.  All the portfolio leaders in the  last cabinet were re-elected, but  two members of the executive  council without portfolio,' Hon.  L. L. Jenkins; and Hon. J. A.  MacDonald; wfcre .defeated. 'Another member without portfolio  in the executive council, Hon.  Charles Dalton^ was returned, by  a small majority over the Oppo-  sitipn leader, ex-Governor' Benjamin Rogers, who left the government house three months ago.  Hon James A. McNeill, Commissioner of Public Works, is believed to have been re-elected with  a majority ofy six, but the Lib  erals assert that a number , of  spoiled ballots were counted in  favor of rtyv. McNeil, and it. is  stated that tbey .may .demand .a  recount. ��������� For the., first time - in  thirty years the secret ballot was  I employed.'  Doirt Be Guided By Price Alon<  --        ������������������  S !_= : ..   Z ~ ' -4   ��������� ,��������� .  ''  Many people, unthinkingly, 4 believe , they are saving -nib'ney* in giving th������  packing, moving, storing and. shipping - of 'their household goods to anyon  so long as the pri������je is low. Whast .about the scuffed .up broken and missii  articles, that so often is the. result of cheap work? Try our "jruarantej  service'' - the   prices   are reasonable '' - -'  HWE^KNOW HOW"  CAMPBElLSTDRACE(pMPANy  ?Km :&xHour 7300  '' CN^^^jEAwi  J. Dixon  House Phone: Bay. 886.  .* v, ���������>---' G. Murray  j   '/< A,^ House Phone: Bay. 1137L  6ffice~PhW:  Seymour 8765-8766  DIXON & MURRAY  Office and Store' Fixture Haiiufacturers  Jobbing Carpenters  . Painting, Paperhaftging and Kalaomining     <���������  Shop: 1065 Dunaituilr St. :" - X Vnnoouver, B.C.  Mount Pleasant Shoe Repair Shop  BEST SHOE EEPAIEINO ON THE ''.BILL."  Three Months' Guarantee tin Work Done on Ladies' or Men's  Shoes.  Work Done "While Toil Wait.  Rubber Heels Put on, in Ten' Minutes.  2429 Main Street; Next to Lee Building  South Vancouver, Notice!  NEW FEJED STORE OPENED  Witt*, a Complete 8u_>ply of POULtBT 8TJP2LXB8, EAT, GHAUT,  chop, bio: "  .. Vernon Feed Go*  49TH AMD PBAflBB  (Branch ftwra BCt; SUaM&t)  WB STAND FOB QUALITY, BEEVtOE  ALW   LOW   PEIOB8  Advertise in The Western Call 5  Ring up  140 for Bat)  I ���������   '  The carnival at Brockton Point  tomorrow afternoon will be opened by U.K. H. the Dujce of Connaught, in aid of tbe material  fund of the Bed Cross. Thero>  will be the usual attractions,, also  Caledonian games, athletic sports,  wrestling matches, lawn- tennis  matches, between .star players of  the province, also a cricket match  between Victoria* and Vancouver.  Specifications for the sea wallj  to be constructed west of Main]  street bridge by the C. N. H.ihJ  cqpnection    with    the- terminal]  scheme in False'Creek,, Have now]  been completely revised by City  once more i unujpunjpunjpwninj  Engineer Fellowes and are   once  mo^e in possession .of. the  corn-  there  will be some nnjpunjpunj  pany's .engineers. '       '    j|  TRADES AND LA������0������  OONORESS NEXT WEEK  h  Mount Pleasant Livery  TRANSFER  1  Furniture and Piano Moving  Baggage, Express and Dray.    Hacks and Carriages  at all hours.  Phone Fairmont 848  Corner Broadway arid Maiif   ' A. F. McTavish, Prop.  The Dominion Trades and Labor Congress will convene in Vancouver next week. Delegates from  all provinces of the Dominion  will be here, and the congress has  promise of being the lai'gest attended in the history of the institution.  Mr. V. M. Draper, of Ottawa,  the secretary-treasurer of the  Congress, passed through Winnipeg this-week on his way to the  coast, and in an interview there  said that the war and its effect  upon labor would form an important part of the program,'and policies would be outlined with respect to the various problems  confronting labor as a result of  the European conflict.  ' Among the visiting delegates  will be Controller James Simpson, of Toronto; F. Bancroft,  Toronto, < vice-president of the  Trades Congress; J. T. Foster,  president Montreal Trades Council ; G. R. Burnet, of Montreal,  organizer for the American Federation of Labor in Quebec; T.  Bertrand, J. A. Clelland, James  Daley, A. Martil, Louis Guyon,  all of Montreal; W. Lodge, of Ot-  tawt; James Scott, of Toronto,  and H. B. Williams, Bells ..Corners,   Ont.  Among the Winnipeg dele-'  gates from Winnipeg will be Aid.  R, A. Bigg, M.P.P., A. W. Puttee, A. Gammach, of. the street  railway; W J. Bartlett, of the  Blacksmith's Union; A. S. Gosse-  lin, of the Stoneeuters' Union; T.  W. McGill, of he Barenders'. Union, and Joseph Kramer, of the  Brewery. Workers' Union.  Hon. T. W. Crothers, minister  of Labor, and other officials of his  department are also expected to  be present. .  BRIDLE   VALE   FALLS.;  wnsSB^EsSassfflSEssss;  SrX-"-yn3i������Ki^3?2-ri������  ��������� ��������� r-.--<s ,.^. .-,*���������* -.- .. -  NU.-,.::- .-'*'��������������� ���������S:--'-*3������3������rJ-ir  r-JV������rr&?=r^r". .;->j'~yjH������-*^w.  : ������iJ3.' <r. ^nj^r

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