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The Western Call Nov 4, 1910

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SUBSCRIPTION $1 A YEAR
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IN ADVANCE
Vancouver City, Mount Pleasant, South Vancouver and The Province
VOLUME II
VANCOUVER, British Columbia,   NOV.  4,   1910.
No. 26
ROME SHOWS HER TEETH
Mayor of Rome Object of Bitter Attack-
Designated as Anti-Catholic.
A few weeks ago we published the statement of:the Mayor of
Rome. Signor Nathan, on the occasion of the anniversary of the
. occupation of Rome by the Italian Government ni..l870.    I-lis remarks were patriotic and .perhaps "anti-clerical,     hut not     anti-
eatliolic,"   'inhere is a vast difference between.the two.   Ihe most
.mischievous influence in the state is th��t of clericals, except in the
plain.-performance..of their religious duties.   When a priest oi any
church interfere with the public business there is sure to be trouble.
We do hot refer.with the right of everyone to express their opiuion
on anv and  all  public questions,  but to that subtle; underhand
influence whieh is often exerted by the religious adviser of men,ini.
publie office and which seldom comes into the ope%to discuss any
issue.   Such interference we, contend is pernicious, and Italy is now
-seeking to-divorce the Church and State, or in other words,  is
I   endeavoring to have the. affairs of the state stand, on Jheir .own
V bas'is and merits:   The Muvoriof Rome has; been, guilty o% advocating
���  tliis separation of ChnrcK arid State andfor so doing has brought
dowit on hi^ head -tlie anathema of the Holy Father, aud incidentally
oi those who are anxious to court the special favor of the Vatican.
A local contempory. the World, recently published an, article
purporting to come from Rome, in which it is stated that V except
in Socialist and Anarchistic circles it is agreed that Mr. Nathan
took an unfair advantage 'of his position, Rome has long siuce
ceased to- take Signor Nathan and his speeches seriously, and there
was �� disposition to ignore bim. The Pope ,says,.Signor Nathan.was
not satisfied with recalling the anniversary, but also dared to offend
the doctrines of the Catholic faith and Church:" It is evidently
the intention of this article.to lessen the significance of the agita-
, tion how going on in Italy, Spain and Portugal against the political
I influence of the, clericals, but it. it* absolutely useless\to^ attempt to
l\*tem the onward rush of modern progressive,rthpught ind the same
ll*piiSt\whictijhasjmade t^estani England'Jand4he7colonies advance
I so rapluilv 1^ now 4 fworfr iii i$ese Latin countries and must result
T in a great'spiritual'awakening which will shake .them to their very
I icundations.   :>   ���< v^ J.-'i!M./--' v "������:,..7 ':"'-7"   ���������'-���'���-.   ���^������.-'7.-''7"--:V'7
", Tne authorities,of New Zealandare gr^p^ling^with^the liquor.
^nr^S in that7o4^t��?y^
dealing with it, as is evidenced by the foflowhig despatch t
"That the Government are: vigorously attacking the question
of social reform is further proved by the fact that Sir Joseph Ward
has just introduced a bill, which will enable national prohibition
to be gradually brought about, if supported by fifty-five per cent,
of,the voters, by means of a scheme of local option.'' 7   '
^^.;;'!''vV   CORPORA!, p^wshmej^f.
Said. Miss  Christabel Pankhurst  (on Woinen's  Suffrage)i-rr-
''Militant methods willhaye to be revived if our stupid and Avrong-
[headed Prime Minister does not learn wisdom by next month.''
Miss Pankhurst should have been named "Spankhurst" as she
[evidently believes in using'the slipper ivhere it will 'have the most
fsalutory effect.    The naughty Mr. Asquith had better, watch his
'P's" and "Q's" or he will have a vivid reminder of his old school
fdays.
Y.M.C.A.
PHOSPHORUS IN
m
' Scientific American.
Everything  in Readiness  for  a Systematic Can- f
vas  of  the   City   to Raise the Amount        |
Necessary for the Erection of   Build- $
ings Suitable  to Growing  Needs $
of a Greater V&iicouver. ��
t
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i*
����
[claim t'iie Governments should have done long siuce, viz.,-assist't
^farmers to get outfitTand settle itiithePrairies.   According Mrect
TO ASSIST FARMERS.,?.
The Canadian Northern Railway Co. are about to do what we
the
imgM recent
I despatches I'rom England. "Colonel" Howell, head of the Immigra-
ftion Department of the Salvation Army in Toronto1, has resigned
Lthat position to take over the charge of the big immigration scheme
Lwhieh the Canadian Northern Railway-Company is organizing,, and
[for which purpose he will reside largely in Great Britain. The
company's proposal is to take out farmers and farm labourers from
fhe Old Country and settle them on farms along the route of the
N. R. in Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Alberta and British Columbia,
for in Ontario, if the immigrants so desire. Plans are under consideration for assisting those who desire to take up land by loans for
Jthc purchase of stock and implements, and for instruction the first
lin the Canadian methods of farming. Should the development of
jhe coal fields of the West, which the McKenzie & Mann interests
Control, require it, miners will also be taken to Canada.
TRAINING SHIP.
i!     The efforts of some local persons to secure a training ship for
joys find an echo in the following despatch from Southampton:
Proposed Training Ship.���The Southampton Education Com-
nittee are about to consider the question of a proposed training
hip for Southampton, which has been referred to them by the
ounty council. The chief object is to enable boys desirous of hecom-
g sailors in the mercantile marine to obtain the training which will
elp them to employment as such."
\'. Many have a false conception of what the proposal reallyis.
ftiiey seem to think that the idea is to train boys for the navy. This
altogether wrong. The proposal is to provide means whereby a
Uy can be trained in the rudiments of seamanship and discipline
,sual on the high-seas, with the view of fitting him for the profession
,a seaman on the mercantile marine or navy if he should so
loose. It would have a decided tendency to raise the standard of
ur sailors and also would provide a suitable and healthy surround-
ig for the boy who has "run wild."
I
The big campaign being planned by the Y. M. C. A. to raise
�� a half-million dollars next week, is another indication of the
\1 fact that our city is viewing things in a large way, and that
? the men who have this matter in hand are not of small calibre.
One thing that is of particular[interest to our readers is the
% fact that the Board of Directore pf|the. Association hayc made
<>. a compresensive. survey .of the7cityi7.arid the plan proposed is
! I to include three buildings, two of \^hich will be located in the
\\ eastern and southern districts ana7y?ill be speeia^^
*> the needs of the boys, while the central building will be more
���'! T particularly adapted to tlife young'inen, altho there will be a
!! large boys' department there too.:��' 7
)���,  7;Thewor^
;\ that it seems unnecessary to refer to it in detail; and yet the,
^advances made during'.the past ie^SyeaTC7are;[ao maryeUo^w
.that one jBojulda^ rpm^&te      ^At
Story. 7--'- ~--:-, .:"-'" ��� ..;; ,;.. ���;-.��';-*:rjii7����J*
One small organization in a mountain town with a few
ernest men back of it, is of such power in the community, that < ���
a great R. R. system is affected, with the result that Sir \\
Thomas S'haughnessy sets aside $30,000 for a building at one Jj
point, with a view to an experiment. So satisfied is he with it i>
that'to-day on the C. P. R. system are six buildings owned by 2
> the C. P. R., but turned, over to the Y/M. C. A. to manage, and $;
l- at each of these points the company make monthly appropria- 4
tions of one hundred dollars in addition to-whidi they provide %
heat, light and water���^rather unusual isn't it for a big R. R. ^
f corporation to do this? It would seem so at first glance, but |��
f 85 of the big R. R. corporations of the continent are doing it, %
f and many of the Presidents of the companies are on record .4.
f that it is the best investment they make.       ,^,  ;;-v '.# ������* ������'-*"     %
'* Take another case nearer lioine���the work among the men *g
in construction camps on the G. T. P. It was an experiment, %
to. send, a secretary to .work among those, men,., of whom J t. was ||
said, they would not respond to any appeal, but so successful |��
and of such value was six mouths', work among these'men 4
|�� out ..from Prince Rupert, that the Foley. Welch & Stuart firm
|1 said: "We want that man to stay right on the job," and they
&putr-him--"on their-pay roll,^ and look-aftcrnearly aU-tlie expeiises ���|>
* in addition.   And so we might go on and quote many instances ^
% of most interesting developments in the*grcat movement. *&
& '        �� * �� f
|�� Only last week at the White House, Washington, where a .$
<$ few men on the invitation of President Taft, over a -million |*
^ dollars was subscribed to extend the movement, and strength- .4*
f en it in lands beyond the seas���and many of the best men of |*
,��| this and other countries are putting large sums of money and j|
% great blocks of time into this work. ����
5 So our city is just getting into the procession, and with the
I* securing of the amount aimed at, will take a front place. The
ft Committee in charge of the campaign are anxious that every-
$ body should help. They need several thousand subscribers,
% and not a man, woman or child but can help in some way.   The
* sftiall amouuts will be just as badly needed, and just as heartily %
$ received as will the larger amounts, and while some may give {|
% of their means in the thousands, others0will give of their 4��
ft hundreds, and others of their tens. Let everybody plan to give ^!
|�� something, and roll up a host of contributors mho are anxious %
% to have some part in the fulfillment of this project. ��f��
|�� Co-operation is the key note of the Committee just now, |)
% aud they are lining up a couple of hundred men who are going *
j|.to co-operate and concentrate their efforts in this one thing &
4> - for the next week. 2
Investigation of fifteen American matcli-{factories during the
year of 1909 has proved that, in spite^ of modcj^'metliods and precautions, phosphorous poisoning in the 'tnOsitMeVious -form ;occnrs
in the United States. Numerous cases of phosphorous poisoning were
discovered by special agents of the Bureau of Labor who visited the
factories, and it was learned that many pthe^v case^
There is no doubt that in some instances the employee ha
in ignorance of the serious dangers of match-factory employment.
In several factories visited, noti a singles notice was posted warning
the employees- of the peculiar dangers to which they, w^ere exposeid.
The United States, is: practically the:Jonly^o^me^iai%|u^
importance which has not taken any steps to prevent the unrestricted
use of white phosphorous''.in I the manufacture of -mktcnes. While
several States have .enacted laws prohibiting the employment jof
children iintler sixteen years of age in certain operations in "matiBh
factories, no State; has yet made any adequate provision for the t>*p��r
tection5 of the health of workers over sixteen years of age in the
match .factory.1"'      ���-'���'----'��������� :--.\"v -������"-��� v---;-.v--^--;-^^-.;.
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FOREST FIRES.
Every Canadian', interested ihj^fpreseryatioh of jthie forests
of the Dominion should, either interyies| orS^rite5to hil^pregeri-
tative in ^e Commons and urge th��t to
bill to lessen the danger to the forests from locomotives.   No more
important! measure will come; before Parliament durm
-iill
ii
; <j>|i'.v.'.iJ
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&%OF>
~.-ti*r
1(kki'ki^<r%k
���..' ���������.::<y\?k-k} kf^:i ->rk;l^,'-~'-rk* %:���:'#'���>���%$<:* rti��t^^^Ul':'^f��^*;;'7'-'7i ���
:. . Prom,tb^..:re^8^om^
. -ap|��ar8'thatj.excludmgv
tons gw
the: quarter iended Septembet^3O^70f this total the tonnage^of filing 7   > ^,���w
is about 3^,000 'tons' more than IJhat which was in hand at the end
of last Quarter, ia^Cexeeeds by,78^6jp00^tbns theS;^^l^ibMding7
twelve"months ag<i. 'Germany1 coiries next to Great Britaittin'tllte Hst
with fifty vessels, and a total tonnage of 139,117, excluding warships
and vessels under^^ under con
struction at���th'e 1ft��yairD6ckyards: twb"-at, 45;JO0 tohs^lisplacemerit;
two at Pembroke, 6790 tons; two at Chatham, 1240,^8; and one at
Portsmouth, 22,500 tons. In private yards,^fifty-one war vessels are
being built for the British Navy, of a total tounage of 226,3^5.
iii
<i>
B. C. ELECTRIC AND ANNEXATION.
The Civic Annexation Committee met the B. C. Electric official
Wednesday evening .and discussed: terms of re-adjuatinent, of the
franchise. '-,   .  ^,'.,:y.'.'':-r.--.-iy-^.---.-\\'r.^kff'^:^:^^-rs^h\^y^'^
The company asked for a term of 25 years from date of new
agreement, The chairman of the. committee, Aid. Stevens, thought
this was too long and that..twenty"years was ample, which would
mean the extension of the city franchise for-eleven y^ars.anct the
reduction of the outside districts by nineteen years. Mayor Taylor
urged in favor of the demand of the B. O Electric, and finally suggested that a compromise be made between-the 25 years and 20
The chairman, with Aid. Crow, Enright and MacPherson, insisted on the 20-year period, and this was finally adopted by the
committee and Mr. Glover asked to present the term to the 13. C.
Electric Company and report to the committee later. Other concessions were left in abeyance pending the adjustment of this maiu
point. t ���
The company have expressed the willingness to allow "city
fares" throughout the whole district, also to increase by one per
cent, all round the percentage to be paid to the city. ������*���'.
A STRONG TESTIMONY.
The stock objection to "Government Ownership" of all forms
that the business will never be so well conducted as under private
Iwnership. To this claim we offer for consideration the following
latement of the Minister of Railways in New Zealand re the Government Railways of that country:
"Ah excellent testimonial to the care taken in keeping rolling
fock in good order on New Zealand railways is provided in a return
engine failures quoted-by the Minister of Railways in his annual
latemeilt.   With some railways an engine-run of 5000 miles without
[failure is considered:satisfactory, while others set up 16.000 miles
?r failure  as the standard for-passenger engines.    Taking' the
lole. Government railway, system, 48,990 miles were run for every
igirie failure that occurred.    Oh none of the sections was there
bre.than one failure to eyery 15,000 miles run> and 209,^82 miles
fere run for each failure on the Westpbrt section'r     * ' \
t
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Perhaps you can help them.
The line up of workers is as follows:���
^ E. W. Keenleyside, President; J1. A. McNair, Chairman,
��!�� Executive; R. P. McLennan, Chairman Business Men's Com-
fmittee, and associated with the Chairman as Captains of teams
- are: Messrs. W. H. Leckie. R. t). Rorison, T. F. Paterson. M.
| DesBrisay, B. P. Wintemute, C. C. Knight. B. Crysdale, Thos.
Z Duke, C. W. Ford, D. W. Grimractt. E. B. MeMaster, J. W.
2 Woodside and some others not yet definitely located.    These
��� Captains are leaders of groups of ten.
% The Chairman of the Young Men's Committee is C. E.
!> Disher, and with him are Captains J. T. Little, G- Harrowcr, P.
Z Frazier, Thos. Phillips. V. R. Gilmore, C. T. McHattie. Eniil ?
% Hallman. Robt. Hanna, W. C. Brown, C. A. Crvsdale. P. D. %
$ McTavish. C. E. Smith. C. C. Thornton. S. E. McCallum and t
$> others.   These men with their respective teams, make a work- <|>
�� ing force of over two. hundred ernest enthusiastic workers, who X
will do things.   Their slogan is "Every Man Something Every
I Day."
t Rallying point of Y. M. C. A. during effort to raise $500,000
| wfll be on tne ground floor of Mercantile Building, corner
f of Cordova and Homer Streets.
�� During the next few days the organizing staff of the Y. M.
* _CV A. 'half million dollar, campaign^ will move into the. large '.*
**i************************l***<H>*4tt4^*iil*a*9*ii**
*
(Jt a ^
% ground Ho or premises of the Mercantile building at the corner *f
|�� of Cordova and Homer streets, recently occupied by the Royal *
% bank.   This will be the headquarters of the campaign, and will '��
* be the common centre from which its machinery will work. +
* ��� ^��
% The actual work of organization is being pushed forward, %
t consultations of varied character being held daily. An enor- j|
<i> inous amount of detail has already been got underway in %
% readiness for the opening of the campaign. A band of associa- %
% tion members spent Thanksgiving Day in the work of addressing j
4 12.000 envelo|)e.s in which to mail prospectus of the work which X
% will be published.on Friday. *'-''%
% ln order that no person may be missed in the campaign, *
% or, on tlie other hand, that none may be duplicated, the city %
% directory has been carefully gone through in sections by a num- T
5 ber of the'association, directors, in company with a group of %.
'�� business men. and the names of every likely subscriber has *?���
1 been placed each upon a separate card and filed ready for %
���� division among the canvassers at the opening of the campaign.'*
<l> Speaking at the opening of tlie Toronto campaign last *
% .May. Mr. E. R." Wood, who subscribed $50,000 to the fund, t
>i> st;it(;d his opinion that the movement was one in which all J
% classes of citizens might reasonably be expected to unite. It *
% was a "great civic undertaking, not in any way denominational T
% or sectarian. It aimed at the religious, educational, social, and ��
% athletic welfare of young men. He thought all corporations, %.y
Jj firms and individuals employing men would look upon the f|
���!> great undertaking as having a very practical bearing upon. *���
y their business, and would support it for the same;broad, econo- ^
�� mic reason that led the great railway corporations in Canada1 i
* and the United States to give hundreds of thousands of dollars f
2 of corporate funds annually to association work; ��� ' *
% The opinion of many of the Vancouver promoters and sup-' %
% portcrepf the association is identical with that of Mr. Wood, %
r and it is'for that-reason that they are giving their time'to" tho'-T
Z work and are pledging substantial financial assistance.-   .-"-.   ���")%
t*************************s***t,**H^***********t$*** j3THE WESTERN CALL. VANCOUVER. PRITTSH COT.rwWA.  Mount Pleasant Livery  NEW STABLES  2545 HOWARD ST33 T  NEW EQUIPMENT  -     PHONE 845  HACKS, BROUGHAMS, SURREYS,  SINGLE AND DOUBLE DRIVERS.  Night Orders promptly attended to. \  Paper Hanging and Kalsomining  ~~m\7v\m & son  0  #  i������  ! i Interior Decorating, Sign Painting and Hardwood Polishing  HOUSES  FOR SALE  965-5th AVE., WEST  FAIRVIEW  ��������������� nnm������i������nm������i>t������i ���������*%���������������������������������������������������������������������������<������������������������*><���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  : William R. Webb  I MIDWAY ELECTRIC CO.  Harold E. Brockwe j;  TELEPHONE 3539  ELEGTRIOAJL CONTRACTORS  529 Broadway W  VANCOUVER, B. C.  Electrical Chandeliers  Bells, Fittings, House wiring  Motor Wiring and Repairing  Telephone  Systems  GernS of Wisdom  The Bishop of LIVERPOOL (at Li-,    Two may talk  and one may    hear  vei'iiobl). ��������� We are Mving in an age'  which has a tendency to be smart and  flashy and superficial rather than solid aud deep.  Patient   endurance     of    misfortune  but three can not take part in a conversation of a sincere and searching  sort.  Emerson.  After you have been kind, after Love  into the world and  will alone half conquer it,  while im-ihas stolen  forth  patient  murmuring does  but  increase Kione its beautiful work, go b;cU  into  the burden which we bear.  Selectct.  Most of the Worlds pessimism is bur.  personal  vanity putting; on the air nf  the shado again and say nothing aL'-inr  it.  DriUhun'iid.'  None can love God, nor .'lis  -mi.m u-  criticiil wisdom. The humble are nevo.-j brother,  without   loving    all     t.hi.igs.  pessimists. They do not get their own which his father loves;    nor    without  shadows in the way.  S. J. S.  looking upon every one as in that respect his brethren also.  Ruskin.  SHAKESPEAREAN  COUPLETS.  Delight no less in truth than life.  Suspicion haunts the guilty mind.  All difficulties are but easy   when  they are known.  Every one can master a grief but  that has it.     7  *W***+*+*+*****<Mr***^^  II Wi A  Paper Hanger, Painter  and Dte0r&#  "f  i; SPECIALIST in all kinds of Interior and Decor- i \  ative Work, Churches, Schools, etc.  12022  .u.'. ui.  ; Moderate charges  ��������� Estimates given  ,     _..,*. ..1  "'     . .-  J.'-?-'-;.--'.;.,      _ .         -  >^<i w"^������>V^������^^ #������������������������������������'��������� ������^'%>*^������i������>'*;������Jji'������>%*������������^������-������-^-������-������������-������ ^������������������������������������������������������;%f'''-������'"'^# ^���������>'���������������<  eillm A Timewell  ,, 02SSmSSSSSSmmmmmmmL^  Upholstering and Draperies;  Easy Chairs and Settees made to order   ,,  Mattresses made and repaired.      Window Seats, Cosy Corner*,  Boat Cushions, Etc.      Slip Covers.  ESTIMATES GIVEN.  >��������������� f * f i������ S* ****** *<*.**<* i*<���������*��������������� ������������������������������'������'������'*���������������������������������'������'��������������������� ��������� **<**���������**���������* ****** t* ���������������  C i>. C.  C.p.C.  C.B.C.  C.p.C.  s  Long lot running through from 16th to 16th, between Park  &\ Victoi 7a Drives, with lane alongside whole length, facing'  ou both streets. Can be divided into 2 lots. Price $9000.  |800 cash; 6 and 12 months or builders'terms.     ���������- .  CITY BROKERAGE CO.  modi-, i 64 Broadway ?���������    ft I PIERROT Mgr.  C. B. c.  C.p.C.  C.p.C.  C.B.C.  C.B.C.  I THE UNION SHEET METAL WORKS J  FOR  ESTIMATES  ON  Hot  Air  Heating,   Cornice  Work,   Roofing  Skylight  and Mill Work.  We handle the   "New Rival Furnace" which is  gi'/ing excellent  satisfaction.  TRY US.  240 BROADWAY WEST  W. E. Peebles, Prop  r  %  $400   CaSh PAYMENT  for a fine 5 roomed  Bungalow on 20th Avenue  In Good Residential District  Very modern and complete  PRICE $3000  A. W. GOODRICH & CO.  REAL   ESTATE,    LOANS   AND    INSURANCE  Phone 4672 ������TEf %    2450 Westminster Ave.  Cities are not.merely emporiums for  goods, centres bf commerce and trade.  They are something .more... .They, are  places where utility, comfort, and  beauty can be and ought to be combined. Too often they are noisy; squalid shelters. A mean street produces  mean men, tired women and unclean  children. Environment in youth lias  an enormous Influence in the personal and civic education of the future  citizens.      '' '���������'��������� ".'���������''"'.  Right Hon. John Burns, M. P.  The end and perfection of our victories is to learn to avoid the vices  and' infirmities of those whom we subdue. '���������"������������������'  Alexander the Great;  >������  The good man   only is free,  wicked men are slaves.  Stoic proverb.  the  If you make virtue the rule of good  conduct and the end of your actions,  everything will proceed in harmony  and good order.  Plutarch/  In a word, it must always be foul to  tell what is false, and it can never be  safe to suppress what is true.  .,''������������������. Robert Louis Stevens.  There is that maketh himself -icli,  yet hath nothing: there is that maketh himself poor yet hath great riches  ** Solomon.  PRAIRIE PRODUCE CO.  New Laid Eggs          ���������       -      -���������'"-. "--      ��������� titto doz.  Eastern Eggs          -      -      -      .      . . 35c doz.  Eastern Select        -      -      -      -      - '- 40c doz.  Eastern Extra Select     -.'���������-"     :      - - 45c doz.  Sweet Butter          -       -       -_    ..-       - - -    40c lb.  Orange Creamery Butter        -,         35c or S lbs. tor sjl 00             *  Fresh AlbevtaDairy Butter           -      - - 30c lb.  /    Fresh Alberta Dairy Butter in tubs      - - 28c lb.  168 8th Ave., East      -       -      Mathers Block  PHONE 3973  A cheerful spirit exercised in weakness, infirmity or calamity is Just as  sure to awaken a peculiarly affectionate interest in all observers, as a light-  ted lamp ia to illuminate the objects  around it.    7-  Holland  If events change men much more  persons. No man cian meet another on  the street without making some mark  upon him. We say we exchange words  when we meet, what we exchange is  souls. And when intercourse is Very  close and frequent so complete is this  exchange that recognizable bits of the  one soul begin to show in the' other's  nature, and the second is conscious of  a similar and growing debt to the first.  Drummond. ,  "Wouldst thou" so the helmsman an-  , swered,. . 7  "Learn the secret of the sea?  Only those who brave its dangers  Comprehend its mystery."  Longfellow.  There ia an idea abroad among, moral people that they, should make their  neighbors good. One person I have  to make good: myself. But my duty  to my neighbors is much more nearly  expressed by saying that 1 have to  make him happy���������if i-may.  Robt. Louis Stevenson.  Better be a nettle in the side of /our  friend than be his echo.  Bill���������They tell me that y'r old  friend Jimmy got a job yesterday.  Dan���������Ain't it terrible, Bill, wot  some people will do for money.  GROWTH OF WELL AND.  SATISFYING A LAWYER.  Until three years ago Wei land, in  the-Niagara district of Ontario; was a  listless place of 1200 inhabitants. It  is now a busy manufacturing town of  7000 people. Niagara electricity at  $12 per horse power, combined with  excellent transportation facilities by  rail and water, is partly the secret of  this remarkable progress. The Canadian tariff is also somewhat responsible. It is compelling United States  manufacturers to establish branch  factories in this country, and Welland  Is getting some of these new enter -  prises. Twenty - three manufacturing concerns have lately located at  this point, and negotiations are on  foot with twenty others.  FORCE OF HABIT.  There was a small job of diving to  be done and, as the divers were all  absent, an Irishman who had just been  engaged to work the air pump volun-  teerer to go down. He was told how  to signal when he wished to be  brought to the surface. He had gone  down barely long enough to begin  work when he signaled that he wanted  to come up. As soon as he was on the  boat, he motioned to have the helmet  taken off.  "Begob," he said, when his head  was free, "I'll not wor-r-k where I  can't spit on me hands."  A noted'lawyer had a case in hand,  in which, amongst other things, he  wished to prove that his client had no  money, and to that end he cross-questioned a witness on the other side as  follows: "You asked my client for  money, did you not?" "Well, yes sir."  "Answer promptly; let us have no  hesitation. You asked him for money.  Now, what was his answer?" "I don't  know as I can tell." "But surely you  remember?" "Yes, sir." "Then out  with it. What was his answer?" "I'd  rather not tell." "Ho, ho! you are  on that tack, are you? You won't  j'ell?" "I would rather not, sir."  "But you must; and if you don't an-  swer my question promptly and truthfully I'll call upon the Court to com -  mit you for contempt." "Well, sir,  if 1 must tell tales out ot school, hers  you have it, I aslred him yesterday  if he could lend me half a crown, and  he told me he couldn't."    "And    you  believed him did you not?" "Yes,  -ir: for he said you had.robbed him  of every penny of his ready money,  and if he didn't get out of your hands  pretty soon his wife and little ones  would come to������������������" "That will do,  sir, you can stand down."  j      B.C. Cafe      \  Mrs, Luno, Prop,  t 2609 Main SI,  %  The most up-to-date place to eat on the Hill.  !  x  X Side orders extra.  Phone 4607  McQowen & Salter  THE   POINT  NO TIPE  Owing to alterations at our old store, we have moved  our stock temporarily to  2638 WESTMINSTER AVE. (SraSSJ-  MILK, CREAM & BUTTER FRESrTDAILY AS USUAL.  Phone 845  Always in Mt. Pleasant  ^JEnLY'  K^  Stand:    [Mount Pleasant Livery.  Phone 845  ���������:-h_  \ I and you will not be disap- ��������� j  ;|pointed. jj  ���������*,s  . H(.������.t,������.i.������.i.������4M|4H|44^<^W������������^  < ���������  This is the place for Groceries, if you want what you "  ask for and want it deliv- I I  ered when you say.   Phone  ���������        Vf ******   MWV   ������������������������������������������*  **>. VWW1BO   W    : '  <; the foo4 question the best ;;  ;; is none too good. ;;  11 YOU CAN ALSO m TUP BEST ] \  OF MEAT NEXT POOR.  CASH GROCER  :: Cor. 7tli Avenue, W.  ;��������� and Columbia Street  ! Large assortment of  JAPANESE BROOMS  Reg. 50c value for 25c.  Corner 18th and WestnlBter Aveul  HBMSN7 BAOOiiBY - Teacher  Eiecntion, Physical Onltnre ������n|  Prnnwlad AJrt.  PU������yi Oo������cbed, ������nt  ainment* Directed, Platform Red*  Brew������; ^������orhpt Btkrt  Telephone R������585.  W. A. Mullen  8440 WWTWIN������TfR AVC  FRUJTS, CONFECTIONERY,  CIGARS.    AM, KINPS OF  SOFT  DRINKS  If it is  First Class SHOEMAI  INQ and SHOE WPAfi  INQ  yon want, go to  pBtcrs & co.  __^25H Westminster Ave. _  - ��������� ��������� (Near Broadway)  We guarantee our worK to be as  as any in the city.  ! ^^#������������.I.*������������.I.������4^M^*4>������������������<^������  t  < ������*������4 **+*&f**swppi^  \l     The  best stock of ARMS,  ;��������� AMMUNITION,    CUTLERY i  J and SPORTING GOODS cam  ICE CREAM;;  Fer LAWN PARTIES and SOCIALS \ \  >>  I per gallon, $2.00 :i  ��������� <���������  <& ���������                 *  ���������> f  l| Special Discount to Frater-���������;;  <������, *  '���������:��������� nal   Orders   and  |, Churches.  *  t ______  ���������  t Independent  Drug  $ore  (Lepatourel A mcRae)  ;; Cor. 7th & Westminster  Avenues  *%*%*% ���������i������in ���������%*?**i yieieitt  v be found at the store of    ,  .j.  j Chas. E. lisdalll  | .      618-620 Hastings St.  South Vancouve]  BAKERYJ  Westminster Av<  Cakes, tPastry'  Bread. Confectionery, Etc.  Wedding and  Birthday Cakes  a specialty  South Vancouver Bakei  GEO. HERRING, Proi  Westminster Ave. ^^EH^r^^w  ranusfs^e^uKBWNW^  5BSStrv5***"r * ,,T,1>"r  ..J ...  ti  BE SURE AND SEE OUR STOCK OF  1  I  J  , HEATERS, Etc.  BEFORE   BUYING  ELSEWHERE.  One ot the Most Up=to=Date Stocks  On   the Hill  Agents for  SHIRWIN -WILLIAMS PAINTS and VARNISH  WEDDING DAY  IL  Q. E. McBRIDE & CO.  Cor. 16th and Westminster Aves.  J  PRACTSCAL HORSESHOER  Special attention given to Lame  '������������������:".     and Irierfering Horses.  Between SMh������d .Seventh     PRINCE     EDWARD     STREET  A^A^A^A^ 4A4A4AAftAAAAAAAA4AAAAAA4AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA  ^'"���������w ������������������ ��������� ��������� V^V^VWTWVWVWVWVWTWPV#?WTP?fWVwVWfW"fwfWfffW?P  2410  Westminster R'd  MT. PLEASANT  Mr. and Mrs. James Robinson, an  aged couple who live in the little ham  let of Sheeplane, near Woburn, have  just celebrated the seventy-first anniversary of their wedding. They were  born in the parish the year after Waterloo, and have lived their all their  lives. Mr. Robinson was for half a  century parish clerk, and he worked  for over 60 years on one farm in the  parish. They have brought up a family of eight. The eldest "boy," who  lives in the adoining cottage, is 70  years of age. Mr. Robinson senior,  still cultivates his rood of ground.  BALOOM FALLS NINE  THOUSAND FEET  RIGHTS!       BROTHERS!  RUBBER TIRE WORK A SPECIAL Y  m MUIR  CARRIAGE WORK; GENERAL fcLAClCSMlTriiNG  * ^*IHORSE SHQElNG,   JOBBING  l;ii Vi  J[M(Ues' #r^map)i# Bmlws.  High Grade W^  h  EXPERT TEACHER of Violin; Mandolin, Guitar, Banjo, Authoharp arid:  Zither. Twenty Private lessons  $7.00.      , No class lessons.       ....  Musicians supplies of every descrip-  vtiori.  COWAN'S UP-TO-DATE MUSIC STORE  m  2315 MAIN STREET  near 7th  \*%mimaKmmia\mismKya\Ms^  Seems to me, that there's   quite   a  little truth in Dooley's Essay on "Woman    Suffrage."       Says    he:���������"Don't  ask for rights.    Tak thim.    An' don't  let 'a'nriy' one, give thim to'     ye.       A  right that is handed to ye f'r nawthin'.  has somethin' the matter with it.   It's  more than likely it's only    a   wrong  turned inside out."'' It is very evident  that men universally have taken tviir  right of women, and its only fair, that  .women have their turn of taking their  rights;   ."Oh!xindeed says one brother  the nien are   the     women's     rights.  You've got US, what more     do   you  want?    Well, you men may   be   -Mr.  Right or> Mr. Wrong, but     its     clear  you're not allright on woman's rights,  and so you must be put   right.-'    Of  course your education has; been defi -  clent in the past in'this respect   and  there may be an infinitessimal excuse  for the ignorance that   obtains,    and  to remedy this defect we woman pur -  pose to carry on an educational campaign, and assume or' rather   assert  oiir rights iof justice, equality, etc. etc.,  in a reasonable and dignified manner,  as Miss. Ellen ^ Terry   remarks   truly)  "The triumph of1 woman   in.' inevitable,''' but before the concession is"ail;-  mitted by the sterner sex, there must  be iritictiwork of   ah educative    arid  enlightening of character done.'.There  must1 be much pbloqupy    and   ^ti're;  fi'dicuie and ostracism borne by those  who'''a re 'willing to \be ."Defenders,    of  ^oman.; Emancipation.". :.But modern  women are not.devoid of courage.awl-  fortitude nor of   intellectual'k tactics  and.(or the comfort of the brothers be  it announced that there is no meditated, concerted plans of smashing \\ik-  dows and disabling, speakers and such  like.but we certainly,shall agitate :;nd  agitate until we.have the recognition  of oiir right to put. the right man ; iu  the right place, like the     new     Lord  Mayor of London, England, who is; a  man with sufficient moral   back-bone,  to be a total abstainer and     is     not  afraid to make it known likewise.   He  certainly, has the approbation and admiration of millions of mothers 7 and  wives.      Is riot that     something    of  which to be proud?    Is that illogical  or unreasonable to wish to   see     our  civic and national offices filled    with  men of calibre?  A remarkable .escape from death is  recorded of a party.of baloomsts near  London. Having attained a height of  0000 feet, when j.pver Chingl'ord, Essex, the aeronauts opened the valve  and let out sufficient gas to allow a  descent of 1000 ftv ��������� A. further descent-  was made by. this means, but on a,  third occasion the valve opened, .,aM;  refused to close, thus allowing the gars  to escape without hindrance. , The;  baloon began to fall at a terrific rate.  Sijand ballast was thrown out, but so  fast was the descent that a trail Of  sand was left in the air above. When  nearing the ground the envelope was  practically empty, and the rush of gas  had been such that the occupants of  the car were nearly overcome. The  anchor was thrown out and caught,  but the thick rope snapped and after'  almost colliding with a brick-kiln the  balloon just cleared a hedge, and fell  with a great shock into^ the middle of  q field, making a deep njple!' in . the  ground. The resourcefulness of the  dcupants saved them from ^erio'us.ln-  jury- They hauled themsel ves-up ���������' by  ifepes -attjjiching the car to the envelope of the balloon to lesson,' the shock  when it struck the ground, and thus  escaped with slight bruises and,  Sprains.  ��������� ���������������������������'77' 7.       r )l  ���������*������  Oakley Heating & Sheet Metal Co.  ���������V','c;v;Vn;&''^>Y',':'i'v,/-;-^ ���������-'-'    '  not Water Heating a Specialty.  Hot Air Furnaces.     All Kinds of  ;i     ni  ; Cpriiice; fand fSheejf^iVI^tfil Work.  *i-k*V*f>U'  !i      4^'  , fctf 3 ft  1 W5'Bfd&dway Easj  ���������������><"���������'  *-:-\:,:J '-.! >.(<_*'   j-tvt, t :; f^,r  ���������  ."'' '-W  ���������my  st  j SUFFRAGIST PLANS. |  7 The Suffragist plan of campaign has  Been outlined by champions of the  cause in speeches delivered; jduring tlief  *eek-end ln Dublin and in London.  Speaking in the Irish capital, , Mrs.',,  pankhurst said that when* Parliament  opened a great procession and deputation, of women would go to the  llouse of Commons and.^Bk ,why,suf^  ficient time has not been"giv'en "to^the  Women's Suffrage Bill. They might  be removed by force. It might mean  also arrest and imprisonment, hut  they would go prepared for that. At  a demonstration held in Trafalgar  square, Mrs. Cobden Sanderson de -  clared that the Suffragists' next move  'would be to piy/no tajes.' Byj retott"-  ihglnthis way^-they 'wouM show -the  nation what womik conldr do", 'and'  what could be done by passive resistance on a large scale.  rf  ������:������������������. *.   ������  f ACREAGE  *et- ��������� . *f\ .''}'", l  iimm  18 i Lots i Motoric:������iRiyer Roads  l|^attplv Ithis j space ifor speciils each week  E. R. O'Connor ^KN ^ET  ij$'p-:im������-y^.M8Wfriw^  m  ai  For a1 fine assortment of  DUTCH BULBS  I L i  '  4*1*V* 1*1*I������t��������� t������!��������� I��������� 1 ������������������!������   >  TORONTO!  * ^oirte^The Black Hand society is  decreasing in strength and influence  jii'Illay; Many; murders and Climes'  are attributed to this society annually  Whieh go unpunished:;,     '        '  RACE "SUICIDE':'  The bishop of Ripon, speaking at  the Church Congress dealt with the  declining birth-rate. He said that  "the total number of births registered  last year in England and Wales was  914,621, equal to 25.6 per 1000; whereas in 1876 the births were equal to  3C.3 per 1000. This means that where  four children were born in 1876-80  only three were born in 1908. Nor is  the decline confined to the Mother  Country. In thirty years the birthrate in Australia fell from 41.9 to 27.  3r.. The phenomenon which, there -  t'ove confronts us in an arrest of  birth force in the English-speaking  portions of the Empire. If the diminution of the birth-rate could be  phown to prevail among the unfit, we  might view the phenomenon without  apprehension, but the decline is most  marked among those classes in which  England might justly welcome large  families."  ^PROPERTY OFF THE MARKET. "  ? . .'ersons now having-listed property  as follows: Lots 28, 29:224, 526 take  notice that the same is hereby ���������with-"  drawn ;..!,? '-������;> ,' ..   .  ������������������.������������������.,  J  ���������y'-?:  A-, S7 GOARD.  just imported from^olkna  * PRICES," REASONABLE*!.'  COR. IP Ji W^THINSTER HE  ? FU^NIJUR^ STORE  S8S4 W������������tirtim������br Av������nu������.  Beds, Bed Springs and Mat* '  MM.^.r nnAA    ...        . t tressee s Dressers ran4 'Stands.    ;  MACK RR08. UntofWn I *������* ������***-������������������������.:  j||������������VfP ||������ww������ =? | >, Carpet SauareB, Linoleums, OU ;  - ' $ Cloth wiih leathW seats, Easy ;  Opel! Pay and Nighty. I, Chairs,    Sofas,    Crockeryware, ;  7**7     l7;(^f   > Y Japanese    Spuares,    all    sizes, J  2020 GRANVILlEifr; Nine B4842! |.>w-^*������ qm*m* ^ud Po^ :  PHC>N^ >2iefe  )  M. fy&rttAH.  i  .^������J������^������S^8,������J������tt������J-,^5,#<jHft������j.fli.{������8i^������8������.>4>4M������.j>^+  MEDICAL.  PHONE 6964  P.O. BOX  15,    HILLCREST  WEBB & YOUNG  PLUMBINO, GASFITTINO and HOT WATER  HEATING.     Stoves Connected and General  Repairs,  Etc.  Estimates GIfen COR. 2lst and WESTMINSTER AYE  "You certainly look better; you  must have followed my advice and  had a change." "Yes. doctor, so I  have." "Where did you go?" "I  went to another physician."  WANTED TO KNOW.  Brown���������"I made a remark to my  wife last week, and she has not spoken  to rae since." Robinson (eagerly)  "What was it?"  THE ONLY THING.  Philadelphian ��������� "I suppose' every-  thing is pretty dear in New York, isn't  it?    Nothing cheap   there?" New  Yorker���������"Nothing cheap, except life!"  Corner of  18th and  Westminster Ave.  DRY GOODS     DRY GOODS  Corner of  18th and  W^stmin=  ster. Ave.  Special in Veilings  In all colors.   Regular 35c arid 40c per yard IOC BXMl MC yard  '-���������v.  1' vrf4  " '**,<%  UNDERSKIRTS ��������� Moreen  and Sateen;   Extra values  Regular $1.50 for $1.00  SPECIAL  line  of    Gloria  Tafetta Skirts   price  $1.75  A FEW Heather bloom  Skirts in all ������olors; guaranteed.   While they last $2.50  HAND BAGS very special  with small purse inside  cdlorsblack and tan      75c  0  Goods of  QUALITY  AT LOWEST  PRICES  BRADLEY MUFFLERS  for ladies; in white and  colors Price      50c  WHITE QUILTS  large size trimmed Mar-  cella priec $1.50  a very fine quality       2.50  A large assortment of  Ladies' Underwear  Tuesday Special  Special line of Turkish Bath Towels, 45 inch  25c  I MAKE A SPECIALTY OF CHILDREN'S APPAREL.  You will find everything here for the little ones, in fact the most  complete line in this section.  A FULL LINE OF D. &. A. CORSETS.  A big range of W. G.. & R. Shirts in all sizes. 'Ver?'-'  ^Z^.-yp^t^^s,-:^:---'-^-^.-������������������-'���������������������������  THE WESTERN CALL, VANCGUVB     RWTTTRH COLUMBIA.  YOU RUN  NO RISK  When You Buy From Kelly's  We carry the best in all lines  and sell at reasonable prices.  Everything we sell isguaranteed.  Your money is cheerfully refunded if, at any time, you don't  think you are getting the best  value possible for that money.  ^���������v::^  We   are still selling that  good butter  The best value in the city,   at 3 lbs. $1.00  Fine fresh eggs, every one guaranteed ;you  runhorisk.; 7-     -     -     perdoz. 4Qp  !  I  Fresh Ganafl^ McNaugh-  ton's Cream in jars;    McLaren's Cream  Cheese in jars;   Roquefort;   Gorgonzola;  Wine ripenecj Cream Cheese,  TEA  - ���������;  Kelly's Special���������a choice blend of Assam  and Ceylon Teas.   Big value at 3 lbs. $*| .QQ  COFFEE  A fine blend of Mocha and Java, reg. 40c  per pound   -      -     -     3 lbs for $1.00  APPLES  We have just received a large shipment of  apples from a farmer in Chilliwack. There  are several varieties and are extra good  value at    -      -      -      -      $1.25 Box  Q. S. KELLY  tTWOUNT PLEASANTS LEADING GROCER  2333 Main St.    -    -    -    Phone 938  YUKON TERRITORY.  The output of the Yukon Territory  for the first eight months of the present year amounted to over two and a  half million dollars.  STILL THERE IS LAND.  A Government exploration party-"In  (Northern Alberta   and   Saskatchewan,  in an unsurveyed area   of   forty-three  >��������� million acres,  reports that there    are  STRIKE   THAT   COST   ������30,000.  After being on strike twelve months  860 miners of the Clifton Colliery,  Nottingham, England, have rejected  the terms offered by the proprietors  for resumption of work. The stoppage was caused by the introduction  of machinery into the pit and the consequent readjustment of wages. Various points were conceded by the employers, but the men declined to   ac -  fifteen million acres of Ian* suitable, <*# the offer regarding the hard coal  for cultivation, and an additional Avoieq bum }j i������qi Snjpueiuoo 'ranes  twent.yK.ne millions which will be lhe standard obtaining in the district,  suitable when reclaimed. u Is on thls Question that they    are  continuing the strike.        The dispute  has involved a heavy drain   on     the  Miners  Association.      Over      ������30.000  The final figures for the past fisc.il  hag ^^     in     out   of   work   bene.  j year show that It was far and   away ^t  the most prosperous in the whole his-  NEWFOUNDLAND.  NEWS OF THE WEEK.  Vancouver:���������Provision is to be made  for the construction of New Armouries  for Vancouver which will be equal to  any on the continent. ^7  The first Canadian  Apple  Show  is  proving a huge success.  Penticton.���������Lilly Wilkins, 5 year old  daughter of Robt. Wilkins, was drowned in the Okanagan River.  Vancouver.���������An application is being  made to the Provincial Government  for the permission to construct a  Railway  up Grouse  Mountain.  j tory of the island colony. Under exports alone there was an increase of  ���������1.015,000 mainly owing to the great  development of the paper and pulp  trade, and the revenue from Crown  lands showed a proportionate Increase.  GOVERNMENT RAILWAYS  VICTORIA, AUSTRALIA.  The Railway Commissioners are  finding themselves hard pressed to  cope with the rapidly expanding traffic. The Newport workshops produced only 55 carriages during the financial year 1909-10, and permanent additions to the time-table necessitated  the use of 100 cars more than in 1908-  9. A large force of men is now engaged at Newport in this work. About  1200 men are now employed by the  State in railway construction in different parts of tbe State.  INDIA'S JUTE CROP.  The final consolidated jute forecast  for the two Provinces of Bengal shows  that the area under jute is estimated  at 2,937.800 acres, or an increase of  37,800 acres over the figures- of the  preliminary forecast and of 6120 oyer  OP,the average of last year.  Winnipeg.���������The students of Manitoba Pres. College wrecked a theatre  here on Hallowe'en. Several have  been arrested.  f  PEAT AS FUEL.  At an exhibition recently held- at  Ottawa, the Dominion Department of  Mines made a successful demonstra -  tion of peat fuel from the Government  plant at Alfred, Ontario. Several  hundred tone of this fuel are being  brought to Ottawa and sold and delivered at $3.25 per ton, The peat fuel  has a calorific efficiency which equals  that given by hard coal costing at  present $6 per ton. The Canadian  Peat Society controlling this partial -  lax process will hold a meeting about  the first week In December at Ottawa,  tp discuss practical questions Involved  In, putting the manufacture of the. new  fuel on a commercial basis throughout  Canada, wherever workable peat bogs  are found.  AMERICAN EXPORTS AND IMPORTS.  In September the excess of exports  from the United States, as compared  to imports, was of the valuation of  $51,587,000, the excess last August having been but 3,563,000. The excess in  September was partly attributable to  the falling off in imports and partly to  increased cotton exports. September  marks the beginning of fall export  swell, so that the excess ofi exports  over imports is always more or less  heavy during that, and the, remaining  months of the year. ;  Vancouver.���������The court of appeals  have. reversed the decision of Justice  Morrison re Vancouver City vs.  Ludgate for possession of Deadndan's  Island. N >  New York.���������The teamsters of New;  York Express Companies are on strike.  It is threatened that all teamsters  will join the strikers. Already traffic  is congested and much rioting has  ensued.  Winnipeg.���������A movement has .been  started to secure the construction of  a great highway, from Port Arthur to  the Coast';' '���������",   7  'Guelpn.;���������Ah ,effort is: being made  to bring . Gnelph under local option.  Prospects are reported as good.  Hamilton. ��������� A   plebescite   will   be  taken in Hamilton to reduce the num-  tber of licenses.  AND  CANADIAN     IM MIGRATION  TRADE.  The Immigration into Canada during the first quarter of the fiscal year  reached an aggregate of 130,331. an in  ������4,000,000   EXPORT   INCREASE.  The Board of Trade, (London), re-  able, and show that the imports for  the month amounted in ������51,600,395.  an Increase of ������36,965,261 over the  month of September, 1909. Exports totalled ������36,964,261, an increase  of ������4,163(237. The principal ih^  creases are in cotton goods, which  show a gain of ������952.667, wool-  311,888, an increase of ������37,530-  551, as compared with the same  period of 1909, and exports were  lens 521,141, iron and steel  ������531,363, and electrica 1 goods  ������318,577,044 ^tii an increase of  turns for September .are again favour  ������41,239,730.  .   -     ' ..... '"'I  '  TORONTO'S PROSPERITY.  The annual report of the City Engineer shows that the area of Toronto  i������s twenty-eight square miles. :��������� The  -ity has 118.44 miles of asphalt pavements, 45 miles of macadam roadway,  Victoria.���������Premier McBride is making a trip of inspection to Prince  Rupert.  Montreal.���������Ernest Le Moyne, a bank  teller of the Hochelaga Bank has  been arrested on a charge of failing  to account for $30,000.  Fergus Falls, Minn.���������The C. N. R.  will be sued for damage by the sufferers of the forest fires. It is alleged  the fires were caused by the Railway.  crease of 76 per cent, over the, total of |25 ^ of brJck> ^ -  *V���������������������������?_n^ pavement        Altogether  The arrivals from the United SUtip  totalled 45,500. an increase of 38 per  cent. This should finally dispose of  the completely, misinformed suggest ���������  ion made some little time back that  the policy of. the present Government  favoured immigration from the United  States at the expense of British immigration.  The trade of the Dominion during  the. past.six, months showed _an Jp^  crease of 20 per cent as compared with  the corresponding period of 1909,  which is equivalent to a rate of upwards of $100,000,000 per annum.  the city has 407,57. miles ofstreets. of  which 262.13 miles are paved and 145  44 miles unpaved. There are forty  public parks, having a total area of  about 1640 acres. There are 397 1-9,  miles of concrete sidewalks and 50  miles of wood sidewalks, besides nearly two miles of stone flags and 2.66  miles of brick walks. The cost of the  waterworks system to date is given as  7,000,0(K).---'-----^----������������������-������������������---a--���������--������������������----������������������-  Drummondville, Que.���������Much alarm  Is expressed by the Government supporters at the general antagonistic  feeling against Liberal candidate. It  is feared that this seat will be lost  in the coming by-election.  'Moose  Jaw.���������It  is  estimated, that,  25,000 settlers came to  the district \  surrounding Moose Jaw.  Vernon, B. C���������The enterprising city'  council   are   constructing   their  own  pavements io per cent, cheaper thaaj  tbe contract prices.  New Westminster.���������Mayor Lee wilP.'j  sign the Exhibition cheque under pro-1  test.   He has refused to sign up to the  present, pending an apology from ex--'  Mayor Keary.  EXPANDING TRADE OF THE COMMONWEALTH OF AUSTALIA.  The official figures of the Oversea  trade of the Commonwealth for July  show that, in comparison with the  corresponding month in 1909, imports  of merchandise increased by ������1,147.-  813. and exports other than gold,  expanded    by    857.376. Diminished  shipments of specie and bullion, however     reduced     the     excess     of ex-  norts to  ������21^.000. Expansion continues  to be shown by. the trade of Australia  and owing to    seasonal    importations  the   figures    regarding     merchandise  from Overseas nvike   the    substantia!  '���������advance      of      ������ -1,731.402      on      last  ;year's total.        Exports,   other    than  ���������metal      are      less      by       ������2.422.7-15.  thus reducing the net excess   of   ex -  'ports     to      ������672,224.     The     figures  for August are likely     to show     the  same features as those under review,  the two months referred to being    the  period when importations of   appare!  are exceedingly heavy and exports are  unusually light.     Of 42 imports .*sted  increases are shown by 36 items, chief  of  which   is   apparel   with   ������1.494.602  iron, steel and galvanized iron coming  next with ������339,326.  New Westminster.���������Frank Kirwin  and Thomas Hutton were acquitted of  intimidation.  30,000,000 FOR NEW WORKS.  Construction work under way or a-  bout to be undertaken in Toronto involves a total outlay of $30,000,000.  The Grand Trunk Railway is spending  $2,000,000 to change its grades and  eliminate level crossings through the  western portion of the city. The  trunk sewer is costing $2,500,000, the  municipal electric distribution plant  $2,750,000, the waterworks filtration  plant $750,000. Twenty-five miles of  new street car lines are being laid  down for $1,750,000. and It is calculated that something like. $20,000,000 is  being spent on the new general hospital and on the new office buildings,  factories, and dwelling houses now in  course of erection. If the Privy  Council sustains the order for a three  million dollar railway   viaduct   along  Toronto.���������The  Sentinel of Toronto-  has been sued for libel tor statements i  made relative to Mr. Maisbnville and |  the notorious  letter file.    The state-*  ments complained of are:  "(a) 'To serve his race Maison-J  ville plays the traitor to employers.'  "(b) 'What shall we say of Mr.,  Maisoriville, who poses like a hero!  after acting like a villain.'  The Sentinel will fight to a finish'  this attempt to muzzle the press.  London. ��������� Miss Le Neve is acquitted of charge of "murer after the fact"  In connection with Crippen.  Victoria.  ��������� The    Indians    of    thei  Songhees  Reserve    have    agreed    to]  settle. There are 43 Indians families]  the    railways I remaining each of whom get $10,000.1  the city front, and if      ...,. ,���������.  proceed with the rest of their      nvo-|'rhey will move to some other reserve,  pcmrae, the building expenditures  the ne^t vpnr or two may run to dos^  upon $40,000,000.  QUEENSLAND, AUSTRALIA.  The consolidated revenue of Queensland for August was ������50,060, in  exces.s of that of the corresponding  month of last year, the railway receipts showing an increase of ������.45,701.  NEWS.  Lisbon.���������The army of the new Republic   threatens   to   mutiny   unless  given the promised increase in wages  at once.  Chicago���������The garment workers] of  this city are on strike. Many society  women are helping them.  TRANSPORTATION.  The number of passengers   arriving  in Canada over the Atlantic in   September was 23,600.  Vancouver. ��������� Walter Davidson, a  poor old man, who has been living in  Vancouver for some years and who  has no friends, was found dead on  Pender street.  Madrid.  ��������� Spanish  authorities ar  preparing to put down all revolutionary gatherings'. There is much unre3t  all over Spain.  Los Angeles. ��������� The special grand!  jury is complete and will probe the]  dynamite outrage.  Vancouver,  overcrowded.  ��������� The local schools art)  Vancouver. ��������� The land registry of J,  fice has removed its quarters.  Kelowna.���������This city has won the  grand sweepstakes at the Canadian  National Apple 8how.  Vancouver. ��������� The men's club ol  Kitsilano church hold successful banj  quet  London. ��������� It is rumored, that the  partition  of  Persia    between    Grea  Britain and Russia is anticipated  the near future. ERsSTOHSl  wm  ���������"-Vp"���������-���������  -���������    '-������?--  ~ri?T*T*arir*~yr~i'iT-r���������rmvi-m rfl^^i-vir*  r*R������"-  ^���������^r"* r  --^*rrv  rT<; .���������i -r'r������  SOUTH VANCOUVER,  foung and Thompson, grocers, at  Irner 26 ave. are certainly doing a  Ipd business. They have added ex -  1} help to their staff this week.  [South Vancouver.���������District Lot 301  fee's annexation.   Every effort will be  (���������ide to get out a sufficient poll.  .  Collingwood East.���������Fifty members of  Methodist    congregation    held a  Jjee" on Thanksgiving Day to clear  church grounds.  The South  [insidering a  *rd boundaries.  25th and 26th Ave. is fast becoming)    Vancouver. ��������� Reports are to hai.d  a business point. - A number of stores' of another stabbing affray in the Ital-  are opening up branches.  ian quarters,  fuses to talk.  As usual the victim re-  Mr. and Mrs. H. Neelands of Salmon  Arm, B. C. are in town.. Mr. Neelands Paris. ��������� Premier Briand announced  being one of the representatives of the, in the chamber of'deputies'to day. that  apple show for that district there was a plot to ruin France by  violence, anarchy and civil war. Several strike leaders had thus confessed  to him. This is denied by the labor  leaders.     '  Wednesday members of the South  Vancouver council, together with  Reeve Pound, visited the apple show.  They were pleasantly surprised at the  AVARICIOUS FARMER  A farmer in Texas   has   decided  ANOTHER   VIEW.  t������ A water-front missionary in New  experiment, with the use of electric; Bedford, when that old town was the  light for stimulating vegetable growth.' whaling capital of the world, was try-  Vancouver    Council is big display of fruit,  re-subdivision    of the  Select Teachers.  pSouth    Vancouver,    Nov.    2.���������The  I'jhool trustees met last night at the  |*<dar Cottage school and interviewed  Mrs. R.. Cousins, 35. thirteenth Ave.  East, well receive on Tuesday. November 8th. and on the second Tuesday  of each month, during the season.  Wednesday    afternoon    the    ladies  I      ,        .*   .       ,       . ,   ��������� A   .      v guild of the    Central    Park    Presby-  freral candidates who wished to teach *   ,       ,      .   .  .. ..   . .     ���������������������������f  terian church held their regular meet-  f the night school classes   They final-  selected   Miss    Beck,    Miss   Carr,  Messrs. Bolton, Worthton,  Struthers,  felch,   Pyrie,   Burgess,   Jones   and  H|chards.    Notice will be duly given  the' nights upon which the classes  keet.  Wat Work of  Ladies' Guild.  South Vancouver, Nov. 2.���������The inferior of the Central Park Presbyterian  Jihurch now presents a most comfprt-  ile appearance The improvements  r.ere finished last week and now forms  tribute to the interest of the Ladles'  lulld at whose cost the varnishing and  ilsomining has been carried on.  Ing In the church on Westminster  Road. Their meeting has exceptional  significance in view of the fact that  additional acomodation Is planned for  the church. .        . . ���������  ; S017TH VANCOUVER.  A site has been  selected for a hall  Ich is to be erected by a compnny  st formed.    The lower part will, con-  t of two stores; the upper part will  -r  London.;���������Viscount Morley has resig-  ed as Secretary of State for India.  Victoria.���������George Burns was the victim of an accidental shooting accident,  another to be added to the long list of  this season.   Mr. Burns will recover.  Mr. A. Frederlckson has announced  his intention of building a two ��������� story  structure adjoining his store on the  south which he will use as a gorcery  store and reserve the upper floor for  apartments. Mr. Frederlckson is  present located on Main street, at  Twenty - seventh ave.  North Vancouver. ��������� The Wallace  Shipyards have secured the contract  for constructing the deckhouses of the  Union SteauiBhip Company's new  steamer Cheelakee. . ... ,,,<������.  ������ *M������T-������T��������� B||    f '  Toronto.���������On Tuesday of last week  W. R. Montgomery, a hotel keeper of  New Liskeard, was found guilty of  manslaughter On July 1st, 1909, Elmer  Kline had been acting' disorderly in  the hotel. The accused swore that he  had been a nuisance about the bar and  "The Government are    making    a  road to Porcupine lake, using about  r' jthat bartenders had been forbidden to j fifty convlcs  for the  purpose."���������The  i_ ut       "vu *       "���������       .--���������-        ...    ,j,mg may not 0e the best  He has arranged to procure power  from a neighboring plant by which he  will supply a network of tungsten  lamps, placed 150 feet apart all over  the fields. These will be illuminated  all night, and it is expected that they  will increase the growth of the crops.  The foregoing reminds, us of another  farmer who was very anxious to in -���������  crease the "productiveness" of hi.s  hens: He built a large barn which  was perfectly dark, all ventilations  were carefully .covered so as to not  admit any daylight, he then arranged  a system of electric lights which he  turned on for eight hours and -jff for  eight hours, thus he got three working  days for the poor hen every twenty -  four hours. The poor creatures ie -  ���������ponded nobly for a while and regu -  larly ground out the eggs, but the  strain was to great and nature retailed,-the hens gradually becoming  weaker and finally the farmer had to  allow nature to dictate terms.  A ROUGH  ROAD.  supply him with liquor.   In putting the Record."  Last night the drummer evangelist  Theodore-Osborne, addressed a large  gathering at the Cedar Cottage Presbyterian church. Evangelist Osborne  chose the meeting of Zacheus and Jesus as his text, and from it he deduced  many illustrations and pointed remarks anentv modern affairs and the  life of to day. His sermon aroused intense interest in the congregation, and  drunken man out of the hotel Montgomery kicked him so severely as to  cause his death.  the   ad-  On Wednesday, October 26th, a con-  Congregatlonal church in New Westminster, Vancouver and Victoria. A  very enjoyable and profitable time was  spent. There were-some twelve representatives from Knox 'Congregational  ���������\ a spacious hall where   the Oddfel  |ws and other   societies   will   meet..' after   the   services   many people ex-  illding will begin at once. j pressed their gratification at the pleas-  I ure they had received., from  dress.  |A very pretty wedding was .solemn-  bn Wednesday evening, Oct. 26th  the home of the bride's parents, Mr.  id Mrs. E. Nelll, ���������5 Sixteenth avenue,  |st, when their only daughter. Beat-  was united In marriage   to   Mr.  tllllam Urseh Brown son of Mr.   C.  nwn. ; The btide,, who; was   given  ray by her   father,   looked   sweet,  a    cream tellk   popTtn,   r trimmed  Ith satin and silk   applique   worked  lth7.':'7p^rli^. i^earlng''   the     bridal  [it and wreath of cream   roses,   a������a  Irrled   a hcruquet   of   bridal   roses.;  |ss Scott attended tne   bride,   r*nd  |>re a pretty costume   of   heliotrope,  ipede chene, trimmed   with   ������atln  spe   de     chene,     trimmed     *rtth  Itln     and     lac*.     Mr., A.     EHer-  jin supported   the    groom.        The  aom's gift to the l������est man   was   a  |r of miilTtary hair brushes. In case  ar the ceremony,   which was  periled by the Rev. "W.     Parry,     the  partook of   a dainty   wedding  bper, the tables "being covered with  low and -white dahlias.    The draw-  room-and dining room were dec-  Lted with maple and ivy, yellow atid  lite ribbons.      The   presents   wore  numerous and beautiful,   among  km l>elng a cheque from the bride's  |her.    Mr. and Mrs. Brown Teft   on  midnight train for Portland,   and  >n their return will reside on Third  aue, "Fairview.    The bride's travel-  suitwas of navy bluerserge. i.ai -  I-made, "hat to match with two white  times.  El Pasco. Texas���������The Sunset Liml -  ted of the Southern Pacific was wrecked near here and twenty three persons  injured. The cause was a defective  rail.        /  ing to make a Bibical start with a  Kanaka boat-steerer by telling him the  story of Jonah and the whale.  "That man Jones," interrupted the  listener, "why didn't they throw him  overboard again?"  "For what?" asked the missionary.  "For letting the whale get away."   .  AN  ANACHRONISM  [entitled to increases, but he was inclined to think that, in some instances  there is a tendency to be penny wise  ahd pound foolish in the mater of opposition to rate increases and he felt  that, the result might be a loss of flO  in general business to a gain of $1 on  account of lower rates.  With regard to the holding of    se -  curities bought some time ago at pri-  ���������ces higher than prevail at present, he  said sgme. banks might hold securities  of that sort.'   So for, however, as his  I own bank is concerned, he said it bad  I charged off as a contingent fund an  account, that would bring the fecurl -  When  some celebrated  pictures  of  Adam and Eve were seen on exhibi-,ties held b-v * down to somewhere- a-  tion.   Mr.  McNab  was  taken  to  see rmmd ,,,e Pr,ce at wnlch the ������euri"  them.   "I think no great things of the tles co"ld be *>w toda"-     ln <������'enerak  painter,"   said   the   gardener;   "why, n    ���������   ��������� .  paying dividends and  bank handles no stocks that are not  it would    have  twenty years ago!"���������Argonaut.  FREIGHT   RATES   DO     NOT    DEPRESS RAILROAD STOCKS.  (American Lumberman  kind of road, but it is better than if  they had made one to Conclvt lake,  using fifty porcupines for the purpose."���������"Punch."  man! tempting Adam wi' a pippin of a ���������..,.���������  variety that wasna known until about among ������t8 wcuritles npndlyldend pay-  ring stocks only in isolated instances  where a receivership or some unforeseen event had Intervened.  The gist of Mr. Reynold's statement  is that conditions existing with respect to securities- are only one phase  of general conditions and that what Is  needed 18 a feeling of confidence that  affairs are going along In the customary way when stocks of every character will gradually go back to their accustomed place.  Interviews with the heads of other  leading banks of Chicago     developed  the   same    as  Daily newspaper reports   emanating  from an unknown source have stated  that the vigorous opposition on     the  part of shippers to an   increase     in  freight rates has had a depressing effect upon railroad stocks.    It is   generally known that the better railroad j opinions substantially  securities   are    commonly    held    by \ those expressed by Mr. Reynolds.    All  the banks as assets, and It     follows,lthe larger banks carry as assets     the  therefore, that any    depreciation    In' securities   of   the   leading     railroad!  A NAVAL YARN.  stocks so held by the banks means   a  SHORT AND STRONG.  An old beggar-woman stopped a  kindly - looking and humorous visitor,  and said���������"Kind gentleman, could you  spam a penny to a poor old woman  who-Is short of breath?" ' The gentle-  maa gave her a cola with the remark:;  "There you   are,   my   good   woman.  ventlon was held in the Reformed ^ow don't talk any more, for, though  Episcopal church at Victoria of the1*"1 "������r'ba.'.^t.^ *reath! Wliat ^  congregatlbii of that Tiqdy; and of the  have is particularly strong.  '; 7'-'; ' ,ONLY TftYING.  7.:pat^wa������ a  much ataitied  , He had married  no fewer than foar times,: aad mil his;  church, rwo f rem the 1st Gongregatl������n- wives' **iet*i still ttt the font:    AvcorS-  a.l church of- Vahcouver awd four from  the Reformed Vftlscopal iSiurch at Kew  .Westminster. .The papers were ������f a  very high order and some7 of theiii  drew out considerable debate. There  ���������were many favorable comments "heard  'regarding the exceedingly fine ������iter-  ta'hhnent accorded the guests "by their  ���������entftrtalners. The weather was Ideal  and all things seemed to be conducive  for a good time for all. Even aWg 11-  illtiminsiflon of the city came Into  being at which many of the delegates  attended irttt.il the firemen gained control. This side isc-ae of the Illumination at fhe convention was a thing  that few delegates are privileged to  see at a convention "in a strange city.  But. oh. pshnw. the Vanoouverites are  ���������a privilegea people  Councillor Baird has called a special  ?ting of the health committee Fri-  aftefnoon.    The case of the waif j  ing to. Pat's own account before the  court "Wfcere :he was tried for Wgamy  and found guilty, his expertences were  not altogether satisfactory. , The1  judge'. In pas8t$JK;;sentence, expreesed  his wonder that the prlsower conld be  such a hardened vllllan ������s to delude  so many women. "Yer honor," said  Pat, apologetically, "I was tryi������g only  to ,������et a good one, an' It's ������nai a'tsy:r  ������������������'"������ ; ���������������������������.' '. .'-e ������������������������������������' ���������  TSO ESCAf-E.  An 'Englishman, sitttng 'oatside a  cafe ,'hi a Continental city, remarked  casually to a companion���������"'In w  op'in'fon, the Emperor Is , a hopeless;  lo"iot!" There happened to Ue -within  hearing distance a native ���������detective.,  wlio immediately addressed She Eng-  lishma-n tl\us���������"Sir, 1 arresit you 'for'  lese--ma:jeste. You said that the Em-'  ���������North Vancouver. ��������� Engineer Whit- l^ror is a hopeless Wiot!"    ."My dear!  worth of ihe SS. St. George vnet with I fellow." said the'" EngHshinan, "'1 -didn't \  u serious accident yesterday while on mean yonr Emperorl     There are oth-;  fdnty.   He was said to have "been let- *r EmpeTOrs in the   world,    surer}'?";  ting sVeanT into theTdynain^  *t up anh -was'ndt-aware that the full jtectlve. "but ours is the only one ^who  force Of -jjteam'haa "been turned on by Is a hopeless idiot!     You must tome  his assistant.    The   result   was tbat.  when he imt his 'hand on the machine  A correspondent of a  who was with other guests of the. Admiralty on board the Volcano during  the recent Inspection of the. fle^t oy  the overseas journalists tells an amusing, story of an enthusiastic Navy  Leaguer. Although he did not know  all the visiting editors by sight like  everyone else, the. Navy Leaguer was  anxious to do what he could to add  to their   entertainment. He    was  talking to a cheerfully elderly gentleman In a brown overcoat and bowler  bat.  "If;" said the Havy Leaguer,    "you  will hear the following points In mind  _ _ you Will he able to recognize a Dread-  manted   m*n;-* .^!*!|������oiniht the moment you see one.'-  I take some interest in Dread-  nonghts," the elderly gentleman mur-  WOTed7 . .���������"/���������'���������'���������  "QpodT" ���������returned the Navy tear  guer. "If! can be of any service,'  call on me. "By the way, do you know  fnat you- are rather like Admiral  Tlsher. oT whom perhaps yon have  liearfl across the sea?"    :  "i am Admiral Fisher!"    was   the  crushing reply.  The newspaper reports referred  to state that this loss has in some in-  contemporary 1 stances been carried without being  charged off and the aggregate of losses is of such magnitude as to constitute a menace to the financial stability of the banks. With a view of securing accurate Information on this  subject a representative of the American Lumberman interviewed a number  of the leading bankers of Chicago.  George M. Reynolds, president of  the Continental -'���������Commercial -National bank; who had just returned to Chicago from the bankers', convention in  Los Angeles, Cal., on being asked to  express himself regarding the relation  trunk * lines and they unanimously declared that, while these stocks     have-  not been so actively   moving   at   the-  highest prices, the standard securities;  dre as well thought of today   as    at  any time.    In fact, there fs no   dis ���������  turbed feeling with respect     to   such  railroad stocks.    Up   to     something  like a month ago bankers feared that'  the fall would see a tight money market, but now the feeling Is much    lav  proved, and the prediction Is that  by"  December 1 or by the end of the year-  money will be still easier..  While not directly connected .wlth-  questlon of railroad securities, some  ot the bankers Interviewed took oc -  ca8k>n to speak of economical condlt-  to operate It the hand was caoght and  the third 1<iint in tnvo fingers of his  who has created so much trouble 1 hand were broken and crushed-before  the council, will come under their te could ������fratch it ;asvay.   MecBcal aid  Psideratlon. besides the suggestion  Untly made by a deputation of phy-  kans from tlie General Hoepital  It the council build an isolation  Ipital in the municipality.  bn Sunday afternoon, Rev. Merlon  Mth will deliver an    address    upon  opium question, in regard to China  fthe men'.s meeting at 4 o'clock,   In  Pleasant Methodist church.  ponday and Friday nights will . be  nights oh which the students in  nipht classes will  study    In     the  kith Vancouver schools. The schools  vicllingwood, Cedar    Cottage     and  i'th Hill will be opened for this pur-  between the hours of 7   and    9.  Ilding      construction,       shorthand.  rkkeenins, arithmetic,, dressma'-ing  English will be     studied.        The  |Ws will start next week.  was soon secured and the wound  dnt'ssed. "iKiis mors.ing the injured  members were badly swollen and painful but otherwise ;in a safe siaite for  recovery.  NEW    CENTRA      OTTY      MISSION.  The layiu'- ������f the corner stone of the  Central City Mission, 234 Abbott street  will take place.  Wednesday, Nov. 9th  alt 3 o'clock P. M. Following   is    the  program.  Evangelist  D.  P.    Henrr,    Presiding,  Hymn:     Saved 1o serve.  Heading of Scripture by D. J. McPhail.  ;   THE W1EW- QUWTION.  Little Bessie���������"^lamma. how 11 I  know when I'm naughty?"  Mdfher���������"Yoar conscience win tefl  you, a*aK"  Littie Bessie���������"I don't -care about  what "It tels me���������will it teTl you?' ���������  Harper's Magazine.  of the present depressed condition of ilons in the United States In general,  peculiar to railroad stocks or securl-,They said that though under present  railroad stocks to an increase In rates conditions an Increase In freight rates  declared that the depression was not might be Justifiable this Is true oaly  ties; He said that the truth:is that (because of the1 increased jeost of every-  the depression prevailing In the stock thing that goes Into the mafntenaaor  market Is general. land operation of a railroad.    That to'  I On the question of railroad rate In-'to say. If railroad rates are too high  IcTeases he said that whatever effect: they are tobihteh because labor ���������������#  the controversy might have upon the,other things that the railroad* moat  stock market Was due to the uneer - buy arp too high. Bankers that go  talnty, and tnat when the matter of below the surface'of things In looking  rate increases Is once settled and;������&he present^ situation declare that  everybody knows that ".the railroads economical affairs In the United  aTe or are not to have substantial In-'states require a readjustment, and  creases financial affairs will resume (that a readjustment more In conforjn-  thelr normal condition. He thought..Ity with conditions as tbey exist to  however, that railroad securities were older countries Is bound to come.  likely to lie somewhat slower than Of course, it is admitted on every  other securities In regaining their po-jjhand that there are exceptions and  sit ion In the stock market. He did (that some lines are not sharing In the  not want to go upon record as saying I prosperity that others seem to enjojr^-  that the railroads were or were    not i in excess. ... iJ*"Sf  with met"  .*���������'������������������  CALLED ON HIS MINISTER.  John called on his minister -one  Say, telling him that "he was going to  he married, and requesting his services on the occasion. The minister  congratulated him. and added--"!  hope you are getting a nice thrifty  htmseWife. who will -make you com -  fortable:" John was quite -sure he  was getting that. "Bnt," said the  minister, "that's not everything. John:  I "hope she Is also a good woman."  "Oh. ay," replied John. She's a great  favorite with the    Lord." "That's  well- but remember, John.    The Lo>d  puts Tip with a lot of people that   you  land 1 could not put up with."  A KIPLING STORY.  A story by Mr. Rudyard Kipling  was once running through a -magazine.  THE PROFIT IS YOURS,  Read csureMfer and then take advantageW  Ymng & Thompson's Prices  m  ^  Laying of corner stone by Mrs. G. P.  By some me"ns it became known tint  Drost. j the price paid for that story was    at  Prayer by Rev. R. N. Powell. Uhe rate of a shilling a word.    Hear-  Addrecs by His Worship the    Mayor ing this, a young American thought he  fntil the attorney - general is heard  in connection with the local imminent plan of   widening     Fraser  me fourteen feet, no further meet-  lof the association will be held.  HALL FOR RENT.  O.    O.   F-, Mount   Pleasant.  -All  jications for use of this Hall to be  \e to J. Haddon and all rents   for  Je to be paid only to me.  j. HADDON,  |ne L3184     Care Trimble k Norris.  2503 Westminster Road.  representing the city.  Address  by  Dr.   Sipperall,  College.  Columbia  saw an opportunity of taking a rise  ont of the author. He therefore wrote  him a note in a   somewhat   sarcastic  Address by Prof. Pigeon, Presbyterian' vein, snd enclosed an order fcr a shil-  College.  Address by Rev. R. N. Powell, Methodist church.  Address by Rev. Morton Smith, Congregational church.  Address by Rev.    Woodside,   Presbyterian church.  Address by Rev. C. C. Owen, Episcopal  church.  Address by Rev.    C.    West,    Baptist  church.  Address by Major Morris,    Salvation  Army.  Hymn: Rescue the Perishing.  Benediction.  li?i!?. The note ran thus���������"Hearing  tb^t wisdom is being retailed at a  shilling a word. I send a shilling for  a sample." Mr. Kipling kept the shil-  Hn? nnd sent the goods. When the  recipient raccived the reply he found  a sheet of notetiaper enclosed on  wVifr-h woe written the one word  "Thanks."  CONSILATION.  Lurv���������"Yes. Clarence, I really believe that, after all. we may be some  day happily married���������of course, not  to ore another."  iFtour���������^Our  best FIotmt, per  **ck $1.6C  Royal Hoiwishold Flow .-V1.95  'Purity Flour, per sack ...$2.00  Breakfast Fa������ods���������Superior Boiled  Ohi'.s, per .sack - 25c  Car.tts.iion   VVfceat Flak*?,  per 2>ack-  ajjt-    10c  Canaiism "Wheat Flakes, per  padkage     35c  Olympic Pancv.fce Flour. s>er  package 35c  Cream of 'Whe**, per package..20c  Corn FUtkes, per package........10c  Shreddee Wheat Biscuit, per  package  -25c  Fresh Frtjrts���������Exta-a Fancy Apples,  4 lbs. 25c  Gravenstein Apples, 5 lbs 2Sc  Good Cooking Apple3, 10 lbs 25c  Apples, per box $1.00, $1.25, $1.50.  $1.75, $2J00 $2.25  Tea���������"Young & Thompson's famous  Old Country Blend, which for  quality and flavor cannot be surpassed.   Per lb 50c  Blue Ribbon Tea.   Per lb 40c  Rldgeway's Five O'clock Tea... .60c  Soda Biscuits���������Ramsay's Empire  Cream Sodas; per tin.... 25c  Jdooney's Perfection Sodas; per  tin    30c  Mooney's Sugar Wafers; per tin. 10c  Christie's Cream Sodas; per tin.35c  Syrup*���������Bee Hive Corn Syrup, 2  cans  .25c  Maple Flavor Syrup; per bottle. .25c  Eastern Townships Maple Syrup;  per quart bottle ,45c  Molasses���������Ginger Bread Molasses;  2 cans for  25c  Robertson's Patent Barley, per  tin 25c  Robertson's Patent Groats, per  tin 25c  Symington's Pea Flour, per tin. .25c  Symington's Coffee Essence, per  bottle 25c  Teas���������Young & Thompson's Famous Old Country Blend, which  for quality and flavor cannot be  surpassed.   Per lb    .50c  Blue Ribbon Tea, per lb....   ..40c  Ridpewav's Five o'clock Tea, per  lb 7.60c  Ridgeway's Great Cup Tea,  per lb  .40c  Biscuits���������Crawford's Butter Buffs,  per package 15c  Crawford's Oaten Wafers, per package 15c  You should try some of these for  your afternoon tea.   Tbey are really  FINE.  Place your order with us and by doing so you will help to build up South Vancouver.  PROMPT DELIVERY  PROMPT PERSONAL. ATTENTION  Young & Thompson  Phone 7032���������Cop. 26th and Westminster Ave.  t -;*>���������  '>fT~v**r.r-V':-*Tf-*!  vWrtr ���������^m^-ft^m <i������* i  ^^i^i^*--^^'-^���������-^^'  ~-T  Iii  II!  THE JUNGLE  WE ASSUME NO RESPONSIBILITY FOR  THE UNTRUTHS WHICH LIE HERE.  HE KNEW.  A certain jurist was an enthusiastic  goiter. Once he had occasion to interrogate, in a criminal suit, a boy  witness from Bala.  . "Now my lad," he said, "are you  acquainted with the nature and signi -  ficance of an oath?"  The boy raising his brows in sur -  prise answered:  "Of course I am, sir. Don't I caddy for you at the Country Golf Club?  IN THE SAME BOAT.  "Who is that, man at the next table  -with that downcast, sad, resigned ex-  "jircsslon?" asked the guest at the club.  "1 don't recall his name," replied  tfhe \hosi, "but he is either a Republl-  '������;in-or married to a suffragette; one  ���������scan'hardly tell them apart nowadays." i    -you should not say that," was   his  J word of consolation, "for   God   loves  and  THE COMFORTER.  He,was very bashful and she triod  to make it easy for him. They were  driving along the seashore and she became silent for a time.  "What's the matter?" he asked.  "Oh, I feel blue," she replied. "Nobody loves me, and my hands are  cold."  Fond Mother (whose children have  been to an afternoon party): "Are the  children back?"  Butler: "Yes, my lady; but they  have been upset."  Fond Mother: "Good heavens! In  the pony-cart?"  Butler: "No. my lady; in their���������er  ���������their digestive functions."  y\       A RURAL INDUSTRY.  "What you want to do is to have  that mud hole in the road fixt," said  the visitor.  "That goes to show," replied Far -  mer Oorntossel, "how little you reformers understand local conditions.  I've purty nigh paid off a mortgage  with the money I've made hauling  automobiles out o' that mud hole."  you, and your mother' ldves you,  you can sit on your hands."  "There wasn't a single really funny  character in the whole comedy!"  "Wait till the audience calls for the  author!" '���������..-������������������  LIKE GOOD INDIANS.  When Professor Wendell of Harvard  entered upon his Sabbatical year, he  remained in Cambridge some.' weeks j  after his leave of absence began and  persisted In taking part in the departmental meeting. The head of the department protested. ,;  "Sir," he said, "you ���������; are, officially  absent.    Yon.are non est."       '  'TJh, very well ," replied Professor  Wendell, "a. non est man is the noblest work of God."  Knlcker���������Bread is to be sold by  weight.  Bocker���������Then my wife can make us  rich. -  GONE, BUT NOT FORGOTTEN.  shop)  Joiner   (to   his    apprentice)���������Well,  Willie have you sharpened -all    the  tools? .;-.������������������'.'-.  :,,        :  Willie���������Yes���������all but the 'and-saw  and I haven't quite got all the- gaps  out of it. ,'"���������',.  One day a Scotch and English boy,  who were fighting, were separated-by  their respective mothers with difficulty,, the Scotch boy though the smaller,  being,far the more pugnacious. "What  Igarred ye ficht a big laddie like that  she ,wiped  Lady customer (in furniture  _:������*hat has become of   those   lovely'for?" said the mother as     ,  sideboards you had when,.! was   lastjthe blood from   his   nose.      And 111  THE DRUNKARD'S WIFE  In a hospital ward a woman lay  Painfully gasping her life away,  So bruised and beaten     you     scarce  could trace  Womanhood's semblance in form or  face.  Yet the hair that over the pillow roiled  Ir. a tangled mass was like threads of  gold;  And never a sculptor in any land  Moulded a dainter foot or hand.  Said one who ministered to her need:  "None but a coward could    do     this  deed,  And what. blttSr hate could have nerved the arm <  That a. helpless creature     like     this  could come to harm?"  Then the dim eyes, hazy with death's  eclipse,  Slowly unlock and the swollen lips  Murmured faintly: "He loves me well,  My   husband���������'twas     drink���������be   sure  and fell  When he comes to    himself���������that     I  forgive;  Poor fellow���������for him I. would like    to  live."  A shudder, a moan as the words were  said,  And the drunkard's wife on the couch  lay dead.  O fathers, who your daughters rear.  Somebody's daughter is lying here!  O brothers of sisters come and see  What the fate of your     precious   one  may be! .  ' -  O man! however you love your home,  Be it a palace or cottage 'neath heaven's blue dome,  This demon of drink'can enter in.  For law strikes hands and     bargains.  with sin.  You have legalized crime, you     have  the gold,  Now hand them over, the sons     you  t sold���������  Keep pushing them forward.     "Drink,  boys, drink! .';'. ,7--.';;  Your fathers are paid for   your   souls','  they think;  And in the great mart where mammon  strives ...    , ''"/  Cheapest, of all things     are     human  ���������'lives. " '     "' '   ".  We  Are  Busy  Already making pictures for  Xmas for our customers. Don't  put ofF till the last few weeks.  And don't think you must have  fine suuny weather. We can  make photographs any ^day-  rain or shine.  PHONE 5484  and make an appointment with  WELl'ORD  Mt.   Pleasant   Photographer  COR. WESTMINSTER AVE, lad BROADWAY  PRONE 5484      Msuut Pleasant  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.  GEO. Ii.  WATCHMAKER and JEWELLER  143 Hastings, W.  Opposite Province  'I  ������������������-'-      '������������������-.:.. "���������...���������:���������  here?"  Salesman   (smirking)  ���������em off, madam."  T  shaved  Theatrical Manager (whose new  farce is a failure)���������They might- at  least have laughed as much ' as:; they  did at my '"Hamlet."  LOVE AND THE LAUNDRY..    '  "The only thing I find to ������ay a-  gainst. you'is'that your .washing bill  Is far too extravagant. Last week  you had six blouses in the wash. Why  Jane, my pwn daughter never sends  ipore than two!"  .  "Ah, that may be,   mum," 7replied  ~Jan'e, "but I 'ave to!    Your---daughter's;  sweetheart is a bank clerk, while my  young man is a chimney-sweep.  makes a difference, mum."  It  NO RISK.  ������ "Susannah," asked the preacher,  when it came her turn to answer the  usual question in such cases, "do you  take this man to be your wedded husband, for better or for worse���������"  "Jes' as he is, pohson," she interrupted, "Jes' as he is. Ef he gits any  bettah Ah'll know de, good Luwd's  gwine to take 'inr, an* if he gets any  wusser, why, Ah'll tend to 'im myself."  GETTING READY.  "Your father ain't a real doctor  yet"  "Yes he is."  "Nope. He's just 'practising' medicine."  fight him again," said the boy, "if he  says Scotsmen wear kilts because their  feet are too big to get Into trousers!"  Census Taker���������How  many   children  have you?  Citizen���������Three7  Census Taker���������Altogether. ,  Citizen���������No; one at a time.  For good values in  REAL ESTATE AND INVESTMENTS  -        Call on    :'";: ��������� "77''  TRIMBLE ^NORRIS  Cor. Broadway and Ninth Avenne  % ���������   7'   '"7      ..     7-  ,  7'.     .; .;   .-    ���������'.'������������������. , - .      _  lleatingCo,!  THE MAK1N&  OFASIiTO  ������  "Did Tom have any   luck   hunting  tigers in India?"  '  'i'YesTT great luck."  ��������� ^How?"     "k-'k-������������������K^-v- ;;-���������.;!*,v   -.-,-,.,?:  "He didn't meet any tigers."  AA Perthshire- f armerj^on ^,his:^_ way,  home from market one day suddenly  remembered that he had forgotten  something, but what he could not recall. ':���������'      . '  As he neared home the conviction  increased and three times he stopped  his horse and went carefully through  his pocketbook In the vain endeavor  to discover what he had missed. In  due course he reached home nnd was  met by his daughter, who looked, at  him in surprise and asked:  "Why, father, what have you done  with mother?"  Train Pas.senge>'( to por'.er who is  wielding whisk)���������Much d..������t on 1110,  porter?  Porter���������'Bout fifty (cats' wuth,  sir.  SELF MADE.  V. Read���������"How you stutter! Did  you ever go to a stammering school?"  J. Terry���������"N-n-no, sir. I d-d-do  this n-naturally."  PRACTICAL ROMANCE.  Stella���������"Why did you elope in  rfrehipr  Bella���������-"Because father :s to fat  fly."  a:i  to  In a hotel .in Montana is   the  fol-  lowing notice:  Boarders are    taken    by    the  day,  week, or month.     Those who.do  not  pay   promptly   are    taken    by  the  neck.  APOLOGETIC.   '  HUMILIATING.  ������And so, Miss Alma, you reject me!  Well, to humble your, pride, a little,  I'll tell you that you are by no means  tha first"  A well-known novelist took a country house not far from the estate of a  retired millionaire jam manufacturer,  who having married an earl's daugh -  ter was ashamed of the trade where -  by he had made his fortune. One day  the millionaire wrote to the novelist  an impudent letter, saying that the  way in which the author's servants  were trespassing on his grounds was  outrageous.    The novelist wrote back;J  "Dear Sir,���������I am very sorry to hear  that my servants have been poaching  on your preserves. P. S.���������You'll excuse me mentioning your preserves,  won't you?"  When father got his picture took  had a winning smile,  Jes' like an angel whispered to him  every little while;  He wore a stand-up collar and a button-hole bouquet,  An' looked the" family over in a kind  ..anVpatient,-way,...........;:, .������������������:>,,-.���������,-ff������.<..,���������?���������.\.(  Like nothin' ever riled him. ' None  who saw him would have said  H6'd\have the heart to take a strap to  7 me out in the" shed.   ">, ������  The-phptograph can ne ver��������� do..full:-.jns^  tice to the look ''  That father's face had on tbe day he  got his picture took.  ���������  But when he got back home it wasn't  any time at all  Till father smoked his pipe, an'    left  his coat out in the hall,  An' looked as tierce as anything, an'  started in to scold  Because the stek was tough an'-everything was gettin' cold.  I tell you it was somethin' most dis -  couragin' an' strange  To see his disposition    undergo     so  great a change.  I wish we could arrange it every day,  by hook or crook.  To have him take a trip to town an'  get his picture took.  So when I see the portrait of a statesman, lookin' grave.  Or of some military man a-standin' up  so brave,  Or of some actress lady, with a sweet  and tender smile,  Or of some financier, with an expression free from guile.  Or of some scientific man, a-lookin'  calmly wise,  Or of a violinist, with bis hair down  in his eyes,  Or of some literary chap a-bendin'  o'er a book, '   ���������    ���������  I think about the day that father got  his picture took.  For Estimates on Plumbing  HOT WATER HEATINQ  PHONE   5545  ���������kk  319 BroWcJw^y E      Vancouver  . . r.       ��������� ... - .**���������  fNfr%H3H|������}HfrJHJt������iMgNfrtg^  f SALTER, E^TQN & CO., 2642 MAIN ST.  THE LIGHTEST/ MOST AIRY  and' MOST  CHEERFUL   1  PLACE TO EAT ON THE HILL 1  Cuisine of the Best  Evei^Hing new a^^up^-da^  not to be served.       Give us a call and you will call again  ������  ~S~ E verything iiew ahudnTp-t������-date;T "We" are here" to server '"1  I    not to be served.       Give us a call and you will call again     |  Viscount HALIFAX, at the Church  Congress, on cheaper divorce.���������No  doubt recourse to the law should be  as, available for the poor as for the  rich, bnt the remedy in this case is  not to make easy for the poor that  which is the ctfrse In the case of'the  rich, but to put out of reach of rich  and poor alike���������by getting rid of divorce with power to remarry���������facili -  ties which were the occasion of ruin  to so many.  ' Your Patronage cordially solicited.  B. C. Ornamental Iron & Fence Co., Ltd.  PHONE 6571 COR. WESTMINSTER AVE. and FRONT ST  CHURCHES  baptist  MT  PLEASANT  Baptist Church-  Cor-10th Ave. and Quebec St.  S7EVERTON .B.A., t-astor."  250 13th Avenue. East.  Preaching Services���������11 a.m.  and 7:  p.m.   Sunday School at 2:80 p. nil  B. Y. P. U.���������Monday, 8 p.m.    7   '  Methodist  PLEASANT CHRCH.���������. (I  .Cornei  Ten lb. .iyo. and Ontario  Services���������PreachiDg at It a. m and al  7:00 p. m.    " Suuday School and Biblq  Class at 2:30 p. in.  Rev. W. Lashlby Hall, B.A.B Dl  Pastor.  Parsonage 123 Eleventh aveuue. went. Telt!  p .oiie am.        ^   ^        MT'  Preshvterian  MT. PLEASANT Church���������  ,   '  (Joruer Ninth uve. and Quebec ot.  Sunday Services���������Public, w or .-hip a|  11 a.m aud 7-.00 p.in ; Suuday schc  and Bible Class at 2:80 p.  m.;    MonJ  ��������� day���������Cliristiuu Endeavor nt 8:00p. tu|  Wednesday���������Prayer Meeting at 8:  p. in.   Friday���������Choir practice.  Rev. J. W. Woodside, M. A.,  Res. 170 Ninth uve. w.     Tel. B;������������48.   Pastor j  WESTMINSTER Church���������  Cor. Welton and '20tu.   One block e������ii[  of Westuiinster Ave.  services���������Sunday H :00 a. m. and 7:3d  p.m.   Sunday School 2:80.  Wednesday���������Prayer meeting 8:00 p. m.,ij  Rev. J. H. CAMeRON, B. A.  Resideiice Cor. Quebec and 21st. Pasfeorl  Anglican  ST.. MICHAELS-^  Comer 9th ave. and Prln-e Edward tt.  Services���������Morning Prayer at 11 a.  and Evensong at 7:30 p. m. each Sun|  Jay.   Holy Communion on first  third Sundays in each, month aft  Morning Prayer, and on second anl  fourtn Sundo^s at 8:00 p. m.     Sur  day School at 2:30 p.m.  Rev. G. H. Wilson, Rectoi  iRectory, Cor.Ave. 8th and Prince Edward Stl  Telephone L3543.  CENTRAL BAPI 1ST CHURCH���������  ' Corner Tenth Ave. and Laurel 9t.  Services -Preaching at 11 a.in; anl  7:30 p.m   Sunday School at 3.30 p.  Bbv P Clifton Parker, M. A\  Uth Ave. W .'  Past*  Latter Day Saints  ;'���������������������������  REORGANIZED Church of Christ  A, 837 Ninth avenue east.  Services���������Bvery Sunday evening at l  '''-o'clock,   istinday school at 7 o'clock  Prayer Meeting Wednesday at 8 p.  v     -7   ,v   J. S. Raikky, Elder.,  tOPGES  liiilcpciwient Orqer of OtWfelloi  MT. PLEASANT Lodge No. 1������.  Meets every Tuesday ai, 8 p.  ,  in 1 O. OF. Hall Westminster ay*  Mt. Pleasant.     Sojourning brethrt  cordially invited to attend.^      . T  J Douglas, Noble Graud,   2bth & Ma  f. Matthews, Vice Grand,-,  THOS. SBWBLL, Rec. Sec. ������i 7th ave. K|  Loval Orange Lbdoc  MT. PLEASANT L. O. L, No. H  Meets the 1st and 3d Thursday]  each month at 8 p. m ,  theK. of P Hall  All.    visiting   Breths  cordially welcome.  John Ooville, W.  30 13th ave. w.  ���������?^u?|?iig>    , N.E..Lough red, Sec  "* 72517th ave., W.  Independent Order foresters  COURT VANCOUVER No. 132S  Meets 2d and 4th Mondays of ea  month at 8 p. ni., in the OddfelloVj  Hall, Mt. Pleasant. Visiting bre^  eru always welcome,  H. Hankins, Chief Ranger  M. J. Crehan, Rec. Se  337 Princess strePt, C^  A. Pengelly, Financial Seoretarj  237 Eleventh .avenue oj  Piano Tuning  Expert Roepair Work.  Factory Experience  Best References  W. J. GOARD.  Leave your orders at the Western Cs  Station now  at  Ocean Park  trains each way each day  nping you can t afford to  If you are camping you can't afford to miss OCEAN  PARK.     Call at 329 Pender Street  WEEK END RATES  .To OCEAN PARK and WHITE ROCK.good Saturday morning  to Monday night.  FLOUR  Try our  Imperial Brand  The Best Bread Flour.  FEED  Best quality of HAY, GRAIN,  CHOP and POTLTRY  SUPPLIES.  Pratt's Poultry Fot  The wonderful egg producer.  TRY A.BOX. 25cand50c.j  S. W. KEITH  I  BroicVay cod Westaiuter Raid  PHONE 1637 TJBiT Vlii fif f*r"���������7~    ���������",   I'l^TTimrt    -'ni  ��������� * <������ I  ) ' .-    t  !.       i  t  i  /  It is Just Like Distribution of  Gold Dollars at 50c to 60c Each-  Arid the Great Event, is-Over. ������  -^-Compare Quality; That |sjyUt  STILL A DEEPER CUT ON ALL GOODS.  LAST CHANCE!  Ladies' Cashmere Hose, reg. 40c for - 25c  " " "      "   35c for        -      20c  '*   Cotton Hose, reg. 25c & 35c for    -      15c  Children's Cashmere Hose, reg. 35c & 40c for 25c  Cotton Hose, reg. 35c & 25c for       15c  wm^A^tm^^*j#<ceel^eveewejeej#ej##Te#seeje%j>wjtw&r***y?,scee?e#gte' *eifa i>jee ##. # > >���������_>e ��������� >_e#r4 # ��������� >*e  <������  <<  reg. 25c  2 for 25c    *  Children's Presses^ reg. $3.75 far -  " "���������    reg. $4.00 for -  PRINTS, reg. 15c per yd. for  Ginghams,** 15c per yd. for  Flannelettes, reg. 15c yd. for  TOWELS    Regular 50c Turkish for  "-���������'.46c      **      **  "     35c      **      "  .���������������������������������������    25c      **      **  MEN'S SOX  Heavy grey wool, reg. 35c & 40c for  Black Cashmerei reg. 40c & 50c for  $1.45  $1.95  9c yd.  10c yd.  10c yd.  35c  25c  20c  15c  20c  25c  . Ladies' Kid Gloves, regular $1.50 for  *'    $1.00 for  Ties, regular 50c for  /     ?'   -*(   fr  25c  20c  Lisle & cotton, black & tan, reg. 40c & 35c, 2-25c  Suspendersrreg* 40c & 50c for       ,t-- T --,_  " reg. 35c & 25c for  Ladies' Fancy Collars in all styles and patterns  at one-half price.  Ladies' Veiling at one-half price.  Any lady purchasing $1.00  | worth of merchandise wiU  ii be given a coupon and the  i i. one holding the lucky num-  ��������� ber will be given her choice  i of a White or Natural Ostrich Boa. The boas are 72  | inches in length and usually  }seilat$22,5^  trying for. Drawing to take  i place, Saturday evening.  Handkerchiefs, regular 20c & 25c  ** 10c for  - 65c  - 25c  2 for 25c  - 10c  05c  - 75c  t  I  t  t  Y  x  t  Y  V  X  Y  Y  5:  Umbrellas, regular $1.25 & $1,50 for  Cljildren's Caps one-half price.  Ladies' ties and collars, reg. 75c & $1.00 for   15c  Shoe Polish, black and tan, for -     -.    -     5c  Corsets, while tjiey last    -      -      -      -      50c  A large assortment of Embroideries and Laces  at one-half price.  "A few pairs of Boots and Shoes at one-half price,  MILLINERY $15.00 trimmed Hats for       $8.00  10.00 ** " " 6.25;  8.00 " " "'.- 4.75;  6.00 " " '* 3150  5.00 " " " 2.75  I E  Be here on time as we are going to give you something to talk about.  Our orders are "SELL THE STOCK REGARDLESS OF COST"  ENOUGH SAID.  The Great Eastern Adjustment Co. of Montreal closing out  NG DRY GOODS STORE  3218 WESTMINSTER AVENUE Between 16th & 17th Aves.  Take a Davie Street Car and get off at 16th Avenue.  T  r  %  f  r  r  ?  m^Am  ,V  v  ������..  .11114 111111 1 1 11 111 II I I It 11 H I I I 1 1 t 1 11 I I H I.I 1 1 1* ������ ��������� .1 t t HI 1 II H f"V 1 f ! tt t t ,t 11 7 t t t  t ti m n i n i mm ft in%^%^������^M-8,t.A***A.%AAA<f > t . ��������� i i M11,,, t,! m~* n I 1 I l I i fl I Uni I I ||.|J ���������.;.u-ii;w������������w;i?.:.~ff.wti'.i^*Jww*-������ur  ':- 1  m  k  U  ii!  THE WESTERN CALL, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  4.5.  ���������:������������������  tt  PHONE 790  PHONE 790  *���������:������������������  YY  VV  Mt. Pleasant  Pharmacy  Under New Management  This popular, old-time Pharmacy will be remodelled  and re-stocked,   making   it   one   of   the   most  UP-TO-DATE  Local and  Otherwise  Read the Sterling ad in this issue.  Mr. J.  iio for 1  McFarlane' has gone to Onta-  visit.    He left on Sunday.  Mrs. .1. E. Mason drew   first  Keeler ��������� Order your Xmas  now ��������� Corner 15th and Main.  prize  plants  and received the $10.00 worth at  Sterling Dry Goods store.  the  Building going on in  Mt.  Pleasant.  You can't keen a good district, down.  The  Pleasant  good.  Cafe  report  business  Miss  good.  Capt.  visiting  tie.  Estabroolc    reports    business  Wm.  and Mrs. McKenzie are  friends "in Victoria and Seat-,.  Mi". Jas Lougheed has opened up -in  office on Hastings street and will be  pleased to meet all friends.  St. Patrick's club hold an entertainment on this Friday evening cor. 12th  ave. and Quebec st. A. good time is  expected.  Saturday will beJhe last day of tlie  Big Sale at the Sterling between U  and 17 avenues.  Mr.  trom  Man.  R. C. Harris returned this weak  a months' stay in   Springhurst,  :-:      In the City of Vancouver or British Columbia p  Evangelist Osborne is holding special services in the Cedar Cottage Presbyterian church this week.  Steele and Muir did their largest  month'sbusiness in October and that's  going some. Have you seen their i.ne  of vehicles?  Has any one seen Kelly?    Sure on  the  job  at 2333   Main  street,   just as  courteous as ever and his    store as  clean as the proverbial new pin.  Did  you  know  we  had  barber shop on the hill.,  a    second  Mi*. Jas. Allan and Mr. Geo. Simpson of Langley, B.C. were visitors to  vhe App������e bhow this week.  The young men's club of Mt. Pleasant Methodist church held their debate on Thursday night. The education  nal value of these debates for the  growing manhood cannot be overestimated.  Business is certainly ou the boom  among the business fraternity around  J5th avenue.  J. Lamb who-has been working ,at  .he Cassia1' Cannery during the past  ashing season has returne.d  Archie McKenzie has returned from  (he north,where he has been employed  t the Cassiar Cannery.  Mr,A. Phillips and .family who have  jeen sojourning at Claxton while the  fishing season was on, are   again   in  ^but'-iriidst;  <H������H^',M'*R'*K'M''H'4NH'4'4MH'^^  RIGHT PJtf<M; PLEASANT SERVJCi WlT#  QUAUTY; PROMPTNESS and DESPATCH  JS OUR MOTTO.  Mt. PLEASANT PHARMACY  24|9 Westminster ������ve.     t. A. Wilson, Prop  Fred Duthie'��������� has returned from  Glaxtbn where he has beeii employed  during the fishing season.  ,: Hilker and Son have shown the first  Xmas goods window this year. Next  The Womans Bakery ��������� what more  can be said but that this Bakery  makes the best bread. Its Scones, its  Crullers, its buns and its pies, are beyond competition and nobody lies.  A very enjoyable affair was success-  'fully carried but last evening by the  cbngregatipn of Mt.i Pleasant Baptist  church. It was a Thanksgiving rally  and a fine program was much enjoyed: ������������������     -77- 7.J ��������������������������� :'������������������ ',..' t \..';'. '  ~i  > D.VE. .Hyn'dman.Jeftf'--''ye8terday.7for  mchester, Ontario, "where   he    was  called on account of the illness of his  sister. . ' ���������'"���������*���������'  The Independent Drug Store are  preparing their stock for the Xmas  trade ���������7ber usual the best of everything.  The Orangemen oh the 'Hill' had a  great big time at their basket social  last night.in the K. P. hall. A splendid program was given.  The Kitchen Piano  A SOUTH BEND MALLEABLE RANGE  South Bend  Malleable  Range  is conceded by the stove trade  to be the Leading Range of  America���������handsome aa a picture. Strength, durability,  economy and convenience combine an ornament to the kitchen; made of malleable iron and  Bessemer steel ^combination,  riveted together like a boiler.  It will last a life time. Saves  repairs���������saves the cook���������saves  time and labor���������and does more  and better work on less than  half the fuel of cast stoves.  No crackiug, no warping, no  polishing, and no open seams.  Burns wood, cobs, hard or soft  coal.  A Perfect Baker,  Ideal Draft, Plenty of  Hot Water  A  Perfect  Range  Means Time for  Reading and Recreation, Time to give  to your Children.  Don9! you think you have put up wilh thai old  oook stove or poor stool rango long onough?  Go to-day and see a perfect range.  You will find one at the store of  ' Mrs. J. D: Ferguson, of Britannia,  Mines, has been spending the last ten  days: with her parents, 'Mr. and Mrs.  W. R. Verge, 258 Tenth avenue east.  Mrs. Luckhurst has   opened  taurant in the Walden Block,  25 avenue.    Give her a call,  thing new and up-to-date.  a re3 -  corner  Every -  At the meeting of'.Ward V Conservatives on Tuesday evening in the A. O..  P. hall, the following delegates were  elected to go to the.provincial Conservative convention atNelson, B: O.Von  Nov. 17; G. B; Williamson, T. Phil -  lips, A. Robinson, D'Arcy Blrming -  ham, D. G. Williams, D.is: Nixon, Dr.  T: A. Wilson; 'alternatives, D. <G. Mc-  Lennan, 1 C.;7P. Olts, Wm. Stanley, J.  Johnson. Speeches were made by  visitors from wards bne.and two, several members of the local club and by  Dr. O. A. McGuire.M. P. P.vwhpspoke  upon the necessity of members | of the  party bringing forward iii convention  what they wish the government to  carry out. , It was the only way for  the government to keep, in touch with  what the people wanted, and it also  acted as a controlling, force upon the  government. This was the great feature of holding conventions and he believed in them for all parties. Twe  Ward V: Conservative "At Home" will  be held about Nov. 24.  Regular routine work, of which  there was a great deal, came up before the meeting of the Westminster  Avenue Improvement Association  Thursday night  ' The Mount Pleasant Baptist church  have organized a new boys club with  the following (Officers: Pres., Chas.  Henry; Sec, Fred Dougherty; treas.-  .Francis Epinger.  Mr. Jas. Hays and family are recent  arrivals in Vancouver to make their  home. Mrs. Hays is a neice of Mr;  Joseph Vernon, of Eleventh Avenue  east.  CHANGE OF- BUSINESS.  The old established business of the  Mt.^PleaRant,Pharmacy_haa_been._.s:_Qld..  Mr. Wilson the purchaser is already  instituting changes and intends to restock and rejuvenate the building. He  has also an extra man on. Mr. Wilson  was the proprietor of the F. A. Wilson Drugstore, 649 Granville, at that,  time considered one of the finest down  town stands. While the staff of the  Pharmacy has been most courteous  and obliging in the past there is no  doubt but that the presence of the  proprietor in the store will warrant,  vour slightest w.'sh receiving consid-  Where did I hear the name Cowan! <e)>atioK. Wjltch his windows.  Oh, yes! That's the proprietor   of the t    new music store. ��������� Don't need to goj ROYAL TEMPLARS,  down town for instruments or music  I,  now. Have you heard the latest song?  He has it.  Mr. S. W, Keith, the pioneer  and feed merchant of Mt. Pleasant,  has sold out his business to Mr. Frederick T. Vernon, a well known young  man of Mt. Pleasant, who has Inen  iu Mr. Keith's employ several years.  Mr. Keith expects to take up farming  in Chilliwack.  W-   R.   OWEN  2337 WESTMINSTER AVE.  TELEPHONE 447  Ask for "Oven Secrets" "Inside Range Information"  artdavaliiabkCooJcBookFREE.  i������  In the Mt. Pleasant Presbyterian  church last Friday afternoon at three  o'clock, Rev. J. W. Woodside, M. A.,  united in matrimony Miss Annie May  Reid and Dr. A. M. Lowe. Only the  immediate friends were present. Dr.  and Mrs. Lowe will make their home  in Vancouver.  (Received to late for last issue.)    I  The Mt    Pleasant     Council   Royal ;  [Templars of Temperance spent a very!  | pleasant social evening on Wednesday |  flour Oct 20th in the new K. P. hall 8th ave. j  Mt. Pleasant. \  About 130 members and friends be- j  ing present, a good program was pre- j  pared. Amongst the numbers were two '..  recitations beautifully     rendered     by i  Mrs. Chas. Keeler the well known ele-j  cutionist of the    'Hill',    Instrumental j  duet by Misses Evans and    Appleby, j  vocal duet by Misses Hall and Roberts j  recitation by G. Hudson, tableaux   by !  Ema A. Swan and E. and G. Hudson, j  solo by Mrs. Hall, temperance   speech i  by Past Grand Councillor Mr. McKim. 1  After a few games lunch was   served  in the social hall.    The jolly     party.  broke up and started for home at 10.30. j  ' Last Monday evening, Thanksgiving  the Vancouver Y. M. C. A. senior bas-  "etball team played a game -with the  Bellingham Y. M. C. A. team in which  the latter were decisively beaten,  score 33-13. The local boys lined up  as follows: Tuck, Davis, forwards;  Kendall, center; Matthews, Phipps,  guards. A preliminary game was  played between McGill and High  School, which was won by the High  School, 26-20. This game was ��������� very  evenly contested. *  MOULTON.  The death took place on Saturday;  of Lillian Maud Moulton, aged 14'  years, daughter of Mr. H. Hudson of  756 Fourteenth avenue east. The fun- j  eral was held yesterday afternoon at  3 o'clock from the family residence.!  Rer. Lashley -Hall conducted the ������r.-j  vices, assisted by the Rev. W. Elliott  H.  Macartneys  Biscuits  We have just received |  a   large   shipment   of  CARR'S FANCY  BISCUITS.   All kinds only)  15c per package.  Asparagus  LIBBY   CHOICE  ASPARAGUS,: 2 lb. tins  only 35c  These are going fast at  this low price.  Apple Butter  Try spme Hejinz Delic-j  ious Apple Butter; youi  will like it; Gal jars 45c j  Baking Powder]  EGGS O BKG. ?mj  16 oat eaiifor 25c  4li������M Meat  We have just received aj  shipment of   UBBY'S  MINCE MEAT in, bulk.]  This is choice.  Tea  Try bur delicious TEA.  It talks for litself.    3]  lbs; for $1.00  Butter  Sovereign Butter, 3 lbs.|  for $1.00  Lard  Try our PURE LARD]  in bricks, 2 lbs. 35c  Fancy Apples  Kings, Golden Russets,]  Tallman    Sweets   and]  Gravensteins,   only  $1.50 box.  Potatoes  "If you are wise you wil|i  buy your Potatoes.   WeJ  can deliver them now atf  $1.50 per sack.       '  P. S.���������DON'T FORGET]  THE ADDRESS.  Cor. Bridge St.  & Seventh Ave;  PHONE 6126  [17

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