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The Western Call Aug 26, 1910

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 :.'. ���������>.,.;  W  <8������  *'/���������  *e~  ***������  ^���������  ARE YOU ON OUR LIST?  NO! WHY ?  SUBSCRIPTION $1 A YEAS  IN ADVANCE  Vancouver City, Mount Pleasant, South Vancouver and The Province  IVOLUME II  VANCOUVER, British Columbia, AUG.   26,   1910.  No. 16  HERE AND THERE  LICENCE BY-LAW.  'Victoria is preparing a new Licence By-law to take the place  [of existing Laws. This By-law is a great improvement on former  Jones, being more strict as regards the premises, etc. Among its  ^provisions are the following:  "All licensed premises for the sale of liquor hy retail shall be  J situated upon the ground floor, the front of which shall be so that a  Iclear view can be had of the interior of the. saloon and billiard  room, if any, from without, during.prohibited "hours, and shall be so  [lighted as to make this possible. All existing licensed premises afore-  [said, shall immediately make the necessary alterations to conform  [with this regulation. ... ,...'..  "No person obviously under the influence of.liquor shall be  ^permitted' to remain in saioons or restaurants or in the bar-room of  la hotel, and no female customer shall be permitted to come upon  [or remain in saloons or bar-rooms. .  Any female supplied with drink or drinking shall be deemed  [a customer. 5  'Each such license shall auhthorize the licensee to sell spirituous  |or other liquors according to the terms and conditions thereof only,  jnd only upon the days not being Christmas day or being a day  Jixed for the holding of and'electing for mayor and aldermen for the,'  |ity of Victoria and during the hours as set by the city council.  * "No card playing, dicing, lottery, raffle, sweepstake or sale'of  |pttery, raffle or sweepstake tickets shall be permitted in or upon  |aid licensed premises.  "No gambling of any description whether with or without the  |ise of any machine or other device shall be permitted in or upon said  premises.  "Any person guilty of a breach of any provisions contained in  Ihis by-law (where no other penalty is prescribed by by-law for the  [pecial offeuce) shall on conviction forfeit and pay a penalty not  [xceeding one hundred dollars ($100.00). ,  "In addition to and not in substitution for the penalties set out  the next preceding subsection and person who shall have on two  lecasions been convicted of any infraction of this by-law, whether  je>r the same offence o\same class or kind of offence or not, shall on  port thereof by the chief of police to the board lose his license to  3ll liquor and the board shall not renew or grant the said license to  \\e said party so convicted or to any one on his or her behalf.-'  By the foregoing it will be observed that the power of stating  lie hours during which liquor niay be sold is vested in the City  I'ouneil. The same provision obtains in Vancouver and at present  |ie Licence Commissioners are strongly objecting to the City Council  cercisiug this right. It is simply a question" of policy and the  jouncil are certainly the most representative body and the proper  |uthority to state what hours should obtain.  This question of hours has been discussed frequently atvarious  [jiincil meetings but no decision, as yet, has beeii arrived at.  In almost every other section of the Dominion the hours of clos-  [g are 10 p.m. on ordinary days, and 7 p.m. on Saturdays. It is so  Jell known that a large percentage of drunkenness occurs after the  fctir-of 10 p.m.- Comparatively few men are intoxicated at that  \\iv, and to close them will materially reduce the habitual abuse  the practice, and this is, we are told, the anxious desire of those  J)o are in the business.  ���������Why should the the selling of liquor be attended with privileges  liich are denied other businesses? Grocers, dry-goods, butchers,  [rdware and other business houses close at 6 p.m. It would be  avenient to some if they did not. but the general comfort is con-  Jlted rather than the Avish of the few. So with the sale of liquor,  fry,-few persons wish for the privilege of consuming the various  ids of intoxicating beverages during the late hours of the evening,  Jd there is no logical or economic excuse for keeping these ''places'  len to such late hours as now-obtain.  ���������'������*.-���������  WHY NOT VANCOUVER?  The Monetary Timesi of the; 20thInst, contains an editorial on  subject of "Bonusing Industries,'' and rightly condemns the  |ictice.   The article referred to is in part as follows:  "We do not Bonus Industries."  "The Monetary Times desires to start a strong movement against  p.) practice,'unfortunately too common,  of municipalities giving  [e sites, tax exemption and other gifts to industrial and manu-  Jturiug companies.    The principle is wrong, and Tlie Monetary  les has always opposed it.   This country cannot afford to make  h sacrifices.   If a city or town has qualities, it will get the injuries and capital it deserves.    The municipal bonus system has  jn extensively tried, especially in Ontario, and practically has  |'n proved a failure.   The following towns and cities are opposed  lthe principle:  I Calgary, Alta.; Edmonton, Alta.; Peterborough, Ont.;. Welland,  What other cities and towns are opposed to the vicious principle  ithe industrial bonus?"  We would like to see Vancouver added to this list, and believe  It if it is generally known throughout the manufacturing world  It we offer "special favors" to none, but "equal privileges" to  j that it would result in more enquiries as to our suitability as a  jfition than if we offered a big bonus.  l1- We offer what no other city in the Dominion offers, viz., freedom  lall improvements from taxation. This is applicable to all im-  Pvements and therefore is not special privilege. There is no doubt  It in the course of a year or so thi.s fact will have a very bene-  II effect  in  attracting  to  Vancouver  many  industries," which  .jrwise would not conic here.  o      *    ��������� #  REDISTRIBUTION AND THE CENSUS.  Next year the census of Canada will be taken and as a eon-  hence/there will be a redistribution of seats in the Federal House.  The basis of representation is Quebec.    The fixed number for  J Province is 65,  aud the unit "of representation  elsewhere is  Lputed by the dividing of the total population of Quebec by 65.  %)ee has a population now of-approximately. 2,155,000. and this  fid-make'the unit of representation about 33,000.  lAecording to these figures, which are approximately correct,  Icouver will have 3 members from the city and in all probability  111 be at least 4 from the present constituency of Burrard.  gThe  whole  of British  Columbia  will   have   about  double  its  lent representation, and Alberta, Saskatchewan and Manitoba  ihave 37 or 38 members instead of 27, as at present.    Ontario  rincrease her representation by about 8 or 10 members.    The  Jb Maritime Provinces will also increase slightly.  rThere will not. however, be as large an increase in Western  TLsentation as was expected, due. largely, to the fact that Quebec  Imereased very considerably in population also, and thus the unit  |ber is increased.   The prolific fecundity of the French-Canadians  ^countable for most of the increase in Quebec, also the colohiza-  \ efforts.  0. T. P. and Asiatic Labor  Westeners are Pronounced upon   the  question.���������They  want the Last Great West to be Peopled by  the White Races.  "Not one Asiatic has been employed in the construction of the  National Transcontinental'nor, will be," was the significant statement of Sir Wilfrid Laurier. the Premier of Canada, in |fis recent  addresses in Vancouver and Victoria on this subject, and yet, in  spite of this, we are forced to submit to the repeated efforts of a  sub-official of the government, Collingwood Schi*eiber, to force upon  British Columbia hordes of Asiatics. v  In commenting on the repeated efforts of this man Schreiber to  secure Asiatic labor in face of statement of the Premier and public  opinion, the Vancouver " World "says: "It may, perhaps, become  necessary for the Dominion Government to regretfully but firmly  suppress Mr. Collingwood Schreiber," and again the "World" says:  "The employment of one Oriental would make the statements of Sir  AVilfrid Laurier farcical." The "New sAdvortiser" in an editorial  comment, says? "Mr Schreiber and the G.'.T. P. ma,y as well understand that only white labor will be allowed. There is no doubt that  white labor can be got to complete this work in the specified time.  It would coat more than Oriental and some trouble inight be required to get it, but-'European labor is available and plenty of it, if  the company will go after it and pay the price."  There is more than a desire to construct the National Transcontinental, on schedule tinie behind this anxiety to introduce1 Oriental labor into B. C. It is a detiuite effort to undermine a type of  laborers which will be virtually slaves. There is a class of men  who look upon all "toilers" as of a different species from themselves  and they-bent-every effort to keep the "worker'* in a humiliating  position. This sentiment is, born of arrant selfishness and those  holding it are incapable of anything approaching patriotism. Such  an one is this man Schreiber and the sooner he is "suppressed," as  suggested by the leading liberal organ, the better for the country.  LAURIER; THEN McBRIDE.  Collier's Weekly contains- the followiug editorial comment on  "Dick's" tactful reception of the Premier of Canada:  "Eastern newspapers will have noticed that Sir Wilfrid Laurier  had to go three thousand miles from home to find a man who could  play polities aA well as h^^^  Richard McBride, affectionately called Dick by his loving subjects.  That public reception a������t Victoria in whicii Premier McBride joined  to honor the grand old man of Canada was a master stroke. It not,  only took the edge off Sir Wilfrrid Laurier's visit to British Columbia, but it disclosed Premier McBride a magnanimous hero. Why  should one big man be afraid of another? Do stars of the first  magnitude clash in their orbits'? Premier McBride is well content  that Sir Wilfrid should be the grand old man of Canada if he can  remain the grand young one. Gazing in Premier McBride's face  as in a looking glass. Sir Wilfrid saw himself as he was, say, thirty  years ago when his step had more spring and his heart more blithe-  ness. The same forehead, same nose, same figure, same iron grey  hair, only more of it���������yes,, and the same brains, the same stage tricks,  the same sunny manner, and. perhaps, the same ambition. Canada  will always have a premier grooming somewhere. Premier McBride  has given British Columbia a good government. Some people quarrel  about the details of his railway policy, but he is right enough when  he says that, if this empire of his is to be straddled, railways must  do it,.,They..made the prairies.   They will-make British GV)liimbia:"-  There has been considerable comment upon this now famous  reception that the Conservative Premier of British Columbia tendered to the great Liberal Premier of Canada. On all sides it is  admitted that it was a political master-stroke on the part of the  younger man.  One of the "Politicians," who accompanied the Premier, stated  to the Pressmen on board the Princess Charlotte just previous to  entering Victoria harbor. "Now. boys, you will soon see the sue:  cessor to our grand old Chief tan.'' The surprised pressmen asked,  "Why, who do you mean?" Tin; .significant and somewhat sorrowful reply was: "After Laurier. the Deluge, after the Deluge.  McBride." Those who know Dick personally are convinced that his  recent action was one of genuine magnanimity,-prompted by a keen  appreciation of the exalted and honorable position held by Sir  Wilfrid, and by a desire to extend to him a typical Western welcome.  It is this generous personality, together with his native ability and  successful career, that will carry "Dick" McBride to the Premier's  chair in Ottawa.  The "Standard of Empire" in an editorial says:  "In British Columbia Premier McBride took the lead in arranging a demonstration in Victoria to Sir Wilfrid. And every one  knows that Mr. McBride.is not only tile leader of tho. .Conservatives  in the Province, but. by many, is looked to as the hope of the.  Dominion Conservatives in the West."  OUR LOANS.  That Canada has borrowed from other countries, in the form  -of Government and industrial loans over One Billion Dollars during  the past ten years is a fact worthy of deepest consideration.  The interest on this amount at, 4J/S per cent, amounts to about  45 Millions of Dollars. Our average wheat crop for the Northwest  is'90 Million bushels which, at $1.00 per bushel,-is only equal to an  amount just double our interest debt.  In other words we are annually paying a tribute to other countries and peoples equal to one half of the total value of our wheat,  crop.  -Perhaps the alarming feature of the situation is that we are  increasing the ratio of our borrowings. Last year we obtained  ���������-tLSO.000.000.00 in new capital. Is it any wonder that London is a  little slow in taking up some of our recent issues? Not because our  credit is impaired, but simply because the proposition has attained  such large proportions as to require most careful study to determine  the exact economic relation of our bonded indebtedness to our  agricultural wealth. /  There Is sound reason in the attitude of the Banks in advising  more care in the expansion of commercial enterprise, and we would  do well to stop oecassionally and peer into the future and calculate  the effect our present fast pace will have upon coming years of a  possibly less prosperous character.  OF INTEREST TO ALL  THE METHODIST CONFERENCE.  Several matters of extreme importance were up for discussion  before the Methodist Conference now in session at Victoria. The  question of extending the pastoral term from 4 years to 8 years was  defeated after a very sharp discussion.  The problem of "higher criticism" has been discussed by the  educational committee at great leiigth aud with considerable warmth.  The extremists on both sides of the question are exceedingly determined and many of the moderatists fear that it will result in a  serious split in the ranks of the denomination.. Chancellor Burwash  of Toronto seems to have struck the right key when he goncluded an  eloquent speech on the subject with these words: "Let us seek to  observe- in all essentials, unity, in non-essentials, liberality, in all  things, charity.  An effort is being made to repeal clause 35 of the rules which  refers to dancing, card playing, etc., but there is a strong opposition  to its repeal, but it is expected that this clause will be amended so as  i to permit dancing and card playing. The question of dancing is a  touchy one> but we think that the founders of the Methodfet church  knew what they were-doing, when they'discountenanced it. It is  rather difficult to discuss it without giving offence, but one thing  is certain, and that is that the "Publie Dance" is one of the greatest  curses of modern society. Highly respectable women are brought  into close relation to characters whom under ordinary circumstances  they would never allow in their homes.  As a destroyer of domestic felicity and womanly modesty, the  public dance exceeds all forms of social vice. Nothing too strong  can be said in denouncing this form of social dissipation. If the  Methodist church throws down the bars in this regard it will simply  be because a limited minority wish it and will not in any way  strengthen the church as a moral power.  The clause in the rules .which refers to extravagant dressing was  struck out on a vote of 165 to 101.  The Committee on Social and Moral Reforms introduced a  resolution strongly condemning the action of the Minister of Justice  at Ottawa for pardoning King and Skill of Toronto, who had 1>een  . committed to jail for selling obscene literature. This case has roused  wide-spread indignation and resulted in action being taken by  many public bodies.  A memorial will also be prepared and forwarded to the Imperial  authorities in relation to the.opium traffic., urging them to pass* such  legislation as will be of material assistance to China in her efforts  to abolish the traffic in that cpuhtry7  A very animated discussion occurred regarding the appointment of an additional General Superintendent. The committee  appointed to report on the subject,: suggested that three General  Superintendents.-.be appointed,: one for a term of S years and two  for a term of 4 years. This recommendation was not accepted, however, but an ammendment appointing two was finally adopted. The  election resulted in Kev. Dr. Carman being re-elected, with Dr.  Chown running a good second. The result was received with a burst,  of applause, Dr. Carman is much'respected and honored. He has  proven himself a most able chairman and a keen executive officer.  It has long been felt, however, that his duties were too numerous  and this led to the provision for an assistant, or more properly, for  a second General Superintendent.  The election to this office resulted in an overwhelming majority  for Dr. Chown, formerly Secy, of Social and Moral Reform.  ������      #      *  Dr. Chown.  The choice of Dr. Chown for the position of General Superintendent of the Methodist Church in the West, Avill be greeted  throughout Canada and elsewhere with the utmost enthusiasm.  Dr. Chown has won for himself the golden opinion of all with whom  he has been brought into touch, from the Premier of Canada down  toi the%Mvmblest,���������citizen. His duties as Secretary of the  of Social and Moral Reform has brought him into intimate relations  with all the governing bodies of Canada, from the Federal down to  that of the municipal council, and Dr. ChoAvn has won the confidence  and earned the respect of them all. It is counted a privilege by  many legislators, chief constables and officials to seek and obtain  the mature advice of this great-spuled man.  It is not a common occurance for a Chief of a Police department  of a large city to request as a favor the advice of a Moral and Social  Reformer," and yet. that'is what frequently happens in the case of  Dr. Chown.  Many reforms which-arc being introduced in the prisons, in  education, in government,-etc.. and carried out successfully are  due to the direct influence of this man. He works quietly, but very  potently. There is no blare of trumpets, no unnecessary condemnation, no big stick performance, where Dr. Chown is concerned, but  the firm, kindly action of a great soul with a vision. The quiet,  intelligent;, respectful presentation of the ease to the proper authorities, with duo regard for their feelings and position, and it is seldom  that he lias failed to gain his point If he fails the first time,  another effort is made. but. with ever a deep respect- and sympathy  with the opposing party, ft is thi.s characteristic courtesy and coii-  sistaney which iias won for Dr. Chown such wide-spread respect  and confidence.  To all men, both of high and low degree. Dr. Chown is a friend  and sympathizer, and one instinctively feels that in him they have  one who can understand and who will help.  His life, from day to day, is a consistant and truthful interpretation of the teachings of the Great Man of Nazareth, and iu choosing  him as a General Superintendent. Tlie Methodist Church of Canada  has done more for the advancement of the moral interests of the  country than could have been obtained by the appointment of any  other man.  PENDERS  While waiting for an appointment  on circus day we took, the numbers  of fifty-one cars of the- ]'.. C. E. It.  and noted tlie new and the old fenders.    Here is the tally:  Old���������77,  1-12.  131.  157, 12.*,  113,  7G,  J3S,   150,  SO,  5)4;   new���������SI,   177;   old���������  j 111,   S2,   96.   17G;   new���������S4;   old���������130.  J75;    new���������1 GO;     old���������134;    new���������1C5,  184: old���������153; new���������148; old- 12G, 79,  154,   31,  Sardis;   new���������1S5;   old���������114,  90, 93, 1G0, 77; new���������125, S7, 29; old���������  157,  151, 74;  new���������173;  old���������35, 112.  132;  new���������146; old���������33, SG.  This makes less than twenty-four  per cent with new fenders. This is  not justice to the motormen or acci  dent insurance people; the one is sent  to work with a poor defence in case  of an accident and the head offices  of the other must be far away from  Vancouver or they would surely raise  their rates. We want up-to-date fenders for the front and basket fenders  for the sides and wheels.  School supplies at the Racket.  ^���������������������������������  Miss Maymie Curtis, of the Brandon, Man., who has been spending her  vacation with her cousin, Mrs. J. A.  Garbutt, Dudley block, has returned  home. ?������  11  I  III  Si*  wJt  &..,,_<_....  ti  t-~  ���������������-  -'fr-'U������'V"*-i>~*!������E  THE WESTERN CALL. VANCOUVE      R, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  THE FACTORS OF INDUSTRY.  That capital and labor are the prime  factors in the production of wealth  was always a mistaken belief and is  now an outworn doctrine, we are told  by an editorial writer in "Engineering" (London, July 8). He admits  both as factors, but ranks labor second and captital third. First cf all he  places enterprise, aided by experience  and knowledge.   We read:  ��������� "There is plenty of capital iu the  city, and plenty of labor walking the  ���������streets, yet they do not- produce  wealth. Enterprise, aided by experience and knowledge in the form of  management, is: required to utilize  these forces���������i.e., capital and labor.  Labor is the second factor in production, an.I capital the third factor. It is  essential, however, that management  and labor should be highly skilled, for  otherwise neither can profitably asist  capital.    .    .  "We have indicated that enterprise,  experience, and knowledge are the  ��������� principal factors in wealth production.  This applies to the manager in management, and to the workman at his  machine. Modern economics demand  this differentiation. Enterprise, knowledge, and concentration are wealth  productive, and especialy so if confined within the sphere of activity in  which experience has been gained. In  other words, specialization is the key  to profitable production. If these  forces are to be utilized for the com  mon good, they will require some form  of organization, and a good organization ���������������������������requires good management. If  these forces are not organized and  managed, unemployment will be prevalent in labor^tind in the higher spheres  of life. Wt perforce see that one of  the greatest factors in production is  management, and as the evolutionary  process advances we recognize this  more and more. ���������  "The large producer has many advantages which the smaller has jiot;  he can afford to install new machinery  built specially for cheapening production as it apepars on the market. As  already stated, what is new to-day is  old  to-morrow,   and   nowhere   is   this  Monel metal is the name given to  ���������a new alloy of nickel and copper produced by treatment of the nickel-copper minerals found at Sudbury, Canada. It contains 68 to 72 per cent.  of nickel  and about 30  per  cent, of  copper., with a little iron, sulphur and  carbon. In its mechanical properties  it resembles steel and possesses great  resistance to corrosion. It is easily  worked, and may be drawn into very  fine" wires. In the form of sheets, it  has been employed to cover the new  Pennsylvania terminal station in New-  York The nickel-bronze which is employed for coins of small denomination contains a much smaller proportion of nickel, the percentage in our  five-cent pieces being only 12 to 88  of copper, while in Germany and Belgium 2n per cent, of nickel is employ-  A  NEW   NICKEL   BRONZE. AN   AMERICAN    ICE   FACTORY  OPENED   IN   ANCIENT  SMYRNA.  By Ernest L. Harris   Consul.  Seven hundred years before the  birth of Christ, Smyrna, in Asia  Minor, rose as one of the foremost  cities of the then known world. Lying partly on the slopes of Mount  Pagus, the city presented then, as it  does now, an imposing appearance.  Lydean Greek, Roman, Macedonian  there erected magnificent palaces at  different times, wars and earthquakes  raged within its confines, a Christian  church rose at an early date, and  there Polycarp is said to have suffered his martyrdom. But with all  its beauty and riches, methods for  keeping the public health were crude  in Smyrna. Sewerage, pure water,  good lighting, sanitary houses were  ed. The hardness of the alloy in- practically unknown, and the people  creases with the amount of nickel. I paid the penalty of ignorance with  A   nickel-bronze   called   "constantin"   death.  contains  40 per cent,  of nickel, and  is remarkable for its slight variation  of electric conductibility with change ward     Sound health  is now- a para  Times change, however.   The world  keeps   abvancing,   step   by   step,   up  8  I  I  ���������  I  SURREY  I  I  SURREY  I  40  I  I  I  Hall's Prairie  of temperature.  NEW   TELEPHONE    RELAY.  One of the most difficult problems  in long-distance telegraphy, and yet  more in telephony, has been the pro-  mount thought in every intelligent  mind, and one of the best evidences  of this is that Smyrna, yet filled with  ancient superstitions, yet opposed to  many needed modern improvements,  has permitted an American ice factory to be erected within its confines,  and pure ice *knd water are to be at  duction of satisfactory relays.    A re- the command of the people.  lay is a device for re-transmitting a  message after it has been enfeebled  at the end of a section by the resistance of the circuit. In long-distance  telephony it was at first attempted to  make a microphone serve as a relay  at the end of each section, but this  plan failed because what was gained  in loudness was lost in clearness. Mr.  S. G. Brown, in England, has now produced a telephone relay with which  it is hoped to attaip satisfactory results. His apparatus consists of an  improved form of microphone combined with the principle of the coherer, but it does not admit of a popular description. Speech or signals too  faint to be heard in a Bell receiver  are clearly heard in the new relav.  more true than in engineering. Cheap It is a]so a^pllcable in wireiess tele-  production is a boon to humanity, for granjjy  it tends to bring luxury within the  reach q������ all; cheap production in one  Bphere of activity stimulates further  production in other spheres of activity, as it makes possible what in other  circumstances might be impossible.  As an illustration, let us take the case  of a sewing-machine. This is a necessity in most hohies, more especially  in poor ones. If the cost of producing  these machines were high, only the  better-class families could afford to  buy them; but if the cost of production be low, every family may buy  them; but if the cost'of production be  low, every family may buy them; and  so we come to see that one of the es-  FREAK   NEWSPAPERS.  A newspaper which can be eaten  after it is read, thus affording nourishment for the body, has been published in Paris, and is called the Regal. It is printed with ink that is  guaranteed as non-poisonous, on thin  sheets of dough.  Another odd newspaper is the Lu-  minaria, published in Madrid. The  ink used oh this paper contains a  small percentage of phosphorus, so  the print may be read in the dark.  At two French seaside resorts the  eential factors    in luiman    wefare is j newspapers are printed on waterproof  I  I  I  I  cheap production. It shoud be our  main object in life, therefore, to bring  about a general recognition of this  principle; to see that the economic aspect of it is thoroughly understood by  the workman himself. But it should  be borne in mind that cheap production will not be brought about by  cheap labor or by forcing labor to do  more than it is physically capable of  doing. " Labor should have an adequate return for the services which it  performs in production, and labor  should not expect more."'  paper, so that the subscribers can  take their papers into the sea and  read while bathing.  One of the most useful of these  freak newspapers is published in Norway. This is printed on so tough a  quality of paper that it can be cut  into strips and twisted into serviceable rope when it.has served its usefulness as a paper.  This factory, now in operation, produces seventy tons of crystal Ice each  day. Wlien the factory first opened,  it looked as if it would fail. Ice is  quite an unknown quantity in many  parts of Turkey. '- Thousands of children and grown folks there have  ! never seen it. Set a block of ice  before some of them, and they would  cry out that "evil spirits" had produced it, and therefore it must not be  touched.  But the promoters of the factory  took a novel course to educate the  people of Smyrna to the useful value  of ice. They established small ice  depots at various points of the city.  To these the ice was delivered in  small push carts. The carts were  open, so that the people could see the  ice. They could study it from every  point, of view and ascertain that it  was harmless.  As the push carts passed through  the city, some would put their fingers  on the ice, feel the cold, and then  dodge away as if they expected the  small chunk ' to pursue them. When  it did not rise out of the cart and attack them, they would return and ask  questions of the American agents:  "The ice is cool and pleasant to  the tongue, but was it not evilly  made?  "Will I not be cursed if I touch it?  "What is ice?   How can it be made'sarden with a,northern exposure, you  without the  assistance  of devils? *     jdid not make a success of jt-    Plants  "Ice  seems good to me,  the water  demand, sunshine  in   order  to  thrive  and     blossom.     The   rooms   in   your  6 cACRES BEEN IN CROP  14 ACRES SLASHED  BEST OF WATER  1% cTWILES FROM CHURCH, STATION.  STORE AND SCHOOL  GOOD ROADS  BEST VALUE IN B. C.  I  I  I  |     TERMS EASY  t. P. GOARD  1646--7th Avenue, West.  I  I  I  I  TERMS EASY     |  J  ���������:������  FACING   THE   SUN.  If  you  have  ever tried  to  have  a  A   RESPITE.  By Emma A. Lente.  I said unto my tired heart:  Let's go  away together;  We'll leave these murky, smoky skies,  and  find the bright, blue wea-  iher;  We'll breathe the air of piney hills,  and   drink   at   sparkling   fountains;       <,  And see  no stretch of high-walled  streets,   but gaze  on  glorious  mountains.  All this, the writer thinks, points toward amalgamation, but not in a form  in which individuality 'will be sup.  prest. . He says:  "We know that all men are not  equal ;n ability, and can not be made  so, but it is desirable that all men  shall have equal opportunities. In the  countries in which this principle finds  the widest acceptance economic progress is the greatest. The enormous  business activity in the United States  of America is in a large measure d-. /  to this. One ofNthe advantages of the  free play of individuality is that by it  the creative class of man���������the. man  with ideas���������is brought to the front.  Men are divided into three classes,  viz.: 1. The creative, the mon of  genius, the originators. 2. Those who  manage for the first���������the administrators. 3. Those who do the labor appointed by the first and second, the  artizar.s."  Men of the first class, the writer believes, will always be the real governors of the state. They are born not  made, but economic conditions should  be fostered, that will favor their free T#  breeze-swept  hills,   and  orchard  Oh, far and far we'll go away, beyond  the reach of worry.  And, where  the hours  are  long and  still, forget our rush and hurry.  No clanging bell, or  phone,  or  rule  shall summon us to duty;  We will put by the stress of life, and  find some of its beauty.  For Mother aNture gladly gives to  seekers her dear treasures;  She welcomes us to fields and woods,  ' with all their varied pleasures,  To quiet streams and leafy shade, to  i pools and grassy reaches,  development.  'slopes,  and stretch  of  shining  beaches.  Tbo inve of the hennan rnre is in-  We'll  hear the larks'  and  thrushes'  eiT-sec! by their individual differences, songs, and  children's  gleeful  prd  tVe unity <-s the-creature,  mad? laughter,  rp,-fp-f   ��������� <���������  ^Tch  kr-.-iv.g something to.And  days  will'pass full  swift and  r-e=*ow    ;..'.-: d    something    to    receive,  bound tc the rest bv a thousand var-  soon, with sweet nights following after.  tudes:    humility, in  each  rejoicing to  Oh, Summer tempts with flowers and  admire  in   his  fellow   that  which   hi! fruits, and lures with charms  finds not in himself and each Leing in and graces,  some  respect the complement of his  So let us slip the leash, and flee to  race. j find her restful  places!  ���������Ruskin on "Moralities." j ���������Zion's  Herald.  from it is sweet, but is it right for me-  to take it?" |  To us of the broad American world  these questions seem foolish. There  are millions and millions outside of  our hemisphere who yet do not know  what a locomotive is, what a trolly-  car looks like, what an ordinary plow  is, what artifically-made ice means  for health and comfort.  The Americans who brought the ice  making plant to Smyrna "did have  patience. They had their blocks of  ice. carriedL.throughthe _city so that  all might see them. They melted  before the public eye and did no harm  to anyone. When some person "was  brave enough to chip a piece off of  one of the blocks and melt it in the  mouth, he felt better, not worse for  the experiment. ���������   -      ���������  Gradually it began to be known  among the people that this "strange"  ice would help a child with fever;  that it produced a water better than  the city���������now 2,600 years clu���������could  furnish.  There are many schools in Smyrna  ���������some Jewish, some Christian, some i  Moslem. The children of these began I  to follow the push-carts and chip at  the ice. After they had found out  how useful the ice might be, there  was little trouble in finding a market  for the product, every bit of whose  producing machinery was made in a  land six thousand miles distant, and  whose cities were form 1,fi00 to 1.S00  years younger than Smyrna���������which  is just another reason why no one  thinking that the world doss not move  or imagine for one instant that the  world is not growing better year by  year for all who strive to da what is  righ,t.  The Smyrna ice factory is now  firmly established. Its success has  had a remarkable effect on all the  other large cities of that Asia Minor  around which so much interesting  biblical history centers. Ice plants  are now being ordered for these other  cities and the machinery is on the  way to them. Asia Minor, after a  long slumber, is awakening into a  new fie'ld of activity, fulfilling the old  prophecy:  "Where My seed is planted it shall  not die."  home which face the north are the  least cheerful of any in the- house.  The. heart of the girl who looks, on  the bright side is like a garden with  a southern exposure, or a room whose  windows admit the morning sunshine.  Cheeriness, brightness and bloom all  result from facing the sun.  <K������^K������'?t*^'������>^,->'J������������W&^.<-S)������J������iS;%������tJ>������"t'eJ>,I,tSwJ*i5!%*  A  Yes,  | This is the place for  Groceries  NEWFOUNDLAND  AND   DR.   GREN-  FELL'S REINDEER.  Dr. Grenfell's success with his reindeer is something phenomenal.  Amongst the herds twins are usually  rare; our Labrador deer have produced not only plenty of twins but  triplets. The original stock of ?.00 has  now increased to over S00. The natives have become so adept in managing them that all the Lapp herders  have been sent back. The Doctor's  success in this bold experiment has  stirred up the Dominion- Government,  and it is reported that they are purchasing some of Grenfell's beds lor  It will te very interesting to naturalists to learn, on the very best authority  that many of the tame reindeer'have  j mated with the wild caribou, and the  result is a greatly improved breed,  much larger, stronger, ar.d even more  hardy than the original Lapp stock.  ���������>      If vou want what you ask for  ���������> and want it delivered when you  $  v sav,  I      "  *  A  *  ���������  Phone L5065  ������  &  and -you-w-lil-not.be ^appointed.-.:.  ������j>  We do not carry any cheap spec- ���������:���������  ials, but we guarantee what we  .;���������  handle and think  that  when it *  [. comes to t!he food question, the  best is none too good.  *  ���������s������  %  You can also get the best meat  <|  next door. ���������  OVER 65 YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  Trade Marks  Pesign3  Copyrights uc.  Anrono sending npUctcli and description mny  qulcl-.ly nscertiiiu our opinion froo whether nn  Invention is prolmbly patentable. Conimnnlcn-  tloiicRlrictlyconllu'eiiliiU. HANDBOOK ou Patents  sent free. Oldest nponny for securing patents.  Pntcnts taken tilrough Munii & Co. receive  cpccialnotice, without charge, iu the  isicricati.  eoMy. Lnrcst cli  'ournnl.. 'lu-ms lo  ;e' prepaid,    bold ti;  IU* & Coi8"**-* New York  Branch OHloa. (2* ������ St.. Washington. D. C.  A nr.tulsomely illnstratort weoMy. Lnrcst cir-  c-ilalion of any s--iciiu:!e ��������� journal., 'lu-ms lor  Canada, 83.75 n year, postage' prepaid, bold l)y  all newsdealers.  WINSON  NEW  SOUTH   WALES.  Crown Lands Settlement.  Settlement is proceeding rapidly in  this State. Since the beginning of the  year S92 new settlers have taken up  between them 551,422 acres of laud. In  addition, SS7 blocks, representing 231,-  701 acres, have ben secured as additional holdings.  The wheat and wcol are coming forward well. Up to the present time  3,644 bags of wheat have reached Sy 1-  ney. This is an increase of 1,929,307  bags, as compared with the corresponding period of last year. The total  wool shipments have reached 796,247  bales which is an improvement on I'JOS  of 45,540  bales.  iins  It must always be* foul to tell what  is false; and it can never be safe  to suppress what is true.  R. L. S.  | CASH GROCER g  | Ccr. 7iSi AVE. snd COLUMBIA ST. f  .������. a  &> <|>  ^.*.c2u*.^i������*-*3,vti1vc2,*!-i'2*,!,t3>***t*,*������*'i>*.*ii**"*<*i,"**2>*"*  "What.conscience dictares to be don;-.  Or warns me not to do,  This teach n.e more than hell to shun.  That more than heaven pursue."  Let. not this  weak unknowing hand  presume  thy bolts  to  throw,  And deal damnation round the land,  On''each-I judge thy foe.  Teach me to feel another's woe,  To hide the fault I see;  That mercy J to others show,  That mercy show to me."  Pope in "The Universal .Prayer."  "He that has light within his own clear  breast,  May sit in the center, and enjoy bright  day:  But he  that hides a dark  soul,  and  foul thoughts,  Benighted   walks   under   the  mid-day  sun ���������  Himself is his own dungeon."  ���������Milton on "Virtue.",  LANS ACT.  " "~New���������'-'Westminster"������XancV" District.  District of -New Westminster.  TAKE notice that Ida M. S. Debou, ofj  Vancouver,   13.   C,   intends   to   upply  fori  permission    to    purchase    tlie    following  described   lands:��������� .  Commencing at a post  planted  at th<r  -Vortheast corner ol' T.  L.  20^56;  thencel  10 chains,  more or less, East;  tiience S(|  chains, ' more  or  less,   North;   tiience   4'1  chains,   more   or   less.   West;   thence   2S  chains,   more   or  less    North;   thence  chains,    more   or   !ess,West;    tiience'   it  chains,   more  or   less.   South;   thence   1(  chains,   more   or   less,   Kast;'  thence   4C  chains,   more  or  less,   South;   tiience   4C  chains,   more   or   less,   West;   thence   4(1  chains,   more  or  less,   South;   tiience   S'J  elmins,   more  or  less,   Kast   to   point   of  commeneenir-nt     containing  six   hundred  and forty  (C-1U)  acres, more or less.  -IDA .M. S. DEBOU,  Name of Applicant.  William John Pascoe, AgentJ  Date, April K.tli,  1S10.  Dr. A. E. Wark  DENTIST  Will open'an   OFFICE   in thai ATHER   BUILDING,   Cornel  Westminster Ave. and  8th Ave!  about AUGUST Sth. '10  W. A. Mullen  2440 WESTMINSTER AVE  IGE   CR EAMI I PA T? T.JCY$\  FRUITS, CONFECTIONERY,  CIGARS.     ALL  KINDS   OF    \\  SOFT   DRINKS  HELEN   BADGLEY ��������� Teacher  qj  Elecution, Physical Cultnre an',  Dramatic  Art.   Plays Coached, Enter  tainments Directed, Platform FecitalE  >titdio: 332 Hornby Strbet      ^|  Telephone R3535. #������SI|  ;v&i77rS''f  WHALE  /^L  ^- \  "V,  / '  ^7������#  ���������Mi  10 Acres���������at $125 per acres  near R. R.    Beautiful View  SNAP.  sPtfe  if  1. \nr  V.  ?S������SS3  ,wfl'  77#"!  ; ���������������������������' "M  ��������� |  ���������-'**' ������������������'���������'!���������  ���������: 7-K  -ifa  A. S. GOARD,   2147-3rd (-^ve., West  Phone 1405 or 5581  -.t  ������5- THE WESTERN GALL. VANCOUVER. BRITISH-) COLUMBIA.  1"  * -'A '  ,>U"i  I  1������  :$'  w  I  36''  1  1  fa  ?rl  Pa  ilflr-  I  i  J V"  vS  itf  Icf.  r  J3'  I  *  I  1*  THE WESTERN  "CALL"  hsued every Friday at 2408 VVest'r.  Phone 1405  Rd.  Manager:.A. S. GOARD.  Editor: H. H. STEVENS.  Subscription One Dollar   -  Change of Adds  must 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  Local and  Mr. Wm. Cruickshank, of The Call  staff, is mountaineering.  *   #   ������  Rev.  Mr.  Smith  has returned  from  camp at Buccaneer Bay and reports a  good time.  * *   *  Mrs. S. H. Baker, 224 Third avenue,  west, has gone to White Rock for a  week's stay.  * *    ������  The specimen of sidewalks put  down by the Willy department in  Mount Pleasant should be good for a  pass back to 1S10. They are certainly things -we would not show visitors  to our town.  Oh, my darling, oh, my darling,  Oh,  you   dearie   Clement-ine!,  Rev. J. Woodside is expected home  this week.  Mr. R.  Sparling is spending  days  in  Victoria.  *   *   *  Miss   Phipps,   of  Winnipeg,  guest of Mrs. Luno.  a  few  is   the  DON'T  FORGET  the lecture by Dr. Cleaver in the Me'.h-  odist Church on August 30th. Dr.  Cleaver is an artist in his lecture-,,  and the pictures he paints give y.j;;  a treat which only can be impar-.sd  by a close reader. You'can not al'fc;;.  from an educational point of view to  miss this next Tuesday.  There are more  cold  shoulders  in  Mount Pleasant than  Pat  Burns can i  show.    To do business with some of  our neighbors  it takes   an  automatic  pistol and a baseball mask.   Were we  to be discouraged easily it would be  a hopeless case before we had begun.  If we cannot interest you in bur effort to boost this portion of the town,  O. K., nuff said, but please look the  other way or smile.   It is easy to call  us  down for things undone and just  about as easy to help us with a smile'-  or helpful item.   We have a whole lot j  of   callings   down;     pass     out   some  smiles. '  NEWSBOYS.  Our newsboys are covering; their  routes in the near future. Be sure  anyplace the boy.  Large assortment of  JAPANESE BROOMS  Reg. 50c value for 25c.  MURRAY'S GROCERY  Corner 10th and Westminster Avenue  CALHOUN-LOCHEAD.  On Wednesday morning at 10  o'clock a pretty church wedding was  solemnized in Jit. Pleasant Presbyterian Church, when Miss Jean Stewart  Lochead, eldest daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. Lochead, 2750 Westminster  road, and Mr. George Herbert Calhoun  were united in matrimony by Rev. Dr.  McKay, of Westminster Hall. The  church had been artistically decorated  for the occasion, the ceremony taking  place under an arch of ivy, palm and  floral bell of white sweet peas. Miss  Agnes Chambers ��������� presided at the or-  gan7 During the ceremony Miss Margaret Ross sang "O Promise Me" (De  Koven). The bride wore a bridal  gown of ivory satin, empire style, veil  and orangle blossoms, and carried a  bouquet of white roses and maidenhair ferns. She was attended by her  Mr.. R. Matheson, of Kildonan, Man., sjsters,   the   Misses   Annie   and   Mar-  Mrs. A. S. Goard spent a few days  at White Rock.  *   *   *  The Creelman family have returned  from their camp at Beaver Island.  Alderman and  returned  to  the  *   *  Mrs.  city,  H. H.  Stevens  after  spending  a week in  Victoria.  has moved to Mt. Pleasant, and will  make his home here.  Boost your ward.   It helps you.  Send   us   a   postcard   with   particulars of your visitors.  * *    *  Miss C. Langley has returned from  Winnipeg, where she has been visiting for some months.  *������������������*.*  airs. John E. Evey, of Acola, Sask.,  is    visiting    her   sister,   Mrs. R.   B.  Hoar, 141 Tenth avenue east.  ������    *   *  Jlrs. A. Penzelly and little daughter  Lenora have returned, from a camp  with friends at Pender Harbor.  ��������� ��������� ��������� .  Mrs.- W.' B. Donaldson, of .Revel-  stoke, is visiting her parents, Mr. and  Mrs. Glover, 2113 Third avenue, Kitsilano.  '.*.������������������  Mr. G. K. Morrison and family have  returned to their home, 2S25 Ontario  ���������treet, after camping all the summer  in Point Grey.  * - * ��������� '*  garet Lochead, who wore pretty costumes of butterfly color mousseline  silk, with black picture hats, and carried shower bouquets of marguerites  and maiden-hair ferns. Dr. George E.  Seidell supported the groom. After  the church ceremony the bridal party  assembled at the home of the bride's  parents;, where a reception, was held.  The table decorations were artistically carried out with wiiite ribbons,  red roses and ferns. The floral decoration in the drawing room were of  ted roses and ferns. Mr. and Mrs.  Calhoun left on the afternon train on  a honeymoon trip, after which' they  will reside in Rossland, B. C. The  bride's travelling costume was a light  grev tailored suit, with which she wore  a black picture hat.. The wedding  presents were numerous ard costly.  Mr. Calhoun is we:Ik::own in Baptist  ministerial circles, of which denomi  na'ion he is to b'e ordained, and the  bride has been a very popular member  of the Mt. Pleasant Presbyterian congregation  the  past  few  years.     The  best wishesof a host of friends follow  the newly married couple in their new  EdmRnd Littlefield of Chicago, life,  after a visit with his cousin Mrs. J. Mrs. ���������'\V. H. Fogg, of Fifth avenue  HJ Wallact! of 10th avenue East, re-, West, and her little daughter left on  sumed Iv's trip to'Seattle and other Sunday on the Princess Charlotte to  points this week. ^   ^ [ sl,entl  a  few   weeks   at   shawnrigan  Mr.   and  Mrs.    George   Williamson    .-'d ve'        . ,   and  children, Mrs. and Miss Pethlick       M0UNyA|N   V(EW   METH0DIST.  arrived home from an extended tour,  .  _   .    .        .  . ,   .       ���������    nU. I    The   cornerstone   of  the   Mountain  of Ontano-points---and--=--Amencan---.-=.eit-~^^^^^  'View  Methodist  Church school  which is being erected at the  les  i  Mrs.   A.   E.   Mundriel   and   son,  Armstrong, B. C, are spending a  weeks   with    Mr.    and    Mrs.   J.  Whiteley, Seventh avenue east.  of  'ew  W.  1  ropm,  is being erected at tne corner  of Home road and Welton street,  South Vancouver, will te laid on Saturday next, the 27th inst., at' 2:30  p. m.  The ceremony will be performed ty  Mr.   and   Mrs.   W.   H.   Stevens   re-|Mr?"    G' .Beavers,    wife   of    George  turned   to   their   home   in   Kamloops i Beavers,   Esq.,   both   of   whom    have  alter spending a month in Vancouver IteeQ identified with the, work in. this  and vicinitv visiting relatives. jlHstric-     since     ^commencement  * ���������      s sonic years ago, and to whose faith-  Mrs.   W.  S.  Cameron; of Kitsilano.;1'"1 service much of its success must  is   giving   an afternoon in   honor   of;ue  credited.  Mr.  Cameron's  mother, who' is  visit-1    A large number of these interested  ier son. ''in tue wor'.i  * #   * ent.    Anion  ing  are expected to be pres  Ihose.  it is  hoped,  will  Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Stark, of Revel-  stol.e. are visiting Mrs. Davidson, of  Seventh Avenue east. Mr. Stark is  manager pf the Dominion Express at  that  place.  * *    ������  The Hebrew had gone io the doctor  for examination. Upon examining him  the doctor said: "You dirty rasc?.l.  you have not bathed for a year!" The  Jew said: "Doctor, that's not dirt:  that's ir.sect powder."  *   *   v  Miss Hall sang very  appropriate selection.  Somebody You?"  Tea   was   served   in  room  by  the  ladies,  assisted   by   thei  eriiIs   of   the   Mission   Circle,   and   an!  enjoyable  social  hour   was  spent.       <  * *  * !  Mrs. A. P. Goard. of Trelawney :  Cottage, White Rock, gave a pleasant j  afternoon on Monday, it being a fare-1  well to Mrs. Ireland, of Mt. Pleasant.)  who was breaking tip summer camp. E. Warden,  The cottage was prettily decorated Reeve Pound  with maple leaves, dahlias and ferns.  2410  Westminster R'd  MT. PLEASANT  VANCOUVER  5~>Kean-  HORSE  I  COMRADES.  "You can not argue with a woman." That was a favorite indictment of our brothers once upon a  time, and whilst there may Tiave been  a millionth part of a fraction of truth  contained therein it is not so today.  In the past she never had a chance  to demonstrate her powers of argument, with the exception of. certain  periods in the classical history of  Greece and Rome. Since "to be seen  and not heard" has quite gone out of  vogue, with regard to children, is it  reasonable, brothers, to- make it a  hard and fast rule for mothers? Because woman, has been silent so long  it has been concluded that she can  not present a sensible argument.  Hold on, brothers. Women are adepts  in sub-conscious reasoning, which we  call intuition, and they arrive at. their  conclusions (invariably correct, too)  without the long, labored, logical process pursued by man. Now the true  woman wants to be a true comrade to  man, to work in co-operation with  him, not in opposition, for the former  means life, the latter death. When'  men recognize the great truth of political equality they will consult their  lady comrades on all issues relative  to the home orthe State, which is but  the larger home, and they will  thereby save many precious hours  ���������and tempers, too���������and avoid many  mistakes'and failures. Life may then  become more Utopian than at present.   __���������____���������_������������������������-__^_____^   l01' a  State   where  onesided   govern-  7   1    I \ I ni ent  obtains  has   no   claims   to   the  . . -��������������� - ��������� - . * . - . - ..-.-...-. - . - ��������� -> > ^ i-terni   ideal.     Yet   every   true   patriot  RUBBER TIRE WORK A SPECIALTY  STEELE C&- MUIR  CARRIAGE WORK; GENERAL BLACKSMITH ING  SHOEING,    JOBBING  For good values in  REAL ESTATE AND INVESTMENTS  Call on  TRIMBLE  &  NORRIS  Cor. Broadway and Ninth Avenne  I  ���������  f  ���������>  t  beautifully  nv  "Was     That  an    adjoining  Le found tlie Rev. E. Robson. D. D..  ai-d his wife. They have been and are  keenly   interested   in   the   work,   and  : lioth  will   be  present'if  at all  possi-  ! hie.  I    The public is.invited to attend and  \ take part, in the ceremony.  j The present building will be 55 by  SS. and wi'.l have a basement 14 fee'  clear,  the   walls  of  which  are of  re-  : enforced "concrete,   faced   wth   stone  . on the west side.  |    It will1, contain   some   twenty class  ' r'ocms, together with a large assembly  hall.  j    The basement will be fitted up with  '��������� clubrooms and kitchen and the whole  j will be heated by steam.  j     The   building   will   cost   $1,-100   ap-  i proximately, and is built so as to form  j part of a larger main building,  which  'it is hoped will be needed in the near  j future.  I     Addresses will be given by Rev.  C.  j\V.  Brown, of  Westminster;   Rev.  G.  of   North    Vancouver;  of    South   Vancouver.  [and others.  VICTOR HUGO'S MASTERPIECE  THE STORY OF  WILL BE TOLD  (D.V.) BY  Cleaver  :ev.-  Paster of Trinity MeMst Chpli, Tcrcnto,  TINT     r��������������������������� ~  easan  VAlNi COX TVER  at 8 o'clock P. Al, shar  UNDER THE AUSPICES W. M. S.  THE PASTOR, REV. LASHLEY HALL, B.A., B.D.,  IN THE CHAIR  To hear D:  Ciri-e:-'* pv*  leire n< t soon forgotten am! is  aims at the ideal. If such a desideratum is to be attained "women .must  have the ballot." A truly representative government must represent women as wel las men. What is the definition of "government of the people,  for the people, by the people?" Why  are not women included in the term  "people?" Whom do the laws concern? iMen only! If a woman breaks  the laws of her country she suffers  the penalty of the law equally with  her brother-man. Why may she not  have an equal voice in making the  laws which govern her? Is not woman a citizen?. Why has not an intelligent citizen a voice in civic, and  national affairs? Does the tax collector recognize the woman of property? Is taxation without representation legal? Why may not mothers  help make the laws which decide  their legal relations to their children?  Have they nothing to do with tlie  training of the future citizens and  subjects of this great Empire? Why  may not a woman express her preference for a man "of calibre and sterling  principle to be placed in authority  over her, rather than a characterless  biped who is governed by the dollar?  If the vote means power to a man,  does not a woman need the same  power to protect the interests of her  self, children, home.  If the above questions can be answered satisfactorily it will greatly  oblige INQUIRER.'  Mr. Sparling spent some days, ii1  Victoria.  ;  *    *   ���������  Mrs. Lunp and Miss Luno have returned from Seattle.  *'���������**'  Mrs. Wi E. Evans, of New West-!  minster, is the guest of Mrs. Thomp-J  son, 2731 Quebec street.  Mr.   and   Mrs.   Herbert   S.   Pring  and son, of Victoria, are the guests ofl  Mrs. F. A. Thompson, 124 Sixth ave-j  nue east. ,  Mrs. Turner and daughter, of Cal-i  gary, Alta., are visiting Mrs. R. H.l  Richardson, 677 Nineteenth avenuej  west.  Mr. and Mrs. Suter and Miss Cam-"  eron, of ]0o5 Broadway, returned froinj  a vacation spent at their summer!  home at Burnaby Lake.  Mr. James Clandening, of Eighth]  avenue, accompanied by his daughter,!  left on Monday to visit Toronto and;  other eastern cities.  Miss Ruby Curtis, of Fourteenth avenue, entertained informally on Monday evening at a girls' tea in honor  of Miss Winnie Doherty, who will  leave next winter to enter Whitby La'-,  dies' College. Whitby, Ont. Plates'  were laid for twelve.  Rev. Dr. Manly Benson lectured to  a large audience in trtie Mt. Pleasant  .Methodist Church on Tuesday evening  upon "Men Wanted." i The lecturer  gave an impressive address upon  character building and the need of the !  growing Dominion for men of sound  principles.  The floor of the Sunday-school,  room of the Mt. Pleasant Methodistl  Church was well filled on Tuesdayj  afternoon, the occasion being the!  monthly meeting of the W. M. S. The)  special feature was an address by Mrs^  Jackson, of Winnipeg, a delegate toi  the General Conference at Victoria.  She spoke about the work and aims']  of the Woman's Missionary Society;!  and set forth irresistibly its claimsJ  on every woman worker of the|  church.  Mrs. Carson and Miss Liela Carson,  of Victoria, are visiting friends in  town. '    .  *      r.      *  Miss . S. Fletcher and Miss N. I.  Clandening have retu.rr.ed from Strath-  cona, Alta.  South Vancouver  BAKERY  Westminster Ave.]  Cakes. Pastry  Bread, Confectionery. Etc.  Wedding and  Birthday Cakes  a specialty  T������������"-B--*M-B--aM---iB������-i-Bii������Mi"i"ii""*"������i������"""i",**W"i"""W",*,**,,*W>w  South Vancouver Bakery j  (atO. HERRING, Prop.  wesSmiRsicr Ave.  ,3:it-.ifclon oc tVs affecting story is a privi-  to  become   thoroughly acquainted  with  one of tne mo#t intr-ie.-.tui^ characters ever given to the world.  The scene is laid-in France, where, owing to financial depression, the  poorer classes sul'ler for the necessaries of. life. Jean could secure no employment. He could starve himself���������the poor in some countries learn that  art early���������but to hear the fatherless children of his sister cry for bread was  more than he could endure, and one night, when all was quiet, he slipped  away to the baker's shop, where he had seen bread during the day, and  breaking a -pane cf gl-3ss put in his hand; but the baker, fearing just such  an attack on his shop, was ready. Jean ran fast, but the baker ran faster,  and as a result .lean was arrested and received a hUavy sentence, all the  circumstances of the case being considered. From that day Jean started to  harden .and all humanity seems to ttunits back on him. He tries to escape  several times, but fails, and each time years of hard labor are added to his  already severe sentence.  Finally, after nineteen years of convict, life, having cleverly disguised  himself, he makes.,a start in the commercial world, and success attends his  efforts.' He amasses considerable wealth, and becomes Mayor of the town  whpre his jet factory is located. But his chief of police suspects that Mr.  Mayor is the famous ex-convict, Jean Val Jean, who escaper from the  clutches of the law. Je.^.n realizes he is discovered, and flies, with Javert,  the Chief of Felice, in hot pursuit. Jean takes with him Cosette, a little  girl, the daughter 'of'n.woman whom lie had ofttimes befriended)  To follow the movements of Jean Val Jean, Cosette and Detective Javert,  and mark the various steps by -which Jean achieved a nobility of character  that has few equals in literature, is thrilling and intensely interesting, and  those who hear Dr. Cleaver tell the story in his own inimitable style, will  not soon fcrget.  A MODERN HOME  On- acorner -lot;-40x100.    TMs'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 $75@Q [ .  $2000 cash.   -    Good terms on balance.  ���������������������������   Now if you can afford to consider a classy house, this  will suit you.  A. W. GOODRICH & CO.  REAL    ESTATE,  Phone 4672  BETWEEN  Sih  and Uih  LOANS    AND    INSURANCE  2450'Westminster Ave.  Frallok-andl Harrlsan  MoiMxt Peasant Q& &RBAGE F&ZPi?  iCfiw  WurS dtir.c Promptly and with Ccspatch  ������72   SCSi   Aver.uc E  TICKETS  25 cts I  Can be obtained any day from the following:���������  Capt Sacret, ������t the church cor. 10th Ave and Ontario St.  Prs  W.M.S., Mrs. Beckett. 675 Broadway W. Phone L4915  Cor -Sec -Mrs Craighead, 12-Sth Avenue E.   Phone L2370  Station now  a t  4 trains each way each day  If you are camping you can't afford to miss OCEAi  PARK.     Call at 329 Pender Street  WEEK END RATES  To OCEAN PARK and WHITE ROCK good Saturday morning  to Monday night.  4*- ':/',-:���������  R, BRITISH POLUMBIA-  THE WESTERN CALL, VAr/COUVE  MOUNT   PLEASANT   BRANCH  THE ROYAL BAKERY AND CONFECTIONERY  BROADWAY, COR. WESTMINSTER AVE.  CAKES, PASTRY, BREAD, CONFECTIONER Y  SptCia.-ROYAL CROWN BREAD (5c. a LOAF)  Main Store ������������������ THE ROYAL ������������������430 %���������S^������AVE  PRAIRIE PRODUCE CO.  Phone 3973  1941 Westminster Avenue.  New Laid Epps -  Orange Creamery Butter  Prairie Rose Creamery Butter ���������  Fresh Alberta Dairy Butter  Fresh Alberta Dairy Butter in tubs  4oe doz.'  3 lbs. for ������1 00  3 lbs. for *1 OO  30c lb.  28c lb.  Fresh Buttermilk at all times.  Leave us your name and address and we will call on you  twice a  week.  Scott & Gibson  2152 Westminster Avenne  PAINTERS, PAPERHAMGERS AND DECORATORS  "%  %  The latest designs iu Wallpaper.  Estimates given ou all kinds of Ptiiutiug, Paperlmngiug and  Decorating.  The  Crop.  A good average crop is now well assured throughout the west, and this  has already had a good effect upon  the money market. There is, a; general feeling of confidence in all business circles resulting from the definite  knowledge of the exact conditions of  the crop. It is estimated that there  will be an average yield of 30 bushels  to the acre in the northern parts of  the three prairie provinces and about  15 bushels in the southern portions,  aud an estimated total yield of between 90 and 100 million bushels of  wheat, and approximately 100 million  bushels of oats. The wheat market  h;is been rather dull, but during the  past, week has somewhat recovered,  and gives evidence of an upward tendency owing to reports I'roni France  of a failure of crop and also from reports that the world's supply is not  so great as expected.  on its $180,000,000 Ordinary capital,  including ������30,000,000 issued in November last, but which is not yet fully  paid and' does not this year rank.for  twelve months' dividend.  I  New Zealand Prosperous-  The revenue returns for the June  | quarter bear testimony to the contin-  , ued prosperity of New Zealand. Not-  j withstanding substantial increases in  I the expenditure of several of the departments, there is a surplus of ?!,-  '200,000.00. The total revenue was  ?n,^S0,000.00 for the quarter.  r^1  J  I  **>���������������  1  II Mechanic's Tools  | Atkins Silver SteelSaws  Ii Maydjle and Keen K utter Goods  Agentv  sh;rwin-wilLiams  PAINTS and VARNISHES  % B. McBRIDE & CO.  Cor. 16th and Westminster Aves.  ���������mmmt  ���������MM  Stock Market.  The local stool? market, shows signs  of increased activity wim tne approaching fail season. "Nugget" are  still declining'and are quotedat 92 "4  bid, wi1.. ,4 asked, and several sales  at'9-1/ "Red Clitt' has been active,  many sales being reported at $1.39 to  $1.12. On September 1 ���������e pool of  this stock will be placed on the. market, but it is claimed by those who  are in close touch thai this pool stock  will not- affect themarket. The somewhat lower pMse paid for "Red Cliff"  recently is due largely to an anticipated drop upon the opening of the  pool, but it is expected that after September 1 this stock will again advance. Portland Canal has been active about 33, a large number changing hands at that figure. Alberta Canadian Oil and Ameiican Canadian  Oil are still active and remain about  10 and 15 respectively.  The sensation of the week has been  in "Lasqueti Island," which has recovered from S to 11, witli very extensive sales. It is reported that a  good strike has been made on this  property, which is crenting . considerable interest.  The New York market still remains  weak, and many prominent stocks  have fallen several points. This feeling is due to the unsettled political  conditions in federal matters.  Customs Increase in Natal.  The customs returns Tor July demonstrate tho continued prosperity of  Natal. The. trade of the Port of Durban shows an enormous increase over  the corresponding month in 1909. Imports for the past month amounted to  $-1,03.*,:! 15.00, against $3,235,210.00 in  July, 1009. The increase of inward  trade was therefore $1,700,105.00 for  the month.  Exports show an equally satisfactory condition of afafirs. In value  they  practically balance the imports.  -���������#���������������������������-���������  Phone 4607  McGowen & Salter  THE   DON  2747 WESTMINSTER AVENUE, Near 12th  Richmend Dairy Ice Cream, Butter and Pure Cream  fresh daily. Try our Ice cream Sodas and Sundaes.  Woman's Bakery Bread and Confectionery, just like  mother used to make.     You will note we keep only  the best.  ���������%i *��������� >���������>������*���������*-*���������  V^VVV*1  ���������$>#*���������  ������;���������*>���������  I ICE  CREAM |  <$���������  For LAWN PARTIES and S0C5ALS  ?  per gallon, $2.001  Don't sleep in on Mondays, Loys.  New stores, new stocks, Jots of business,   pleased   customers.     Deal    at  home  and get  more  new  stores,  increase   the   value   of   your   property,  i make  local  improvements  come  eas-  j ier and get the  telephone poles out  ; of the centre of the sidewalks.  Special Discount to Fraternal   Orders   and  Churches.  *  Bank   Dividend.  The    directors   of    the    .Merchants  f\ Bank of Canada have declared a divi-  Australian  Trade.  The trade of Canada with Australia  during the past fiscal year increased  by $745,000.00, or nearly 25 per cent.  Nearly the whole of tne increase was  in respect of Canadian exports, which  reached in value the record total of  ?3,<102,950.00."  The  steady  growth  of  this  trade  between Canada and   the  other   British   Dominions   under  t..*.  influence  of  a preferential   tariff   is  . watched with keen interest hy all true  j Imperialists,   for   it .owes   its   origin  entirely to the preferential principle.  V  idend of 2% per cent for the current  | quarter, being at. the rate of 9 per  j cent per annum upon the paid-up cap-  1 ital stock.  1  <���������&  I Cor  Dru3       !i  $ore p  ���������' - ,?.!  ' (LEPAioiniti. * mcKae) ���������������������������   ���������' - A'l  - '     -  ���������' ��������� . lf..l  7th & Westminster f j  Avenues f.  Increase off Trade.  The customs revenue of Canada for  the first four months of the fiscal  year shows an increase of $4,608,658,  or more than 25 per cent as compared;  with the corresponding period of last  year. The figures indicate a very  striking and gratifying increase in imports, 'as well as general business  prosperity, wJai'ch is indeed pparent  in all directions of, commercial-activity.' ' - .   -.'-:���������' ��������� 77    . 7  The live stock market is strong, ac-  cording to Chicago reports, and still  higher prices In meats are expected.  Ut������O������������������������<������������������������������������0������������������������������������������!������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  Oscar Kidd  PRACTICAL KQKSESHQEK  Special attention given to,Lame  and lner.fering Horses.  Between 'Sixth ������jjt Seventh     PRINCE     EDWARD      STREET     J  In the fruit market "business has  been brisk, and local, fall fruits are  now coming in. Italian ami French  prunes may "be expected next week.  Apples are coming in freely, as also  are blackberries. Pears will be a  good crop, and some extra fine sam-,  pies have been already received. Oka-  nag-an peaches are coming to tliis market, in fair 'quantities, and more are  expected In'fhfe Tiear'futore.  ^  Mount Pleasant JLivery  NEW STABLES - - NEW EQUIPMENT  2545 HOWARD STREET     -     ������     PHONE^845  HACKS, BROUGHAMS, SURPwKYS,-  SINGLE AND DOUBLE  DRIVERS.  Night Orders promptly attended to.  i^l'������'������jl ������ ^i������'l|t^-^l^.������g>'������HSi-������Mt^������-<tf'������^X''*^E'**^*^**^'"*^**^^^'**^''*Kv>'**^*W^*^*^^  THE STERLING DRY GOODS  AND MILLINERY HOUSE  3218 Westminster Avenue  Transvaal  Dividends.  ���������lotiannesburg.  ]    During   the 'half  year  ending June  j 30   the   divider-'ds    declared    by    tlie  Transvaal  Mining ConiT/anJies amounted  to  $23,31(5.480.00,' made  up as  t'o'-  lows:  Gold  fWitwatersrand). $21,757.-  '360.00:   gold   (outside districts),  ?.",G3,-  370.00:    diamonds,   ?6~>0.000.00:    coal,  '$22a;OOOVOO":'''"'''"fiC"''"?TOo.6oOtob7 ^Compared with (be first six months of bs'  year the Rand  dividends are less by  $l)oo,115.00. while the outside- districts  show an increase of 8327,36.").00, which;  leaves the net decrease on gold d;v?-J  dends   at   $602.00500.    For .diamonds  for the half year the  Premier is  responsible for an increase of ?-100,0ru>.-  00, compared with te first "half of. last  your, owing  10  a. declaration   of dividend cn deferred shares.    A growing i  source-of distributable profit is from  tin   miners,   from   which   .$105.'150.00   is |  contributed, against.$62."���������OO.O'f);} in ihe  corresponding period of 1009.  Real Estate in Melbourne.  High prices were paid for Melbourne city lands at the disposal of  the estate, of the late Mr. .1.. B.'Wat  son. The estate has been tied up under the ���������will for twenty-one years, and  has now been realized on by an order  of the Supreme Court. Two (days were  occupied in selling the lots, and the  total amount received was $].657.100.-  00. Included among the'lots scld was  a block of half an acre in extent, ou  the southwest corner of Swanston  and Bourke streets. Iu 1S37 it was  purchased for $150.00, and at the sale  just concluded it. fetched $295,000.00.  The price amounts to a little over  .34,500.00 per foot frontage to Swans-  ton street.  If  Never  ve the Pfcces  *> 1  SPECIAL THIS WEEK  SLAUGHTER SALE OF CHILDREN'S DRESSES  Must be cleared out.  I������ ������^tl.������������������*!���������r^���������^^���������<t*,*<^H*^,<"^���������rfJ,'���������*'J>������������������*^>'," ������������������^*���������*������-<ij-������-������,-������-i~,-������^^2>-������-^^*J>-������-4*-������*;,-*-������2>-������-<i'* company has earned .ui.y 12 per ce  The Canadian Pacific.  The  accounts  cf the  Canadian   Pacific    Railway    Company    for    June  j show  that out of an  increase of $2,-  258,000 in gross receipts, $S2!),000 was  retained   as   additional   net   earnings,  I the    advance    in     working   e\penser.  having    been    $1.42!l,000.      For     the  twelve months net earnings amounted  to 333,840,000, or an. increase of $10.-  SS4.000, and both the total figure and  the increase constitute records for the  .company.     From   working   alone   the  nt  Chambers  of  Commerce   and   the  Empire.  (From   "Standard  of  Empire.")  Lord   Brassey,   an   ex-Governor   ,of  Yl ctoria,   is   to .preside_ .at... a ...special  meeting on   September 30  and  21  of  ttve Association of Chamhers of Commerce   of    the    United    Kingdom    nt,  Leeds   University.     Several   nnlttera '  of   irnporta.rice   to   the   Overseas    L..i-1  minions and the Empire at large ar** i  to be discussed.    The HnSl  delegates  v.-il)   propose   a  resolution   calling  cn  tlie   government   to   introduce   a   ! ii.  to restore to the Board of Agriculture  power   to  .admit   Canadian   cattle   at  British ports.    Representatives 01  H:'  Australian    Chambers    cf   Comine'-te  will  urge  the  need   for  the  adopt! 511 :  of a comprehensive Empire scheme of:  immigration and land settlement. ���������  New   Listinrs  in  London. '  Application has baen made to (I:?  Stock Exchange, London, to lis!  .C2.O0O.O00 Grand Trunk Pacific 3 p.-;-  cents., while thr- North Coast Land  Company's issue of t: 15.0000 C p���������-.!������������������  cents,  has  bueii  lis:cd.  Aj)plieation has been made to the  London Stock Exchange for permi-; ,  sion to quote -tipon the official list a  further' issue of C25.100 5 per re: i. '  first mortgage debentures of "-ClO'j  each of the Riohilieu and Ontario  Xavisation   Company.  If you have tho misfortune to  break your grasses and we wiil  be able to fit another lens exactly  the same or if you happen to  lose them  Our .Expert Opflcfeo  by the aid of the latest' scientific  method  of eye testing   vvii] fit  yoa another pair as gord.   if not j  better than the old ones.  rr nn jj-v  k >.; tf   i ',  Have had a good picture of  ��������� yourself you need not feel  discouraged. All the more  resson to try a reallr skilled  artist, one who has n ade a  life study of the human face  and who stands second none  in photographic ability.  Satisfaction assured when '  you have a photo made by  WELFOJRD  this MOUNT   PLEASANT  PIIOTOG H APHER  COR. WESTMINSTER AVE, and BROADWAY  OPP. FIRE HALL  :������*>!���������������,������I"*������������I������^i������j������j>������i'<ji������j������l>.;������3������.j������t������.;.,  TORONTO!  FURNITURE   STORE  3334 Westminster Avenue.  ffV'  ������?-  W A TO I-1 M A K I') K a: 1 a .1E Vv" EI ..I, K R /  143  Uastir:v*$, \V_.  "���������"' Opposite P'roviu :o  *.*>  i <2������  ! <i  Beds, Bed Springs and Mattresses, Dressers and'" Stands,  Extension and Kitchen Tables,  Carpet Squares, Linoleums, Oil  Gloih with leather seats. Eaay  Chairs,     SofasA    Crockeryware,  TP you intend to Camp or soon a Vaea-  . tion Trip, remember that the accurate  and reliable STEVENS RIFLES, PISTOLS AND SHOTGUNS are made in  Styles and Models suitable to every requirement of the shooter. Our RIFLES  AND SHOTGUNS also possesa the"Take-  Down" feature, which means that the  STEVKN3 can be carried in a Trunk,  Grip or ������mall Package.  Where not sol.l |>y Lo-^a! JlercJi.ints, we shin  direct, EXrKESS PKJ-I'AID, U|���������������i receipt pf  ���������^Cauluj;'l'rice.  i1  (Ty Si-mt for I..tt-  cst Cat:iloK: a 160-  ' l'ai;ojlo.ik uf Heady  Reference   for   |,fe\en t  and pruspccti\e  sliitotrrs.  rrofusely lllnstmti-tl an.I re-  l'!������e ������iih STliVliNS   I'lre  .  Arm lnforni:,ti������jn.     Mailetl  fr������r C cents in stamps.  "GUNS AND GUNNING"  Br Dan Beard  vl!! hv iii.iilcd fo nny n<I-  'res-i for i-y <.nnt*i in iU������������i-s.  J. STEVENS ARMS  & TOOL CO.  Si/.!*.?..  P.O. Box5001  Chicopee Fails,   MuucliDiettt, U. S. A.  Japanese-  Spuarfes77; alT Tsizes,  Rugs, Lace Curtains and  Poles.  M.  H. COWAN.  t  .A-  .fc-  ���������-���������  H? :���������  .������B������.  ���������*���������  ,i..v=.y,.vr,.  If it is " 7  First Class SHOEMAK-  ��������� INQ and SHOE RErAiR-  I ING  yon want, go to  R. PETERS & CO.  25ll Westminster Ave.  (Near Broadway)  We guarantee our worn to be as gocd  as any in the city.  %     The   best  stock  of  ARMS. %  J AMMUNITION,     CUTLERY, |  ;l; and SPORTING  GOODS   can *  '-"'  i.K? foiirid at the store uf *  V  ? Chas. E. Tisdall $  ������������������tt  ;>        618-620 Hastings St.        |  '-. - . -  *i*  Keeler's Nursery ^  For Choice Pot Plants  cALSO EAS.tr;-TS AND TUBS AT A SACRIFICE  cAH in first class condition.  PHONE R2196  Cor FIFTEENTH and WESTMINSTER AVENUE r {I*  Im 1'i  b  )  V'  i*'r-i  II". p  IP  If  wppTPPV-rATTi  VANC0T1VFF   PFTTTpp COLUMBIA  1 ���������  Sffef  I  p  1  III!  m  1P1  l������i-sLI  11."^  111  ���������  I  w  w:  ���������'ft-  1  %  1  I  is-p.  We Want Your  LOG  ITEMS   PIT  'y  INTEREST  SEND THEM IN.  Modesty has nothing  G  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  HOME CENTRE  Jt helps to Boost  YOUR WARD!   ���������  VJSITINQ FRIENDS  are glad to have mention mad^ of their visit;  friends are found that  you   ^  have no knowledge of  being near. Besides all  this it makes the community more homelike.  Drop us a card or  PHONE  1405 PHONE  THE  Western  Call  2408 Westra'ster Rd  NECESSARY     REFORM/   OR,  UNBEARABLES.  THE  TOO   SMALL  TO   DIVIDE.  The bright-faced little lad who had  applied for the position of office boy  stood anxiously waiting while tlie  proprietor pondered. The latter surveyed   the   young   applicant   with   a  /  NOTICE.  was not very hopeful of really valuable service.  "1 wonder whether you expect tc  engage-as a whole boy or half a boy.  'most likely," he said, musingly. The  grey eyes in the freckled face flashed  inquiringly wide, and he explained:  "Oh, I don't mean to question your  having' the requisite number of arms  and legs; your body is all right; it is  your mind I am talking about���������your  thoughts, wits, memory. I suppose  you have a host of schemes and employments of your own that will be a  great deal more important than anything here. You are interested in ball  games and���������"  "Oh!" the boy suddenly comprehended, and drew himself up like a  soldier on duty.   "Yes, sir, I like ball  111 tie all there.    I'll play for all I'm������  worth   both   paces,   and   I' ain't   big  enough to divide." 1  He gained his place, and he is true  to his word, but his opinion of himself-'is one that other boys should  adopt for themselves. Few of us are  big enough to divide, in the sense of  giving only half our mind to the duty  in hand. It takes a whole boy to do  the work God wants him to do. And  what applies to boys applies equally  well to girls.���������Selected.  "Why should one half of the world  be governed'by the other half?" quei--  ied my friend.  "Indeed," I replied, "I cannot for  the life of me answer that question.  Perhaps it is because the men have  a monopoly of reason. Who ever  heard  of  an  unreasonable  man?"  "In my opinion," she continued,  warmly, "they, and the laws they  make, are not only unreasonable, but  unbearable. Talk about "Reform";  it's the men and their laws that really  need reform. In this 'new age' they  set about the reformation of everything but the most essential���������thepr  own conduct. There is one old-fashioned idea, which, according to the  laws of the Medes and Persians, you  dare not touch with a long pole without incurring the death penalty, that  antiquated, barbaric idea of the tyranny of man over woman."  "You are somewhat severe on the  poor men," I said.  "No, sister, I believe in connnon-  sense and justice, that's all. Why, I  ask again, should the lesser pan of  the human race hold the majority in  bondage  and  slavery?"  "Oh, I suppose it's customary since  the "days of Adam," I replied.  "Did the Almighty authorize Adam  to beat his wife? If so, then I've no  use for such a God. Such would be  unworthy of a^ heathen deity, much  more of a God of justice," she exclaimed, with warmest emphasis.  "As to the origin of "the idea, I  would not definitely dogmatize," I reply, "for I'm not much of.a philosopher; but my own conclusion is that  man derived that notion from his ancestor, the anthropoid ape."  "No doubt," she continued, "and it  became an unwritten law in primitive  ages, and incorporated ultimately in  that collection of sacred writings, the  'British Statute Book.'!'  "Is that a- fact?" I asked. "I was  not aware that such was the case."  "Oh, yes," she exclaimed, "it's that  in effect, whatever may be the phrase  ology. Under our * sublime laws, a  man has the privilege and right to  beat his wife almost to death, provided he uses a stick no bigger than his  thumb, and so the 'wife beater' is no  extinct species yet."  "Surely, sister," I reply, "that's a  very literal rendering. It can't possibly mean that. You know, we don't  even take the literal interpretation of  the Bible these days. You are surely  misinformed."  "Well, anyway that's man's interpretation of the law, for it's a fact  that tbe white man still has his amusement of thrashing bis wife, hlack  and blue, and she cannot legally protect herself, nor her children from his  brutality, and yet some of you women  say, 'Let well alone.' You exasperate  me," she said, now very strongly  aroused. To which I made no .reply,,  and she continued further her campaign of enlightenment.  "And tbat's not the only anomaly  of our man-made laws. There's that  outrageous one about woman's wages.  A man can make his wife work like  a slave all her life, and take every  cent away from her if he likes. He  is only acting well within his legal  rights. Then in organized industry,  she gets only half the wages of a  man for doing the, same amount of  wwk, andiiidomesticslavery works  she never so hard, day and night, she  receives not even the wage of a  Chinaman, but a bare subsistence for  which she must be devoutly thankful to her lord and master. These  and  other  such  economic  conditions  must meet with a speedy and radi-, Few peQple real,ze> gays Dr Mar.  cal reform, for there is a seething and j ^ how much physical vigor has to  surging  beneath  the   surface  of  the1  TAKE.NOTICE  that I, Jon������ Ham-1  uiond,   of   Nelson   Island,   occupation;  farmer, intend to apply for permission !  to   purchase   the   following   described  lands:���������  Commencing   at   a  post  planted   at  gaze half-humorous, half-doubtful, and   t^e South East, corner of Pre-emption 1  ~9I  TUE    STORE  OF     QUALITY  \'o. 2131. being about 3-4 miles in a  South Easterly direction from mouth of  ���������:reek in Billings Bay (Nelson Island)  about' 1-2 mile from the entrance of  'iay;-thence North 40 chains; thence  East 20 chains; thence 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  \t the north-east corner of  -. .- lot 19���������  thence north 20 chains, thence west 80  chains, thence south 20 chains, thence  first rate;  but when I'm here I'll be I east SO chains more or less to point of  all here, and when I'm through here) commencement.  April 18th, 1910.  IRVING L. BAIN.  &A2TS ACT.  New   Westminster   Land   District  District of Xew.Westminster.   '  TAKK notice that Ella Dobno, of Vancouver. B C. occupation nurse, intends  to apply for permission to purchase the  tollowins described' lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted at the  .Vortheast corner of T. L. 20021: thence  oS c,ha,ins' ,linrf! or ,ess- North; thence  SO chains, more or less. West; tiience 80  chains, more or less. South; thence 80  chains, more or less Kast, to point of  commencement, containing six hundred'  and forty  /640) acres, more or less.  ELLA DEBOO,  ������,���������.., Name of Applicant.  William John Pascoe, Agent.  land Act  It is all very fine to talk about  tramps and morality. Six hours of  police  surveillance   (such  as   I   have  had) or one brutal rejection from an Date- Al>rn "5th. 1910.  inn-door will change your views upon  the subject like a course of lectures.  As long as you keep in the upper regions, with all the world bowing to  you as you go, social arrangements  have a very handsome air, but once  get under the wheels and you wish  society were at the devil. 1 will give  most respectable men a fortnight o*  such life, and then I will offer them  two-pence for what remains of their  morality.  ���������Robert Louis "Stevenson.  THE  REPORTER'S ENVOY.  When earth's last paper is "printed,  and tbe forms and the metal are  i) ��������� ���������        .      ���������  cold,  When the newest scandal Is ancient,  and the latest extra is sold,  We  shall   loaf���������and,   Lord,  how   we  need it!���������wi������h* nothing at all to do  Till the boss of the paper shall call us  to work anew.  And then we shall work as we'd like  to, each on his own machine;  And the truth shall^be in our copy,  and nothing shall intervene;  We shall, write   real   stories   about  ���������Phone 1360  We hear a good deal about tHia  store being "Too Dear." We  challenge comparison with any  store in the city in staple lines  of goods. Of course we hear  now "and 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.  I  a  I  I  ���������    {LAMONTC GROCERY  J 2243 Westminster Ave.  I      Near Corner 7th  ���������������.|)|.������.^|.������.C^.������.t������,t.^| tllg|,������.lgH������������3H,  I NAFFZ1NGER & DUERRj  J BELT LINE BROKERAGE I  f 63 Broadway, E.      Phone 5761 *  o  Choice Lots in South Vancouver,  S500 and up.  r  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 1195,  on the East shore of Howe Sound, thonce  East 20 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 160  .acres, more or less.  WILLIAM JOHN PASCOE.  February 4th. 191^.  GEMS   OF   WISDOM.  To mourn^a mischief t htais past and  gone  j Is the next way to draw new mictiief  on.  What cannot the preserved when fortune takes,  Patience her injury a mockery makes.  The robbed that smiles steals something from the thief,  He robs himself that spends a bootless grief.  ���������"Shakespeare in Othello."'  ism.  PHYSICAL  VIGOR  AND  MENT.  ACHIEVE-  ocean of humanity that will burst into the mightest revolution this old  world has ever seen. Human liberty  and justice is the cry of the heart of  the world's womanhood. That cry  has to be answered."  ASKE HALL j  1540 Fifth Ave., West  ������n---aaa-aaa---aaa--^-Baaaanaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaiaaaaaaa-^a^^---aM  FOR HEKTiT/j  Private Dances.    General Mee^'Hp  PHQflE L&Ra364  GEO. ASKE  2038 GRANVILLE ST.  ��������� Acme Plumbing ft Heaflug Co.  far Estimates on ftlumbinf  HOT AIR OR WATER HEATINQ  PHONE   5545    ! J      ' "  319 Broadway P      Vancouver  "T3BK  A very simple experiment may be  performed by anyone.    Go about the  room,  forcibly  shuffling- the  feet  on  the   carpet,   th(en   lightly   touch   the  face of another person, and an electric  spark will pass from one to the other.  If it is dark, the spark may be seen;  in any case it may be heard to snap,  and be keenly,  almost painfully  felt  by the person receiving it.    The action of the performer has generated  electricity and stored it in his body;  the  person  whom he touches  is  not  equally charged.   Electricity tends to  equalize itself, just as air rushes to  fill  a  vacuum  or  water  to  find  its  level.    The  person  touched  is   in  a  negative state, hence receptive, ready-  to receive.   The person who performs  it is in a positive state, ready to give.  When he touches the other, the electric conditions of the two persons are  equalized.    In  the  same  manner  he  may light  the  gas  by  touching  the  burner;  but someone else must turn  the gas on, as he will lose the electric charge if he does it himself.   If  two persons do this same thing they  cannot give electricity to each other;  it is the one who is full who gives to  the one who is empty.  do with their getting on in the world.  Every mental faculty, every bit of  ability, every function is marvelously  strengthened, and the whole life-  efficiency multiplied. very materially  by vigorous health.  Robust health also gives tremendous confidence to the entire man,  and self-confidence is a marvelous  encourager and supporter of one's  ability.  If a man thoroughly believes in himself, and has the physical stamina  which makes him master of the "situation, equal to any emergency, he is  released from the slavery of worry,  anxiety, uncertainty, and doubt which  cripple the efforts of the weak.-  The success aspirant ought to be  jealous of any expenditure of force,  any drain upon his vitality not absolutely necessary, because it cuts down  the percentage of his possible achiev-  ment.  That little surplus of physical force  which accompanies robust healt"  makes all. the difference between the  courage and assurance necessary for  doing great things and the timidity  and uncertainty and weak initiative  which handicap the physically weak.  There is a great difference between  that eagerness for activity, that longing to do things which accompanies  robust vtiality, and the forced, indifferent, uncertain effort which is inseparable from physical weakness.  There is a great creative force in  .a strong Titallty, because it tones up  j and increases  the power  of  all  the  Your Patronage cordially solicited.  B. C. Ornamental Iron & Pence Co., Ltd.  PHONE 6571 COR/ WESTMINSTER AVE. and FRONT St  faculties, so that they produce vastly  more, are very much more efficient,! ors, equal  to any emergency, whic'  ity which makes us feel like conque]  than they would be if the vitality  were low. In fact, the excess of physical health which makes bare existence a joy is a wonderful help in everything we do.  Everybody admires robust health,  because it is one~ of the things that  everybody longs for, yearns for, and  yet very few make it possible by their  life-habits. -  How differently the strong, vigorous  person looks upon life and its opportunities from one who is weak and,  because of his weakness, susceptible  to discouragement and despondency.  The vigorous man laughs at obstacles  before which the weak man hesitates  makes us the easy masters of condl  tions which would discourage weas  lings.  Vitality is so precious, it means sj  much to one's success, that everyor  should look upon it as a possesslc  too precious to tamper with, to ta^  any chances with, or to squander.  There are multitudes of people wil  are mocked with an ambition fJ  great things, but with no physicj  power to back it up; and yet oth'J  vast multitudes are squanderinl  wasting this precious success-powq  in all sorts of ways which give  satisfactory returns.  Vigorous health is worth  anythri  it costs.   It is cheap at any price, ai  and shrinks.  It Is  a great thing   to have that we should secure it, whatever else  bounding health, that excess of vital-get or do not get.���������T. P. Weekly.  Y  2X= THW WESTERN CALL. VANCOUVE  CHURCHES -  Baptist  TPLEASANT  Baptist Church-  Cor. 10th Ave. and'Quebec St.  Rev. S. EviiBTON, B. A.,.f������scor.  25013th Avenue, East.  'ittackihg. Services���������11 a. m.  and 7:3''  j'-p. ui.   Sunday School at 2:30 p   m  i. Y. P. U.���������Monday, 8 p.m.  Methodist  _���������     ,.,..,      ���������    |uj|'|.|. ..       n_r|      |-iu.V.jIJi...-r   ii   i-jij   i   n  T. PLEASANT CHROH.���������.  Oornei  Tenth & re. and Outaito    ..  Services���������Preaching at II -a. ra ani a������  \ 7:00 .p. m.     Sunday School and Bibl-  Clnss at 2:30 p. m. )  Rev- W. Lashley-Hail, BAB.D  ' " Pastor.  | Parsonage 123 Eleventh avenue, w������w>i. Tele  |t*.one otfci'i.  Presbyterian  ft. PLEASANT Church���������          Corner Niiilh uve. nu'J ijuebet si.  Sunday Sekvices���������Public worship (H  11 u. 111 aud 7:00 p.iu ; Suudtiy schoo.  aiid Bible Class at 'i :30 p. ui.;. Mon  day���������Christian Euclcavor at-8:00p. in  W ednesday���������Frayor Meeting at 8:0<  p. ni. Friday���������Choir practice.  Rev. J. VV. VVoousiou, AL A.,  ies, 170 Ninth ave. W.      Tel. B:Wln.    PiiStOl  TESTMINSTER Clinrch���������  Cor.Welton and 2(ith. 'Oi'jV.osk   eas1  of Westminster Ave.  Services���������Suuduy J' :00 a. in. aud 7:!5i  p. ui.    Sundny School a.-80.  Vednesday���������Prayer meeting 8:00 p.m  Rev. .1. ti. CAMeRO.v, B. A.,  (teBidence Cor. quodec and 21st. Pastor.  Anglican  JT. MICHAELS��������� .     ' .  -.   Ooinerttlli ave. hii<1 f'rlivie Kttwarri -l.  icKViCES���������Morning Prayer at U a. ai  aud Eveu:>onj< at 7 :30 p. tu. each Suu  iluy. Holy Communion ou tirst ano  third Sundays in each mouth aftei  ]J.oruiug Prayer, aud 011 secoud anr  fourr-u-Suiid>"-������iU. b:00 p. in. Suu  day School at 2:80j).m.  Rev. Gr. H. VVilsos, Rector.  lectorv, Cor. Avc. Sth iinil Prince Edward St.  ^Telephone L:',;VI:;.  l.iiNTKAL, liAl'   1ST CHURCH���������  Corner Tenth Ave. iiml Laurel M.  (:rvioes -Prenohin>r  nt   11   a.m.   anr  7:30 p.iu    SutiiUy Srhool at- <5.80 p.ui  Rev P, Cut-ton Fahkeb. M. a ,  itli avp. \v .    ���������      __ Pasroi  Latter Day Saints  IEORGAN1ZED Church of Christ-.  A* 8S7 Ninth avenue east.  Irvices���������Every Sunday evening nt fr  j'cloek. Sunday school at 7 o'clock  Prayer Meeting Wednesday at 8 p. 111  "���������-.-.     J  S. Raikey, Elder.  LODGES  lependent Orqer  o(' Oddfellow;-  ir-riuii        **"* " -*���������"���������  '      ���������"*  fT. PLEASANT.Lodae No. I������.  : Meets every'Tuesday at S p.  ui  I. O. O. F. Hall Wesmiim-t v uve.  It..'Pleasaut.     Sojourning bre]bhrei  Jr>rdiaUy invited to attend.  [Campbell, Noble Grand, Adela P. O  Doujrlas, Vice Grand, 2Gth <& Westr.  ps ..Sewell, Rec, Sec. -isi 7ih uve. k.  ��������� ������������������������������������'��������� '��������� ���������*������   Loyal Orange Lodge  L'T. PLEASANT L. O. L. No. 1843  Moets the 1st and 3d Thursday or  each rn011th  at 8 p. m ,   ii  theK. of P  H'.ill  All     visiting   Brethrei  ..cordially welcome.  John Coville, W. M  w> lxih ������ve. w.  N. E. Lougiieed, Seoj'  725 ITtltetivu., W.  MiMSi,  ^dependent Order Poresters  i^uirr'-Vancouver No.  iaas-  Meets 2d aud ,4th Mondays of eacl  Iontli at 8 p. m... in the O.ddfel.lows  VllTMtrPleiiRaiit^" Visiting br^Tb-  a-lwaiys welconie.  H. Hankins, Chief-Ranker  M. J. Crkhax, Keo-.--Sec.  X'.Ft  I'lincusss-tre*'!. Vi'.'  ���������Pengelly, Fiuuucial Secretary.  'J.17.Eleventh avenue can  (Piano Tuning  >xpert  Rjjepair' Wcrk.  Factory Experience  Best References  W. J. GOARD.  \c y#ur orders at the Western Call  FLOUR  Try our .  Imperial Brand  The Beat Uread Flour.  :%  FEED  jest-quality of HAY, GRAIN,  CHOP and POTLTRY  SUPPLIES.  ra'tt's Poultry  Food  The wonderful egg producer.  tY A BOX. 25c and 50c.  L W. KEITH  liadway and Westminster Road  PHONE 1637  j  House  B  0  G  H  T  P0R CASH  We Se 11  RIGHT!  We have a  variety in  house necessi  ties.  RATTAN CHAIRS  KITCHEN FURNITURE  BEDROOM Fl'l TINGS  garden chairs  You  connot   afford to miss our  values.  allard  1024 Westminster Ave.  OUR   IGNORANCE   OF WIND  '        PRESSURE.  (Scientific American)  In view of the great size of modern  engineering and architectural structures, and the vast- areas which they  expose to the wind, it is strange that  our knowledge of wind pressure,  is .of. the first importance; for in some  framed structures, .such as bridges,  roofs, etc., cases have occurred in  which the calculations have shown  that.the wind stresses ha,ve been  greater than those arising from the  weight of'the structure itself or ef  the load which it carries. As an instance of the magnitude of the pressures to which exposed surfaces are  liable, we refer to our recent discussion of a large sign, 60 by 90 feet in  area, erected above a hotel in this  city, which in a gale of wind is liable  to experience a maximum presure of  no less than 94 1-2 tons.  Our   present   knowledge   regarding  wind pressure on exposed surfaces is  based on certain observations by the  late Sir Benjamin Baker, taken prior  to  and  during  the   erection   of  the  Forth  bridge,   Scotland.     Mr. Baker  provided a large surface, whicii was  so  supcrted   that   not  only  was  the  total  pressure  07)   the  whole surface  automatically leeorded, but, by means  j of pressure g'uages, any local excess  I of pressure    on small   areas   of the  board were separately recorded.   The  data   thus   gathered   established   the  hitherto    unsuspected    fact    that    a  strong   wind   r?-?es   not   always   blow  with -even intensity, but is composed  of masses of air movir-g; with varying  pressures.      It   was     eiviblislied,   01  rather assumed, on. this basis, that a  small structure such as a 100-ft county  bridge was liable to be exposed over  its  whole  surface to  a much higher  unit   pressure   than   a   1,710-ft.   span  like    those    composing    the    Fofth  bridge.  The British Government regu  lations   required    that    bridge  to.   be  built  for an average  pressure of  56  lbs. per  square  foot,  but  Sir Benjamin's  experiments  proved,  or rather  suggested,  that  while  this  might  be  advisable  for  a  short  bridge, it was  too high for a bridge of great length  Hence,    bridge    engineers    are   now  using tor   long-span   bridges  a  uniform   pressure:- of  30   to   35   lbs.   per  square foot.    In the interests of safe  engineering,  however,  it is  desirable  that  the   data   secured   by   Baker   be  amplified, and their truth further established, by-more  elaborate investigations  carried  on  at  different locations,', and for longer periods of time.--  / Another   branch     of   this     subject  which  calls  for  additional  investigation ,is the question *of the pressure  of the wind on inclined and cn curved  and irregular surfaces.    We al know  that the  wind  pressure is  less on   a  cylindrical   column   than   it  is 011   a  square   column     of   equal     projected  area.    One experimentalist found that  the-difference was in the ratio of two  to three;  but the data upon this subject also are based upon a too limited  range of observation.    Here is a field  of research  cf the very highest importance,  which  should  be  attractive  to our technical colleges, and to those  scientific institutions which have the  means and the time to devote to an  investigation of this character.  FORQETFULNESS '    NO      EXCUSE.  Do not wait to be reminded of the  promise you have made. When you  have given your word, you have  made yourself responsible for keeping it. There a* some girls who  brak thir promiss bcaus thy do not  feel like keeping them, and others  who make'forgetfulness an excuse.  But -when you have given your word,  you should keep it, even if it costs  something, and you have no more  right to let yourself forget a promise  than' you have to break it deliberately.  "No, sir,  everything  Is  all  right��������� J    TAKING TIME TO BE A GOOD  EVERYTHING   ALL   RIGHT,   BUT���������  The late depression we have had in  the financial world caused a friend cf  mine to be much worried. He went  to his physician, who advised him to  take a rest. .  "Now, Charlie," he said, "you must  stop smoking and excitement of all  kinds; in fact, you must keep entirely  by yourself; receive no mail, read no  letters, and get no news from the outside world. Go away, sir, for~a  month."  i\fy friend did this, and was much  improved. Returning, home he met  his butler at the station, and said:  "James, how is everything? All  right?"  "eYs, sir, everything is all right,  sir.   Purty good"���������  "Anything    happen    while  -������vay?"  except your dog, sir."  "My dog?".  "Your dog, sir."  "What's happened to him?"       ",.  "He's dead"���������  "Yes, sir."  "What did he die of?"  "I don't know, sir. I think it was  from eating burnt horse esh, sir."  "Burnt horse flesh? Why, h6w did  that happen?"  . "Well,  I  don't  know,  sir.    I  think  it was from the barn, sir." .'  "The barn?"  '   "Yes,, sir.    The barn burned down,  sir."  "Why, how did that hapen?"  "Well, you see, sir, I think it was  from the sparks from the house"������������������  "What house?"  "Why, house.   It burned down, sir."  "What! My house burned down?  Why, how did that catch fire?"  "I don't know exactly. I think it  was from the curtains in the windows" ���������  was  "Why, how did they catch Are?"  "Well, I don't know. I think they  must have caught fire fr'cm the candles."  "What candles? We, haven't any  candles in our house. We use onthing  but electricity and gas."  "I know, sir. But the candles were  all around the coffin"   "The coffin?    Why, who's dead?"  "Oh, nobody but your mother-in-law,  sir." -  "My mother-in-law?"  "Yes, sir."  When a "ring" rules a state, or province, and public_ revenues are diverted into the channels of graft, it is seldom that the public mind is blind to  what~is taking place. Still less is it  possible to imagine that the majority  of citiens approve. They recognize  the situation as an outrage, they are  aware that the remedy is in their own  hands, bufc they leave it alone for the  simple reason that they are too interested in other things to take time to  be good citizens.  The heir to one of the greatest fortunes in the world was recently called  to do grand jury work. At first he  asked to be excused because of the  exactions of private business, but  when it was represented to him that  here -was his' opportunity to aid in  rigiiting an intolerable condition of  affairs, he set aside his own interests  and his own preferences, and undertook the duty. That exhibition of patriotism was an illustration of what  we need in all countries to-day.  Business men who give enough attention to municipal affairs to secure  honest and efficient government, must  make a sacrifice. But patriotism  means a willingnes to sacrifice. You  who are scon to assume the responsibilities of citizenship have ambitions  you mean to carry out, hopes you wish  to realize. But. resolve that in all the  hurry and competition inevitable in  modern business life, you will never  get so crowded as to be unable to forget your country's need.  km  CANAL  ACROSS   SCOTLAND.  The   British   Admiralty   has   taken  action   within   the   past   few   weeks  that gives new life to the ��������� old project j '\  of digging a great canal across Scot-p  land,  connecting  the  Firth  of Forth! tj  with  the   Firth   of  Clyde.    A  small i  barge canal now exists across this j  narrowest* portion of the island, but  the proposal of ,the government is  to lend financial aid to a syndicate  that will undertake to build a ne_*  canal 148 feet wide at bottom, to accommodate the greatest battleships.  Plans and estimates have been made.  The proposed route includes the famous Loch Lomond. It is believed  that such a canal would bo financially  successful while providing strategic  naval advantage for England, as there  is a heavy traffic round the northern  end ,cf the island that would naturally sock this channel. The new route  wo'.ild save 300 miles between London  and Glasgow alone, and would represent an economy of from one to  two days on many steamer routes.���������  Ex.  a  Tl:s proposition is peace. Xot peace  through the medium of war; not peace  to Le hunted through tlie labyrinth cf  intricate and endless negotiations; not  peace to r.'isc out or' universal discord,'-fou:eu'.c'd from i:ri:.cip:e,..ih a.l  parts of the Em;.-ire: not peace to  depend on t\e juridical determination  of pe-.-pIesing questions, cr the precise  marking of the shadowy boundaries of  a ' complex government. But simple  peace; -sought in its natural course,  and Li its ordinary haunts. Peace,  sought in the spirit of peace and laid  in the principles purely pacific; by restoring the unsuspecting confdence cf  the colonies in the mother country."  ���������Edmund Burke on '"Conciliation  with America."  .v.e->-������  TO OUR READERS!  By special arrangement we offer you a great  opportunity to read  " Chantecler "  EDMOND ROSTAND'S wonderful ���������������Chantecler" 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 of the century,���������it is the one great play of the  last hundred years. It is an exquisite story, palpitating with human  sympathy and interest. It warms  the bloodjr- stirs the emotions���������  arouses every commendable sentiment. " Chantecler" sparkles with  wit���������counsels with wise philosophy.'��������� entertains, with fascinating  idiom���������while the tones of the hour  beil of today, and today's problems,  are heard through the medium of  " Chantecler's " delicious!}' up-to-  date'slang. No language contains  sufficient superlatives to describe it.  . Only reading and study will enable  you to appreciate it. It lias aroused  all France���������-London has rone mad  over it.  TheOs'yEEJeilshTra^a'Jon  RostaiT"  P.-3S chosen II.-uupton's  Magazine '7 the medium through -which _ ._  " to~pre'sent^Ch7ui'^ The publication will be in four instal  ments, one act to each instalment, beginning in the June number.    The translator is the same  who helped to make "Gyran.) de Bergerac " so fascinating to American booklovcrs.  We havemade special arrangements with the publishers of HAMFTGN'S by which our  readers may get "Chantecler".jind thfe many oiher fine feature* published in HAMPTON'S  in connection -with our own paper, practically without cost.    Read cur effer below.  OTHER EXPENSIVE  FEATURES  the world: Arthur Stringer has a new series  called "The Adventures of an Insomniac;"  James 15. (_\>mioily describes in several stories  his Trip Around the World with the American  Fleet; Frederick l'almer is contiibuting a  series of airship stories of which Danbury  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, tlie psychological detective,  written by Edwin Maimer and William G.  MacIIarg. Other Short Stories are by such  favorites as O. Henry,' Gouverneur Morris,  Charles Belmont Davis, Rupert Hughes,  Josephine Daskam Bacon, Harris Merton  Lyon and many others.  t  ^  Hampton's Magazixe every month contains the most .costly, most important, and  most interesting contents ever put between  the covers of a general magazine. '-'Peary's  Own Story" <i the discovery of the North  Pole, a $50,000 feature, is now m its most interesting srage, giving the positive "proofs"  that Commander Peary and no other man discovert* I 'he North Fole. "The True History  of the S ' :7"iern Pacific1 Railroad" by Charles  Edward R;:;s.;ll is one of the greatest magazine serial; 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 contributors include the foremost story-tellers of  Special Offer to Readers of This Paper  *- By special arrangement with Hampton's Magazine, we are able to make the following  remarkable nfferto our readers. The publishers of Hamptons advise us that the demand  lor "Chantecler-   is tremendous.    We therefore advise you to order on the attached coupon  I all of " Chantecler 'f is to send today.  now.   The only sure way of getting  ')  The Western Call, 1 year  Hampton's Magazine    =  Mail  on Hampton's   =  $1.00  1.50  .5.0  fQ'^iiwiJiBi.-ajn  CLIP THIS COUPON NOW.  for  Fill  Regular Price   $3.00  Both for $2.00  out* Coupon and mail at once  >. "Vestern CV.ii,  Encto.-c-i.52.'JO  one ye.ir avA  ccor;iar.:e -.v. 1th  Vr.?icouv<:-r,rB. C.  for which send th* V.".--.tern Call  I impU)T*s AL'.^nz-ne i-.jr one year,  ;:our vpecial ooVr.  o 1 r. C C t.  i  i  * ?  THE WESTERN CALL, VANCOUVER. BRITISH COLUMBIA  ~*~~Br*TPa,z*B*^a  BAKING  POWDER  JELLY  POWDERS  We have just imported a large quantity of that -good-old  reliable brand '"Schilling's Best" Baking Powder. This  powder is warranted perfectly pure and has passed all  pure food laws.   We have two sizes.   Per tin 20c & 40c  Sherriff's Jelly Powders, sell flavors.  TEA Everybody's Tea in one pound lead packets,  Very special  per packet   5c  pacKet   20c  Sapolio   per cake   10c Canned Peas per tin 10c  Gillett's Lye   per tin 10c Conned Corn per tin 10c  Triscuit per package  10c     LUX (Soap clips) per pkge 10c  Wyandotte Cleanser   per sack   10c  White Cornmeal 10 lb. sack 25c  FOR ONE WEEK ONLY  We are going to GIVE away one  package of "WHEAT PEARLS"  (the finest breakfast food on the  market) with every sack of Royal  Standard Flour the pride of the  west     '-.'��������� -;���������'���������'.' per sack   $2-00  These are just a few of the many bargains  we have to offer you in our store  Give us a trial order and you will be a  satisfied customer ever after  ��������� ���������' ��������� ���������  G. S,  2333 WESTMINSTER AVENUE  MOUNT PLEASANT'S LEADING GROCER  IN    THE    ESTATE    OF    WILLIAM  HURST,   DECEASED.  NOTICE is hereby given that all  creditors and others having claims  against the estate of the late William Hurst, who died on or about, the  5th day of.June, A.Td. 1910, are required on or before the 20th day of  September, A. D. 1910, to send by  post, prepaid, or deliver to the undersigned their uaristian and surnames,  addresses and descriptions, full particulars of their claims, duly verified, statement of their accounts and  the TfaTOrVpf" the" security'TXif "afiyT  held by them.  AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE,  that after the above mentioned  date  ,the executors of the above mentioned  Estate w.ill proceed to distribute the  assets of the said deceased among  the" parties entitled thereto,: having  regard only to the claims with which  they shall then have notice.  And the executors will not be liable  for the said assets or any part thereof to any person or persons of whose  claim notice shall not have been received by them at the time of such  distribution.  Dated, Vancouver, B.  C, this  20th  day of August, A. D. 1910.  MacGILL & GRANT.  Solicitors   for   Justice   Swanson   and  Herbert   Lambert,   Executors.  m%%mm%*S*mmmmmmWSmSmm*&S*mSm  We Require about 20 Per cent  of the value to build a house  on any lot you wish and the  balance may be paid in 5 to  10 years. No loan expenses  or extras to pay for.  Lougheed & Coates  PHONE 1506.  633 PENDER ST., W.  SMOKE NUISANCE.  In all modern cities the smoke problem is .becoming-a very  serious matter. Within the past century the remarkable industrial  developments have resulted in the establishment of extensive and  congested manufacturing centers, reeking in the fumes from a  thousand furnaces, making the atmosphere poisonous and deathly  to all forms of life, animal and vegetable. As a consequence oC those  conditions we find a rapidly deteriorating race, physically and  mentally, and thus has arisen a desire to abate this nuisance and  relieve to some extent the cause of so much misery and disease.  In Chicago, according to the "Engineering Record," there is to  bo established a number of large central power stations, which will  be equipped to consume soft coal and to supply light, power and  heat to surrounding districts. The following is the report given  in the "Record:"  "Within" its T^neoF^  sumers with power and light in the form of electricity, with fuel  in the form of gas, and with heat in the form of steam or hot water.  By concentrating different classes of equipment and by operating  on a large scale, the cost of service to the consumer should be about  the same as now. .and even if he must pay slightly -more he should  do so with the feeling that a purer atmosphere is worth the additional expenditure. The extra cost would be classed in the same  category as yearly taxes for maintenance of streets, parks. "Water  supplies and sewerage systems. Tlie arrangement suggested would  do away with .small boiler plants, also with the use of coal as a fuel  in households and would necessitate j-he electrification of railroads.  It would practically mean the prohibiting the-use of soft coal by  small consumers.'but before this could be done a better source of  supply for heat, light aud power must be provided, and the only  feasible substitute now apparent would be the central station. The  transition must be gradual, for the ultimate capital requirements  needed for carrying out this idea would be very great. It is only  by a. slow process of displacement of present smoke-producing furnaces that, the central station could come into existence."  MORE U. S.  SCANDALS.  ("Collier's.")  ,  Senator Gore's Charges.  "The Vice-President was named in connection with Indian  frauds by Senator Gore on August 4 before an investigating committee of the House of Representatives. Senator Gore said that he  had been approached at "Washington on May 6 by Jacob Ilamon.  formerly Republican national committeeman from Oklahoma, with  the offer of a bribe of $25,000 to remove Congressional opposition to  the McMurray Indian coal land contracts. He quoted ITamon as  saying that Senator Curtis of Kansas and Representative MeGuire  of Oklahoma were interested in the contracts, lie testified that  ITamon declared that Vice-President Sherman was likewise involved.  He said that Representative Charles E. Creager of Oklahoma had  also been approached.  Of the land contracts Senator Gore said that the McMurray  firm of attorneys were to receive ten per cent, of ������the profit on the  sale of 450.000 *aeres of coal and asphalt lands belonging to the.  Indians. cAs a New York syndicate stood ready to pay .$30,000,000  for the lands, ten per cent, to the Me^Iurrav interest for 'attorneys'  fees' would realize $3,000,000.'  Senator Gore had introduced in the Senat a resolution requiring  that all contracts made with Indians should be approved by Congress before they became valid. Premptory denials have followed  the charges of Senator Gore from Vice-President Sherman, Senator  Curtis, Representative JIcGuire and Hamon."  C. B. C.  o  O  C.B.C.  C.B.C.  . C.B.C.  C.BC.  We have what you want,   where you \ianfc it, at your  own terms, in Mt. Pleasant or Fairview  Just figure out how you stand, tell us and you'll stop  paying rent.  CITY BROKERAGE CO.  Branch-164 Broadway p.    G. e. ptHMQT, Mqr  C.B.C,  C.B.C.  C.B.C.  C.B.C.  C.B.C.  "" Those" poslcavU  locals "are;' appreciated. *....'  Why not put the City Engineer under instructions from the Park Commissioners?  The Park Commissioners are on to  their job, and Mr. Pleasant should be  proud of the representative from this  ward on the Board.  Mining in India.  The following are the new returns  of the mines on the Kolar ���������Gold Fields  for June: .Mysore Mines: 20,100 tons  of quartz crushed produced 10,757 oz.  gold; 15.30S tons of tailings cyan-  ided  produced 2,310 oz.;   total, 19.067  oz.Tr as"'-against 19,225~ bzrirf"the: prii  vious  month..    Champion  Reef:     16J  140 tons of quartz crushed produced  7,203 oz. of gold; '21,300 tons of taij  ings cyanided produced 2,539 oz.; t<j  tai. 9,742 oz., as against 9,662 oz. Ocrf  egum: 10,902 tons of quartz -crushel  produced 6,923 oz. of gold; 10,135 ton|  of tailings cyanided produced 1,05  cz.; total, 7,979 oz., as against 7,9S  oz. NuiKiydroog: 7,5r>50 tons of quartl  crushed produced 6,723 oz. of gold!  7,2^)0 tons of tailings cyanided prvj  d'ueed 685 oz.; total, 7,107 oz.,  against 7,349 oz. By this we can  that India is also busy in the mining  industry.  ���������;^������s*:"&*'K������i'^������HK'^  ^jndjroyLp  1     PERFECT PAINTS  PLEASED CUSTOMERS  POWERFUL COLORS  t  MADE    IN   B.   C.  Made  to   Stand    B. C.   Weather  OUR IRONITE BRAND   IS  ABSOLUTELY GUARANTEED  % SOLE   AGENT 4  | W. R. OWEN  i Successor to J. A. FLETT. Mt. Pleasant  % 2337 Westminster Ave. Phone 447

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