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The Western Call 1910-08-12

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 1' -  ���������*r .  "kktksfr^.  ^e^^������  ���������7-    f.Veuili^      \  ^.-���������:,.U^:AMJ1U. ������������������  ARE YOU ON OUR LIST?  NO ! WHY ?  '7 * '  ^SUBSCRIPTION ������.# /kjrf&l  KA>vJN TaDVANCE     ^  'iWm:\  kfk^'^k!f<-k^0M  I������i������II  Vancouver City, Mount Pleasant, South Vancouver and Tiie Province  7l;;7;l������l  ^^y'?������'-:H^S3#fe  VOLUME II  VANCOUVER, British Columbia. ,-AU.G.. 12   1910.  No.14  HERE AND THERE  THE EXHIBITION.  The first Vancouver Exhibition bids fair to be a greater success than at first was anticipated. It is stated that, there lias been  more entries received than can be accommodated and that many  I have been refused on those grounds. In a sense it is gratifying to  F think that onr first Exhibition has met with such extensive support,  at the same time it is also a matter for regret that there is not sufficient accommodation for all applications.  (All that is required now is fine weather and the patriotic sup-  , port of the venture by the citizens. It is hard to appreciate the magnitude of the undertaking, and the ;eft'ort required to get it into  shape, but it is certain that the public owe a debt of gratitude to  those eiti/.ens who have worked so assiduously and long to attain  this end, the consummation of which will lie seen during next.week  at the Hastings Park. '  MONOPOLY OBJECTS.  The B. C. Telephone Company has entered an objection to the  proposed erection of the Stave Lake Power Co. 's wires through Bur-  naby and Hastings, on such roads or streets as are already occupied  f^by the B. C. Telephone.,  There would appear to be something more behind this objection  ithan appears upon the surface.   The B. C. Telephone and the B. C.  Electric are "bosom friends."   Their operation do not conflict and  yet are productive of common or mutual interests.   Can it.be that  the B. C. Electric are the real opposers of the Stave Lake Company!  (It is a well known fact that the citizens have been looking forward  to the advent of some competing power company in order that a  abetter and cheaper service might be obtained, and their hopes seem-  ped about to be realized in the Stave Lake Co.   This, of course, would  laffect the B. C. Electric, and would naturally meet with disapproval  Jfrom that quarter.   Then, again, it is the policy of-the B. C. Elec-  fctric to work out its schemes through apparently independent parties, e. g., the $18,000 subsidy to the Ninth avenue west car line, and  also the Richards street line.   In both of which cases emuiissaries of  the company worked out the scheme in the guisfe of disinterested  jitizens. .-.'.. '" ��������� _' ,'   ���������'...  '   :  1 We want "power competition" in Vancouver in the worst way;  ind every encouragement should be extended to the Stave Lake'Conir  >any'or any other company, to get their plant into working order.  Then, again, both the B.C. Telephone and B. C. Electric are  Ihsing the public highways vidthoiit emnpensating the public in any  (way for it. and it ill-behooves them to object to others having the  same privilege as they themselves enjoy.  FALSE CREEK AOAtN.  Mayor Taylor and Aid. Hepburn have returned from Victoria  In thou t the consent of the Provincial Government to the transfer  o the Great Northern of he 130 acres of land in bed of False  Jreek, which he citizens voted away on June 28th last.  It appears that the Government is exercising a paternal care  /er the interests of several owners who claim  to have riparian  |*ghts, which rights have been ignored by the Railway Company.   It  fas evidently the intention of the Company to "bluff" these owners  tit of their rights by holding up to them the prospects of a "Privy  jouncil" law stiit, but the local Government have stated that unless  II these  claims  are  properly  and  equitably  adjusted  that  they  K'll not give their consent to the transfer, and as this is necessary  lefore a deed can be given, and   further as a deed must be in the  lands of the Great Northern before they will consent to turn a sod,  naturally follows that it may be some time yet before the citizens,  |ho voted away that splendid piece of property, Avill see the desired  jyelopments.  "Wer should remember tHarth7i~Great Northern lia  t*om date of commencement" to finish the depot, and they will not  nnmencV'until they have received a deed in fee simple for the whole  {0 acres.   It is stated upon best authority that the Domiuion Gov-  inment has tates< precisely the same position as the Provincial Gov-  nment. so it would appear as if False Creek is still to be a "Prob-  :n."  LORD KITCHENER.  (Standard of Empire.)  "Lord Kitchener is no longer a member of the Imperial Defence  limmittee. This fact was elicited from the Prime Minister while  t was being questioned in the House of Commons regarding the  Institution of the committee. Lord Kitchener, it will be remem-  fred, was appointed a member last year, when he was nominated  ^*the Mediterranean Command.   It is remarkable that Lord Fisher,  Iio is retired, remains on the committee, while Lord Kitchener, on  lorn the country looks as its greatest asset in tlie Army, disap-  ars.   "Was Lord Kitchener removed or did he resign'!"  The foregoing is an editorial by the "Standard of Empire" aud  |ks a very significant question and one in which the whole Empire  ivitally interested.    "VVe-have been looking to Lord Kitchener to  tome the control of the military part of the Imperial program,  ^t apparently the war office think otherwise.  THE MOTOR CRAZE.  "Resolved:   That,the banking fraternity of Oklahoma should  [j������ their power and influence to curtail the tendency of the people  the State toward extravagance and speculation in. real estate  \l  the  prevalent  habit  of  withdrawing  the  funds  they  sadly  ���������d as capital in. their business for investment in motor-cars and  koline."  Tliis resolution was adopted, after careful discussion, by the  lahoma State Bankers'Association.  The problem of extravagant living is one of very-grave 'impor-  Ice.   Every dollar that is diverted to an abnormal indulgence of  ie society "fad" is just so much capital withdrawn from pro-  ,tion uses.  Extravagance was the root cause of the down-fall of "Rome."  'Persia,''  of "Babylon"   and  other  ancient  civilizations.    It  [j also the cause of the French Revolution. It is well to consider  / national habits occasionally, and to call a halt if the pace  io fast. There is no doubt quite sufficient reason for alarm in  tendency which is now generally ^exhibited to "discount the  ire?' and also in the extravagant habits which are being formed  the rising generation.  Last winter at the sessions of Cjpngres at Washington, D. C, the  question of emigration to Canada occupied a very prominent place in  the discussions of the house. Many suggestions were made of  how to check the exodus and also numerous explanations were  advanced regarding the cause of Jtv but about the only result that  can be seen, up to the present, is,to be observed in the frantic  efforts of the Press of the country in publishing misleading statements of the wohle question, in some cases seeking to impress those  who may be contemplating the trip with stories of the "bleak  barrenness of the northern wilds,'' and also spreading broadcast  reports of large numbers returning disgusted with their experience.  The New Orleans "Times-Demoerat" says:  "The American settlers were dissatisfied with the character  of the land, the crops from which they alleged consisted .principally  of alfalfa and such hardy grains as winter wheat, and even these  were not sure. The form of government did not appeal to them,  and they considered the railroad freight rates .exorbitant. The climate was a source of dissatisfaction, ice and snow in August and  September of last year adding to their discontent."  Imagine growing "alfalfa" and "winter wheat" in a country  where they had "snow and ice in August." We admit that there  is something of a winter in the Nor' West, but the above statement  can only be characterized as a ''Lie."  The Louisville "Courier-Journal states:  "But the Canadians neglect jto tell about the streams of disappointed Americans who are leaving Canada and returning to  their own country. . . . '. LiTJred into <-an. alien climate and environment, and virtually compelle'd to renounce allegiance to their  own country, the disappointment '''which has come to many of them  was natural. To a large extent the Canadians have been playing  a confidence game on American fafmers, and the facts are coming to  light."    "��������� .;;:|; ���������.:���������;'���������'-        ,7#7'77''-: ',;������������������;,������������������ ".������������������.;  Again we Say ' ���������' False.'' Thej|greatest advertising medium for  the Nor' West that is in existence today is the farmer who has  settled in Alberta and Saskatchewan and writes back to his friends  in "Indiana." Ohio, and other slates of his splendid success, and  to substantiate this we have the following statement by Cy Warman  in his despatch to the "New York Sun":  "I have yet to find the first ffankee or Scotchman kicking on  the country or the conditions. Tliis statement is the third foolish  and futile attempt to stop the stampede to Canada and meanwhile  Americans from the Middle West are pouring into Canada; one  special train delivered about (}00 settlers at the two-year-old  town,of. Scott, Sask., in a single day last spring, and they were estimated to be worth $10,000 in monev and machinery. They are coming at the rate of about 100,000 aVear, bringing $100,000,000 with  them. ":7 ���������  ^ "Americans dbmiriate the j:\iii7 trade and the. lumber business in the West. The statement is made,' and I have not seen it  contradicted, that two-thirds of the land that has passed from the  Crown in the Canadian West has passed to Americans or American  capital. American merchants and .manufacturers are participating  in this wonderful development."  RECIPROCITY.  ASSAULT ON MAYOR GAYNOR.  The recent attempt to assassinate Mayor Gaynor of New York  was one of the most dastardly actions of modern criminal history.  The misguided wretch who perpetrated the act had beeu discharged  because of incompetancy,*had appealed to the mayor to be reinstated, but had been refused, and because of this", in a fit of mad  hatred, attempted to take the life of the first citizen of New York.  Mayor Gaynor has done more to clean up the civic corruption  of New York than any public man of recent years. It was not  anticipated by the "Moral Reformists" thatrGaynor would attempt  much along the liiie of civic reform, but on the other hand-it was  expected that "graft" and "favoritism" would run rampant- The  direct opposite has, however, been the case and Gaynor has been  instrumental in reforming the civic methods of this great and corrupt city.  Mayor Gaynof has not only been busy setting the c^vic household in order but has interested himself with remarkable success  in matters of publie importance, such as "short weights." etc.  Commissioner Driscoll, an appointee of the mayor's, lias dumped  many wagon-loads of weights and measures which he had found  because of incompetency, had appealed to the mayor to be rein-  to be below standard, into the harbor.  The following extract from tlie "Baltimore Evening Sun" will  show some of the other activities of this-most progressive mayor:  "Mayor Gaynor has also discovered that the butchers of New  York in weighing drest meats count in the wrappings and charge  for them at the full rate for meat On the average Chicago  ham, for example, there is a burlap covering which weighs nearly  half a pound. . It costs the packer three-fourths of a cent, and yet  the consumer has to pay for it at tlie rate of from 22 to 30 cents  a pound. In the same way the public is regularly mulcted for  wrapping-paper, twine, and skewers. According to .Mayor Gaynor's  experts, the people of New York pay $40,000 a year for skewers  alone, buying them as a lamp chop or tenderloin at from 25 to 50  cents a pound.   They cost the butchers about $500 a year.".  It is estimated that the efforts, of'Mayor Gaynor along these  lines in the interests of the consumer will mean a saving to the  citizens of upwards of $5,000,000 per annum. Thi.s is no small  matter and is most meritorious work. The country can ill afford  to lose such men as Gaynor and we sincerely hope that he may  have a speedly .recovery.  EXPLOITING THE  LONDON  MARKET.  "Monetary Times."  The comparative failure cf many  Canadian flotations in London recently  deserves special attention. Too frequently has the nonsueess of new-  security issues been covered by that  glib term, "bad market conditions."  With really good propositions, the  London market does not seem to be  overburdened more than usual. For  poor proposals, is has no appetite  whatever. Further, it is not likely to  have. Except for a pecniar and periodical wild gamble, the British investor  (is thoroughly conservative.   As a rule,  j he carefully analyses    the    proposed  j investment.   In addition, lie has many  | reputable financial journals as guides,  i past which few disreputable compan-  j les can make headway after a close  'scrutiny.    It   would   seem  as  though  the London market is at present being exploited by many highly specula-  rive Canadian enterprises.    The result  is failure for themselves and harm to  others   more   deserving.     The  sooner  it is recognized that London will not  look at our purely speculative securities, the better it will be for, Canadian  credit and the market for the Dominion's securities generally.  Sir Wilfred Laurier has been renewing his promises to the  farmers of the Northwest regarding tariff reform. It would not  require a very great stretch of imagination to make one think they  were back in the days of "1896" wheu "reciprocity" was the7;  Liberal slogan, and "protection" the Conservative war-cry. Thei7:  day has happily passed, however, when either of these extreme ;  views will any longer command the unswerving support of any^  great section of the electorate. Men are learning the lesson gir^d-t  ually, that a "cut and dried" political policy, framed up. by, the^;  "party leaders,'' is not necessarily the best policy, nor is it essen*^  tial to the prosperity of the country. ���������.- ���������\77','-7k.77  Sir Wilfred in 1896 promised "free trade,"' but upon assuming  office he adopted the policy of Sir John A. McDonald which wa������  "protection," and during the past 14 years this policy has been7;  assiduously adhered to. .        .  Now that the Premier is re-visiting the constituencies of the  Northwest his old time, farmer supporters are pestering his life put  With quotations from his speeches of that former trip, and Sir  Wilfred, like.an astute politician, is making new promises of "free 7  trade" or at least a serious investigation by a "Royal Commiirioa"  into the whole subject of tariff reform. '���������>..-  The fact of the matter is that the Premier is altogether too  good a statesman to advocate openly the full policy of"reciprocity''  and "free trade," arid realizes that Canada cannot afford any  such extravagance at this stage of her development.'', 7,  The very similarity in the policies of the two groat parties  is a guarantee that the country is pretty much of a unit oni the  question and that the general opinion leans towards "moderate ;  protection." Up to the present, however, no statesman seems to  have been able to correctly interpret the exact requirements of the. 7  case, and the public have consequently been deprived of a suitable opportunity of expressing their views.  Canada is a country of vast natural resources, raw and un- 7;  developed.   We also have unlimited food supplies;   These two facts U  point to a certain pecnliar future for pur country, viz., that whereyert;  the raw material is to be had in large quantities, there is7bctihd7tp f;  grow up manufactures of various kinds and also to make a7suc-^  cessful manufacturing center you must have an abundant'food ;  supply.   Thus it is reasonable to assume that the time is7npt7farl  distant when the extensive manufacturing industries of the Eastern  States and of Europe will, to some extent, be transferred to Gahada,  and, in place of being as at present, a sparsely settled; country,  we shall have a country thickly populated and the center of great  industrial activities. :' ���������v./:.k:kk:  This particularly applies to certain classes of industriesj such7;  as those lines which use a large quantity of wood in the;'process  of making, and also in regard to the manufacture of paper.   And7  again. Jn, the varimis,..me^als.siieji ������s jstee.1,. uj^kJe^iji^nfift^^^^^i^  deuces can already be noted of this change of manufacturing centers.    Large companies from the  United  States are  establishing  branches in Canada.    Several big old country steel concerns are  now arranging to open up i nthis country in locations contiguous to  the mineral deposits and coal beds.    There are indisputable signs  of the change in the course of industrial events.   It should be the  aim of all governing bodies to so exploit the resources of the country, over which they hold sway, as to develop them to the best advantage for the people as a whole and not for the benefit of any  particular class.    It should  be  clear to  all   impartial Canadian  statesmen that to "throw down the bars" entirely, as far as Canada  was concerned. Mould be tantamount to extending an unqualified  invitation to "Uncle Sam" to invade our territory and extract from  the great natural wealth'of our country that which he requires  so badly to build up the waning industries south of the line.    It  would also mean that European manufacturers, with the advantage of cheap labor, could import raw materials from here arid manufacture them in ^  at a good profit. What we require is a tariff policy whicii will  prohibit the exportation of raw material and will encourage the  establishment in Canada of such industries as will utilize the great  wealth of crude materials which we have in such prodigious quantities. We could very well afford to place ou our "free list" such  articles as cannot possible be manufactured out of the raw material  which we have, such as cotton, silk, rubber, hemp, sugar, tea, coffee,  tropical fruits, etc.. in fact Canada could frame up a very attractive  "free list" as an inducement for better trade relations with, almost  every country of any great importance, without in the slightest  degree jeopardizing her own interest one iota.  The difficulty has been that we foster and subsidize industries  that we could well do withuot and are rapidly dissipating some of  our most valuable- natural resources. In other words tlie manufacturers as a class, irrespective of the usefulness of the industry,  have been pampered hy the authorities, needlessly so. while not  even coKinion-seii.se has been exhibited in developing onr own resources.  The people are now awakening to the great value antf importance of our heritage, and hence the persistent questioning on all  sides as to the requirements of our country. The failure, in the  past, of the "parties" jo adequately deal with this problem points  to the establishment of a- still more democratic form of government:,  than that which we now enjoy, by the introduction of "Direct Legislation." which  would rapidly solve such  intricate problems..  ,v-SV.*.Sfi������P������|A  mmmm  :������������������'���������'������ ;?:'rwfJ!sa  ���������.^'^kaifPmi'  kkk^:f'0($$  ;-S������������^'!  ".. ',:?::'-H'-.iaX:-S&?.  ���������'��������� -f'-ki-.-<-#&$������ 1  -rkmismi  7p*t!#p  : kmkkm -  ->^m:kkiM ;  'V'.; -:'ri..%-!.:'���������?:*$[  ���������c7-7'7VB;77.g|  kkkMiM  *^Bk������(ym:  ?(0'$$$B$k:  k'^k^'SS^^i I  :���������.;���������- i:,y a  '?  71  -iJK  ''���������?&$$$$  :':������fll  ":tm  m  ITS PAST  BY PROF. ODLUM  One of the urban marvels of human  history is the City of Vancouver.  Twenty-five years ago this spot was a  mighty forest occupied by giant firs,  cedars, spruce, nemlocks. and smaller  trees of many kinds. Wild animals  and Indians were the point occupants,  and the few white men developing  the lumber trade, planning for the terminus of a splendid railway as the the  Canadian Pacific Railway is, and the  other  pioneers   and  hunters  made  a  small and insignificant showing in the  (face of the herculeean task to be performed  before the present city could  emerge.  But those early men were idealists  and dreamers, such dreamers as the  world at all times has needed and  ever "will need to ensure success.   No  (Continued on page 8) THE WESTERN CAL.L. VANCOUVB R,  IB���������WH  <5������ <$>  Ye;  *  This is the place for  Groceries  If you want what you ask for  and want it delivered when you  *t>  ������s>  say,  Phone L5065  and you wiil not be disappointed.  We do not carry any cheap specials, but we guarantee what we  .handle and think that when it  comes to the food question, the  best is none too good.  1 M*   GAELIC SOCIETY   A*   ���������  ���������        ���������   ��������� \\  | Picnic and Excursion!  | "SS BRITANIA" and "SS BARAMBA" I  f       Leave EVANS, COLEMAN & EVANS WHARF at t):15 a. m. and      |  4 2:00 p. m. \ " f_  cAUGUST 13th, 1910.  CHILDREN 40c.  ADULTS 75c.  SURREY  SURREY  ���������.#.;.<r,<^*(K������M-<i>^>***&*^^  You can also get the best meat  next door.  WINSON  Watkins  CASH GROCER  for. 7lh AVE. and COLUMBIA ST.  ���������4^H'<"!,*'H"I"H'<^,^4'4><'^>������:-������><8������&  Dr. A. E. Wark  DENTIST  Will open an  OFFICE in the  MATHER BUILDING,  Corner  Westminster Ave. and 8th Ave.  about AUGUST 8th. '10  IN  THE  ESTATE OF. LOUIS  RINGE  DECEASED.  .1  The Boys who KNOW, all say-  "You ctuit aim, yon cannot hit���������  Without a STEVENS FAVORITE."  We hear from an army of live, wideawake American Boys every morning, requesting our 160 Page! illustrated Firearm Catalog.  Why don't YOU send for a copy?  Mailed for O cents in stamps. Learn  all about the famous  STEVENS  RIFLES, SHOTGUNS  PISTOLS, FIREARM  ACCESSORIES, ETC.  ^   If vcni cannot obtain STEVEN'S  ARMS from your dealer, let us  know, and we   will  ship  direct, expresi  >repaid,  uj*m receipt  catalog juKa  J. Stevens Arms &  Tool Co.,  P.O.BoiSOM  Chkopee Falls, Mast.  W. A. Mullen  2440 WESTMINSTER AVE  ICE CREAMII PARLOR  FRUITS, CONFECTIONERY,  CIGARS.     ALL KINDS OF  N   SOFT   DRINKS  HELEN   BADGLET ��������� Teacher of  Elecntion, Physical Culture and  Dramatic Art.   Plays Coached, Entertainments Directed, Platform Recitals.  ���������   Studio: 993 Hornby Strbbt  Telephone R3555.  &&H& ACT.  New   Westminster   Land   District.  District of New Westminster.  TAKE notice that Ma 3d. S. Debou, of  Vancouver, B. C; intends to apply for  permission to purchase the following  described  lands:-��������� "  Commencing at a post .planted at the  Northeast corner of T. L..2t;j50; tiience  40'chains, more or less, iia-t; tiience SO  chains, more or less, North; thence 40  chains, more or less; West; thence 20  chains, more or less North; thence 20  chains, more or less.West; thence 20  chains, more or less. South; thence 10  chains, more or less, East; thence 40  chains, more or less. South; thence 40  chains, more or less, We-sty thence 40  chains, more or less, South; thence 80  chains, more or less, East to point of  commencement containing six hundred  and forty (G40) acres, more or less. '  IDA M. S. DEBOU,  Name of Applicant.  William John Pascoe, Agent.  Date, April ]5th,  1910.  NOTICE is hereby given that all  creditors and others having claims  against the Estate of the late Louis  Ringe who died on or about the lOtli  day of April A.D., 1309, are required  on or before the 1st day of August  A. D., 1009, to send by post, prepaid  or deliver to the undersigned their  christian and surnames, addresses and  descriptions, full particulars of their  claims duly verified, statement of their  accounts and the nature of the secur-  ty (if any) held by them.  AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE  that after the above mentioned date  the executors of the above mentioned  Estate will proceed to distribute the  assets pf the said disceased among the  arties entitled thereto, having regard  only to the claims with which they  shall then have notice. And the executors will not he 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 28th  day of June, A. D., 1910.  MACGILL & GRANT,  Solicitors for William Godfrey,  and John B.  Mills, Execu  tors.  0VER6S YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  Trademarks  DCSIONS  Copyrights de. -  imiT  ������ . er an  ^ Commnnlea.  ...        Htteonildeiitu. HANDBOOK on Patent*  tent free. Oldest agency for ���������ecnifnirpateiits.  patents taken turoutrti Munn A Co. wcelra  ipecial notice, without charge. In the  Scientific American.  A. hsindtomely Utaitrtted weekly. Lanrot ctr-  eolation of any sdeuiiilu Journal. 'I'erun for  Canada, {3.15 a year, pottage prejiaid. sold by  all newsdealers.  jo.3c|B,o,*w������'Hew York  40 ACRES  i  i  HalFs Prairie  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  T. P. GOARD  1646-7th Avenue, West.  TERMS EASY  I  I  TERMS EASY  WAY STATION  By J; L. Harbour.  We are growing into ablg and perhaps an over-boastful nation; but we  have many things in which we may  feel a pardonable pride. We have  achieved many tremendous results  within a comparatively short time,  and have some right to be proud of  our "big things."   One of the biggest  width, and this arcade will be flanked'  on both sides by shops and booths. At  i the farther end of the arcade one finds  a great restaurant and cafe, and beyond are he general waiting, rooms.  On the first level below the street is  the station proper, and here is the  general waiting room, which is said  to be the largest in the world, as it is  277 by 103 feet in size. Adjoining this  are two other waiting rooms, one for  men, and the other for women, and  each of these rooms is 58 by 100 feet  in size. The baggage room has a  frontage of 4 DO feet, and the baggage  of the achievements of the last decade  may fee seen, in some of the railroad j will be taken away through a special  BtatioM^lrtM^Bffrpa's^  other country in the world.   The latest of the station may be gained from the  of these  enormous  buildings  to  ap- fact that the stone work covers eight  proachr   completion    is  the . Pennsyl- acres of ground, and a total of 550,000  vania Railroad Station in New York [feet of granite has been used, in addi-  City.    This  is  in  some  respects the tion to 27,000 tons of steel and 15,000,-  greatest station  on  the  face  of the, 000 bricks.   The station itself is really  globe* and is regarded as one of the  greatest, triumphs of modern archi  tecture. It is the most imposing in  appearance  of  any    station    in  the  a kind of a monumental and most artistic appearing bridge over the tracks,  with entrances to the street on all  four sides.    In this respect the sta  world, and it can "show the figures" ' tion is unique among the railway sta-  to prove that it is the costliest station on the face of the earth, its entire cost exceeding one hundred millions of dollars. As an engineering  achievement the station and the tunnels leading to it command the admiration of all who see them and appreciate the full scope of the undertaking. When trains are finally running regularly into the station, passengers   will   be   carried   under  New  tions of the world. The trackage  within the station would, if laid in a  straight line, reach sixteen miles. The  platforms adjacent to the trains would  reach in a straight line four miles.  The length of the station is 7S4 feet,  and its width.450 feet. Nearly four  hundred buildings were removed in  order to secure room for the station,  and the ground was acquired at a cost  on the bottom of the west side of the  East River had to be worked out. One  of the experiments tried was that of  freezing the silt before cutting it. A  pilot tunnel seven feet six inches in  diameter was driven in the bed of the  river for a distance of" 1.60 feet. Circulating pipes were laid in it, and  brine at a very low temperature was  passed through the pipes until the  ground was frozen for a distance of  about 11.5 feet around, the tunnel. But  it was found that the shield method!  was working all right, so the unique  idea of freezing the bottom of the bed  of the river was given up. one of the  commendable^ things about this wonderful railway station is the entire  absence of the long and unsightly  train sheds of so many other great  railway stations. In the new Penn  sylvania station all of the train sheds  and tracks are' under ground, and one  sees only the splendid and imposin;  station itself, with its fine Grecian pil  lars. It is one of the most dignified  looking buildings in New York City,  and its completion will witness the triumph of one of the greatest engineer  ing and architectural enterprises the  world has ever known.  ������EMPLOYMENT  I more regular employment.   The child  The   report   of  the    Departmental,  Committee   on   the   .Employment   of  finds that for a few years money is  easily earned without discipline or  | special  skilL;   and  the  occupation  is  HOW HE FELT.  A young lady who taught a ciass of  small boys in a Sunday-school desired  to impress on them the meaning ol  returning thanks before a meal.   Turn  ing to one of the class, whose father  was a deacon in the church,, she asked  I of many millions of dollars.   The total  York's two bordering rivers, and Man-.< excavation was 3,000,000 cubic yards.  hattan can hardly be called an island The  facilities  of  the  station are   so  any longer.   Travellers from the West: great that one thousand trains a dayjh{  or the South may keep their seats or can be run into it.    The station will i    ,.Ti-:iii���������^      v, ������.   .��������� ��������� ������."    ������   ������   *������.���������  ,.....,,..���������,      ��������� J     * ,    . ,        c      ,, .   . r     William,   what   is  the   first  thing  T������erth������ in a train of the Pennsylvania not be in general use for all trains un-'.,.   ... ,���������������, .       ..      ...    .,  ,., .. .   ���������    ' ��������� . i...        ,   .7 , fJ.       . - ;     |j*our father says when he sits down  lines until they reach Seventh avenue; til next October, although the trams!.   .,    t v, ,,,  and Thirty-second street, or they may! from Long Island will be running into j    ���������IT    ' ^    ',,-,, .^.   ���������     . -.,  ��������� " j      He says,  Go slow with the butter,  Children Act, 190o, just issued, makes  the following recomendntions:  wholly prohibited by statute up to the  age of 17.  2. That street trading by girls be  similarly prohibited up to an age not  less than  18...  :- 3."That--the -definition- .of -street  trading be revised, so as to make it  clear that the delivery of newspapers  and other goods by the employees of  a tradesman to regular customers is  not covered by the term.  THE  SWEET   TAFFY  THAT  CAMfil  AFTER THE COLD ROAST.  one which sharpens the wits without |  developing the intelligence.    It leads  to nothing permanent, and in no way  helps him to a future career.    There  1.   That street, trading by boys   be'_ can be no doubt that large numbers j  of those who were, once street traders drift into vagrancy and crime.  "So far as girls are concerned,  there must be added to the above  evils an' unquestionable danger to  morals in the narrower sense. The  evidence-presented to us on this point  was unanimous and most emphatic.  Again and again persons specially  qualified to speak assured us that  when a girl took up street trading she  almost invariably was  taking a  first  ������,������.��������� * .l   <���������     *-^c   * t ���������������������������i nvi���������   step towards a life of immorality.   On  4.   That the functions of Local Edu-1     ' .'.  the    physical    side,    the    eviuence,  though  not  entirely  unanimous,   em-  go on without even coming to the sur-jit before that time,  face   of   Manhattan   Island   to   Long!     Many   thousands   of  dollars   were  Island.    Under two  great rivers  and j spetnt simply in making experiments j  the greatest city on our continent runs to test the value of some features of;  the lines of steel.   There need not be the work when the station was under j  any more of the rather slow and tedi- j construction. .. No detail of the cuip-'  ous   ferrying   across   the   river   from! ment of the station v.sa i    '.(led "'upon  Jersey City to New York, the approach j its   actual   value.    Experiments  were  to  the  city on   one  of  the  boats  on; made with paints to determine which  this route is very interesting, and one | would give the best light ?.m\ finish.  kids, it's forty cents a pound,'" replied  , the youngster.���������Everybody's.  can see more than it will be possible  to see in the great new tunnel. The  tunnel is declared to be the costliest  Over one end ef the station was sus  pended a great wooden deck face with. Transcript  painted hands.    This has be-"1!! rnadei  ARTISTIC.  Mr. Blinks (in art museum): "I  didn't know ycu were such an admirer  of  curios,  Mrs.  Blunderby."  Mrs. Blunderby: "Oh, yes. indeed;  I  just  delight  in  iniquities."���������Boston  improvement ever made by a railroad j to provide a basis of study of th?!  company. The tracks are forty feet;size and design of the real clock;  below the surface of the street in the j which would be required to give per-;  CONSERVATION.  feet satisfaction.   Many models of dif-  I see you only have one chair in  ferent  things   Mere  made  before   de-  the   kitchen.   Mary.    I   must  get  an-  signs were finally acepted, and every  other one for you."  detail  was looked  after  with expen-      ",You needn'e mind, ma'am.   I have  sive and patient care.    Tbe problem none but gentlemen callers."���������Buffalo  great new station, and the station is  divided into three levels. The  Seventh avenue entrance is for foot  passengers only, and it leads to the  main waiting room through an arcade  225  feet  long  by  forty-five    feet  in! of how to burrow through the soft silt Express  cation authorities should be extended  so as to include the administration of  law, either through school attendance  officers or through officers specially ap  pointed for the purpose, as well as the  giving of advise and assistance to children at or leaving school in the finding of suitable employments.  5. That street trading cases should  be heard in the Children's Court, or,  failing such a court, in a court of  summary jurisdiction.  6. That the penalties for illegal  street trading should be revised.  How  Criminals   Are   Made.  Referring to the effects of street  trading on those engaged in it, the  report says: "We have come to the  conclusion, after hearing a great deal  of evidence bearing on the point from  many kinds of witnesses, that the effect of street trading upon the character of those who engage in-it is only  too frequently disastrous. The youthful street trader is exposed to many  of the worst of moral risks; he associates With, and acquires the habits  of, the frequenters of the kerbstone  and the gutter. If a matchseller, he  is likely to become a beggar; if a  newspaper seller, a gambler; the evidence  before  us  was  extraordinarily  phasises the obvious danger to health  arising when children, and especially  young girls, often very inadequately  clothed are exposed for long periods  to inclement weather." So far as  girls are concerned, the committee  feel that thee argument in favor of  than diminish in force as the age of  the trader advances. They say that  the entire body of testimony laid before them has forced upon theem the  | conclusion that street trading by girls  is entirely indefensible, and that no  1 system of regulation is sufficient to  rid the employment of its risks and  objections.  "Say, Jen," said Katie, the brunette;!  with white side combs in her hair. "ll  see Mamie has bleached her hair agaia.1  Ain't it terrible?"  "Yes, perfectly awful!" replied Jennie. "She asked me if I would do itj  if I were she, and I said "Yes". Don't J  she look perfectly-dreadful���������and it's]  getting streaked already. - You couldl  tell in a minute it was bleached, the]  roots are so dark.  "Sure.     I noticed that!"    responded!  Katie.    "And say, did you see the ragl  of"a7dreW.siie~fia(F^  it's   fit ��������� gracious!    looked perfectly^  dreadful did'nt it?"    .  "Perfectly dreadful echoed Jennie.  "Well she wanted a pattern ,and  gave her the one of that dark blue sill  I had three years ago," said Karie.  "You did?"  "Yes I did."  "Oh!"  "And the hat she was wearing," con'  tinned Katie. "Did you get your optics  on that?"  "Yes."  "Where did she get it;"  "Oh down ut the Moody's. I helped  her pick it out." was Katie's reply!  "Why. why here comes Mamie now.'j  she continued. "Hello, Mamie, yoii  dear sweet thing! How nice you look|  ���������too darMi"- fov anything!"  "Ypk indeed", added Jennie. "Youl  dr: look perfectly charming Say. let*^  all go and get some soda."  And the three friends walked awajf  together.  CO-OPERATIVE    PROFIT.  ("Standard of the Empire")  The profits of co-operation are strikingly shown forth by the success of an  experiment undertaken by the Master  Butchers' Associatign of South Australia in 1806. The association whicn  was formed in 1905, and has a membership of nearly ISO, decided, twelve  months after its formation, to establish a hide and skin department, to  dispose, i on behalf of members, of  skins, hides, tallow, etc., and in this  way to avoid agents' charges, and if  USEFUL HINTS;  Old corks make good knobs for ton  kettles, coffee pots or any cooking u'  tensil that has lost it's knob.  possible to save on the handling and  ^f^^/^^iV^Z^^-l^posal of such products.    The busi-  ness became profit-producing from the  ting prevails among the boy vendors  of the evening papers.  "There was an almost equally  strong body of testimony to the effect  that, at any rate in crowded centres  start, and the profit has been distributed amongst the members in tfcp  form of cash and reversionary bonuses.    In four years  a total  profit  of population, street trading tends to! of $29,000 has been made, and $1,503,-  produce a dislike    or disability    for'885.00 worth of hides and skins sold.  UNOBSERVING.  "John,   did   you   take   the   note   U  Mr. Jones?"  "Yes, but I den't think he can reac  it."  "Why so, John?" '   '  "Because he is blind, sir.    While  wur in  the room  he  axed  me twic'j  where, my hat wur. and it wur on mj  head all the  time."���������Housekeeper.  "Doctor," he said, "what shall I tak^  to remove the redness of my nose?"  "Take nothing���������������specially between  meals," the doctor answered. :"'.'. '���������&.������������������;������������������ V-',:-������������������  '^0kk?&A  ������*  10 Acres���������at $125 per acres  near R. R.    Beautiful View  SNAP.  ������������������������;- -'iX-r-i *.<���������:���������-?��������� ���������,--',*. ;iJf  " ���������' ������ ���������'t;:''-"'-^������'j,:"7-t"?)i ^Jl  v(;77f,7p^*f|ii  7:^7';7^^8|i.  ::^-:--J.-.-, :-M-\58$it&������  A. S. GOARD,   2147-3rd <jLxt., West  Phone 1405 or 5581 THE WESTERN CALL, VANCOUVE   R. BRITISH COLUMBIA.  THE WESTERN   .  "CALL"  Issued every Friday at 2-108 W'esl'r.  Rd.  Phone 1405  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  Have  you  seen  Kelly's  a.d.  ��������� *   ���������  Mr. W. P. Goard was in town Tuesday.  ��������� ���������   ���������  Mrs. Robert Rolsten has returned  home.  ��������� ������   ���������  Mrs.0 Viles and daughter are visiting in Seattle.  Miss Chambers is holidaying in Se-  chelt.  ��������� ���������   ���������  Mr. McAllister expects to be in his  new store next week.  ��������� ������      ��������� r  Mrs. Casselman and family are home  after a visit in Alberta.  ��������� ������   *  Miss E. Lawrence is visiting friends  in Extension  ,  B. C.  Mr. N. J. Thrift of White Rock spent  a day In town recently.  .'.-������������������.'."''''*���������   ���������  Swan Bros, are moving to new premises about Sept. 1st.  ��������� *   ���������  >Irs. W.  B:  Skinner,  is  visiting  in  Victoria.  ��������� ���������   ���������  Mr. W. A. Mullen, of Westminster  avenue, is out of the hospital.  Mr. L. Spencer, who has-been visiting Mrs. Cloy, has returned home.  ��������� .*������'������������������  The Union Bank are about to move  to the store to be vacated by Mr.  McAllister.  -> .'���������'���������.������.#������  Mr. Frank McKinney from the East  is visiting his brother, Mr. J. S. McKinney.  ��������� *   ������  Mr. R. Rowley of Toronto, father  of Mr. Ernll Rowley of photo fame,  has returned home.  ��������� *   *  Mrs. Clay, of Lome street east, has  returned from a week's visit with relatives in Seattle.  ��������� *   *  Mr. N. TI. Russel,'233 Eleventh avenue  east,  aiMived"hcliiG  oIVTuiesday  evening from Winnipeg.  '������. *    *  Watch for the. Bazaar of the Mission  Circle of the Mt. Pleasant -Methodist  Church.  ; ���������    ���������    *  Air. and Mrs. F. C. Roberts have  returned from their trip to Port Mellon.  Mr. II. H. Stevens' family have returned  from  White  Rock-  * *   *  Mr. W. Robertson, 253 Tenth avenne  jeast, who was severely injure dfrom a  tall-off a scaffold on Thursday last, is  j improving  slowly.  * *   *  The pastor of Grace Methodist  church. Rev. Mr. Elliott, has returned  from Victoria, where he has been for  the past month.  * *    ������  Mrs. W. D. Skinner of Manitoba  street ar.d Eleventh avenue is spending a few weeks visiting relatives in  Victoria, B. C.  ��������� ���������  ���������  The W. C. T. A7 of Mt. Pleasant.  are about to open Physical Culture  classes and for this purpose have secured the assistance of Mrs. Perkins,  an   exceptionally   well   suited   person  for this work.  * ���������    ������  Dr. Chown, head secretary fpr social and moal reform in connection  with the Methodist Church of Canada,  will conduct both servnices in Sixth  Avenue Methodist Church on" Sunday.  Aug. 14. Dr. Chown is on his way to  attend the conference to be held in  Victoria next week.  * *   .*  Mr. T. G. McBride, the  well-known  builders' supplies merchant, will take  the members of the Mount Pleasant  Presbyterian church choir for a picnic  in his lanth. on Saturday afternoon,  Mr. McBride was a charter member of  the Mount Pleasant church, and every  year he takes the choir for a launch  trip to show his attachment toward his  old home church.  * *    *  ������������������ The members of the Alexandra  Hive No. 7 held their regular meeting on Tuesday evening in the K. P.  Hall. After the business session Dr.  Belle H. Wilson gave the members an  interesting lecture on Health. Dr.  Wilson will give a series of lectures.  The ladies are planning a picnic to  be held in Stanley Park on Friday  afternoon. Refreshments were served by Mrs.. Hoffar, Mrs. Matin and  Mrs. Cuthbert.  '-.������������������*���������������������������  And now look out for "something  doing" on Saturday at Recreation  Park when the Royal City almost lacrosse invincibles will play the locals.  Ernie Murray, the hard-working home  man, will be there with his old time  form and net-finding shots. Oh, say,  just chalk down that Ernie is one of  our Mount Pleasant boys who used  1 to be one of the old Maple Leaf stand-  byes. Matheson, another old-timer and  'eam-mate of MUirayi ^will also; be on  hand to convince Vancouver that home-  breds are the equal of any importation.  FALSE CREEK LAID OVER.  As a result of objections taken to the  False Creek proposals by Ross & Howard of this city, through their solicitor,  Mr. Robertson, the application of Mayor Taylor and Alderman Hepburn before the provincial executive in Victoria this week was laid over until  August 19. It was stated by the representative of Ross & Howard that  j the city's proposals were not yet advanced to a stage where the property  "owners of the: lots on-the-north side-  jof Westminster avenue bridge were in  a position to understand the situation.  The owners protested against the acquisition by expropriation of the remaining lots having riparian rights at  the head of the basin. The application to have the Hastings Park grant  amended was not taken up either.  Capt. Davidson, late of the Mont  Eagle is making his ��������� heme at White  Rock. ,  Master Allen Grant, of Eighth Ave.,  Ear t, went cn Wednesday last to mak-  a visit at the home <:���������!' his aunt,     wJrs.  E. Garnet at. Nanaimo.  Mr. S. Spencer, w.ho has been the  guest of his sister-in-laws, .Mrs. Clay  and   .Mrs. Viles,' Lome street,  return-  ied on Wednesday to his home in Seat-  ' tie.  .Miss Dick, sister of Mrs. Eftington,  Mason of Sixth avenue returned on  Thursday from Seattle where she has  spent the past mouth visiting friends.  Miss Muriel Goudie of Victoria is  spending a few weeks in Mt. Pleasant  with friends.  Mrs. Newrich���������"I don't know, ma'am, but we've been in Cologne, and I  never saw any like it there."���������Town  Topics.  THE   IDEAL  LIGHT.  The Society of Illuminating Engineers in England has lately discussed  the'best means of avoiding glare from  artificial lights. It is beginning to be  recognized that the recent introduction  of intensely 'dazzling points of light  raises problems in the solution of  which the oculist must take a hand.  Two Berlin professors urged in a communication to the society the "advisability of imitating daylight." The  quality of daylight is its diffusion,  whereby the eye is saved from injury.  It has been estimated that the diffused  daylight from a clear sky is about 60  per cent, of the direct daylight. It  is pointed out that injurious effects  of artificial lights are not confined to  the light centers, but arise also from  the glare reflected from the surface  of shining paper and other bright objects.  THE SLAVERY OF DRINK.  The story is told of a group of handsome young men, laughing and drinking In a bar-room, when a poor totter-  ing tramp pushed open the door and  with sad eyes looked at them uppeal-  ingly.  '���������Come in Senator, an drown your  cares in the flowing dowl!" they said  jeeringly. "I will come in, thank you,"  he said, "for I am cold and hungry."  "Take this brandy, Senator," they said |  mockingly, "and drink to our'health."  tramp gazed at them for an instant,  and then, With a dignity and eloquence  that showed how far he had fallen in  social scale, he began to speak.  "Gentlemen," he said, "I wish you  well. You and I complete a picture of  | my life. T was, alas, a Senator. My  bloated face was once as yOung and  handsome as yours. This shambling  figure was once as young and handsome as yours. I, too, once had a  home, and friends, and position. I  had a wife as beautiful as any artist's  dream, and I dropped the priceless j  pearl of honor and respect in the wine  cup, and, Cleopatra-like, saw it disolve  and quaffed it down. I had children  as sweet and lovely as the flowers  of spring and I saw them fade and  die under the curse -of a drunken father. 1 had a home where love lit  the flame upon the altar and ministered before it and put out the holy fire  and darkness and desolation reign in  its stead. I had aspirations and ambitions that soared as high as the  morning star, and I broke and bruised  their beautiful wings, and at last  strangled them, that I might be tortured with their cries no more. Today I.am a husband without a wife, a  father without a child, a tramp without a home, a man .in whom every  good impulse is dead���������all, all swallowed up in the maelstrom of drink.  "Young gentlemen," he said, as he  passed out into the darkness, "whichever way you go���������whether you follow  your mothers,' wives' or children's  prayers and enjoy their love on earth  and dwell with them in Heaven, or  whether you become a saddened soul  forever lost like me���������I, I wish you  well." Tears dimmed the eyes of the  young men as they watched a despairing soul disappear.���������Ex.  EASY TO BUY  >^yW>������!N2IN������BNir><������!?S!!3VQO  EASY TO FAY FOR  room new fious  ON 8th AVENUE  PRICE $3255.00  CASH $ 475.00  Balance $      34.oo a month  A   GOOD   CHANCE    TO    SECURE   A  HOME AND A  PLACE WELL WORTH  THE MONEY  Braithwaite & Glass  Phone 6311  2127 Granville St.  <r  A MODERN HOME  On a corner lot, 40x100. This house is very convenient and  commodious and its plan and arrangement is in accordance  with modern ideas of construction.  IF YOU SEE IT YOU WILL WANT IT.  Price Is $7BOO  $2000 cash.       Good terms oh balance.  Now if you can afford to consider a classy house, this  will suit you.  A. W. GOODRICH & CO.  REAL   ESTATE,    LOANS   AND    INSURANCE  Phone 4672    SFSRkl    2450 Westminster Ave.  J>  MASTERPIECE  THE STORY OF  WILL BE TOLD  (D.V.) BY  Rev,S/Cleaver,DjX  Pastor of Trinity Methodist Chinch, Tmnio.  ^^==^ j]sr 5=====  fit Pleasant  Mr.   and   Mrs.- George   Lawinc,   who  wr visiting on the hill, have left for i  a visit in  Tacoma. [  * *   *  Mr. and Mrs. Merrill and the Misses  Merrill have gone to Port Mellon for a  couple of weeks camp.  * ���������   ���������  Mr. F. Oolbourne and family. 244  Eleventh avenue east, are spending a  week at Harrison Hot Springs.  Mr. R. Sparling has arrived home  from-a trip through the Yellowstone  National park and Nelson, 15. C.  * ������      ���������  The many friends of Miss Vera Fen-  t~n will he sorry to hear she is in  the hospital, ill  with- appendicitis.  * *   ���������  Mrs. W. G. Dickinson, of Calgary,  who has been visiting. Mount Pleasant  friends, left for her home,today.  * ���������   *  Miss ..Ruby Gow, nf Tenth avenne  oust, is spending: her holidays at the  camp of Mr. and Mrs. C \V. .Murray.  on  Tex'ada  Island.  * *    ���������  Mr. V.'m. Lawrence, manager of the  Simon Leiser store, Cumberland. B. C,  is in the city en business and is the  guest of his uncle and aur.t. Dr. and  Mrs. Lawrence, 222S Westminster avenue.  * *   ������  Tuesday night the Baraea class of  the Baptist Church chartered the Observation Car of the B. C. E. Ry. Co.  and made a trip to Westminster byway of Eburne.  FERRY PROFITS.  North Vancouver, Aug. 10.���������The detailed statement of the receipts of the  North Vancouver City Ferries Com  pany for the months of July is giver  as follows: Commutation, $-1,662.50:  returns. $3,36;"; monthly. $790; vehicle ticket sales, $861.50; freight, collected, $275.60; freight prepaid, $31;  miscellaneous receipts, rents, op.sb  fares, etc.'. $283.30; total, $10,268.00  mese figures reveal tbe fact tha*  about 75 per cent, of the pede=triav  traffic was of local origin, the balance  of 25 per cent, represents the $3,3fir.  received from those making the re  turn trip.  Mr." Harry Mitch oil and bride (ne^  Richards), Fort William, Ont, and formerly of Melita. Man., who are touring the coast cities, spent a. counlf or  flays this -\\pek with Mr. and Mis  Richardson. C77 Nineteenth avenue  west.  Mr. and Mrs. E. Trimble arrived  home on Tuesday from a three months'  visit in Cumberland, England, their oic'  home.  Mrs. Mitten ar.d frmil-*. cf Manchester. England, have arrived in the city  and are residing at 27?2 Quebec street  WANT FIRE MACHINES IN PARADE  A delegation irom the trades and  labor council v.-aited upon Mayor Tay-  , lor on   Wednesday  morning with the  : request   that   he   allow   the   fire   hn1!  ��������� apparatus or at least a part of it to  be used  in the parade  ".  T -'ir Br\v  during the provincial exhibition.  VAN COLTER  TUESDAY, AUG.  Frallok and Harrison  Mount Pleasant CA RRIAGE PAINTERS  l    Work done Promptly and with Despatch 272 8th Avenue J������  Station now  a t  4 trains each way each day /]  If you are camping you can't afford to miss OCEAN-  PARK.     Call at 329 PenderiStreet  WEEK END RATES  To OCEAN PARK and WHITE rOTK good Saturday morning  to Monday night.  ���������?���������&>%<������>���������!���������<������><!  For good values in &  at 8 o'clock P. M., sharp  UNDER THE AUSPICES W. M. S.   "  THE PASTOR, REV. LASHLEY HALL, B. A., B.D.,  IN THE CHAIR  To hear D.\ C!2iter's presentation of th;s affecting story is a privilege not soon forgotten and is to become thoroughly acquainted , with  one d������ the most interesting characters ever given to the world.  The scene is laid in France, where, owing to financial depression, the  poorer classes suffer for the necessaries of life. Jean could secure no employment. He could starve himself���������the poor in seme 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 of glass 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 Jean, was arrested and received a heavy sentence, all the  circumstances of the case being considered. From that day Jean started to  harden and all humanity seems to turn its back on him. He tries to escape  several times, but fails, and each time yearn 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  where his jet factory is located. But his chief of police --uspects that Mr.  Mayor is the famous ex-convict. Jean Vai Jean, who escaper from the  clutches of the law. Jean realires he is discovered, and flies, with Javert,  the Chief of Police, in hot pursuit. Jean takes with him Cosette, a little  girl, the daughter of a woman whom he had ofttimes befriended.  To follow the movements of Jean Val Jean, Cosette and Detective Javert.  and mark the various steps by whicii 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 forget.  I REAL ESTATE AND INVESTMENTS  | Call on  f TRIMBLE  &  NORRiS,  * Cor. Broadway and Ninth Avenne '��������� %  ! TICKETS  25 cts |  i  Can be obtained any clay from tbe following:���������  Capt Saeret. ft tbe church cor. 10th��������� Ave and Ontario St.  Prs  WMS. Mrs. Beckett. 675 Broadway W. Phone L4915  Cor.-Sec --Mrs Craighead, 12-8th Avenjie E.   Phone L2370  USES OP SAWDUST.  Sawdust is usually regarded as an  objectionable product because it increases the danger of fire if deposited  near mills or lumber piles and necessitates either cartage with accompanying expense or the construction of a  "burner" and the use of conveyors or  carts to transfer it from the saws.  A double economy, however, is new  in progress. As a result of the use of  band saws ins'end of the old circular  and gang saws, a log that, under the  old "system produced S bean."!?, will  now produce 9, a v?vy substantial  increase in product with a corresponding decrease in the amount cf sawdust produced.  Owing to the chemical and mechanical  properties, it  produces  dynamite.  Used with clay and burned, it produces  a terra-ootta brick full of small cavi-  "ties that, owing to its lightness and its  properties as a non-conductor, makes  excellent -flre-prcof  material .for  partition  walls.    Treating it with  fused  caustic all-tali produces alcohol.   Mixed  1 with a suitable hinder and compressed,  it can be used for making mouldings  ard imitation carvings;   while, if mixed with Portland cement, it produces a  flooring material.    It is an  excellent  i packing   material   for   fragile   articles  ! and for dangerous explosives and can  I be used as packing in walls to make  | them sound-proof and  cold-proof.  r  MANY A MAN  Gets the reputation for  having a sour disposition  when the truth of the mat  ter is that he bus a sour  stomach.  Nyal's Dyspepsia Tablets  will Ixdp that man. Tlioy  contain pepsin and diastase iu scieufitic proportions. He can out, what  . lie likes and what the  pppsin fails to rii^ert tbe  diastase will lake care of.  A good digestion is a  blessing.  NYAL'S DYSPEPSIA TABLETS  bring a blessing.     Large  box 50c.  Hillcrest Pharmacy  (E. R. GORDON, Chemist)  '3214-   Westminster Ave.  PHONE 4667 Near IGth Avenue.  Large assortment of  JAPANESE BROOMS  Reg. 50c value for 25c.  MURRAY'S GROCERl  Corner 10th and Westrrlnsfer /.venut is'liliiifi  7;:-7|^|n||^|^|  R, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  THE WESTERN CALL, VAI..COUVB  ��������� MOUNT   PLEASANT   BRANCH  THE ROYAL BAKERY: Al CONFECTIONERY  BROADWAY, COR. WESTMINSTER AVE.  -��������� . : ; .���������. tr-���������  CAKES, PASTRY, BREAD, CONFECTIONERY  Spccial-ROYAL CROWN BREAD (5c. a LOAF)  Main Store - THE ROYAL-  430 WESTMINSTER AVE  ,    (Opposite City Hall)  PRAIRIE PRODUCE CO.  Phone 3973 - - 1941 Westminster Avenue.  i  New Laid Eggs  Orange Creamery Butter  Prairie Rose Orenmery Butter -  Fresh Alberta Dairy Butter  Fresh Alberta Dairy Butter in tubs  4oc doz.  3 lbs. for $1.00  3 lbs. for $1 00*  30c lb.  28c lb.  Fresh Buttermilk at all times.  Leave us your name and address and we will call on you  twice  week. " ' ���������  a  Scott & Gibson  2152 Westminster Avenne  PAINTERS, PAPERHA\GERS AND DECORATORS  The latest designs iu Wnllpniier.'  .."���������'���������' "���������  Estimates given ou all kinds of Painting, Pnperhftiigiug and.  Decorating.  Mechanic's  Atkins  ���������asm*  SteelSaws  Maydale and Keen Kutter Goods  A'jrent^���������",'^^^*v  ���������  SHIRWIN-WILLIAIVIS  PAINTS and VARNISHES  Q. E. McBRiD^&  Cof. 16th and Westttiitisti^Aves.  IN APPLE BLOOM.  'Oh,  the  glory' of the  orchards when  j        tire apple is in blcoih,   '  : And   a  million  swinging  censers   are  spilling their perfume!  When  the 'maples   stand   a-quiver   in  their frills, of tender green,  And the busy robins'building, in their  branches riiay be seen;  When the dogwoods light the fringes  of the woodland turning gray,  With the buds that swell to bursting  at the airy touch of .May.  And the wheat holds endless riot in the  bladed ranks that run  O'er the hillsides and' the valleys, in  the shadow 'and the sun,  While the la lit is in the clover, and  the criiiison-throated throng  Are pouring all (heir melodies in sweetest strains of song.  c The lindens fling their banners out,  the poplars laugh and play;  And the willows take a glory from the  coming of May,  While the fleecy clouds above us with  trailing shadows pass "  Across the  woven carpet of the soft,  enameled   grass;- .  While  the  killdee  calls  his  mistress  wheie the meadow runnels flow.  Where the cowslips edge the shadows  and the watercresses grow,  While'the marsh-frogs in the hollows.  '  and the blackbirds on the hills  Are alive with all the rapture the heart  ,      of Nature thrills,'  And the "hi aided bow of promise lightens every t a r.d of gloom,  For earth has never gladder time than  'mid "the apple-bloom. .,  .What  airy  grace  of greening  thingv  the' rolling'''landscape fills.  With plume and fut't of tender leaves.'  a-feathering the hills!    .  And far and wide the buttercups arc  " mining all their gold.   .,.-.....  While dandelions star the grass with  beauty as of old;  And forth" the. wild birds potur at morn  the sweetest.wine'of. song,  As' ff the- world' had never known .a  jarring note pf wrong: ...  For surly storms of; winter again have  flown away,.;   .'.'���������;.���������������������������-.- -.-   ..-.,���������  And-eai'th^ is all transfigured  in the  V -  glory of the May;"  With her heinig full of rapture,and a  songful bear of rhyme.  What is there like.her gladness in the a  apple-blooming time?  ���������Benjamin  F.  Leggett  putation making campaign. All members'agreed to care for and spray their  orchards as stipulated by the rules of  the Association. Incidentally, too, all  fruit was to be marketed through the  centrai agency. The results have been  little short of phenomenal. The orchard acreage has been largely increased, Norfolk apples are now held  as second to none in the markets of,  the world and the profits have been  most gratifying; As a con sequence,  land values, in the last six years, have  doubled.  And this has been accomplished  mainly by selecting the crop best adapted to the soil. The work that the  Commission of Conservation has undertaken, of classifying lands according  to the character of the soil to determine what crops can most profitably  be grown, is therefore a task of no  small importance. If the Commission  points out the crops that'pay the best  on different soils, both the farmer and  the nation will be the richer for it.  j .,-,-  K-  McQov/en & Salter  ' Phone 4607  y::kkM  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.  f  A WISE BULLET.  Cooper drew hisl revolver and fired  two shots.    One of the bullets ~tock |  effect in the forehead of the assailant  To the Religious Editor.  The following ministers will occupy  the respective pulpits of the Methodist  churches in the city and New Westminster on August 14 and 21. These  gentlemen are delegates with many  others to the quadrennial General Conference convening August 15 in Victoria, and will arrive here on Saturday  by special train bringing-delegates  from different parts.of Canada, from  ohe ������������������' ocean to the other. The Conference will be in session two weeks and  successful efforts were made to secure j  their hleeting.on the Western seaboard  in this occasion, the first time in their  ecclesiastical history. The General  Conference is the legislative body of  the whole church, consisting , of one  minister to every twelve ministers In  the Connexion, and an equal;.number  of laity; and is one of the most important ecclesiastical bodies on the  contineht7 Steps are being taken to  have a number of delegates see around  Vancouver oh arrival of train, the  others proceeding direct to Victoria.  Wesley Church, a.m. Rev. O. Darwin,  p.m. Rev. A. E. Smith.  Mt: Pleasant, a.m. Rev: A. E. Smith,  p.m. Rev. O. Darwin;   ;/  ���������   Sixth Avenue, a.mi Rev.7 Dr. Chown-  p.ni. ;?|Rev.Br. ChoWn.  Kitsilano, a.m., Rev. James Endicott,  p.m. Rev. Dr. Heartz. ,  South     Kitsilano, '::.a.iq.   Rev.   Di\  HekVtz, p.m. Rev. James Endicott.  Central,;a.m.,,Rev. 'Dr.' Woodsworth,  lion.JRev./T. C. Buchanan.    ^  GratidTView, a.m Rev T. C"! Buchari-  ah, {|l"in. Hev. Dr. Woodsworth.:"7  . Robson',Memorial,  a.ni.  Rev.  C.  11.  HuesBs, pim. Rev. Dr. ftiddell.  Moimtain   View,   a.m.   Rev.   Melvin  ICE  CREAM  t For LAWN PARTIES and SOCIALS  per gallon, $2.00  * 7        *-7-. "' . ���������'-'  Special Discount to Fraternal : Orders   and  Ghurches...   7  THE  EVIDENCE  LOCATED.  "Did you sweep your room, Bridget?"  "Faith an' I did, mum.   If yez don't  believe me, look under the bed."������������������Life.  Jnd^endemt  *Mg  A SIMPLE SOLUTION.  "Repent the words the defendant  woman plaintiff in a case of slander  being tried in the First Criminal Court  of Newark recently.  "I'd rather not," bashfully replied  the defendant. "They were hardly  words to, tell to a gentleman."  "Whisper them to the judge, them"  magnimously suggested: counsel���������ana  the court was obliged to rap for  order.���������-Llppincott's.  ore  (Lepatourel$ McRAE) ;;' $  % Cor. 7th U Westminster  % Avenues 'V  %   ...,  and he dropt to the cement walk.   The i Taylor, jun. Rev. Prof. Andrews  other fled.���������News item in the Chicago  Daily Journal.  Tattered Timothy���������"Pve been tramp-  in' four years, ma'am, an' it's .all  'cause I heard that the doctors recommended walkin' as the best exercise."  Mrs. Prirnm���������"Well/ the doctors are  right.    Walk along."���������Tit-Bits.  PRACTICAL HORSESHOES j  Oscar Kidd  Between Sixth and .Seventh  .    Avenues  Special attention given to jLaoe  and Inerfering Horses.  PRINCE   EDWARD   STREET  J  Mount Pleasant Livery     ,  JtfEW STABLES - -.      NEW EQUIPMENT.  ^2545 HOWARD STREET     -    -    PHONEI845  HACKS, BROUGHAMS, SURREYS,  -      SINGLE AND DOUBLE DRIVERS. 7  Night Orders promptly attended to.  j..������-4>-* '������jk 'ft* ^{M������'<3'^^^<*-������S"*,������2>,������-<|'^,<t',������i  i  [THE STERLING DRY GOODS  AND MILLINERY HOUSE  3218 Westminster Avenue  MARKET  RATES.  Considerate Motorist���������"I'm awfully  sorry I knocked yoia -down���������rhoire you  aren't hurt, Now, ���������vv'hat can il give  you?"  Yokel���������"Well, zur, 'ow much do 'ee  generally- give?"���������Tit-Bits. - - - - - -    - -  A CROP THAT PAYS.  No farmer can malvfctlie broad state-!son, p.m. Rev. Dr. Levi Curtis.  Grace, a.m. Rev. Prof. Andrews, p.m.  Rev. Jlelvin Taylor.  Dirndas Street, a.m. Rev. Wm. Harrison, -p.m. Rev. Dr. .Manly Benson.  !    Trinity, a.m. Rev. Dr. Riddell, p.m.  "Rev. C. H. Huestls.  Ferris Road, a.m. Rev: J. F. German,  p.m. Rev. Wm. Harrison.  North Vancouver, a.m., Piev. James  Livingstone, p.m. Rev. James Livingstone.  ;  New Westminster.  Queen's Avenue. Rev. Dr. Young,  both  services.  Sixth Avenue. Rev. I-leber Crews,  both services.  ~~" Sapperton,'"Rev:" JrPr" Wilsoii.^lidth:  services.  August 21 (subject to alteration)  Wesley Church, a.riu Rev. Dr. John-  SPECIAL THIS WEEK  SLAUGHTER SALE OF CHILDREN'S DRESSES  "        Must be cleared out.  xt>.������~-t'^-������&'������*t'Ji*^c3i*'*$**M������>^'{������>^$#*^>#r^'**,**^,*#*f3*^0^  ment that one crop pays better t.luMi  another. The amount of the return  depends largely, upon the character  of the land on. which the crop is  grown. One kind of land brings the  greatest return from a. certain, crop:  another piece of land of different qna^  ity would perhaps yield a very small  return if sowed" to the same crop.  Finding out the particular class of  crops the land is best suitf^d to growing is therefore a very important matter for the wide-awake farmer.  A splendid example of what can te  gained   by  the  intelligent  adaptation  of (crops  to  soil   conditions  Is   to  be  found  in  the  county  of  Norfolk,  Ontario.    In certain parts of that county  there are considerable areas of sandv  ��������� (land that cannot hope to compete with  I'llieavier, richer .soils in the growing of  * : wheat and other staple grains.    Thus-,  ������c I farmers who attempted to grow these  X j crops found that their profits were not  j j as satisfactory as might have been de-  l i sired.    Some   years   ago.   however,   a  *? ] few men noted that, the soil  and cli-  <f j mate of the country were well suited  ������������>  to growing fruit, especially apples. The  !   Norfolk Fruit Growers' Association was  $������������&?  formed and forthwith started on a re-  Ben-  -���������^J������-*-1������M  Mt. Pleasant, a.m. Rev. Manly  son, p.m. Rev. Manly Benson.  Sixth Avenue, a.m. Rev. S. T.. Bartlett, p.m. Rev. S. T. Bartlett.  Kitsilano. a.m. Rev. Dr. Levi Curti?  p.m. .Rev. Dr. Johnson.  Central, a.m. Rev. G. W. Henderson  p.m. Rev. Dr. McCamus.  Grand View. a.m. Rev. D. McCamus.  pra, Rev. G. W, Henderson.  Robson   Memorial,  a.m.  Rev.  T. Ti.  Darby, p.in. Rev. W. H. Ditchon.  Mountain v������pw. a.m. Rev. J. H. Ro-  h'nson, p.m. R*3"   "   O. L^tt;  Grace,   a.m.   Rev.   F.  G.   Lett.   p.m.  Pev .1. H. Robinson.  Dundas Street, a.m. Rev. W. H. Dit-  <"hon, ji.ni. Kev. T. B. Darbv.  Trinitv. ." i". Rev. Geo. Steele, p.in  Rev. Benj. Hills.  Ferris  Road. a.m.  Rev: Benj  p.m. Rev. George Steele.  North Vancouver, a.m. Rev. J  cher, p.m. Rev. J. I.'Pitcher.  New Westminster.  Queen's Avenue, Rev. Wm. Sparlin;--  D.D. (both services).  Sixth   Avenue,  Rev.  W.  H.  Emsley  'both services).  Sapiterton, Rev. Prof.  Patton   tboib  services).  Save the Pieces  If you have the misfortune to  break your glasses and we will  be able to fit another lens exactly  the same or if you happen to  lose them  Our Expert Optician  by the aid of the latest scientific  method of eye testing will fit  you another pair as good,   if not  better than the old ones.  .-ft BIGGER  WATCHMAKER and TEWELLKR  143 Hastings, W.  Opposite Province  If  Have Had a good picture' of  yourself you need jiot feel  discouraged. All the more  reason jto try a really skilled  artist, one who has made a  life study of the human face  "and who stands'second none  in photographic ability.  Satisfaction assured when  you have a photo made by  WEll]BXm:D  this MOUNT  PLEASANT  PHOTOGRAPHER  COR. WESTMINSTER AVE. and BROADWAY  OPP. FIRE HALL  PM  Hi!  I. Pit  TP you Intend to Camp or go on a Vaca-  ��������� tion Trip, remember that the accurate  and reliable STEVENS RIFLES, PISTOLS AND SHOTGUNS are made in  Style* and Models suitable to every requirement of the shooter. Our RIFLES  AND SHOTGUNS also posse** the*Take-  Down" feature, which means that tha  STEVENS can be carried in it Trunk,  Grip or ���������mall Package*  Where not soM by Loral MetdKnti, ������e ������hlp  direct, EXI'KliSS FKHl'AlD. upur. iccript of  ^Cauloif Price.  ii  '   07" Sen,! for Latest Cat-ilotr: a 160.  r.ige Book of keaHy  Reference  for   prcsen t  and rrosiicttivc   shoott-rs.  Profusely Illuslnti-'l an<i replete with STEVliNS   I-'irc  Arm Infonii-ttion.     MailcJ  for 6 cents in stamps. |  ;������������������ I  TORONTO!  FURNITURE  STORE f  3334 Westminster Avenue.  Beds, Bed   Springs   and Mat- .*  tresses,    Dressers    and  Stands, %.'  Extension   and Kitchen Tahles, *  Carpet Squares, Linoleums, Oil V  Cloth  with   leather  seats,  Easy f  Chairs,     Sofas,     Ciocker.vwa-e, *  Japanese    Spuares,    all    sizes, *  Rugs, Lace Curtains and  Poles, f  M. H. COWAN.  i  If it is  First   Class  SHOEMAK-  ING and SHOE REPAIR-  ING  yon want, go to  R. PETERS & CO.  25)1 Westminster Ave.  (Near Broadvk'a}')  We guarantee our worn to be as good"  as any in the city.  I *':>--3'v'-'-!-'3>v(J������:������S..:.(j..;������j,.;.,j,.;.1-,.������i.,:1.%.7..������.)s>.i.  t������.J.  "GUNS AND GUNNING"  By Dis Basra  will T������c mail-d Co an/ atl-  . dress for w cents in sumt>s.  J. STEVENS ARMS  & TOOL CO.  Z.C.SI/.U.^^  P.O. Box5001  Cbicspee Fallf,  Maisacbaietts, U. S. A.  The best stock of ARMS, %  I AMMUNITION, CUTLERY, J  \% and SPORTING GOODS can ?  ' ���������'; be found at the store of . *  A "1*  \iChas. E. Tisdall f  %        G1X-G20 Hastings St.        f  '*.. ,'k ������ X  'i'-.-<i>'.-'i>vvvvv'c".'<j?'.������-'-:-Ov-3ivt3M-j������3,^^,vj.  Keelers Nursery ^  \  For Choice Pot Plants  cALSO BASKETS AND TUBS AT A SACRIFICE  cAU in first class condition.  PHONE R2196  Cor FIFTEENTH and WESTMINSTER AVENUE  i'i WfptWV C^TT   VANCOUVER   BRITISH COLUMBIA'  HMWiuxiMeKnMi  llWMttCC  We Want Your  LOC  *  I  ITEMS  OF  INTEREST  SEND THEM IN.  Modesty has nothing  with the matter.   You  owe it to your friends  to announce their visit  or   your   own   social  events.  -  Help us to rnake  Mount Pleasant a  HOME CENTRE  It helps to Boost  VoUfc WAHID!  VISITING FRIENDS  are glad to have mention macU of their visit;  friends are found that  you otherwise would  have no knowledge of  being near. Besides all  this it makes the community more .homelike.  *^v*>  Drop us a card or  PHONE  1405 PHONE  THE  Western  2408 Westm'steriRd  TO COUNT. UP  CANUCK HEABS  How the Census of the Dominion will  he Taken.  Iniquisitive Gentleman Will Call First  ol' Next June and Ask all About You.  The next census of Canada will be  taken under date of June 1st, \911,  and will embrace the subjects of population, mortality, minerals, fisheries  and dairy products.  Population will be recorded under  the heads of residence and persona!  description; citizenship, nationality  and religion; profession,^ occupation  and trade, or means cf living; wage  earnings and insurance; education ami-  language spoken, and infirmities.  Every person living on the first of  June will be entered on the schedule  of population by name, as member of a  family, institution or household, to -  gether with the place of habitation, sex  relationship to head of tthe family or  household, and whether single, mar -  ried,, widowed, divorced or legally separated. The month of birth, year of  birth and age at last birthday will also be recorded.  WHERE YOU COME PROM.  Entries will be made for each person  to show the country or place of birth,  year or immigration to Canada if born  elsewhere, year of naturalization if  formerly an alien, and also racial or  tribal origin, nationality and religion.  Every person of alien birth who has be  come a naturalized citizen is a Canadian by nationality; and every British subject with residence in Canada  as well as every native of Canada who  has acquired citizenship by birth oi  naturalization, is also a Canadian fa>  nationality, but there is no Canadian  by racial or tribal origin, unless the  Indians are so counted.  WHAT YOU DO.  Every person having an occupation  or trade will be entered for it. but if  employed in the census year at some  other occupation for part for part or  whole time he will be so recorded also.  If the person is working on his own account, the entry will be so made. An  entry is also required to be made showing where the person is employed, as  on farm, in woolen mill, at foundry  shop, In drug store, etc.  Wage earners-are entrered to show  ���������So number of weeks employed in 1910  at chief occupation or trade: at other  than chief occupation, if any; the  hours of working time per week at  chief occupation, or at other occupation  if any; the total earnings in 1910 at  chief occupation; the total earnings at  other than chief occupation; and the  rate per hour when employed by the  hour.  Entries are required to be made for  each person showing the amount of  insurance held at date of the census  upon life, as well as against accident  or sickness, together with the cost of  such insurance in the census year.  WHAT YOU KNOW.  Under the heading of education and  language records will be taken for  every person of five years of age and  oy_ershowing_the_.numberof months ai  school in 1910, and if the person can  read and write, and the language commonly spoken by each person. Tht  cost of education in 1910 for persons  over' 16 years o������ age at college, .con -  vent or university is also called for.  - WHAT AILS YOU.  SPAIN AND  TH^ VATICAN  (By Frank I... Vosper.)  Whoever has folowed the course of  events in Spain with any interest dur-i  ing'.the past forty years must have'  observed that the Church of Rome has  been consistent with its ancient policy  of bitterly opposing all who are striving for civil and religious equality and  when the choice has been between  two parties nearly equally balanced in  the matter of intolerance and bigotry  her lot has been cast with the party  which appeared able to ,master the  strongest battalions. The Inquisition  was established in Spain at the end  of the 14th century; but the one who  gave it complete organization and enforced its requirements was the infamous Domingo Torquemada who was  appointed Inquisitor General in 1483.  In 1697, when Charles II. of Spain  was married to Louise of Orleans a  grand "Auto Cafe" formed part of the  marriage solmnities, and for 14 hours!  the young couple sat and witnessed)  the burning of 23 "heretics." When|  the French under Joseph Bonaparte  entered Madrid in 1808 they abolished  the. Inquisition and the world was hor-  rifled-at what was revealed when the  dungeons of the Inquisition were made  to yield up their secrets. On the restoration of the Bourbons in 1814 the  Inquisition was re-established by the  half imbecile Ferdinand VII. Six  years later (1820) the people of Madrid rose and burned the palace of the  Inquisition which however was not  finally abolished until 1834.  NOTICE. '  TAKE NOTICE that I, John Hammond, of Nelson Island, occupation  farmer, intend to apply for permission  to purchase the following described  lands: ���������  Commencing at a post planted at  th* South East corner of Pre-emption  No. 2131, being about 3-4 miles in a  South Easterly direction from mouth of  creek in Billings Bay (Nelson Island)  about. 1-2 mile from the entrance of  bay. thence North 40 chains; thence  East 20 chains; thence South 40  chains; thence West 20 chains to stake  of commencement, containing SO acres.  JOHN HAMMOND.  April 4 th, 1910.  VI  I  if ������&������������������������!  OF     QUALITY  LAND ACT  New Westminster Land District.  District of New Westminster.  TAKE notice that 1. Irving L. Bain  of Vancouver, B. C, occupation wood  dealer, intend to apply for permission  to purchase the following described  lands: Commencing: at a post planted  at the north-east corner of I.ot 19  thence north 20 chains, thence west 80  SS* & ltence 8������uth 20 cha,n������- thence  east 80 chains more or less to point of  commencement.  ' ."' IRVING L. BAIN  April 18th, 1910.  I  Phone 1360  ���������We-hear a good deal about this-  store being "Too Dear." We  challenge comparison with- any  store in the city in staple lines  of goods. Of course we hear  now Jand 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 aud vegetables- on  hand.  In 1851 Queen Maria Isabella made  the "Concordat" or agreement with  the Pope for the suppression of heresy  and it was the attempt to enforce the  provisions of this agreement coupled  with her scnadalous life which led to  the revolution of 1868. On the Queen's  abdication a provisional government  was formed, led by men of broad liberal views, chief among whom were  Sagaata, Terrano, Topete and Prim representing the civil, military and naval authorities. In the Spring Of 1869  a measure, was introduced into the  Cortes for the granting a certain  amount of religious liberty. While  this was being discussed a circumstance occurred which materially assisted its passing. It was this: Near  the center of the city of Madrid wa*  a large open plot of ground which rose  toward the center into a high mound,  the whole being overgrown with weeds  and strewed with rubbish. This place  which bore tbe ominous name of "The  burning place of the cross,'was being  excavated for building sites. It was  found to consist of ashes, charred  wood and bones, fragments of old  chain and staples, partially burnt halx.  much of it women's hair, and the soil  when exposed to the heat of the sun  had a horrible oily appearance which  clearly Indicated what it was composed  of. This circumstance was taken ad-  of. This circumstance was taken advantage of by the advocates of toleration, and I well remember how that  one of them, Senor Eschegary, member  for the Basque Provinces, stated in his  speech that during the 350 years in  which the rules of tbe Inquisition were  enforced 2,200 persons consisting of  Christians,7'cJews^an^''~&Ib^amme4aW  were burnt alive at that spot. "And all  was done," exclaimed the fiery young  Spaniard "by the orders of that holy  man���������the Pope." The measure passed  the Cortes' and placed Spanish Protestants in somewhat the same position in which the German Protestants  XAM> ACT.  New Westminster  Land   District.  District of New Westminster.  TAKE notice thai Klla Deboo. of Vancouver, B. c��������� occupation nurse. Intends  to apply for permission to purchase the  following described lands:���������  Commencing at a pout planted at the  Northeast corner of T. L. 20021; thence  52 chains, more or leas. North; thence  ���������0 chains, more or le������8. West; tiience 80  chains, more ������r lens. South; thence 80  chains, more or less East, to point of  commencement, containing six hundred  ann forty YJI10) acres, more or less.  ELLA DEBOO,  ������,.,..        Name of Applicant.  William John Pascoe. Agent.  Date. April 15th. 1810.  LAMONTC GROCERY  2243 WesfraiBster Av������.  Near Corner-Tth-  r*i't'ii'iH'iiniiii>���������>> in $ i|i  WRINGER ft DOERR  BELT LINE BROKERAGE  63 Broadway,. B.      Phone 9761  Choice Lots in South Vancouver,  and up.  ������������������������ ���������������������������������'��������� "i *A< ��������� ��������� '��������������������� s ��������� ������������������������-  WPS**  Take netlce that I. w. J. Pascoe, of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation Broker, In-  JhHa#inf������?Iy 'o������"-permission; .to purchase  the following -described lands:���������   .  Commencing at a post planted at the  ������?1ww,"'* corner .������������������f-Dlatrict Lot 1496,  KT * mF8?* ,B,M������r������ ������f Howe Sound, thence  ���������w ������ 20KJ!h*.,^!; thence North 40 chains:  thence East 20 chains; thence North ������o  chains; thence West 80 chains, more or  -i������if'*J?*.:. *"?���������*��������� Hne: thence Southwesterly, following the meander of said  shore line. 80 chains, more or less, to  point of commencement, containing 160  acres, more or less. >  o  _ WILLIAM JOHN PASCOE.  February 4th. mo.  ASKE HALL  1540 Fifth Ave., West  tEtxr REgrr  Private Duces.   Qeaeral Meettafs  % PHONE L&RJ364  ASKE  2038 GRANVILLE ST.  ���������**'l,***fr**fr������H'*<HH^^  I     Tor Estimates on PlumMw^  I HOT AIR OR WATER HEATINQ  I PHONE   5545  I 310 Proadway ������      Vancouver  The last question on the schedule ofl were'placed, by the treaty of Angsburg  population relates to infirmities. It  calls for a record of each person having an infirmity. If blind, deaf and  dumb, crazy or lunatic, idiotic or silly,  a record thereof will be made in ,the  proper column, and the age at which  the infirmity appeared is. required to  be specified.  WESTERN FARMER8 A3 OIL  CON8UMER8.  Extracts from a New York Journal  are beeing qnoted    and    commented  upon, and are of interest now that  oil   propositions   are   numerous    and  several Canadian flotations are being  considered.    The  article referred  to  states   that   the    North-West    Grain  Dealers'   Association    will    consume  between August and the end of December beteween 2% and Z% million gal-  lone   of  gasolene    and    naphtha  in  elevation engines, and the oil engines  for traction  purposes  are  constantly  on the increase throughout the new  West.    The explanation made is .that  coal is scarce and expensive in the  great wheat  belt,    and    that    gang  ploughs carrying from ten to twelve  blades -sach can, by the consumption  of oil, be profitable used.   The writer  of the article states:   "I know of a  Standard   Oil  shipment  of  forty-two  car loads of oil to one town out there  of  from   1,500  to  2,000   inhabitiants.  I Agriculture has become an oil business as well as a land business."  in 1555.  When Amadeus, Duke of Savoy, abdicated the throne of Spain in 1874,  after strenuously endeaVoring for two  years to govern the Spaniards, a republic was proclaimed, and Don Carlos,  father of the present pretender to the  throne, under the sanction and blessing  of the Pope, who four years previously  had been declared infallible, raised insurrection, and spread ruin and desolation through the northern and eastern  provinces. To encourage his soldiers  about 20,000 "scapularies" were distributed in the army and after being  duly "blessed" were sold at 50 cents  each. These "scapularies" consisted  of a square piece of flannel with a  heart embroidered in the center and  the words, supposed to be addressed  to any bullet or bayonet that might  come that way, "Hold! the heart of  Jesus is with me.' This was warranted  to keep the wearer from injury unless (a wise provision this) he was in  mortal sin. After a couple of years  desultory fighting Don Carlos met a  disastrous defeat near Bilboa, and,  judging from the number of his followers wearing "scapularies" who  strewed the .heights of Sommoirastro  there must have been a very considerable number of them in "mortal  sin."  Meanwhile a strong feeling in favor of the son of the deposed queen  had been growing among the people  who were yeary of the state of anarchy into which the country was  plunged and the infallible pope with-  Your Patronage cordially solicited.  B.C. Ornamental Iron & Fence Co., Ltd.  PHONE 657������ COR. WESTMINSTER AVE. and FRONT St  drew bis blessing from Don aCrlos  and bestowed it on Alphohso XII.  Don Carlos, after some more desultory fighting, retired in disgust, but  what became of the remaining "scapu-  lories never transpired. Now his son,  Don Jaime, with the blessing of the  Church, again transferred to his  branch of the family, is trying to  overturn the government of Alphpnso  XIII and there may be a new issue of  "scapularies," but all lovers of liberty  of conscience will watch the progress  of the struggle with intense interest,  THE ADVANTAGE OF POVERTi  It was not the intention of the ofl  boy to be smart, and luckily for-  his "employer did not take his ansl  as smart. The "boss" had forgow  his own penknife, and everybody el  it seemed had forgotten his. Fie/  says a'writer in the Washington S|  he called the office boy.  The youth was able to furnish  desired article.  "How is it, Tommy," asked the  "that you alone   of my whole ou  force, always seem to have your k|  with you?" '  "I guess,"  answered the boy,  and  their   sympathies   will   be   with  those who are simply trying to cur-' because my wages are so low thi  tail the power and curb the preten- can't afford more than one pai:  sions of the eclesiastical party. trousers."  m '-������,k  iK.r:.v  * 'i'-:i'k %?JsateS&*:iSft  i$0k/klk!^$^$\  THF. WESTERN CALL. VANCOIJVB  PLEASANT OHROH.-  Cornei  Tenth n.re. mid Oncatip  7 CHURCHES  Baptist  ������������������-~^��������� ���������^ -  ILVJ. Cor- 10th Av<\ and Quebec St.  .JttEV. id. EviiBT'OS, B. A., ruotor.^  ,  ~- 350 13th Avenue, East.  Ipreachiitg Services���������11 *. ut.   and  7:3'  p.m.   Suuday. School at 2:30 p. in.  |j -Y. P. U.���������Monday, 8 p.m.  * Methodist  w  ^Services���������Preaching at 11 a. m airl ai  7:00 p. m.      Sunday School aucLBibl'  > Class at 2:30 p. in.  Kev. VV. La.sui.ky Hall, B.A.B D  ���������.Pastor.'  Parsoimce 123 movent!) avenue, weal.   Tele  if)one :i(i-M.    Presbyterian  IT. PLEASANT Church���������  Corner Ninth uve. itinl Quebec si'.  Sunday Services���������Public wor.-hip ai  11 u. in  aud 7:00 p. ui ; Suuday school  and Bible Class at 2:30 p.  in.;    Mon  It  day���������Christian Eudcavor at 8:00p. .in  Wednesday���������Prayer Meeting al 8:0i  p.  ui.   Friday���������Choir practice.  Kev. J. W. VVoodside, M. A.,  |Kes. 170.Ninth hvc. W      -Tel. B:!SU������.    Pastoi  w  ESTM1NSTER Church���������  Cor. WeJton and 2fith.   Oi; >;.):������  of Wesiiuin.-ter Ave.  CH.������I  8EKvices���������Sunday l':(K)a. m. and 7:*.  ]p. ui,   Suuduy School 2:80.  I^eduesday���������Piaver meeting 8:00 p. m  Rev. J. a. Cami'Ron, B. A.,  ResMemre ('or. Quebec and 21sl. PaatOI  Anglican  JT. MICHAELS���������  Ouruer 9th ave. and Prinze Edward -i  Ikvices���������Morning Prayer at 11 a. ���������������  [iaud Eveu.-ong at 7 :30 p. iu. each Sun  Klay. Holy Communion on .first auc  | third Sundays iu each mouth aire;  f Morning prayer, and ou second auc  iffonrtti Suiid",*sHt b:00 p. m. Sun  f;tlay School at 2:30 p.hi. flj  ,:^  Rev G. H. Wilson", Rector/  Hecioi y, Cor. Ave. 8th anrt I'rinec Edward St.  Telephone U-Mil. ������t- S������������  hEKTKA^ UAPJ 1ST CHUKCii���������  Corner Tenth Ave. and Laurel ������t.  IRVICES -Preachinp  at   11  a.m.   am.  [7:30 p.m   Sunday School at 2.80 p.m  Iev- P. Clifton Parker, M. A ,., ,���������  nth Ave, w   Pastoi  Latter Day Saints  Reorganized church of christ-  987, Ninth avenue east. 7    1'  I'rvices���������Every Suuday evening at h  (o'clock.   Sunday school at 7 o'clock  ���������Prayer Meeting Wednesday at 8 p. m  1 .IS. Raisjey. Elder.  LODGES  lependtnt Orqer  or OddfellbW ^  fT. PLEASANT Lodge No^ J������.  ,,  Meets every Ttiesday at78 p.1 in  In I. O. O.-F. -Hall ���������'Westmiuster: aye.  It.  Pleasant.     Sojourning brethrei  lordiallv invited to attend.  lCauiobeli,-' Noble Grand, Adela P. O  )ouglast Vice Grand, 20th & West.r.  frs Se well, Rec. Sec. 4si ~tu ave. e. -  Uoval Orange Lodge  T. PLEASANT L. O. L.  No.  18fi  Meets the 1st aud 3d Thursday ol  each month ar 8 p. in .  "  the K. of P H ill.  ,    All-    visiting  .Brethrei  cordially welcome.  John Coville, W. M.  \v> lSth nve..w.  N. E.'-Loughf.ed, Secy  725 17th ave, W.  PS(ii|  Independent Order foresters  xurt Vancouver no.  vas-  . Meets 3d and 4th Mondays of eac)  Bonth at 8 p. m.. iu the-Oddfellows  [all, Mt. Pleasant.     Visiting breth-  1 ahvavs welcome.  H- Haxkiks, Chief Rauper  M. J.OrbhaX, .Uec. Sec.  :W7 l'riiut������street, CitT  Is Penoellv,.Financial Secretary.  ���������' 237 Eleventh avenue cas  Piano Tun ing  Expert R^epair Work.  Factory Experience  -.    Best References  W. J. GOARD.  He your orders at the Western ("all  FLOUR  ^  Try our  Imperial Brand  The Best Bread Flour.  FEED  Ijiest quality of HAY, GRAIN,  CHOP and POTLTRY  SUPPLIES.  fratt's Poultry  Food  The wonderful egg rroduce;-.  ; 7 A BOX. 25j and 50c.  u W. KEITH  foadway and Westminster Read  PHONE 1637  J  frtfjr^rx.-.-.vnr.-^, y ������'������*njf >-f; 'T~g  AND  oilse  6  0  ii.  H  T  FOR CSSH  We Sell  f  We have a  variety in the  house necessi-  RATTA'NChAIRS  KITCHEN FURNITURE  BEDROOM Fl'I TINGS  garden chairs  You  connot   afford to miss our  values.  1 ���������  L*������  Ballard  1024 Westminster Ave.  '8 WOE  If a pinch "of butter is added to  green gooseberry (art when ��������� cooking  is mtich. improved in flavoiv  it  BE. VISIONS 0  :    A HUMBLE  .��������� Scatter salt on tlie carpet when  sweeping-and you will not only'find ��������� if.  has a cleansing effect, but that it also  keeps away moths.  To remove fly spots from ' mirrors  ���������and .picture-glasses,"take-a cloih ar.d  dip in a little pure paraffin, rub the  spots well, then polish with a dry duster or chamois.  The dust cloth for any room  should be washed and dried after each  dusting operation. Dirty dus't cloths  d,o more.harm than good in cleaning a  room.  To prevent the coiners of rugs from  curling, get some furniture webbing,  such as used for holding springss in  place, and sew it along the edges of  the rug on the wrong side.  Lemon juice applied with' a camel,- hiiir brush is very good for tender  or ulcerated gums. It should be lightly brushed on the affected parts, care  being taken not to'touch/the teeth.  Much time is saved; if paper linings  for,cake irms are cut in quantities and  kepV ready f������" "instant use in a dusr.  proof bo^ with'lisht'Hd.    "  A little muriatic- ael������! added7 to tiie  rinsing water after a blue and w!iiis  fibre rug is scrubbed with soap and1  water will help to restore: the color.  A. clean cloth dipped in hot _.waiter,-,  tben, a, saucer of ;brah, will speedily  clean white paint without injury "to it.  The soft brart acts' like soap oh'the  dirt. >  There is only one way to havo good  scvants; that is tc be worthy of being  well served.  1  ������������������ Peppermint lozenges   are invaluab'c  to check a^ cold cr a chill.- hut   they  bliould be of ihe best quality,  under 'the heading:-  . A good silence cloth for the di'inor  tpble can be made with^w double thickness of white flannel laid with the soft  side on the inside and iiuilted on the  machine; edge with a binding of white  tape.  ��������� A sticky cake or bread pan should  not be cleaned with a knife or.ar.y-  -thing which will  scratch  the .surface-  and make sticking more probably there  pfter. For this reason the    crust    of;  bread often advised as a cleaner is nc t j  desirable. :  Canned fruit, is greatly improved by  -standing at least an hour in the a'::  thus restoring the oxygen and ma!:;n;j  it much richer.  I  j    When washing knives never    allo'-v  I the handles to go into the water, .a:-.'  tlus discolors them and often loosstn  them. A good plan is tn put the knivc  I in a. jug of water with just enough w-i-  j ter to cover the plates and afterwwd  I rub them with a doth.  I        -     '      I-. .    ���������'    ���������'  L^Jn-washing ���������white-ribbon-tiie-\va!������--  j should be warm rather than hot. and  the soap a fine white one. Rinse "in  two clear waters and one strong blue  I ft v   '  ! one.  Paper wrapipngs should never be left  on meat or any other damp'kinds'of  food longer than is really necessary  Paper (being a compound of rags. lime.  etc., with acids and various chemical.;  intermixed), is clearly not fit for keeping such things in for any length ot  time.  People often spoil their w.ills , by  driving in nails haphazard, only to  find-the nails bend because they are  being hammered agains tthe brickd.  The right way is to pierce the w-il!  with a darning needle to find tlie crevice between the bricks and then to  drive in the nail.  A vinegar and bran poltice in in-!  valuable for pains and aches of all j  kinds. To make it moisten some bra:i 1  with vinegar, heat in a sauce pah or J  in the oven until it is nearly boiling,  then put the mixture in a flannel bag.!  Stick up the opening, and apply the i  poultice as hot as possible. i  Tea is very much improved if the  milk taken with it is made hot. If one  is likely to be subject to great fati^u.?.  or going on a long journey, tea made  with boiling milk instead of water will  be found a most sustaining and delicious beverage. The tea pot must be well  heated before the tea is placed in it.  i  I    Feather beds and pillows sometimes  ; have an unpleasant odor  after being.j  ; put away for a time.   Set them   cn a i  , clothes line in the sun and air    tor  j two or three days, and then give them  a thorough drying before a cle^r fire;  If this is not successful, empty the  j pillowg. have the ticks washed and the  J feathers thoroughly purified.  ��������� By Warren G. Partridge.  . Of air American poets, with the single exception of Longfelow, 'Whittier  has been the most beloved and most  popular. It is said that-Whittier has  done as much for the scenery of New  England as Walter Scott did for Scotland. Many of his poems, such .as  "Telling the Bees," are as fine as any  in the English language. Did this  great man in youth have a "pu'.l"?  Was he born with a silver spoon in his  mouth? How dees-it come to pass  that his name resounds around the  world, wherever the English language  is read or translated? The purity of  his soul as a boy gave him a vision.  John Greenleaf Whlttier was a farmer's boy. His father had a little farm  in the hamlet of Haverhill, Mass.  Haverhill was at that time a little  farming village. The farm was small  and poor, and there was a struggle to  make.a living. The little farm was  burdened with debt. His parents had  no spare money, and had to practice  the most rigid economy. The boy's  first duties were those of a farmer's  boy, driving the cattle to and from  pasture, riding to mill, fetching in  wood for the "undying kitchen fire,"  "and helping in. the labors of haying  and harvest. There were potatoes to  plant arid to7digi arid a vegetable gar  den to weed, and hundreds of little  duties about the house, and the farm,  and the barn. His school was for only  twelve weeks' in a year���������in the 'depth,  of winter���������and-s-half a mile distant.  Besides working ;on the farm, this  noble country boy helped his hardworking mother, who not only did her  own.housework, but also did the spinning and ���������sveaving of the linen and wol-  en cloth out of which the clothes of  the family were made. This boy did  not have stylish clothing, but he dressed in "homespun," and his mctherc,was  his tailor. His parents were Friends,  and the boy used to drive to the  Friends' Meeting house for worship on  Sunday at Amesbury, which was eight  miles away. The boy loved nature,  and this helped in giving him a puie  heart and a healthy mind. He loved  to -wander in the woods, and study the  flowers and the bh ds and wild animals, and climb Job's Hill, which rose  abruptly from the brnok which rippled down at the foot of their garden.  He had intimate communion with  Mother Earth and with Nature, and as  a boy gained that intimacy with country life which, gave, in later life, that  exquisite charm to many of his poems,  and especially to his 'Snow Bound."  This boy did not have any bad books  to read, for there were only about  twenty books in the house, arid riips.t  he would walk miles to borrow u.  This poor boy was handicaped in  life by poor health. JTe was never robust in health. He had a sensitive  and nervous tenr.erament. and in  early boyhood suffered from pain in  his head, which he never outgrew.  Later in life lie was not able to read  or write for more than half an hour  at a time, and often i.ut so long. His  father and mother dressed in the peculiar garb of the Fiiends. A farm  hand taught him shce-makirg in boyhood, and by this trade he earned  enough money to pay his expenses in  Haverhill Academy for six months in  1827. He taught a district school the  following winter. In this way he  enough to atend the academy for another six months. Such a boy appre*  ciates an education, for he has made  the sacrifices and knows what an education costs. The boy lived a simple  life. The moral and spiritual elements,;  in him were strong. He had purity ot  heart and humility of mind, and in his  nineteenth year he began to -write  some of his famous poems. The ambition to become a poet was awakened  in him when he was in his fourteenth  year, by a copy of Robert Burns'  poems falling into his hands. When,  his father died, he carried on the farm'  for five years. He continued to send'  forth his beautiful lyi ics, and his popu-.  of them were the journals of pioneer Parity  increased  all  over  the   world,  ministers.    The only annual was an  He loved his country with a passionate-;  almanac.  , But this humble and piire-j devotion, and his beiutiful visidns of  riiinded boy early in life was fond'of .Cove, Liberty, Equality, and Brother-'  reading good  books,    and    when  he j hood were the result or pui ity and hu-i  heard of a book of travel or biography,; mility of heart. ;-;  fgOURte^ERS!  By special arrangement we offer you a great  opportunity to read  " Chantecler "  E  DMOND 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 cen-  1 -  tury,���������it is the one great play of the  Jas't hundred years. It is an exquisite story, palpitating with human  sympathy and interest. It warms  the blood���������stirs the emotions���������-  arouses -every commendable sentiment. "Chantecler" sparkles with  wit-���������counsels with wise philoso-  ^ phy ��������� entertains with fascinating  idiom���������-while the tones of the hour  bell of today, and today's problems,  are heard through the medium of  ** Chantecler's" deliciously up-to-  date slancv No language contains  sufficient superlatives to .describe it.  Only reading and study will enable  you to appreciate it. It has aroused  all France���������London .ha;  over it.  gone mad  iish  lation  i'-i  16 v/iiiy jttiiqgisdu i xcti  Rostand has chosen Hampton's  .Magazine'*-,the medium'through which  to present ���������Chantecler" to the English-reading world. The publication \\."1 he in for.r instal-  ments, one act to each instalment, beginning in the June number. The.translator is the same  who helped to make "Cyrano de Bergerac" so fascinating to American booklovcrs..  We have made special arrangements with the publishers cf HAMPTON'S by which our  readers may get "Chantecler" and the many other fine features pubKshed in HAMPTON'S  in connection with our own paper, practically without ccst.   Read oiA- offer below.  OTHER  EXPENSIVE  FEATURES  Hampton's Magazine 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" of the discovery of the North  Pole, a ?5(>.00u feature, is now in its most interesting sage, giving the positive "proofs"  that Commander Peary and no other man discovered the North Pole. " The True History  of the Southern Pacific Railroad " by Charles  Edward Russell is one of the greatest magazine serials ever published. Mrs. Rheta  Childe Dorr's articles on the "Power of the  Women's Clubs" are without an equal in their  appeal to women everywhere. Fiction contributors include the foremost story-tellers of  the world: Arthur Stringer has a new series  called "The Adventures of an Insomniac;"  James 11 Connolly describes in several stories  "his Trip Around the World with the American  Fleet; Frederick Palmer is contributing a  series of, airship stories of which Danbury  Rodd is the central character. The only new  idea in detective fiction since Sherlock Holmes  is provided in the second scries of stories about  Luther Trant, the psychological, detective,  written by Edwin Jtafmer and William G.  MacIIarg. Other Short Stories are by such  favorites as O. Henry, Go'uverncur Morris,  Charles Belmont Davis, Rupert Hughes,  Josephine^ Daskam Bacon, Harris Me'rton  Lyon and many others.  Offer to Readers of This Paper  jy   spttidi aiiauguiijcui   wuu   iiAjinw n   iviaoa/j.-n t, vvc arciioic  10 niawe ine JOIIOWin0" a  arkable offer to our readers. The publishers of Hampton's advise us that the demand 1  "Chantecler" is tremendous. We therefore advise you to order on the attached coupon I  .   The only sure way of getting all of " Chantecler" is to send today, i  The Western Call, 1 year - $1.00  Hampton's Magazine - - 1.50  Mail on Hampton's -    -   -        .50  Regular Price   $3.00  Both for $2.00  Fill out Coupon and mail at once#  CLIP THIS COUPON NOW.  Pub. Western Cal!, Vancouver. B. C.  Enclosed-S2.f>0'for which end the Western Call  for one year and Hampton's Li^azine i:,v ��������� ���������������.e year,  in accordance with your speciV   T������r.  NAME.   .  |    STREET Wr1faY"W.������5T|si������"'T������������ -T>������l'-.>7-rT -  i������&W  THE WESTERN CALL, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COL JMBIA.  ���������c^iaaBajsEsaifflteffl^KSKa^gsassisHaaes^  *  The Store that Serves You   best  We are showing the finest and most varied Assortment of Fruits and Vegetables  in  Mount  Pleasant   "      ���������   .  Cucumbers     Green Corn     Grapes Pears Celery Watermelons  Cauliflowers   String Beans  Cherries Plums Tomatoes       Cantaloupes  A Pew Saturday Specials in Grocery Department  Braid's Best Tea  30c lb.        Regular price 40c lb.  English Breakfast Coffee  25c.tin;       regular price 40c tin  Cocoa  Baker's Cocoa in half pound tins  SATURDAY - - - 15c tin  Regular price 30c tin.  Peas  Genuine French Peas, per tin 10c  SATURDAY ONL^  GiUetVsJjye  per tin   -   -   -  10c  Matches  Parlor Matches in large boxes,  regular price 5c box. SAT'DAY  2 boxes for   -   -   -   -   -   -   5c  EXTRA   SPECIAL  FOR SATURDAY  Fresh Creamery Butter  Direct from the creamery, only  per lb.     -    -    -    -     30c.  Royal Crown Cleanser  SATURDAY, 4 tins for    -   25c  Com Starch  kk    3 packages    -   -    -  ���������-. 25c  Laundry Starch  3 packages   -   -  Bee Starch  8 pkts. for  Sapolio  per cake    -  25c  ���������-    -   -  -   25c  -. -  - .-   10c  Soap  Lighthouse Soap, 6 bars,in package, per package  .'���������-'   - ���������������   15c  Good Fresh Eggs  Only     -    -    -    -    30c doz,.  Every; egg guaranteed. .  All goods sold here at  customer ever after.  0. S. KELLY  City Prices,   Give us a trial order and you will be a pleased  WE GUARANTEE EVERTHINa WE SELL  2333 WESTlilNSTeR AVENUE  J10UNT PLEASANT'S LE������J)ING GROCER  wmm ��������� its  rW PRESENT  AND FUTURE  (Continued from page 1)  great and successful worlt ever resulted until the immaterial castle builders pioneered the way. These idealists  came, beheld, planned, had faith in  nature, in man. in the future and in  - themselves. As their faith was, so  were their works,, and the forest was  turned into one of the most successful and promising cities on earth. The  forest has gone, dwellings,  factories,  ammm  mercantile   houses,   financial   institutions,    churches,    schools,    colleges,  streets, docks, railways and warehouses have come into existence with amazing rapidity.  And Vancouver with Its population  of perhaps 120,000 has come to stay,  grow, succeed, make her voice felt in  future to descry what they may do  to advantage in the near and far-off  future. Her citizens are her wealth,  yea, her foundation and life.  A city or nation is that which the  citizens are, and I affirm that on rthis  earth there is not to be found a more  regal-minded, a higher spirited and a  the councils of the nation, and to work more promising people than Vancouver  out her destiny as one of the most jis proud to call her own.  prosperous/wisely governed, moral and \ The present day gives promise of  truly patriotic cities in the empire. {many things. The future has produced  At this hour she stands up clear and {the splendid present, and the now can,  strong, as the result of a most vig-j and. will, produce a more excellent fu-  crous and ambitious campaign. She, ture. There are many things of value  has emerged out of the twenty five year j that one might mention which furnish  struggle, and stands looking around to; a guarantee that the on-coming time  make comparisons ~ And she has many  will produce-greater results than .the  eyes, much thought-material, and an  unconquerable spirit furnished in the  lives of her sons and daughters. Her  men and women are peering into the  past quarter of a century was able to  perform.  The very first and most pomising is  our citizenship. Every element necessary to produce a city of tremendous power and importance is to he  found in our people. And they are  planning bigger events than those  already attained. It has taken four  years for a small band of patriotic citizens to bring the Vancouver Exhibition out of nothing to the present  splendid proportions. These few men  dreamed their dreams, and being practical men in this material world and  materialistic age. they set to work to  give visible effect to their abstract  thinkings and idealistic imaginings.  Hence the present most excellent Exhibition, where are converged much of  the best this continent can produce.  The few have become the many, and  lo! the citizens are proud, and Vancouver covers herself with glory.  As with the Vancouver Exhibition  Association, so with the Horse Show,  one of the most successful on the big  round earth. So now is the promise  of our National Apple Show. Already  Canada has beaten all other countries  in the contests at the various world exhibitions of apples. British Columbia  has beaten the rest of Canada in this  competition.  Everything  of   permanent value   in  the   hills,   mountains;   in   the  valleys.  Ti* ���������    ���������   i -l        i"   ���������! v   _  ���������   l,���������^,^  ���������,n   ttt/~>ii]/1 ��������� fields and waters within hundreds of  If you seriously consider building a home we wouid |miles 5s tributary to the future of this  ased tO SLlbmit yOU OUr proposition. A fair Sized } Ci^ of Vancouver. These things must  j     . i      a ;te)l m the development of the time to  We   DESIGN   and  BUILD  Modern Bungalows for  GASH or ������si  be pi  desosit secures you a house on any lot you prefer.  r  Lougheed & Coates  j wil  of  PHONE 1S06.  ���������come, and we shall see to it that we  get our full share of what is coming  within reach, and we have long arms  great grasping power.  IThe railways are here and coming.  Think of it!   and then answer those  ��������� who ask concerning our city:  "What is  !to keep it up?"    Tell them the Canadian Pacific Railway Co., the Great  Northern, the Grand Trunk Pacific and  other railways are a most valuable part  of this future of which I. am speaking.  Then there are the steamboat transoceanic lines, the coast lines, tlie river boats, and the multitudinous small  fleet. Every kind of water-craft- imaginable from scows and barges up to  pleasure craift and the gigantic ocean  liners, will be seen multiplying in our  harbor, even more rapidly than in the  past. Warehouses,( docks, transfer  companies, and all the many land collaterals of an ocean trade, are increasing in a manner to surprise and satisfy  the most impatient.  There is room for scores of factories  not yet even represented in- the city.  In past letters to the press I have mentioned many of these in detail, and at  a later date shall again refer to them.  And by the active aid ot the Tourist Association which is doing a good  work and the business-like co-operation  of the Board of Trade, the Stock Exchange, the Central Executive of the  Ratepayers Association, and other bodies, much help may be given by which  these factories can be located in our  city. If they do not come here, they  will go to Westminster, Victoria and  other centers. Just as Westminster  defeats Vancouver in lacrosse will she  beat Vancouver in the location of factories, in case the Terminal City is  bound to sleep, thinking she is eo big  that the industries are sure to come  without any move on the part of the  city. Westminster has a splendid body  of business men who know what they  need aud how to secure that very  thing.  But Vancouver is only nedcling and  snoozing for a little while. Already  she is yawning, and showing signs of  arousing herself to fresh action. When  she does settle down to real work then  something will be undertaken and carried to a successful issue.  The future of all British Columbia in  general, and Vancouver in particular,  is very bright. The men and women  who are somewhat anxious as to the  near time coming need not be afraid.  Our growth and steady increase for  the past twenty-five years will be surpassed during the coming century-  Properties in the center of the city,  in the outer parts and in the inner  fringe of the annexed portions or districts will double in our time, even  inside of the twenty years next to hand.  jWe can and shall make our city the  best in Canda before we quit, and make  it a joy to behold and a comfort, in  which to live. Let us go at our task  afresh.  AN UNGALLANT TOAST.  At the dedication of a new fire engine in a little town on the Massachusetts coast, the. following toast was  proposed:   "May she be like'the dear  SOCIAL EVENTS.  Mr. Browning ((pompously): "Thil  is a great day for us at" home. MJ  daughter cornea out' tonight."  Mrs. Diggle (stroprtzed): "You donl  old   maids* of  our  village;      always say so> mister?   So. does my usbam  r-t-mfmtitr    -Y%i*t     r\rm\T������mim    sin11s>sl     f*-������n   *'J Gtl������M^AC>0 ���������     . ������ a ��������� lC._ -  ...      ' _. ���������  ready, but never called for."���������Success.  THE WITCHING HOUR.  Claire:   "Jack told me he wanted to  see you the worst possible way.'  Ethyl:    "And  what did  you  say?"  Claire:   "I told him to    come    to  breakfast   some   morning."���������Brooklyn  Life.  TH���������   REFORM   HE: NEEDED..  Earnest but prosy street-corner orator: "I want land reform; I want  housing reform; I want educational! reform; I want educational rdarodinhrd  form;   I want������������������"  Bored Voice "Chloroform."���������-Man*  Chester Guardian.  'e's been* in for-a'��������� nu^th."���������The Tai  tier.  NO TROUBLE AT ALL..  your new automobile?" "Not a bit.  So far 1 haven't hit a single man without being able to. get away before he  got my number"���������Cleveland Leader.  PASSING THE TIME.  The  Scotchman could not find hJ  ticket.      On: the conductor's    seconl  round it was still rafssing.    "What"!  that in your-mouth.?" ne asked.   Sur  enough,^  The conductor punched it and wer  his way. "Ah, we'el," said Sandy, i|  reply to: h& fellow passengers' bante  "I'm nae sae1 absent-minded as ye wa  think.. Yon was a vera auld ticket aj  I was jlst sueken aff the date."1���������Sul  cess:.  HIGHER  EDUCATION.  Gerard���������"I have never kissed a gij  beftir*..''"'  Gerald ine���������"You have come to tt  wrong place;   I'm not running a prj  piiratovy school."  paratory school."���������Town Topics.  *''  A  *  *  *  a.  A  *  A  ���������������  "���������>  .%  A  .���������.  a.  A  *  *  t  Mind your p  PERFECT PAINTS  PLEASED  CUSTOMERS  POWERFUL COLORS  MADE    IN    B.   C.  Made   to    Stand    B. C.   Weather  OUR IRONITE BRAND   IS  ABSOLUTELY GUARANTEED  % SOLE. AGENT  t  W, R. OWEN  f Successor to J. A. FLETT. Mt. Pleasant  i 2337 Westminster Ave. Phone 447

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