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The Western Call Aug 5, 1910

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Array 'h  ft'  -���������      If  [IllpsP^^  ���������-7H*f^-;  T���������*"*-1. "-o"n-'-��������� 'Jpy >'?'������������������������' '3--p^+  ft ve1  ^  #���������������  ^  ,x>\J  V7;r  \77  ARE YOU ON OUR LIST?  NO ! WHY ?  THE  i '-ki^m  SUBSCRIPTION $l.tt A JrfiK;$$OT|&'  - "7,7\-'yMi  IN ADVANCE  Vancouver City, Mount Pleasant, South Vancouver and The Province  VOLUME II  VANCOUVER, British Columbia^ AUG 5,   1910.  No. 13  HERE AND THERE  IS IT A FARCE?  Some time ago the lieense of the Atlantic Hotel was cancelled  because of three distinct violations of the law, and convictions for  the same. Now oue of the proprietors comes before the License  Commission and asks for another License,, on the grounds that he  was not to blame but that it was his partner who had violated the  law  It was pointed out by Com. Findley that tliey, the proprietors,  had been offered $30,000 for their business and in his opinion they  ( should accept the offer. The mayor pleaded that he had a good  'character and that he, the mayor, had ascertained from the Lieense  Victualers' Association that they had pleaded in vain with the partner of the applicant not to sell on Sundays, and in the opinion of the  mayor the license should be granted. He was supported in this by  Com. Edgett and consequently the License will be issued.  Here we have another illustration of the positive absurdity of  [the methods used in dealing with the liquor traffic. In this case  \ there was the most barefaced farce of tlie law by these men.  I According to the reported statements of the License Vituelers they  lhad made a common practice of selling liquor on Sundays and three  ^consecutive convictions were secured against them, but in spite of all  {this, a license is granted on first application.  In the name of common sense what are our laws passed for?  [Apparently by this, and other actions of the Board, the law is a  [sort of foot-ball to be used as a medium of diversion for the Lieense  [?Board, the hotel keepers and the License Vituelers Association to  \while away au hour or two at their joint monthly love-feasts.  We had looked for some definite action from the Board and were  led to believe that our hopes would not be disappointed, judging  from their actions in the earlier part of the year, but a careful  [analysis of the total results of the present Board's administration  fails to show anything startling by way of improvement. Many  licences have ben suspended or cancelled, but they seem to be like  ������he proverbial cat, to have nine lives, for almost invariably the  jicencee gets his licence again in some way or other.  Another illustration of this is furnished in the same meeting,  ie Tulk combination applied some time ago for a licence for pre-  lises on Hastings street. It was refused, for reasons, and presumably dropped. Archie Robinson, the ex-Licence Inspector, applied for a licence on Pender street and (to the scandal of the  loard, be it said) he got it. He now applies for a transfer to the  premises before applied for by the Tulks and this too is granted,  tt now transpires that Robinson and Tulk are all one and the same  irm or combination. Thus again the Commission are seemingly  ������ere tools in the hands of the Licence Vituelers. All we ask is  mt the laws be enforced impartially and the public interests pro-  :57iy protected���������this is not the case at present.  THREE DEATHS JN ONE WEEK.  The above is the tribute for .one week demanded by reckless  [rivers in Vancouver. Two deaths were caused by vehicular traffic,  Tad one by the street cars.  I)   We print in another column an article by Profpssor Odium which  a fearful arraingment of the reckless driver.  In regard to the street car accident (?) the coroner's jury retried a verdict that the death was caused by the excessive speed of  ie ear. About two.months ago the City Council passed a resolution  ailing upon the B. C. Electric Ry. to place adequate fenders on  ieir cars. The Company replied that they would equip all their  irs within one month with the "Watson Fender." This has not  fceh done. Huge freight cars are permitted to traverse our business  pre'ets in the most congested hours of the day with only a "cow-  itcher" for a fender. It is nothing short of criminal to permit the  ���������. C. Electric to continually hurl, defiance in the face of repeatedly  cpressed public opinion. The life and convenience of the public are  bthing to them, so long as they can extract from the pubile purse  revenue. We propose to continue to expose the utter neglect by  tis Company just so long as it exists aud will advocate the strongest  bssible measures being adopted, if need be, to place this impertinent  Micern in its proper place as a public servant.  HOSPITAL BYLAW.  A Bylaw to purchase land for the purpose of extending the  bneral Hospital grounds will be introduced at the next regular  feting of the Council.  l>   There has been much dissatisfaction with the management of  hospital as at present constituted.   It is claimed that diserim-  jtion occurs against the working man and that if he is admitted  is unable to pay his way he has to suffer all the indignities of  Jpauper. It has been urged by the Trades and -Labor'Council  it the City assume the management of the Hospital as a civic  3titution and thus make it a purely public institution. Unless  Is is done it is doubtful if the Bylaw will pass  "JOE MARTIN."  "Fighting Joe Martin" is very much to the fore as usual. He  Is the knack, of getting any amount of advertising! In this respect  ���������resembles-Teddy" Roosevelt and Jack Johnson.  "Joe" has been expatiating on the transparency of the public  brals m England and incidentally of the exceeding "muddv"  uracter of Canadian politics.  "Joe" will always be found ready to "hand out" a blunt opin-  on any question and especially on politics. Having received  Inewhat the worst end of the deal in Canada he decided to try  fi Imperial House and states that he is highly elated, and has  fir-   attained the height of his ambitions."  "Joe" tells us that in England politics are "clean" and "free  corporation control," but in somewhat sharp contrast to this  ogj ot our fighting hero" comes the statement of Rider Hag-  fcL.who has been compelled to abandon his candidacy for election  the same house as that in which "Joe" occupies a seat, because  lthe exhorbitant cost of an election campaign: Mr. Haggard  Ims that unless one is able to secure aid from "headquarters" it  [practically impossible for a private individual to finance his own  7'.paign.  But, then, of course, we should remember that "Joe"  Ipd that m Canada he has been able, by careful economy, to  ipe together a competaucy," this no doubt in his case obviates  ���������necessity of an appeal to "headquarters."  THE GREAT  OF IE OCTOPUS  ��������� r-^r-     ���������  NEW WESTMINSTER AND THE B. C. ELECTRIC.  John A. Lee, Mayor of New Westminster, deserves the highest  commendation, not only of his own constituents, but of all the residents of the lower mainland, for his fearless stand against the impertinent demands of the "Electric Octopus." Mayor Lee wrote the  B. C. Electric the following letter which is self-explanatory:  R. H. Sperling, Esq., ���������> \\  General Manager B. C. E. R. Co:,  Vancouver, B. C. "  Dear Sir���������I have been waiting scry patiently to see what you  are going to do in reference to the Millside, Lulu Island and J^M&|f^  line in the City of New Westminster. -1 hardly think that^yoftVan'  expect us to keep patience indefinitely in regard to thede malters, as it  is imperative that we should have the lines opened at an early date.  I do not think that you can find another city on the American continent with as poor a street car service"as New Westminster has. Not  on the line you are operating, which is being improved very, but  in the general service to the various parts of the city.  I will be glad to know what yoii purpose doing, not a general  statement, but in a definite premise, if you can possibly do so.  Very truly yours,  -    '        JOHN A. LEE, Mayor.  New Westminster, July 16, 1910.       <���������"   ,>  Iii reply to this he received a letter containing the following  clause and signed by "F. R. Glover," Assistant Manager."  "With reference to the matters referred to Mr. Sperling has  had, I believe, one interview with you,.and myself two, and at each  of these meetings you were given an assurance that as soon as we  were assured that the further development which we are carrying  on at Coquitlam Lake will be no longed opposed by Neew Westminster, we will be prepared to begin at once not only with the matters  whicii you refer to, but several others of exceedingly great importance to New Westminster. I think' I am quite safe in reiterating  this promise." -    -"        ,  Mayor Lee could scarcely believe'his eyes, so, in order tliat no  mistake should occur, he wrote#again as follows:   '  .   F. R. Glover, Esq., ' , , 'a '  Assistant Manager, B. C. E. R. Co.,  * Jm    mm*  Vancouver, B. C.  OF INTEREST TO#l3������  7^/Vt^fs^ffi  lis  ELECTRIC LIGHT AND TELEPHONE POLES  % A lengthy discussion was precipitated at the last meeting^ of YV^fflPl  the City Council by the presentation of a bill from the-B, C. Electrie . {^**  for $180.00, being' the charge for moving a pole on Granville street,  which pole had become a public nuisance. The bill was passed ^iS^pl  by the Board of Works, "but was challenged inCouncil byT Aldermen^r' ������^������l$t  Stevens and Maepherson, who maintained that "as the pole bad be- .+ *'&$&&  come a menace to the safety and convenience of the publie the  Company should be compelled to remove it at the sole expense of  the Company,'' and a resolution was moved accordingly, but instantly a strong support for the Company developed from the, usual  quarters, anfl the bill was ordered paid. ��������� J _ -*'* V^-'  This is simply another illustration.of how utt^-iujpwvieot the  ^majority of, the Council ���������members are to the corporation influence.  L , ,The B. C.'Electric ahd the B. C. Telephone Companies both use  "/i  f  * Wi-"*  0 ���������*  ������  Dear Mr. Glover,���������I am in receipt of your kind favor of the  18th inst., and note contents. jp> ,  am a little surprised at the tone of it if I read it correetlv,  but I may be mistaken in my interpretation, aud will be glad to  know if I have made an error iu assuming that you are holding up the  various improvements in New Westminster pending the settling of  the Coquitlam dam affair.  As I informed you at our previous interview, we were desirous  of assisting you in every way reasonable. I again make the same  statement, so- far as I am personally concerned, and will be glad to  have a further statement from you m regard to this matter.  Very truly yours,  xr     m       . JOHN A. LEE, Mavor.  New Westminster, July 20, 1910.  This in turn resulted in a letter from Mr. Sperling:  His Worship Mayor Lee,-  City Hall, New Westminster.  Dear Sir,���������Referring to your letter of July 16th, Assistant Manager Glover's acknowledgement of the 18th. and your reply of the  20th, Have to say that while we are ready and anxious to'proceed  with various extensions and improvements in and around New Westminster, we feel that pending a friendly settlement of the difference  which exists between us regarding our further development at Coquitlam Lake, we would not be justified' in entering upon the very  large expenditure which these works will' entail, more, especially  as the additional power we are seeking to> develop at Coquitlam iV  necessary for the operation of the extensions and new lines you ask,  and which we are willing to construct as soon as we are assured  of the withdrawal of opposition on the part of tlie citv to the New  Coquitlam Dam. "  . 7  Inasmuch as under the terms of our agreement' with the Dominion government in the.matter, the very existence of our companv  hinges on the maintenance of the purity of the City's water supply,  the suggestion that we would do or permit anything which mijrht impair the quality of Coquitlam water, would appear absurd! Our  stake m the matter is enormous, and we could not afford to take  even the most trifling risk. This, we think, you fully appreciate, and  it such is the case, we feel that further opposition in the completion  of the work should be withdrawn, and so enable us to give effect  to our desire to proceed' with our plans-in and around1 New Westminster^ which mean so much to its future prosperity.  Yours very truly*  R. H. SPERLING^ Gen. Manager.  As intimated in the foregoing communications there is a dispute  between the City of New Westminster and the B; C. Electric, regarding the' Coquitlam Dam.. The City claim if will' endanger the  water supply if the dam is proceeded with according to present  plans. The Company, however, see an opportunity of wielding the  big stick" by refusing to make necessary extensions of its service in  the city, and expect-in this way to wear out the opposition of the  city to its other project.  Such tactics are dispicable; and' clearly show tlie depths to  which a corporation will descend to attain its ends.  The New Westminster Council have decided to send the correspondence to tlie "Directorate" id England" and if it is approved in  that quarter then it is suggested that proceedings will be taken to  cancel the Company's charter on the grounds of non-fulfilment'of its  terms.  If the citizens of New Westminster" allow'their mayor to be  beaten in this contest for lack of support thev deserve 'to be the  victims of corporation greed to the end of the chapter;'- But'we do  not think .they will, but on the contrary, will marshall to his support  and force this^overbearingyCompanV to deal fairly;.  onable that these Companies should do this work at their own costf..  There are a number of agreements extant between these Companies  and the City, but as far as we can learn, as yet, these agreements  simply serve to tie the hands of the City and give to the Companies/  "carte blanche" powers.  That these agreements are not peculiar to past. Councils was.'  demonstrated by the introduction, at the meeting referred to, of- -,  an agreement with the B. C. Telephone, whereby the city agreed noi  4o ask the Company to remove any of the poles during tike "life*? i'  of the said poles.   This was giyorously assailed by Aid. Stevens and}  1 .A'  ���������flo  '>  7^7- '*���������  W1   -ST,  Considerable anxiety is still'apparent throughout Western Vuu-  ada regarding the crop outlook.   Showers of rain recently have to  some extent lessened the acuteness ���������of it, and a more optimistic,  view is generally taken.    J '  ^        '   > . '  The Monetary Times in a leading article sums up the situation'  as follows: - ,        ���������&  "This is naturally an uneasy time in business circles, because'  the commercial welfare of the Western eountry for another year?  depends on.avbatbapf������eii8. bet ween now and September 15th.   Jtv  may be a question as between a total production of 150.000 000  bushels and one of 100.000,000 bushels, and the difference is an'important consideration.   The lines of activity which reflect most sen-  sitively the prospects have adopted a waiting attitude for some  weeks, and this hesitating position will be maintained for another  month.   The merchants, M'bolesale and retail, the railway officials  the bankers, the manufacturers, and the other elements who shape  the policy of what is known as the business world are watching.  They do not care to take an advanced attitude, even if the general  feeling is one of confidence and hope.   The time to take advantage of-  the benefits accrusing from a successful erop is approximately that  in which the best assurances of a satisfactory return are indicated.  There will then be plenty of opportunity in which to rejoice and to  plunge.  The steadying influences represented in the men"holding the"  reins of credit are sufficient to keep the situation always in check  and to supress the boomster.'' '  ���������vv V  f k ��������� h���������  '^  *������,V  MIXED FARMING.  The exclusive "wheat" production, which is characteristic of,  the Prairie section, must sooner or later give place to "mixed farm--t  ing." This subject is being kept constantly before the farmers by  the "Nor'west Farmer" in many able articles on the advantages of  mixed farming. Its chief advantage being, that in case of o crop  failure the farmer still has his stock and dairy products to fall back  on. It will also lead to more scientific cultivation, which in turn  must result in increased production. All this will tend to relieve the  awful tension placed upon the.farmer as he watches his wheat,  constantly fearing drought, frost, or heat winds, which Mould completely wipe out his year's work. Then, again, the vast areas for  stock raising are rapidly becoming settled up and the consequence  is that there is a growing.demand for the "stall fed" beef. This  department.of Western farming will undoubtedly become a very  profitable and popular-one, and must of necessity work quite a  revolution in the methods of the Western farmer.  *   *   *   ���������  CHILD LABOR.       ,  A special committee of the British Government has just completed an exhaustive investigation of the practice of "street trading"  by children, and in its report urges that all such trading by-children  be absolutely prohibited by law.  The committee found that the life of a child "street trader"  was of such a character that it inevitably led to immorality and  crime. In-the. case of boys it developed gambling and vagrancy. In  the case of girls it invariably led to a life of immorality and shame.  That England is awakening to the grave responsibility which  rests upon her ind ealing with the social conditions of her great  centers is indeed a good sign. " 7  In British Columbia we also have our "child labor" problem.  In many of the coal mining towns of the interior young children  are allowed to work underground.. Our laws actually permit the  use of children in mines where the coal seam is too small to be  worked by adults. Just think for a moment of a lad 12 or 13 vears  of age working down in the bowels of the earth, in a narrow" contracted space, digging out coal, and this with the specific permission  of our Jaws.   The situation is diabolical.  The whole practice of child labor is a violation of the laws of  nature and the penalty will have to be paid in the form of a weakened and deteriorated race. But the cold, selfish spirit of commercialism demands the sacrifice of these innocent young lives to swell the  "Dividends," and this is the basis of all commercial morality. ��������� ~-r������  4     ~"MTI^������H    m^gggfmfm<  m        P������f������������IIW  "~-~    THE WESTERN CAU* YANCOUVBR.  STRAIGHT TALK  We purchased at 40 per cent, less than wholesale a great  number of Travelled Samples of Ladies' Boots and Shoes.  We have sold a number of these and wish to clear off the  balance.  Here Is Our Offer for Oneleek Only  Without reserve we will sell the balance of these at just  > ,v  Half  Wholesale Price  This is an Honest Statement of Facts ��������� We are Sacrificing 10 per cent on the cost to us  There are about 80 to 90 pairs of these Boots and Shoes,  if. they are not sold immediately,  they go to the Auction  room.      Come early and get a choice.  Besides the above we are putting on some  Genuine  English   K   o^ens   Boots  and other   Odd   Lines   at  50 per  cent   Discount  2415 WESTMINSTER AVE.  MAIN STREET tefiSili5&i������w&  '������������������������������������:r.).t. "''��������� ���������������--\^:\^k;.S'yk  #;.;> <i ���������-y.--.-ag; .:?Sa'ga^S'afliS^i%  ^'SiSfrHSffi  ������������������iN-'  COLUMBIA  ;:-r ^k^-~-k&i:k'k^Mm^^i  ���������  ���������    -.'_:; .v -'..���������-;.--*~,>^.( ,'-* ���������-^'^-i't-;-,-''.^'.i*~^~'-1"9i^>>-H  r   "������������������' - .'��������� fft.-\''V:~\7iSi'f  -'V'-V^.^^ -."-''���������;-*>>'^^-;'CKiB  '7".' '������������������������������������ "���������]���������.' ^7^7 v-":';;;*^f*vf;^;;'^^^^-;^^l  5 '^^  MV  \&&-F-~\'k ''\  ���������"���������'������������������^y.': ���������sy^^^:ij:%3&\':&F4M  iifeSS  10 Acres-at $125 per acres  hear JCR.    Beautiful View  SNAP.  A. S. GOARD,   2147~3rd cAve., West  Phone 1405 or 5581 ?  *  I  i  i  i  THE WuiSTERN  CALL. VANCOUVER. BRITISH COLUMBIA.  Farm  CO  Limited  Offer for sale twelve sections of exceptionally fine  selected   agricultural   land  close to  QEORQE  - AT  "\  AJiUiIILlLi  $7.50  PER ACRE  $2.50 down  Balance on any reasonable  terms desired; interest at  six per cent.  Allotments in sections only  ������ The ~  British  Columbia  Government  Has placed under reserve  practically all available  agricultural land m the interior of the province, which  Withdraws it from  Purchase  And this quadruples the  value    of    lands  already  granted and surveyed.  The opportunity of securing,  a valuable farm in British  Columbia at this figure will  not occur again.  This land will be delivered,  crown granted, into the  name of the purchaser, upon payment in full at any  time  There are only twelve sections left, and the allotments are going rapidly.  Wire for your allotment;  remittance can follow later  The offer at this price will  be absolutely withdrawn on  June  10th  B.C.  Farm  Lands  Co.  Regnald C. Brown, Ltd  MANAGERS  301=315   Dominion  Trust Building  Vancouver, B. C..'  OPEN EVENINGS  PHONES    16 & 6616  We are giving some  EXTRA  SPECIAL  BARGAINS  THIS WEEK  Tea  Everybody's Tea  regularly sold at 35 cts  per lb  Kelly's Price 20c  Coffee  1 lb.   tins Fancy  Coffee regular 40c value  Kelly's Price 25c  Cocoa  y jjali pound tins  Baker's Cocoa regular  30c tiii  Kelly's price 15c  Peas  Genuine   French  Canned Peas  Per tin 10  Soap  Lighthouse Soap  6 Bars 15c  Cleanser  Wyandotte cleanser regular 25c  Kelly's price 10c  THE WESTERN  hsued every Friday at 2408 West'r.  Phone 1405  Rd.  Manager: A. S. GOARD.  Editor: H. H. STEVENS.  Subscription One DolWr  Change of Adds  mast be in by Tuesday 5 p.m  Advertising Tariff  1st and last pages 50c per inch  Other pages 25c per inch  Transient Ads to arrange   for  Lodge and Church Cards $10.00  per year  Birth,  Marriages and Deaths  free  BOOST YOUR WARD.  With the advent of new .buildings  and commodious stores in Mt. Pleasant we would advocate a combined  citizen effort to make our ward THE  LEADING WARD in Vancouver. Get  a horn and toot it, nobody else will,  secure some of that South Vancouver  trade, you are entitled to it, and by  placing a systematic display before the  people of that district of the advantages of dealing on the hill build up  a business district equalled by none in  the city.  Star of the West Royal  Black  Preceptory  No. 544.  A  monster  picnic,  under  the  auspices of the above preceptory will be  held at Bowen    Island    on Monday,  August 15th, via palace steamer Bar-  amber.   A good programme has been  arranged,   including  baseball   match,  tug of war, running races, jumping,  nail driving contest for ladies, swimming match, motor boat races, etc.,  with events for Orangemen, Orange  Young Britons,    Truly    True TBlues,  boyBigirls   and    children.     $200 in  prizes.    Steamer leaves Evans, Coleman & Evans' dock at 9:15 a.m. sharp.  Bring "your  baskets  with  you.    Tea  land coffee will be provided..  Three  [silver cups will be competed fori   Hi  ] Birmingham    expects    to    win    the  ! Jacobs' Silver Challenge Cup with the  boys on the Hill.    They wil have to  be good to do so.'  Bring your picnic  baskets with you.   Tea and coffee will  be provided.      Remember    the date,  11 August 15th, at 9:15 a. m.   Nuf sed.  ! .���������.: - ,������������������������������������:..: ���������-'���������������������������.'   7  ��������������������������� ,.:..:, .: .'���������;.���������.��������������������������� -.������������������  '��������� '������������������'-- ���������  Hi  ���������    New garage in Mt.  business good/  Pleasant reports  Baking Powder  McLaren's  1 lb.<  tins regular 35c  Kelly's Price 15c  Brooms  Biggest value w<?  ever offered.   Good  brooms  at  each  20c  i:i  PHONE 938  Q  c  Kelly  2333 Westminster  'Masters  Oliver and  Cecil  McLean,  ^220 Thirteenth avenue east, have re }  turned  from a  six weeks'    stay    at  ' . *   ��������� ��������� ���������������������������  Miss Macfarlane, lady superintendent of the Vancouver General Hospital, left on Tuesday for her home at  Niagara;-Miss-Macfarlane^expects  -to.  ] be away two months.  ���������  *'���������"���������������������������*���������  It is to be hoped the C. P. R. run'  special trains to the exhibition grounds.  Mr. Ireland is spending a few days  at White Rock where his family is  summering.  General Conference of the Methodist  Church will be-held in Victoria, August   14-21.  ������    *    ���������  Mrs. James Goard is able to be ou!  again.  *   *   ������  Ladies' shoes and boots at McAllis  ters*.   Half wholesale pi ire.  OVERSIGHT.  We notice that the contractors putting down, the pavements on Mair-  street are using the word Westmin  ster. Poor old fossil, come on, it's 0  o'clock. Get up ar.d cinit your snoring  What kind of an engineer have we'  Traction or stationery? We are \eC  to believe, stationery, 1899 model.  * ���������    ���������  Mr. Gilmour of the Muir Block has  a number of pedigreed collies for sale.  ��������� ������    *  Mr. and Mrs. P. F. Mullen of 63  Sixtn avenue west, have had as their  guests for a week Mr. and Mrs. is.  W. Walsh of Everett,  Wash.  F. G. Stratton-and family ef 848  Bioadway left this morning for a  provinces.  DEATH  SPEEDERS.  To see_ many of the automobiles  rushing through the streets of Vancouver, as too often they do, is to wonder what the "lightning chauffeurs"  have in mind. How few acidents  happen is one of the marvels of the  age. 7   .������������������.   .'���������':-. .������������������..-.7  There is real pleasure: in. watching  an automobile gliding about the  steeets, carying people who are not  speed mad. Personally I am an admirer of this new up-tc-date vehicle,  and so profound is , my admiration,  that frequently I fund myself standing  watching these splendid and most  commodious machine's transporting  their living freight, in 'a manner so  charming and attractive as to set me  into a study of my purse and the cost  of purchasing one of these carriages.  But just then some thoughtless person, or some light-headed fool comes  along on a mad rush, as if on a chase  from impending danger. Then my  blood boils and 1 would like to use  "the club" on the driver. At times  I do take down the number for the  purpose of giving information, but so  far I have always relented, and let  the trespasser go free.  To my mind the man who rushes  through a thoroughfare at a mad  rate, as often happens, has in him the  thoughtless spirit and carelessness of  the brute who would laugh at maiming or killing a human being, were he  sure that punishment would not reach  him.  An automobile speeder on a city  street, or a driver of any other vehicle who rushes along at high speed  deserves general despisement, for he  publishes by his lunatic-like act that  he has a heartless nature and holds  human life cheap indeed.  Daily one may see certain drivers  driving along at a rate far beyond  safety, and passing" cross strets, not  knowing that there may be such another mad-cap rushing at similar  speed on the street at right angles,  in which case it is difficult to avoid an  accident. The man who prfcrms such  an act in a populous city whr au-  tomobils ar gliding along all th inner streets, should not be^ermitted  to drive one of these vehicles. Not  long since I saw two autos run into  each other, as they, out of sight,  came rushing; towards a common  point, along two streets at right  angles. Had it not been fcra timely  third incident that changed the  there would have been an awful acci-  all or some of seven persons who  were in these ying carriages.  The abuse of the streets^ the endangering of human life, the heart-  and the positive ignorance of others,  make it' necessary to tighten the regulations that look towards public  safety. Themen who know how to  move about the streets in a wise, careful and obliging manner are numerous, and are increasing in numbers.  With their assistance an effective  weeding out process of the fool chauffeurs might be accomplished, and  great safety be secured to the public  generally.  One does not care to make such  laws as will bear heavily on reasonable and careful drivers and owners,  but the public must find a sufficient  protection against the death-speeders.  No^man,^from���������thL3^ojg^ A^  mitted to act as a profesisonal driver  without having passed a previous examination. If these careles men cannot learn to improve, then their right  to drive might be made to depend  upon bonds put up by a bona fide  guarantee company, in addition to  passing an examination.  E. ODLUM.  EASY TO BUY  EASY TO PAY FOB  Ejroeiuiiew  ON 8th; AVENUE  PRICE $3255.oo  CASH ������ 475-po  Balance $      34.oo a month  A   GOOD   CHANCE    TO   SECURE- A  HOME AND A  PLACE WELL WORTH  THE MONEY  Braithwaite & Glass  Phone 6311 2127 Granville St.  A MODERN HOME  On a corner lot, 40x100. This house is very convenient and  commodious and its plan and arrangement is in accordance  with modern ideas of construction.  IF YOU SEE IT YOU WILL WANT IT.  Price is S750O  $2000 cash.       Good terms on balance.  Now if you can afford to consider a classy house, this  will suit you.  A. W. GOODRICH & GO.  ESTATE,  REAL  Phone 4672  BETWEEN  8th and 9th  LOANS   AND    INSURANCE  2450 Westminster Ave. M  Frallokand Harrison  Mount Pleasant CARRIAGE PAINTERS  Work ton Promptly and with lespalch  272  8th Avenue ���������������;  Station now  at  4 trains each way each day  If you are camping you can't afford to miss OCEANJ  PARK,    Call at 329 PenderlStreet  week end rates  To OCEAN PARK and WHITE KOCK good Saturday morning  , to Monday night.  ��������� ... '.-���������.���������*.  * :        -    ' ;   .  For good values in  REAL ESTATEANP INVESTMENTS  Call on  TRIM3LE & NORRIS  Cor. Proadway and Ninth Avenne  ���������  *  ->  t  ���������  *  t  t  t  t  ;^*^.^**trt^"*&^'^*^*&i'&^''*$*  WASTE CANS.  We are  led   to  believe  that -waste  ji|j paper receptacles were ordered by the  "-! Council some time ago, but up to the  j present Rippy has not had them in-  I stalled. ' In the meantime tourists are  j condemning our filthy streets and taking away a bad impression.  Mr. Herbert Chater is spending a  ���������.veer's vacation at Jarvis Inlet.  *���������*���������������������������'  Mr. W. M. Dobson left on Tuesday  on  a business trip to Nanainio.  ������������������������������������'���������  Miss E. Smith left this week for  Gowland Inlet, where she will spend  a few weeks as ihe guest of friends.  ���������   *   ���������  What is the difference between taking the goat degree and riding behind  a Vancouver motorman, we will risk  the goat, it can't be any worce than the  car ride.  boy~scoUts.  The ML Pleasant Troop of Boy  Scouts were this week the recipients  of a Union Jack from the Boy Scouts  of St. Michael's Church, Birkenhead,  England, with which their scout master was at one time associated. This  gift followed an interchange of greetings between the scout masters and  the Mt. Pleasant Troop intend to  send a Canadian ensign in return.  The following boys were in Camp  at Ocean Park last week. Patrol  leaders, H. O. Dell, H. Kernighan, H.  Welford, H. Hammond. Scouts, Ed.  and Eric Parkinson, W. Lowe, J.'Mac-  donald, W. Turndall, Vernon Carter,  Max Fessant, Frank and Victor Fitch,  Leslie Morris, H. Shepperd, T. West-  head.  The camp is well situated and bathing facilities are good. Last Sunday  the Scouts attended service at a nearby camp conducted by the Rev. Still-  man. '  MANY A HAN  Gets the reputation for  havinp a sour disposition  when tlie truth of the mat  ter is that he hus a tour  stomach.  Nyal's Dyspepsia Tablets  vill liflp thiit man. They  cousin pepsin uud dias-  ���������Mse iu scientific proportions. He can eat what  h������ likes snd'-" what tbe  j'epMii f.iils to digest tbe  diu^tiise will titkn cnre of.  A good digestion is a  blessing.  NYAL'S DYSPEPSIA TABLETS  briug a blessing-     Large  box 50c.  i  Hillcrest Pharmacy  (E. R. GORDON, Chemist)  321*%   Westminster Ave.  PHONE 4667 Near 16th Avenue.  Large assortment of  JAPANESE BROJMS  Reg. 50c value for 25c.  MURRAY'S GROCERY  Corner lOlii and Westminster Avenue  IN  THE ESTATE OF  LCUIS RING|  DECEASED.  NOTICE  is  hereby  given  that  a|  i creditors   and   others   having   clair  against tbe Estate of the late Lou<  Ringe who died on or about the 19t  day of April A.D., 1309, are requirej  on -or. lerore the 1st day of Augu^  A. O., 1J)09, to send by post, prepai  or deliver to the undersigned thej  christian and surnames, addresses ar  descriptions, full particulars of  claims duly verified, statement of the  accounts and the nature of the seci  ! ty (if any) held by them.  AND, FURTHER   TAKE    NOTK  that after the above mentioned d<j  the executors of the above mentio:  Estate will proceed to distribute  assets of the said disceased among  arties entitled thereto, having regf  only to the claims with which tl  shall then have notice. And the  cutors will not be liable for the si  assets or any part thereof to any  son or persons of whose claim noi;  shall not have been received by tl  at the time of such distribution.  Dated, Vancouver, B.  C, this  day of June, A. D.( 1910.  MACGILL & GRANT.  Solicitors for William Godf-J  and John B.  Mills, Exe  tors.  11,7: R' ?-J(..*"'  __.2 Aa���������ce^Jj^s^sf  W^-^;k0MW^^^^^  R, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  THE WESTERN GALL, VALCOUVE  ������������������W��������� , /J- .'.->������������������ J---">-i-'-'-.-{''<l>S>.i>;iv'v-  MOUNT   PLEKSANT   6RANCH  THE ROYAL BAKERY AND CONFECTIONERY  BROADWAY, COR. WESTMINSTER AVE.  CAKES, PASTRY, BREAD, CONFECTIONERY      *  Spudal-ROYAL CROWN BREAD (5c. a LOAF)  MoiQ Store-THE ROYAL  430 WESTMINSTER AVE  (Opposite City Hall)  HOME PURCHASES.  PRAIRIE PRODUCE CO.  Phone 3973 - - 1941 Wistminster Avenue.  - ��������� 4oc doz.  3 lbs. for $100  8 1bs. for*l 00  - 30c lb.  - -      28c lb.  Fresh Buttermilk at all times.  Leave us your name and address and ve will call on you twice  week"  New Laid Eggs  Orange Creamery Butter  Prairie Rose Orvamery Butter ,,-  Fresh Alberta Dairy Butter        -  Fresh Alberta Dairy Butter in tubs  !  Scott & Gibson  2152 Westminster Avenne  PAINTERS, PAPERHANGERS AND DECORATORS  The latest, designs in Wallpaper.  Estimates given ou all kinds of Paiuting, Paperhanging and  Decorating.  ���������������������  Mechanic's Tools  Atkins Silver SteelSaws  Maydale and Keen Kutter Goods  Agent      "^  SHIRWIN-WILUAMS  PAINTS and VARNISHES  0. E. McBRlPE & CO.  Cor. I6tli and Westminster Aves.  It would be a wise plan tor the merchants in Mt. Pleasant to combine in  order to place before ihe public the advantages of trading on the hill. "VVe  have the stores, the goods and right  prices. ���������'������������������  7'Ther is no doubt but that Mt7 Plea  SE.nt is selling1 as reasonable us any  other part cf the city, and with the  i stocks they carry, the money invested  in our midst should command yom  trade to be done with them.  In as much as you would help one of  your own family before a stranger; in  as much you owe ii; to your community  to deal with your, home merchant. We  cannot see better kept stocks of goods  in any part of the town than in Mt.  Pleasant. Groceries, hardware, green  goods, etc., they are all here and still  we find for the sake of purchasing or:-3  common household article for a few >  cents cheaper, some spend carfare and  time in order to make a questionable  saving. We do not cry down the man  who is willing to cut on one article in  order to make a showing in print, that  is his lookout, but the man who is giving yon ���������'-!'��������� prices, just prices, good  erccds. cou:te'T "M helping to pay the  taxes in your p."* ~f the town is entitled to your consideration, to your  loyalty and to your trade.  Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Goard of Tre-  lawney Cottage, White Rock, spent  a few days ir. town.  Mr. Keith has raised his building at  the corner of  Westminster ror.d and  Dro?dway to the pa\e:nent level.   This  implies   the   property   considerably.  *   *   *  FCURTH   AND   ARBUTUS.  We see that the water mains at the  aLove point ha\e leen. exposed to  view again. It is too bad they cannot  put those mains down in such a.manner that they "need not come up again  for at ieast four months. So far "we  are Under the impression that this  makes the fourth crop of mains at this  point. Apparently it is a case of no  levels for the streets 'and they are  trying all depths to see which is best.  The new Ambulance seems to be on  the go pretty frequent. If the speed  we notice is used for emergency, O.K.,  if for the pleasure of driving the auto  we would like to raise an objection.  to the rate of speed used in turning  corners.   -    .  - ������������������ '  ' ������������������       - :���������������������������_ 0;  ��������� Mr. W. M. Dobsob left today on a  business trip to Nanainio, B. C.  ���������    ������    ������  THE BUGLE BAND.  The Sicth Regiment Bugle Band ; a  marched up the hill and down again' ���������*,  Tuesday evening, enlivening the usual j *  quietness of Mt. Pleasant. with their \j>  drums and bugles. They stopped  "Joe's" peanut stand and had a  up" before marching back to town.  ���������K"*"  Phone 4607        -        -        McGoweir&^S^  THE   J^mMm^Simmm  21 Al WESTMINSTER AVENtJEv |S^ 12tto  Richmend Dairy Ice Cream, Butter aiift Purei^feairi-  fresh daily. Try our Ice cream Sodas a#SuMaesj7  Woman's Bakery Bread and Confectioner^ jus|;Ij^i  mother used to make.    You will note we; keep- oi "  ;;;: '--k-k'-k- .^';.tfebe^^:^T;-^;v^;^;>-^  im0rkk$im^$  ���������'���������'--��������� .&-���������}'-"���������":-'  [<;klk$kZ0$M>'-  'kMMtStMIBk  I  <thA&AQA$rtra*;  "A,  1?  ICE CREAM  For LAWN PARTIES and SOCIALS  per gallon, $2.001  Special Discount tp Fraternal   Orders   and      ������  Churches.  Miss Effie Smith is spending a few  weeks at Gowland Inlet.  ������   *   *  Rev. Merton Smith, of Knox Congregational Church of this city, and who  has been camping at Buccaneer Bay,  spent the past week in the city.  ���������   *   *  Mr. John McAllister, the genial  gents' furnisher of Mt. Pleasant, is  putting on a remarkable sale df boots  and shoes���������goods at half wholesale  price. We have verified this claim and  can assure our "��������� readers they cannot  afford to overlook this opiportujnity  to purchase.  ��������� ��������� ���������  Arthur Haines, who had his leg bro-  Masters Oeorge Belknap and Moiiey  Treleaven have returned from a ten  days' camp at Indian river.  "8^l| independent  Drug  gtore  ! V  i*  <2������  I. O. G. T.  Mountain View Lodge, No. S3, Independent Order of Good. Templats, the  baby lodge, of the province of British  Columbia, has held its first open meet-,  ing, and the hall at Twenty-seventh  avenue, South Vancouver, was packed,  and it was necessary to place two rows  of- seats around the room to accommodate the crowd.  Bro. R. Anderson, C. T., was chairman, and the following took part in  the program: Bros.- Turner,' Burpee,  Newhall, Pike, Fleming, Muirfitt, Sand-  berg, HoreL Stincheombe, J. Anderson,  ProuoTobt, Lennard, Blackman, Forgie,  ������f������        (Lepatourel & mcRae)        *  *���������*      - t"  g Cor. 7th & Westminster %  | Avenues |  ��������� v  wm  k ,'k."L&Spvact.'.7.777 kkK  Xew  Westininster; Land   Distinct  -   District of New "Westminster.���������"."'-  TAKE notice that Ifia M. S. beboui  Vancouver,   B.   C,   intends   to   apply. for,  permission   to   purchase: the'<"' following  dt^cribetl  lands:���������-       , . ;' v       '  Commencing at a7pos"t planted at the  Northeast corner of"T. L. 28256; thence  ������0 chains, more or less. Ea*t: tliehceJ8������ ;,,.^ ::: KKt^e*as  chains, 'more or/ Jess. North; thence ^4������r^^���������^v^iskvff^!:  chains, more or less, \Ye-t; thence 20  chains, more or Jess Northr thence 20  chains, more or less.West; tiience 20  chains, more, or less. South; thence 10  chains, more or less, East; thtnce: 40  chains, more or less,, South;: thence 40-  chains, more or less, We'*t; thence 40  chains, more or less. South; thence 80  chains, more or less, "East-to".point of:  commencement containing six ������������������ liundred  nnd forty (640) acres, more or Ies3. :   "-;  \'7;': -U>& Mks. i}0qv;:r-k  - i     '���������-/���������: jsame of AppUbant.7 \  William John I������asc6e^ Agent  Oate, April_loth, 1910.- i" .������������������;'���������:, ������������������   ^ 77^; -  kk^ifki&VM?'  kkkkkMki^>  kk^&m0^  ������������������.' k ."'7^^7*y;f&^  : ~-:~k ''���������'���������'ki^S^^-^:  '������_ kk i j^SpspjJl  i>v... k-k^k^^k^^^  kkkkkks^k$-\  7-^7  .���������.'���������'i^'-ft-J-^sf'  ���������}f~ii  Iff  Yoii  ken recently is improving and is ex; Taylor,   Interesting and well delivered  pected out shortly. 1 addresses were given by Bro. Bammer,  *   *   * i Newhall, Pike   and    Sister    Taylor.  Mr. A. M. Ross, who recently broke Sprlngride, Cal., and Vancouver lodges  his  leg  pital.  is  still  confined to the bos-  Miss  Aleen  Evans,  of  Sunderland.  were represented. The district lodge  was represented by the D. V. T., D. S.  J. W., D. E. S. and D. C. The juvenile  section, of the ahove lodge gave a very  Ont., who has been visiting Mrs. John {good rendering of oen of their odes.  Munro, 549 Broadway east, left today j    In the interval the home lodge serv-  Have had a good picture of';  yourself7you7need; not.7feei7  discouraged. 7 All the morey  reason to try a��������� ;ieally ;skille4;7  artist, ^ one who has made a  life-study of^toel^^M^ft^  and who 8t������id^ second Bene  in phot^raphic abiU^.777  Satisfaction assured when  you have a photo.niade  ������i'i  rSllliiilll  '''^������������������%li!������$������^k:;:H  for Saskatoon.  FENDERS.  ed a grand fruit social to the visitors.  Nothing was lacking. It is perhaps a  marked coincidence that Mountain  View can boast of being the English  ��������� * ������ PIUCTyilMSESHOEH  Special attention given to Lame  and Inerfering Horses.  ���������^^ sj^na 5ev^h |>RiNCe JEDAVARP  STR^  iVlount Pleasant livery  :     NEW STABLES - -        7NEW EQUIPMENT '  2545 riOWARD STREET    -    -     PWONEP45  HACKS, BROUGHAMS, SURREYS,  SINGLE AND DOUBLE DRIVERS.  Night Orders promptly attended to.  The promice of new fenders on the j ledge,   as  Vancouver  lodge  is  recog-  B: C. E. cars seems somewhat - Inciting j^izefl as the Scotch lodge.   The C. T.  in strength.        There are some relics j made an ideal chairman, and Bro. Mur-  still bumping aronnd onr strests. ;'"������ closed the social gathering by giv-  Fourth Avenue on Granville   is    a ������ng the doxology.  sight for the gods and   "has   been,   for  some time-  Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Eve of VictorK.  returned to their Island home on Sun-j  day last after a visit at the home of i.f^"12^,  Mr.   and  Mrs.  Jas.  Townley,  of   643  Broadway, East.  Mr.   William   CruicTcslranfc is home  again from  Y. M. C. A. camp.   Black?  Well, yes!  Mrs.   Francis  White Rock.  Goard  is  visiting   at  tJ^"V'**<������^***J* * *������"  THE STERLING DRY GOODS  AND MILLINERY HOUSE  3218 Westminster Avenue  SPECIAL THIS WEEK  SLAUGHTER SALE OF CHILDREN'S DRESSES  Must be cleared out.  The R. T. of T. enjoyed a laurrch  trip on Wednesday.  #   ���������   ���������  Mrs. "Wm. Stott and son Frank have  left for Wainwright. Alberta.  Whaletown, Cortez Island. ���������  Dr. Manly Benson of St. Caiheriucs,  Ontario, speaks in Mt. Pleasant chMveh  on August 16th.  *   ���������   ������  *\\r. R. O.  Boult and family moved  into their new home. 5������6 Thirteenih  avenue east, just finished.  ��������� *   *  Hear Dr. Cleaver on August Slst- in  Mt. Pleasant .w^uodist Church.  ��������� . *   *  Master Glenson Nixon, of Eighth avenue east,  has returned  from a two  weeks' camp at Bowen Islar.d.  ������   *   ���������  St.  Michael's  Guild held  a garden  partv at the Re^to^v on Thursday.  ���������-'*���������*.���������   . f  Mr.    Rawley,  jeweller  of  Toronto,  ���������*.���������'..*  A. O. U. W-  There  was  another large  class  of  candidates    presented    by Grand Or-  L. Fenwick Dickson on Aug.  3rd, and initiated by Dr. Bnett Ander-  json, Master    Workman,    with Sister  jDickson^presiding^at^thtr/piano, Jthe.  ceremony     was    followed     by    live  speeches and an organization and entertainment committee was appointed.  It is of interest to note that Ancient  Order   of  United  Workmen  is  absolutely     theoldest    pioneer    'fraternal  beneficiary society doing business on  the American continent    today,   and  moreover the rates are guaranted adequate, as compiled by Miles M. Dawson, consulting actuary, of New York.  {There is another special meeting announced for August 17th, and as there  is ah   election  of    officers    amongst  other  important moves scheduled for  that evening, it is confideatly expected that theie will be a record attendance,     Fcr   the   next   few   days   the  Grand  Lodge are offering special in- j  ducements    and    Vancouver's    young 1  men are advised to see the grand or-j  ganizer,  Mr.   L.   F.   Dickson,   Box  42,  Hillcrest,  without    delay,    and avail  themselves of this exceptional offer  Save the Pieces  If ycu. have the misfortune to  break your glasses and we will  be able to fit another lens exactly  the same or if you happen to  lose tiiem  Our Expert Optician  by the aid of the latest scientific  method of eye testing will- fit  you another pair as good,  if not  better than the old ones.  watchmaker and .ieweller  143 (tastings, W,  Opposite Province  the MOGK!tk*ptiwiAMA\3sup]-  CM. WE$TMINSTE!AVE.������MW������f*f  OPP. FIRE HALIi  9k^lsf'v^S0k:':^&k  k''k$:^0$irk0:iy  t  ������  TORONTO  FURNITURE  STORE  3334 Westminster Avenut.  ^^^^^^^ ������nt' iS ViSith,S ^ t0Wn*  BORN.  KNOWLTON���������To Mr. and Mrs. J.  Knowlton, 856 Seventh avenue east,  July 31st, a girl.  *    *    *  Miss Bessie Scott, of Westminster  road, is visiting in Port Hammond.  Mr. W. Stevens of Kamloops, is  visiting H. II. Stevens.  STEVENS  JT you intcod te Camp or go op * Vac*-  * tkm Trip, ftmcinbcr that the oeeurmt*  and fcitobl* STKVBN* SMS*. P������-  TOL8 AND 8HOTOUMS arc made la  Stylca and tfodcta auitabla to cvary r������-  quirement of the shooter. Our RIFLBS  AMD SHOTGUNS atoo pome*. tie"Taka-  Down" fcatw*, which means that tha  8TSVKN8 can be carried io a Trunk,  Qrip or small Package.  trhen not ������lil t>jr Local Mefditntf, ve ship  dlicct, JiXTKHSS PkliPAiD. upon teedpt of  ^CU������1ob Price.  .  03" Send fee L������.  cu C������ulof; ft storage Book of Ready  aefcreace  for   present  tnif prospective   shooters.  Profusely Illustrated and re.  |.lrte tilth STHVENS   Fire  Ar:������ Inforaution.     Mailed  f<e 6 cents in stamps.  'CONS AND GUNNING"  BrOaaBwrl  will \>e mailed to any address for so cents in stamps.  J. STEVENS ARMS  & TOOL CO.  F.O.B*x5Mi  Fall*, Mutackasetts, U. S. A.  Beds, Bed Springs and' Mattresses, Dressers and Stands,  Extension and Kitchen Tables,  Carpet Squares, Linoleums, Oil  Clotfr"-with1 leather^"seats7"Basy"  Chairs, Sofas, Crockeryware,  Japanese Spuaies. all sizes,  Rugs, Lace Curtains and Poles.  t M. H. COWAN.  * .'������������������'���������  If it is  First   Glass   ShOEMAK-  INO and SHOE REPAIRING  yon want, go to  R. PETERS & CO.  2511 Westminster Ave.  ,  (Near Broadway)  VVe guarantee our worK to be as good  as any in the city.  1  <������J*2* *33 *** *S**2*'3**Z'**C**r* ������*������������X* *3^***S������������^^T^Ja>* J^a.w*������3va*2a.iSa^At> f  '?���������  % The best stock of ARMS,  t AMMUNITION, CUTLERY,  I and SPORTING GOODS can  ��������������������������� be found at the store of  I Chas. E. Tisdall I  I        618-620 Hastings St.        ?  K."l������'������<*>aJ  '���������{������%���������*���������*���������������������"  :���������*-;  >4<4������>>'^������������T������  Keeler's Nursery" $������  For Choice Pot Plants  cALSO BASKETS AND TUBS AT A SACRIFICE  cAll in first class condition.  PHONE R2196  Cor FIFTEENTH and WESTMINSTER AVENUE  I  J  iii' i  ^-\ ^***������ WEPTOW C YLL  VANCOUVER   ERITISH COLUMBIA  > ���������������������������*���������     ������    i  ������CkMC������%(^M4.a.������-������MiHV������U������������l     ���������   1-ainr"  We Want Your  LOCALS  TTEMSOF  TTSTTEREST  SEND THEM IN.  Modesty has nothing  with the matter. You  owe it to your friends  to announce their visit  or your own social  events.  Help us to make  Mount Pleasant a  It helps to Boost  YOUR WARP!  VISITINO FRIENPS  are glad to have mention roacU of tWryi^t;  yoii otfcemse would  have no knowledge of  hdng near, Itespes all  this it makes the community more homelike.  Drop us a  or  PHONE  1405 PHONE  THE  Western  Call  2408 Westm'ster Rd  Shakespeare  (Continued from last week.)  sufficiently confirmed by the olwious  allusions to Lucy as Master Shallo1"  in the "Merry Wives" and other circumstantial evidence, ��������� his departure  for the metropolis may have been hastened by that experience. Poaching was  then regarded, except by the victims  of it. as a venial offense.  Of the first six or seven years of his  life ia London we have no definite information. The tradition, that he first  found employment in holding horses  at the door of the Theater is not improbable; but he soon got inside the  Theatre ��������� in a menial capacity as  "prompter's attendant." tradition says.  ��������� and later became an actor and began his literary career by revising old  plays for a new lease of life on tne  stage. The earliest mention ot him in  London (1592) Is a satirical one hi a  pamphlet by a disappointed and dyins  playwright, Robert Greene.  Early iu the very next year (159:.)  Shakespeare's "Venus and Adonis" appeared, and in 1594 his "Lucrece," both  of which were extremely popular, nip-  idly passing through many editions.  His earliest original plays ��������� as distinguished from mere revisions ��������� also  began to appear, and he became famous as dramatist no less than poet.  Honors came to htm from men of rank  ��������� .the Earl of Southampton, to whom  his two poems had been dedicated ���������  and from Elizabeth, before whom h3  acted at court In December, 1594, nnd  often afterward.  Fortune accompanied fame, and he  soon became a rich man. In the spring  of 1597 he made his first investment ir  real estate by the purchase of New  Place, the best mansion in Stratford,  with nearly an acre of land in the centre of the town. Sir Hugh Cloppton,  for whom It was built, referred to ir,  as his "great house", a title by which  It was popularly known for more than  two centuries. Shakespeare improved  It, and it was doubtless occupied by his  family before he returned to share it  with them ��������� probably as early as loll.  Previous to that time, according to rra,  ditlon, he visited Stratford every year.  He must have-been'there at the death  of his son Hamnet In August, 1596, ind  probably -when his father died id September, 1601, and his mother In 1608;  also at the marriage of his daughte  1616, his widow undoubtedly continued  to make her home at New Place with  the Halls, who are referred to in town  records as living there in 1617. The  house had been devised by will to  Susanna, and the household furniture,  etc., to her and her husband. After  the death of Doctor Hall in 1635, his  NOTICE.  TAKE NOTICE that I, John Hammond, of Nelson Island, occupation  farmer, intend to apply for permission  to purchase the following described  lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted at  th������ South East corner of Pre-emption  No. 2131, being about 3-4 miles in a  widow   remained  there  till  her   own South Easterly direction from mouth of  death in 1649. The estate continued in  tUe family until the death of the  poet's last descendant, Lady Barnard,  ii  1670.  The only reference that Shakespeare  made in this will to his wife is the  interlined bequest of his "second-best  bed with the furniture" thereof; and  this has been repeatedly and strenuously dwelt upon by those who believe  that they were unhappy in their conjugal relations as indisputable proof  of that theory. Indeed, it is the single  fact in their family history which at  first sight seems to support that mistaken contention; but in view of  other well-established facts, it furnishes reclsive evidence to the contrary.  In the first place, Mistress Shakespeare was amply provided for by her  rights of dow erin the estate, to which, j  as proved by an examination of hun-J  dreds of wills of that time, no refer-/  ence Is made in. many such documents.  On the other hand, bequests of beds  and personal articles of leBS value-  kettles, chairs, gowns, hats, pewter  pewter cups, and the like���������are often  made as marks of affection. One John  Shakespeare, of Budforth, near Warwick, leaves his father-in-law his "best  booots" as a sufficient token of respect. The younger Sir Thomas Lucy,  in 1600, gives' his son Richard his "second-best horse and furniture.*' Bartholomew Hathaway, Anne's brother,  in 1621 gives his son Thomas his "second-best pott." John Harris, -a notary of Lincoln, while leaving his wife  a freehold estate, specifies in addition,  "the standing bedstead in the little  chamber, with the second-best feather  bed with a whole furniture thereto belonging." The first-best bed was the  one reserved for visitors, and was often regarded as a family heirloom.  Shakespeare's "second-best bed" was  doubtless the one in their own chamber, and the gift of it was a token of  tender affection. Instead of the gross  insult that these blind critics have  taken it to be; an insult which we can-  creek in Billings Bay (Nelson Island)  about 1-2 mile from the entrance of  bay; thence North 40 chains; thence  Bast 26 chains; tiience South 40  chains; thence West 20 chains to stake  of commencement, containing 80 acres.  JOHN HAMMOND.  April 4th. 1910.  LAND ACT  New Westminster Land District.  District of New Westminster.  TAKE notice that I. Irving L. Bain  of Vancouver. B. C, occupation wood  dealer, Intend to apply for permission  to purchase the following described  lands: Commencing at a post planted  at the north-east corner of Lot 19  thence north 20 chains, thence west 80  chains, thence south 20 chains, thence  east 80 chains more or less to point of  commencement.  "a -������ .���������������.' IRVING L. BAIN;  April I8th, 1910.  *UASm ACT.  New  Westminster  Land   District  District of New Westminster.  TAKE notice that Ella Deboo. of Vancouver. B. C, occupation nurse, intends  '.o apply for permission to purchase the  following described lands:���������  -  Commencing at a post planted at the  Northeast corner of T. L. 20021; thence  iO chains,  more or less.  North; thence  40 chains, more or less. West; thence 80  chains, more or les-,  South;  thence 80  ;hains, more or less   East, to point of  commencement,  containing  six  hundred  ���������ma forty f������40) acres, more or less.  ELLA DEBOO,  _ Name of Applicant.  William John Pascoe, Agent.  Date, April 15th. 1910.  THE    STORE  OF     QUALITY  Phone 1360  We hear a good deal about this  store being "Too Dear." We  challenge comparison with any  store in the city in staple lines  of goods. Of course we hear  now land again of "Snaps."  There, is no such thing as a snap  in first class articles. All prices  rule alike. Call and convince  yourself.  Always a choice selection of  fresh fruits and vegetables on  hand.  LAMONTS GROCERY i  2243 WestminsterM j]  Near Corner 7th  NAFFZINQEB I DUERR  BELT LINE BROKERAGE  63 Broadway, E.      Phone 3761  Choice Lots in South Vancouver,  ���������;.    $800 and up.  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������14, ������������������������ | j ,|.������,������.+,,  LandAot   ^ ^    not Imagine William Shakespeare to  inaaana/to Dr! John HaT Tn "Tune! j have inflicted on the wife of his youth  1607, and on sundry occasions when his ���������and that, too. upon his death-bed,,  personal presence was necessary in  conectlon wlft legal and other business  transactions. The journey from London  to Stratford; now made in between two  and three hours, then required ordinarily as many .days.  Whether or not Shakespeare was hap  py in his domestic relations has been  the subject of many discussions. There  is no positive evidence whatever on the  negative side, and no circumstantial  evidence ��������� whether'based on the disparity In age, the history of tbe marriage, the relations with the "dark lady"  of tbe "Sonnets" (if those perplexing  poems are assumed to be partially or  wholly autobiographical), or on any  grounds drawn from facts, traditions  Take notice that I. W. J. Pascoe. of  Vancouver. B. C. occupation Broker. Intend to apply for permission to purchase  the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted at the  North-west corner of District Lot 1496.  on the East shore of Howe Sound, thence  East 29 chains; thence North 40 chains:  thence East 20 chains; thence North 40  chains: thence West 20 chains, more or  less, to the shore line; thence Southwesterly, following the meander or said  shore line, 80 chains, more or less, to  point, of commencement, containing 140  acres, more or less.  v i. WJ^L,lAM J������HN PASCOE.  February 4th. 1910.  ASKE HALL  1540 Fifth Ave., West]  FOR RE3STT,  Private Daaces.   General Mcetiafs  PHONE URa364  GEO. ASKE  2038 GRANVILLE ST.  or conjectures ��������� which justifies the  theory that the married life of William  and Anne was not on the whole a hap-  when this Interlineation was added to  his wlU.  He bad apparently been in falling  health in January, 1616, and the rough  draft of the will is dated January 25th  of that year, but two months later,  when he was attacked by the fever  that carried bim off, the "January" was  crossed out and "March" substituted.  Tbe "25th" was left���������perhaps through  carelessness, although it may have  happened to be the right date. Later  he grew worse, and bis lawyer, Francis  Collins, was hastily summoned from  Warwick.  A Hatty Testament.  It is not though advisable to wait  for a regular transcript of tbe original  draft, and the three sheets of ordinary paper, after a few^ alterations hur-  py one.  Transient alienation, as In many of  the happiest unions, there may have  been, although we have no proof of It.  Admitting that such there was, the  main question to my thinking, is absolutely settled by indisputable facts to  which I have already referred ��������� particularly the fact, that Shakespeare,  notwithstanding all the attractions of  tbe metropolis. ��������� began, as soon as his  success brought him wealth, to invest  It In making a home for his family and  himself ln the little provincial town of  his birth.  This was no transient whim or fancy,  but the aim. that he steadily kept in  view from the time he bought New  Place in 1597 ��������� and doubtless much  earllei*. while he was earning and saving the money for that Investment ���������  to the time, fourteen years later, when,  after adding to his real estate, buying  the tithes of Stratford and neighboring parishes, and otherwise indent if y-  ing himself with local interests,  he finally.settled there for the remainder of his life.  Can we imagine that he looked forward to sharing that home with a wife  whom he did not love? His father and  mother and bis only son were dead, his  elder daughter was married and settled  In a home of her own. His wife and his  daughter Judith ��������� then 26 years old  and liable to marry soon ��������� were to be  his only companions in New Place. He  was only forty seven, apparently in  good health, and likely to live at least  as long as his wife did ��������� which, as we  have seen, was until 1623.  As It was, they were permitted - to  spend but five years together, but I believe they were years of unalloyed domestic happiness. Mrs. Shakespeare  was a Puritan, as her daughter Susanna and Dr. Hall also were, but there Is  no reason to suppose that the fact seriously troubled Shakespeare.  j te liiT& Heatiug tt.  For Estimates on Plumbing  HOT AIR OR WATER HEAT1NQ  PHONE   5545  310 Proadway p     Vancouver  ������l-������l������1'������<-a'>������.:-������.t-������.l.������^������������������.l.������^������.|.t������^������.f.*.l.������^������^4>.l.������.l.������il.4>������������.|lf.|.������>,|.i  In Shakespeare's Will.  After the death f her husband in'ther.  I  riedly made, were separately signed.  The unusual number ot Ave witnesses  was called in to secure the validity of  the Informally prepared document.  Some awrward repitltlons and other  inaccuracies had been crossed out,, one  small bequest bad been transferred to  another person, while several for other  friends had been Interlined, together  with the one to his wife.  One alteration strikingly illustrates  the haste and carelessness in.writing  the will. The paragraph concerning  his luaghter Judith���������who" was married  on February 10th, after the draft was  begun in January���������began thus: "Item,  I gyve and bequeath unto my sonne in  L"; but "sonne in L" was crossed out,  and "daughter Judy th" substituted;  and "in discharge of her marriage por-  cion" was Interlined further on. 80  far as I am aware, this has not been  noted In any former comments on the  will.  In spite of Its informalities and defects, including the absence of the testator's seal���������the word "seale" being  crossel out, and "hand" interlined in  the rloslng sentence, "I have hereunto  probated, and is still preserved in the  registry in London. ^  Such is briefly the history ofthe very  last writing to which the dramatist  affixed his signature with the trembling band of a dying man; and the  very last addition made to it���������a few  yines before the end���������has been interpreted as a deliberate and unfeeling  attempt to disgrace the mother of his  children!  Of Anne Shakespeare we know nothing except the bare facts of her marriage and her death. Tradition says  that she earnestly desired to be buried  in the same grave with her husband,  and her tombstone is beside bis. The  Latin epitaph, evidently placed by her  elder daughter upon it, and probably  written by Doctor Hall, describes her  as a gentle, pious, and affectionate mo-  Your Patronage cordially solicited.  B. C. Ornamental Iron & Fence Co., Ltd.  PHONE 6571 COR. WESTMINSTER AVE. and FRONT>r  Of her daughter, Susanna Hall, we November 23, 1616, who died early]  know nothing more than has already tbe following may;  Richard, bapt  been mentioned, and the recorded facts February 9, 1618, who died in Feb  concerning her sister kre likewise  few and slight She was married,  February 10, 1616, to Thomas Quiney,  she being thirty-one years old, while  he was only twnety-seven. The wedding appears to have been hastened  on account of Shakespeare's failing  health, as it took place without a license, for which irregularity the couple  a few weeks later were fined and  threatened with excommunication by  the ecclesiastical court at Worcester.  There is no reason to suspect any opposition to the match on the part of  the Quiney family, and the draft of  Shakespeare's will made about a fortnight before the marriage proves that  he then regarded young Quiney as a  prospective son-in-law. The pair had  three children:  Shakespeare, baptised  ary, 1639;   Thomas, baptized Janu'j  23, 1620, who died in January,   14  Neither Richard nor Thomas were:  ried.  Thomas Quiney was well educ  being acquainted with French, and <  dently proud of his skill in pent  ship.    He spelled his name in  possible form with a Q,���������from Qs  to  Quyneye,���������and  once as  "Con^  with elaborate flourishes.   He wa  vintner, patronized in the corpora^  and the leading townsman.   He  elected a burgess in 161?, and at;  as chamberlain from 1621 to 1623.  H   ��������� -  His Wife and Children.  About 1652 he removed to Lone  where he is supposed to have die  few years later.   His wife survH  fe7  mmykm  ���������^���������fsij^-^.. a*, ?*��������� k  ���������<"���������  J������c^cw^ll^*S^<^���������,  '"^^ ������������m������.Wi������i^������*a**������(iWtt**������������w,ltttfjrSM������'������l  i   ?~ t.     ������ -J MS".      ^Hi_ '  ftfctjft? wawmiafowc^frwwgriEfao u>ftw Mtkjmm^  THF! WESTERN CALL, VANCOUVE  CHURCHES  Baptist  II-  MTPLBASANT   Baptist Chnrch-  Cor 10th Avc. ^pd Quebec St  Rev. S EvtRTON*. B  A , fc.btor.  250 13th Avenue, Eust.  [Preaching<Services���������11 a. m.   and  7:3'  p. in.    Snudny School at 2:30 p. ni  JB Y. P U.���������Monday, 8 p m   Methodist  FURNITURE  MT. PLEASANT OHRUH.���������.  Coiuei  Tenth are unci Ontailo  > Services���������Preaching at 11 a. m anl al  7:00 p. in.      Sunday School aud Bibb  Class at 2:30 p. m  Rev. W. Lashixy Haix, B A.B D  Factor.  Parsonage 121 K)p\*ntli nvenue, went   Tele  ' p .one otiii.   Presbyterian  MT. PLEASANT Church���������  Corner Ninth uve. iu<l ()uebe<  tt.  Sunday 'Services���������PuUic wor.-hip ai  11a. iu aud 7:00 p.iu ; Suuduy bchoo.  and Bible Class at 2:30 p m.; Mon  day���������Christian Endeavor at 8:00p. m  Wednesday���������Prayer Meeting at 8:0"  p. m. IfiUDAY���������Choir practice.  Rev. J. W. Woodside, M. A ,  Res. 170 SuiHi ave. W..   Tel. UIWH.    Ptlhtoi  Cn -ii  WESTMINSTER Church���������  Cor. VVelton and 26th    '> i> > ������ -K  <.i We-siumi-ier Ave.  >services���������Suuday 1' :00 a. m. ana 7i&  p.'in     Suuduy School 2:80.  Wednesday���������Prayw meeting 8:00 p.m  Kev.'J. 11. Gammon, B. A.,  Residence.Ydr. Quebec anil 2i������i. Pastor  '���������": -krk'':}'':- k v Anglican  ST. 7MICHAELS���������  .'.Owr'iier 9th ave. ana Prin"e KUward .1 '  ^SERVICES���������Morning Prayer at 11 a. u..  and Jivensoua at 7 :30 p. ui. each Suu  day.������������������'.-. llbly Communion on first auc  iliud Sundays iu each month aftei  Momiug Prayer, aud ou second auc  "���������fourth ���������Shudi'TsHtb :00*p   m.     Sou  /day School at 2:30 p.m. ������   .JT^  r EUv. G7H. Wilson, Rector.  llTfectory, Cor. Ave. 8tlmnd I'rinve Edwaid St.  f*'..':.'  . 'iVlepiioneL: ."���������!���������* M  ?  ���������  GliN'iUAii tiAf ildT OHU KOfcl���������  ' Corner TentiiA.ve- ������,,d La������������r*lsl-     '  [Servicesi -Preaching  at   11   a.in.   aur  7:30 phi   Suuday School at 2.S0 p.m  Rev1 P."'Clifton Parker, M. A ,  lltb A ve:W :���������  '..'}:���������' Pastor  Latter Day Saints  ���������EORQANIZED Church of Chritt-  ��������� i?--'V7;    i? igS7 Kinth ������ven������e e������������.    .   -  Services���������-Every Suuday evening at t,  o'clock.   Sunday school at 7 o'clock  Prayer Meeting Wednesday at 8 p. m  ^ ,l.S. Rainey. Elder,  AND  LODGES  independent Orqer of Oddfellow?  rr. PLEASANT lodge No. I������.  ���������--!��������� Meetsevery Tuesday at 8 p. m  inI. O. OF. Hall Westminster ave.  Mt.^ Pleasant. . Sojourning brethrei  cordially invited to attend.  .Campbell, Noble Grand, Adela P. O  Douglas, Yice Grand, 26th & Westr  los SEWEii, Rec7 Sec. mi 7ih~������7e E  LoVai Orange Lodge  PI. PLEASANT L..O. L. No. 1842  Meets the 1st and 8d Thursday ol  ench month at 8 p. m , n  the If. of P Hall  *-'���������' All     visiting   Brethret  cordially welcome.  John Covins, W. M  _ ������iWtbave W.  %3&g&sy<-      N. E..LOOOHEED, Secy  Independent Order foresters  lOBin^^ANCOU^ER   No. -1828 -  .-.   Meets 2d and 4th Moiwlnys of t������acl  [mouth at 8 p. m., in the Oddfellows  Jfall, Mt. Pleasant.     Visiting br������t fa-  era always''welcome.  H. Hankins, Chief Ranger  M. J.CrehaN, Rec. efce  :<K7^Piiii*e������*������tre������*i. CJH  IA. Pesoelly, FiHaiicial Secretary.  237 Eleventh avenue cas  Piano Tuning  ExpertRjepairWork.  Factory Experience  Best References  W. J. GOARD.  avc your orders at the Western Cal!  "\  Early Rose,  Gold Coin and  Burbank  SEED POTATOES  W. KEITH  {roadway and Westminster Road  Also large stock of  Jarden Seeds  Lawn Grass  Poultry Supplies  &c  House  Fittings  0  L!  G  H  T  rORCASH  We Sell  RIGHT!  We have a  variety in the  house necessities.  i  (  RATTAN CHAIRS  KITCHEN FURNITURE  BEDROOM FnTWGS  garden chairs  Yoil  connot   afford to miss our  values.  Ballard  1024 Westminster Ave.  THE CONTROL  OF DISEASE  It is well sometimes to pause and  take bearings with regard to the problems of health and sickness. With the  many wonderful discoveries, the serums, the immunities and the improved  knowledge of h>giene, what is the  situation to-day? There are plenty cf  statistics which, although they cannot lie, do not always tell the truth.  It is kaouu that although many diseases are v\ ii ed out, and many others  doomed to extinction at a near day,  theie aie other disordeis ominously  on the increase.  Typhoid fever, one of the most  dreaded of physical ills, is now positively known to be due to polluted  drinking water, or milk, or other food,  or to be spread from house to house  through the agency cf the fly, and its  days are numbered.  Yellow fever and malaria,are no  longer reg-ided as visitations of the  will of >-^eiven, but are recognized as  due io t.ie visitations of mosquitoes;  and it is not really necessary to have  those mosquitoes, although it may  take some time and hard work to get  rid  of them.  Diptheria still rears its head, but  it is no longer formidable, since the  antitox.a ior it has been found.  Tubeiculocia is still all too common,  ,ind the desiim .������.,������ of it will ^mean  coil and care for humanity for years  to come, but the work is well undei  way. The great start was made wh^..  .his dread disease was moved by common scientific consent from the "fatal"  to the "curable" class.  When this has once been done in  regard to any human ill, it is then for  humanity to take care of itself. ^  Those nations that are willing to  spend the most money and take the  most pains to wipe out disease are  coming out first in the race. Great  cities have learned the lesson that  it pays them to take care of the health  of their populations. It is much tot  expensive to permit unnecesary sickness. Clean water pays, clean streets  pay, decent housing for the poor pays  The boards of health are doing much  in thece directions and in many ctiiers,  and as time goes on'they will do more.  As people are educated in these matters they will be willing and able to  give more and wiser co-operation. It  is safe to prophesy that the day. is  coming when people will refuse to put  up with preventable nuisances.^ and  when the house-fly, the mosquito and  the rat will be extinct; and when, if  people want to know anything about  tuberculosis, they will have to read  about it in books.���������Exchange.  until 1662, having attained the ripe age  of seventy-seven.  William Black, in his novel, "Judith  Shakespeare," a noteworthy study of  the life of the period, assumes that the  lady could not write, and she made  her mark in signing two documents  in 1611; but autographs of her sister,  Mrs Hall, are e\tant. John Shakespeare was an expert accountant, but  whether he could write is a disputed  question. Like his wife and many of  his fellow officers in the town, he usually made' his mark, but Sidney Lee,  in his "Life of Shakespeare," asserts  (without citing it) that there is good  evidence in the records of his ability  to write.  That few women in common life  learned to w rite is certain. There were  no free schools for girls, and writing  was not generally taught In the grammar schools. Ink, parchment, and .the  thick paper sometimes used instead,  were too costly for ordinary use. Postal facilities were in'their infancy and  very expensive. The greater part of  leg-*I and official writing wdB done by  prciessional scriveners.  Dr. John Hall, who has been treated  very slightly, if slightingly by the biographers, was one of the most eminent  physicians of his day.  He was a master of arts, had travelled on the Continent, and had te  come proficient in the French Ian  guage. After his death, his ined'ea)  case-book, written in Latin, was translated and published in London (16^7);  and reprinted in 1670 and 1683.  Elizabeth, the only child o'f the Halls,  baptized  on February 21, 160?,  was  married in 1626 to Thomas Nash,, a  well-to-do resident of Stratford. He  died in 1647, and two years later she  married Sir John Barnard of Abing-  ton Manor, near Northampton. She  had no children by either husbanu,  and was therefore the last lineal descendant of the poet. She died and  was buried at Abington, in Februarv,  1670; but no monument was erected  to her memory until 1902, when a tab  let was placed in Abington Church bj  Mr. Stanley Cooper of Oxford.  It is absolutely certain that .William  Shakespcire"s own family line thus  came to an end in the third genera,  tion; and none of his brothers or sis  ters are known to have had any children, with the single exception of  Joan (baptized April 15, 1569), who  married William Hart, and survived  her famous brother thirty years, dying  In 1646. She had-three sons, whe  lived to be remembered in .the poet's  will, and a daughter who died Ie  1607, when four years old. Descendants of Joan's sons have been tracea  j -j ^ ^ ^:^m$lHI  ~~    '   ���������-,���������7���������,���������-! i/tfTn  , ^      -      .. J.Jy ^ dtp- Jy 'I "A  . .  ji-;      r??m' [M  IT MADE A DIFFERENCE.  ,   -k "Viti^tf-51  William B. Ridgeley, former Conrtot< '  Ier of the Currency, said of a certain  speculator recently: * "  "The man is as.ingenious aa a'  horse-trader's sen who was once-unexpectedly called upon by his, father'  to mount a horse and exhibit its paces.'  "As .he mounted rhe leaned tpward  his father and said:  ���������' "Are you- buying, or celling?' *'���������  ���������Success.  Grandpa: ''Don't get scr.ied, -  the tiger is about to be fed;  what makes him jump and roar so."  Willie (easily'���������"Ob I ain't afraid of  him, grandpa. " Pa's the same w*>  when his meals ain't ready."      '\   '���������  Willi:; .  that's"'  *i/V  r' ^|>?K'  '      ^ ���������$���������.*, r>-,l  A PETITION IN BANKRUPTCY.  'a  Many   delicate   complimentB   have  been paid the fair sex by men subtle *���������  by careful genealogists down to the,n  sl,eecn-  but  the  following  corneal  present time, but none of them have straight from the heart of an illiterate  been persons of any special note. The  birthplace remained in the possession  of the Hartf amily until 1806; and in  1848 it was purchased under a public  trust, as a national memorial of the  poet.  * M������K>^\  l^k^X^A  NO WONDER.  Mrs. Penman:   My husband  is  ways   terribly  nervous  after  he  finished writing a story. -  a.-  has  negro, who was married In the South;  the other day by a white minister. At,  the .conclusion' of  the  marriage  tho '      _ .,...,. (  groom asked the price of the service'.'!/ p-ij**^^  "Oh. well," answered the minister, -   VAT^^  , "yon can pay ma whatenv you tUflK  it is worth to you." /  ,  The negro turned and silently-looked  his bride over from bead to foot; then,  slowly rolling up the whites of his  ej'es, said:       " -    .'  .  "Lawd, s&h, you has dene ruined mo  ���������,H������:1  Mrs. Wright:   Naturally;   afraid he   for life;  you has, for sure."���������Harper's  won't get anyone to buy it, I suppose.:  ' Monthly.  TO OUR READERS!  By special arrangement we offer you a great  opportunity to read  "Chantecler-  -������? i'j  :M  i '-r V"  V  E  ', ---  MAKE   THINGS   COME  RIGHT,  iiy  iiecige  Wniteheld D'vys.  My boy, don't mope when things go  wrong  Nor  yield  to doleful  dumps,  Else sure enough you'll butt against  Some hard and telling bumps!   '  v  Just grit your teeth and vow to be  a wcloi  iu L.ues ugat;  Then go ahead, ana loige ahead,  And make things come out rigm!  Don't say the world is rough on you,  And do not lose your grip;  Just pick-yourself up_������ith a-smile ,.  If e'er perchance you trip.  Though     everything     seems     going  wrong.  Just work with all your might,  Meet all ill-fortune with a smile,  And make things come out ngat!  A very tall man went to a New  York theatre and took a prominent  seat in the stalls. Before the curuu u  rose a cry. of "Down in front!" became  general from the pit. The tall man.  finding the eyes of the entire ludience  turned towards him, felt obliged to do  something, and so he proceeded ti;  raise himself to a standing position iu  such a manner as to convey the impression there was no end to him. IU  was, in fact, nearly 7 feet tall, r.n-1  'when.at last he had risen tn his fui  height lie slowly glanced around at th'.:  astonished audience and very deHter -  ately remarked: "Gentlemen, to sati*  fy you that I was sitting down, i -nnw  stand up!" A burst of laughter an-1  applause followed, amid whicii the  manager with beaming face came forward and conducted the gentleman to  a private box.  J  They were little girls so small tha'  the teacher was telling them about divisions of time, and receiving all som  of answers to her simple questions.  The little girl who lived in a boarding house was a year older than any  of the others.  i    "We have learned that yeirs an di-  ;vided into months, months into weeks.  [and-weeks into days" said the teaebei.  | Now an any one tell me how the daj -  Ure divided?"  ���������    The little girl who lived in a board  . ing-hQuse raised her hand,   and   wac  I! asl:ed to speak.  "Mondays.    Tuesdays.     V/edne-days  :3nd Thursdays, beef," she siid glibly,  j Friday, fish: Saturday, corned bssf and  ' beans; arid Sunday chicken.  kDMOND ROSTAND'S wonderful "Chantecier" is the dramatic sensation  of the world.    In it Rostand proves himself to be one of the greatest dramatists of all times.    ������������������Chantecler" is not only, the greatest play oif the cen-  \     tury,���������it is the one great play of the'  last hundred years.    It is an exqui- '  \-f   site story, palpitating with human  ' ���������   sympathy and interest.    It warms  ��������� the blood ��������� stirs the emotions���������  * arouses every commendable sentiment.   ** Chantecler" sparkles with  ,i     wit���������counsels   with   \yise philoso-  5   * phy ��������� entertains with fascinating "  ^     idiom���������while the tones of the hour  ��������� bell of today, and today's problems,  j     are heard through the medium of  *' Chantecler's" deliciously up-to-  date slang. No languaore contains  sufneient superlatives to describe it.  ? Only reading and .stu<KT will enable  you to appreciate it.   It lias aroused  ' all France���������London has gone mad  ,  over it.  TJjeOnly English Translation  /k, ������77^i  Rostan'' nas chosen Hampton's  Magazines, tlie medium through which  to present' Chantecler" to the English-reading world. The publication v.ill Vc in four instalments, one act to each instalment, beginning in the June number. The translator is the same  who helped to make *4Cyram de 13ergerac " so fascinating to American boc'.Jovers.  We have made special arr*!Mf*ment������ with the publishers of HAMPTON'S by which otir  readers may* et "Chantecler" and the many other fine features published in HAMPTON'S  in connection with our own paper, practically without cast.   Read cur offer below.  Other expensive features  Hampton's Magazine ������very month contains the most costly, most important, ������and  in^st interesting contents ever put between  the covers of a general magazine. "Peary's  Own Story" of the discovery of the North  Pole, a ������50,000 feature, is now in its most interesting stage, giving the positive "proofs"  that Commander Peary and no other man discovered the North Pole. "'The True History  of the Southern Pacific Railroad " by Charles  Edward Russell is cne of the greatest magazine serials ever published. Mrs. Rheta  Childe Dorr's articles on the "Power of the  Women's Clubs" are without an equal in their  appeal to women everywhere.    Fiction con-  the world: Arthur Stringer has a new serie3  called "The Adventures of an Insomniac;"  James B. Connolly describes in several stories  his Trip Around the World with the American  Fleet; Frederick Palmer is contributing a  series of airship "stories'of which Dan bury  Rodd is the central character. The only new  idea in detective fiction since Sherlock Holmes  is provided in the second series of stories about  Luther Trant, the psychological detective,  written by Edwin"^ Bafrner and William G.  Macllarg. Other Short Stories are by such  favorites as O. Henry, Gouvcrneur Morris,  Charles Belmont Davis, Rupert Hughes,  Josephine   Daskam   Bacon,   Harris   Merton  tributors include the foremost story-tellers of    Lyon and many others  tai Offer to Readers of This Paper  ^    By special arrangement Avith Hampton's Magazine, we are able to make the following 4  remarkable offer to our readers.    The publishers of Hampton's advise us that the demand  for "Chantecler" is tremendous.    We therefore advise you to order on the attached coupon  now.   The only sure way of getting all of " Chantecler " is to send today.  i  The Western Call, 1 year - $1.00  Hampton's Magazine - - 1.50  Mail on Hampton's ���������-���������    -   -       .50  Regular Price   $3.00  Both for $2.00  Fill out Coupon and mail at once.  ' CLIP THIS COUPON NOW.  Pub. Western Call, Vancouver, B. C.  Enclosed $2.00 ������or which send the Western Oil,  for one year and Hampton's Magazine for one year,  in accordance with your special offer.  NAME.  STPvEET IWSfS'   THE WESTERN CALL, VANCOUVER. BHJTISH COLtTMBlt.  \i \  \b\  I  1S1-  HI  .���������-'*-  Mil1'  I-  W.  i  17  RAILWAYS IN UNITED KINGDOM.  The annual report of the London Board of Trade shows that tlie  Railways of the United Kingdom carried last year ] .264.800.000 passengers and out of this number only one passenger was killed and  this "was the first ease for a period of 20 months. This is somewhat  of a contrast to the ruthless slaughter on American and Canadian  roads, where the traffic is nothing like so congested. The unfavorable comparison is caused by the carelessness of the officials upon  the roads on this continent compared with those of the United Kingdom.    We certainly have something to learn in this respect.  >��������� EARL GREY'S FAREWELL  Under the above captain the "Standard of Empire" prints  the following editorial note.  "Canada's popular Governor-General. Earl Grey, sails with  Ills family and suite for Canada today, after a brief (holiday0 visit  to England,  into  which  he has crowded  more  activity than  the  ������������������average man permits himself when in full work. Lord Grey's last  act in England was, like so many of his other preoccupations here.  ���������one of practical service to Canada's interests.   By the invitation of  "his Excellency and Lady Grey a large gathering attended the Charles  Urban Trading Company's Room. I'rbanora House. War-dour, street,  yesterday, and were entertained by a remarkable exhibition of  moving pictures, arranged by the Charles Urban Company and tlie  Hon. G. H. Turner. Agent-General for British Columbia. The pictures were magnificent and aroused great interest. The gathering  was in all respects a brilliantly successful one."  Earl Grey has the happy faculty of doing the most appropriate  .thing at the right moment.  'GROWTH.  r Ai iffiA ���������ft������fti  i^f r��������� rv  >******+  BRITISH SHIPBUILDING.  That  John  Bull  has  no  notion  of relinquishing his title to.  "commercial supremacy of the seas" is amply, demonstratedIiy  the report of Lloyds shipbuilding returns for the quarter, ending  June 30, which show that there were 394 vessels, excluding warships, under construction, with a gross tonnage of 1.118.587.371  being steamers and twenty-three sailing ships. The figures show an  increase over the March quarter, when 386 vessels were being built  of a tonnage of 1,057.636. and also over the corresponding quarter  of last year, when there were on the stocks 308. with a tonnage of  745,705. The figures of the warship tonnage now being built (378.523  tons displacement) are the largest reported since June 1901. -The  total tonnage building at the present time under the supervision of  Lloyd's Register is 382 vessels of 961.653 tons. There are being  buiit in his Majesty's dockyards ten warships���������two battleships at  Portsmouth, two armored cruisers at Devonport, two third-class  cruisers at Pembroke, and four submarines at Chatham���������and in private yards five battleships, three armoured cruisers, eight protected  cruisers, twenty-nine destroyers, and five submarines, with a total  tonnage of 239,193; two battleships, one scout, and three torpedo-  -boat destroyers are being built in private yards for other navies.  Homestead entries in Wesfmi Canada doling the first iSive  months of the calendar year numbered over 23j000. as compared  with approximately 13,000 for the same period of 1909.  The bank clearings of the Dominion for the past six mouths  amounted approximately to ninety-four and three-quarter million  dollars���������nearly #160,000.000 more than in the same period of last  year..  Canadian Customs receipts for June were over six million dollars, or one and one-quarter million dollars more than during the  corresponding month last year:   The figure for the first quarter of   |j  the present fiscal year show a gain of .'three-.: and three-quarter mil-    *  lions.  A new steamship company 'has been formed during thv. past  week by Western; grain "interests to carry graiu via Pacific ports,  and four ships have been purchased.  Mindyour, p  PERFECT PAINTS  PLEASED CUSTOMERS  POWERFUL COLORS  '��������� '1  it]  ������������������\  REAL   LAZINESS.  The little Russians���������those of the  |-3tifc���������-ape said to be cleverer than  the ��������� Russians of the north; but they  are lazy���������just how laay may be gath-  reed from this quotation from Mr.  Maurice Baring's recent book, '"Russian Essays and Storie*.'r  "The Little Russian," safd a Utile  Russian gentleman to me, "is so lazyj  that he will say to his  wife^. 'Uttie  wife, say whoa to my horse.   I Lave  a pain in my tongue:'"  Third Warning���������  Some of the iwotormen have ax habit  of passing a standing car without ringing: their bell and1 we think some of the  Accident Companies would do well: *o  see that this rule was ..enforced. The  niolormen are to blame in this not the  ir. C. E. Ry.       i  COSTLY HOLIDAYS.  FACTS ABOUT B. C  has an.  area  Accidents incident: to summer recreation and. sport are tabulated by  one of tbe great accident companies,  ihe Travelers, of BEartford. The  ��������� figures are for the summer season of  [ 1909. In the domain of sports and  {recreation that company bad paid out  &f for weekly indemnity 9121,903 and for  deat&w $35,015. For auto accidents the  payments were 961,570 for- weekly indemnity and 955,700 for death.    For  British Columbia  252,800,000 acres.  It has 7,000 miles of coast Hns  It is. equal in~ size to Manitoba, On- deaths by drowning 936,650 was paid  tario,  and   the    Maratime    Province  on't-  combined.  The average mineral' production for  the past five years is 923,237,000.00  per annum. In 1908 we1 contributed  69 per cent, of the total mineral production for Canada.  B. C. boasts 275- lumber and shingle  mills, some of which are among the  largest in the world.  it  &   GAELIC SOCIETY   & 1  Picnic and Excursion j  "SS BRITANIA" and "SS BARAMBA"  Leave EVANS, COLEMAN & EVANS WHARF at 9:15 a. m. and  2:00 p. mk  cAUGUST I3tb, 1910.  CHILDREN 40c. ADULTS 75c.  GEN. BOTHA'S SOLUTIONS  OF  S.. AFRICA'S   PROBLEMS.  Johannesburg,���������The Union leaders  have plfecfged ��������� themselves to introduce  the German system of industrial compensation and insurance if tbe party  is successful at the forthcoming elec-  22,592 Vessels entered B. C. ports'.tion. Gen. Louis Botha, the premier,  fn 1908, with a total tonnage of 17,443,- J speaking at Pretoria, opposed? tbe idea  651 tons. (of aiding immigration until the unem-  l There are 951. Schools in B. C, cost- j ployed w������re supplied with land. He  Ing the P/ovincial Government 91,750,- also'advocated the wholesaler deporta-  000.00 per annum.  |    Estimated Lumber, output for 1909  was 860,000,000  feet,  valued  at  $1'2,-  000,000.00  ;|    B. C.    produces     2,300,000  lbs. ef  > Butter, but imported 4,000,000 lbs.  ���������     There is 100,000 acres planted cot  ', in Orchards' in B. C.  ) |    There are 210 working Mines in B.  ������ C.  MADE    IN   B,   C.  Made  to   Stand    B. C.   Weather  OUR IRONITE BRAND   IS ABSOLUTELY GUARANTEED  ������"i  t SOLE   AGENT.  .......  I W. R* OWEN  1        Successor to X Ar FLETT. Mt. Pleasant  I 2337 Westminster Ave. Phone 447 f  r-  WEARE  HOMES  BUY NOW and stop paying on other peoples, property]  Get your own home with ansa)] cash .for first payment, j  Balance ?s rent, if you wish it.   Specials mentioned below j  tion of' Asiatics with, compensation.  I    The total    Mineral  9325,000,000.00.  Production  Is  UF?  BUNGALOW  DESIGNED RY N. E. IDUOHEED  ������������������ .**o#r /iemr/aM ���������  WHAT AMERICA IS DOrtfG TO  STOP THE  RAVAGES. OF  WHITE   PLAGUE.  From a reliable source, we learn  that "tftff various State, Federal and  ! municipal appropriations foir- tlie war  on the white plague during tlie year  1909 amounted to more than-, 99,000,'  000, of which 94,100,000 came from  State Legislatures, 93,9,75,000 frrbm  great port of this outlay is albng pre  ventive lines, the public appropriation  in New York being 60 per cent, of tbe  whole, in Pennsylvania 75 per cent.,  and in Massachusetts 66 per cent.  Hannah  Rowe~  The funeral of the late Mrs. Hannah C. Rowe took place ooi Wednesday afternoon from the family residence, 19������t William street, Grandview.  $3600  $4200  buys a home on 6th ave. close to Westminster  ave.;   lot 40 x lj������v easy terms, j  See us at once  for 7 room modern home on Scott streel  close to Broadway.     Thi* is $500 belowj  value.   Good terms*  $2660  $4250  $7000  for 5 - room: bungalow new and modern;  $45o cash, balance as rent.  for 6-room Modem Home with den an<  full lot, close by:   Good term*  for an 8-room modern house on J2tl  ave.   Hot water beatin*: 50 ft lot.  Al  ideal home.   Goo# terms.  7500  for a 9-room modern home op IQtb av������  on tlie hill* TIWs Is e*tr������ good. Termj  easy.  Janet Martin*  Rev. Dr. Mackay officiated at the  funeral of the late Janet Martin* from  tbe residence of the brother-in-law of  the decased, 243 Thirteenth street.  The Modern Bungalow is the most popular style of residence. We make a  specialty of putting up these homes. Our plans and methods of financing make it  possible for you to secure a home with-a minimum outlay of cash. Besides here is  a decided advantage in building a home according to your own ideas. We endeavor  to embody all the newest features consistent with moderate cost in all our designs.  If you contemplate building we will be pleased to give you the benefit of our experience. We find invariably that those who have consulted us in this regard have accepted our suggestions and favored us with their business.  The plan explains itself and can be finished in any modern style at a cost varying  from $1600 to $2500. The original is situated in Kitsilano and may be seen at any  lime. .  Lougheed & Coates  Frank John  Natier.  The death occurred in the city on  Tuesday of Frank . John   Natier,   the  five year old son of Mr. and lira. John  Natier, Twentieth avenue, South Van  couver.  William Roderick Spencer.  William Roderick Spencer, the two-  months'ohl son of Mr. and Mrs. W,  Spencer, Prince Albert street, South  Vancouver, died here on Wednesday  morning. The funeral took place this  afternoon at 2 o'clock from the above  residence.  IMPERIAL  INVESTMENT CO.  JAS. u UHIGHTCD, Mqr.  ktl Phone 3*  UI  vinsvrc***?  cxpcmtNCJt  !.*H^  jtrnsns^  Poi������tfiioHT������w;e.  AitTOM HHtW ������"slceJrti ���������n4de������crintlmm������y  inlekly aMwityn our opinion Igmjrb������th������- ������o  tUTentVn ta probKblf patentabte^f ommttnten-   , / V**wXBLfon--mi.   rsMBU token tbrovsh Mobb *% fMttT*  Scientific American.  A bMdMiMiy niMMtfod ww������y. Utrn ce������  relation of any ���������< leutlflc Journal.. T������*ma tor  Canada, |>.75 a jeux, ptwUti* JWl*.   MIA by  mm  PHONE 1506.  633 PENDER STREET, WEST.  Frank John   Napier.  The funeral of the late Frank John  Natpier, the five-year-old son of Mr.  and Mrs. John Napier, Twentieth avenue. South Vancouver, who died on  Wednesday, took place this morning  from the above residence to'Mountain  View cemetery.  William   Mclntyre.  William Mclntyre. ager 63 years  died in the city on Tuesday. The deceased, who resided at 448 Fifth avenue, west, leave four sons and one  daughter. .The remains have been removed to Armstrong & Edwards' parlors, where they wil be held pending  the arrival of one of the sons from  Sumas.  Or A.E.Wark  DENTIST  Will open an  OFFICE  in the  MATHER BUILDING,  Corner  Westminster Ave. and 8th Ave.  8(bout AUGUST 8th. ^10  W. A. Mullen  2440 WESTMINSTER AVE  ICE  CREAM! * PARLOR  I This is the place for]  Orocerles  If you want what you ask for  and want it delivered when you <  say,  Phone 15065  and you wiil not be disappointed.  We do hot carry any -cheap spec-1  ials, but we guarantee what we I  handle and think that when it>7  comes to the food question/the!  best is none too good.  You can also get the best meatf  next door.  FRUITS, CONFECTIONERY,  CIGARS.     ALL KINDS  OF  SOFT   DRINKS  HELEN   BADGLEY ��������� Teacher  of  Elecutiou, Physical Culture and  Dramatic Art.   Hays Coached, Entertainments Directed, Platform Becitala.  Studio: 992 Hornby Street  Telephone R3535.  Small chap:   Papa, what is the race  problem?  Papa:   Picking winners.  WIN'SON  iWatkiii  I CASH GROCER  | Cor. 7tb AVE. and COLUMBIA CTj  t - " ]  ���������^^������^I^*^^���������������������<^^������^^������^^���������������:^������������������^������y^������������������^'>:H  JBS  HHifi  mmm

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