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The Western Call 1910-10-28

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 tesitiatt  $a *S*^  ve  ^seeoiA  ARE YOU ON OUR LIST?  NO! WHY ?  17 '���������  SUBSCRIPTION $1 A YEAR  IN ADVANCE  Vancouver City, Mount Pleasant, South Vancouver and The Province  VOLUME II  VANCOUVER. British Columbia,   OCT.  28  1916.  mm^m.  No. 25  LICENSE VICTUALERS  BECOMING ALARMED  Their Own Press Admit Danger ��������� Desparate Efforts  i To Hold Public Opinion.  The continual cry that is.heard abroad in the land that "local  ���������option" and "prohibition" only increases the amount of liquor consumed, is so palpably false that it is scarcely worthy of comment,  but so persistent has this cry become and so assiduously are the  license victuaiers circulating it that it is actually arousing the apprehension of some timid souls.     ^  It only requires a moment's thought.to convince any level-,  leaded person that the fear is groundless, for, if it were so, the  ilceijs*> vietualer would be holding a jubilee, instead of working  day and night to defeat temperance legislation.  V The following is an extract from Mr. T. M. Gilmore's stateT  ment in the Bonfort Wine and Spirit Circular. New York. The  article is headed: "Can the Liquor Bunnell be Successfully Defended Before the Bar of Public Sentiment?":  "The big majority in the recent Tennessee election^ given to  the Republican and against the regular Democratic nominees was  ;������n echo of the State-wide prohibition fight and of the killing of  Carmack, and whether we like it o\\ not, it must be accepted as a  further protest of the people of Tennessee against the liquor traffic, as the people of Tennessee know, or think they know, that  traffic. A  "In Texas we find a very large majority polled in favor pf  submitting a constitutional amendment prohibiting the manufacture  and sale of liquors, to a vote of the people.  "In Missouri, in obedience to a demand from the people, a fight  is on to amend the constitution and prohibit the liquor business.  "In Florida a similar .fight is being waged and in several other  States, like Nebraska, the liquor question is the leading question in  politics. y-.7 ������������������������������������ ..'..  - k k>   ,     ::7-:"  "To the States where the liquor traffic is being, attacked by  ���������well-organized movements must be added the States, like Oklahoma, Georgia. Tennessee, Mississippi, Alabama, and North Carolina, where it has been outlawed, Jf <we would realize how tremendous is the movement and how vast tne forces iswom to the destruction of every brewery and distillery in America.  i "The situation is a grave one, and it demands the attention  -of the men who have hundreds of millions invested in breweries,  ���������distilleries, wineries, and in stocks of liquors. It is a situation that  demands the holiest statesmanship and generalship. It raises the  ���������question as to why we have lost so many States and why we have  so many fierce contests in other States.  "It raises the question as to whether"our cause as a trade is  incompetent or in incompetent, hands, or whether it can be possible that the liquor trade is-so disreputable that it can not be sue-  [ cessfully defended before the bar of public sentiment."  Evidently rejecting the latter alternative, this writer then  urges the liquor interests to fight the Anti-Saloon League and the  Prohibitionists by defending the trade "in the open," "to meet  the people and the press on a common platform and work for laws  hthat will really regulate the. saloon-���������laws under which the saloon-  I keeper could' not afford to violate law or disregard public sentiment." For, "the liquor trade can be successfully defended, but  not along gumshoe lines, nor by methods that will not stand the  widest publicity and the greatest possible light."  THE GUH)E-BOOK FOR PARISH VISITORS.      .  ��������� (Collier's.)  "Oh, no, Mr. So-and-So doesn't do any parish visiting.    He  lets his assistant do all that." In other words, the fashionable  .preacher saves himself for the Sunday sermon and hands the human  pkindness part of tlie job over to a subordinate.   Similes take a. deal  of thinking; metaphors lieed adjusting; sentences need filing; ap-  iposite learning must be displayed to the best advantage; quotations  [must be verified; just enough of the higher criticism of doubt and  negation must be introduced to show that the preacher is not behind  nthe times; the finished performance must prove what a fine scholar  and literary genius is content humbly to serve God twice a day on  Sunday, fifty-two times a year. The result is a brilliant sermon,  [the elegance and polish of which shows every day's work of the  Lsix that were spent on it, a sermon deep enough to tickle every  Fhighbrow and wide enough to please every general hearer in the  ['well-fed. well-dressed, well-behaved congregation. But a good ser-  Imon! There's the rub! What is there in it for those7 whom sin or  [sorrow or sickness or death has touched ?   What can there be in  it but husks?   How can a preacher reach hearts who does not go  out and look for hearts in the places where hearts reveal them-  Iselves? In some bitterness, for he was a fashionable preacher him-  [self. Dean Swift advised a young clergyman to read the Bible, if  [for nothing else, as a literary work.   The poor, soured Dean knew  dl that he had missed by not treating it as a human document, full  [of wisdom and solace poured out from bruised souls.   The Bible  was not written by preachers who neglected their parish visiting.  The proper study of mankind, preachers included, is man.    The  iible is something more than a compendium of texts around which  lessays majr be built.   It is the parish visitor's guide-book.  OPIUM TRAFFIC.  Canada has done much to suppress the opium habit within her  Ewn borders, but not so much to assist the Chinese.in eradicating  fhe curse from their own country.    The mass meeting held this  Iveek in Vancouver is indicative of an awakening public conscience.  IvVe, as a nation, must recognize and accept the responsibility of the  perpetuation of the traffic in China.   The Imperial Parliament may,  py consenting to the abrogation of the "Opium Treaty,'' relieve that  jiation of the chief cause of this curse which oppresses the nation  Ike a great blight.    All China asks is that her hands be free to  fvork out the problem as it presents itself.   Surely this is fair.   We  jan by our own moral support assist in this work, and those who  fvere responsible for the public meeting this week in this cause  Ihould secure the heartiest support for their highly commendable  kction.  Crisis in History of Municipality of South Vancouver-  Citizens' Grave Responsibility.  During the past two years South Vancouver has grown at a  greater ratio, perhaps, than, any other section of the lower mainland.  It has risen from the position of a vast wilderness with a few scattered residents, to a municipality with about 30,000 inhabitants and  several thickly settled districts. That section known^as Cedar  Cottage is about the best example there is of rapid and substantial  growth; This district, which was served a few years ago with a  small two-roomed school, now has sixteen rooms and these are  overcrowded.  The council whieh has administered the affairs of this municipality during the past two or three years has had a very difficult  task, owing to the very rapid expansion and of the handicap necessarily imposed on an administration laboring under the "Municipal  Clauses Act." In fact, the situation has become so serious that  the adoption of one of two courses is imperative, viz., annexation to  the City of Vancouver or incorporation as a city. There is a difference of opinion as to which is the wiser course and it behooves every  citizen of South Vancouver to carefully study the situation and bend  every possible effort to the solution of this most intricate problem.  The present Council and the Board of Trade seem inclined to favor  early incorporation, and to their credit it must be admitted there  is considerable sound argument in wbat they advance as their reasons,  but it is an open question if it would not be to the ultimtae benefit  of the municipality to annex, rather than incorporate.  Briefly, the situation.stands thus: The whole district is growing  with amazing rapidity. The need of sewerage is absolutely imperative. Park sites should be obtained now before they get too  expensive. Fireballs are essential to the safety of the community.  Public works, too numerous to mention, are in great demand���������-but  none of these can be obtained tinder existing regulations under the  Municipal Clauses Act, except by. ^complyingiwitb conditions which  are practicaUy'.jii^  something should be done. 77   <���������   ;,7  The question to be decided is, which is most likely to be the  permanent advantage of the community, annexation of incorporation?  Annexation would solve the difficulty of public works such as  "water:" there is no better water system in the world than Vancouver's; also "sewerage," the large portion of the sewerage must  drain through the city, hence the wisdom of joint action. Then the  tram franchises should be adjusted with those of the eity, annexation  is the only solution of that. The fire department of the city is the  envy of a continent and without a peer; this could easily be extended to South Vancouver. It would cost the municipality a large  sum of money and a great loss of time to build up an official administration which could handle such matters as have been briefly outlined, whereas by annexation the machinery of government already  in existence in Vancouver could be extended to South Vancouver at  vefry little increased general cost.  There is one objection to annexation which bothers some very  much, viz., the uncertainty whieh surrounds the scheme. How long'  will it take? The answer to that question is, that if the residents  pf South Vancouyer'will accept reasonable terms and actively prosecute the. work of preparation, it need not take more than six  fnohths.         :"" ���������  '"'.       "'"  ~ " "' ~       "  In support, of incorporation it is urged that within two months  incorporation can be made a fact and then the council could proceed  to instal sewers and do other public works which are so necessary.  This is true, providing you have the administrative machinery and  complete plans for your work, otherwise the delay wouid be equally  as long as to await annexation. Then; further, incorporation will  never solve your tram question, it will not give you the best of  water systems, it will not completely solve the sewer problem, nor  will it necessarily give you a fire protection equal to that in the city.  Tn short, it will give perhaps temporary relief in some things, but  permanent relief iu none. There will still remain the inevitable  influences, such as will always obtain in communities so closely  identified as Vancouver and South Vancouver, drawing the two districts together. All thinking persons admit that the time must come  -.when this whole community will be under one civic government,  and when can this be done to belter advantage than 'now'. Time  will, only increase the difficulties and the cost. It is up to the people  of South Vancouver to say which, annexation or incorporation.  "KNOCKS" PORTLAND CANAL.  The report of Provincial Mineralogist W. Fleet Robinson regarding Portland Canal District is about as misleading as it possibly  could be. He tells us "there is only one property that one can.  pretend to call a mine. This is the property of the Portland Canal  Mining Company, who are shipping, etc." Every one who is in the  slightest touch with Portland Canal knows this. No one claims that  there������are any number of shipping mines, nor does any one claim  that the camp has been proven, but the people.of British Columbia  do not pay Mr. Robinson a high salary as Provincial 3Iineralogist to  tell us what mines are shipping and which are not. Any office boy  could do that. What we want-to know from our Provincial Mineralogist is, .What is the nature of,, the. country which is attracting  world-wide attention? What are its prospects of becoming a mining  camp?  It were almost safe to say that the worthy scientist (?) was  either totally blinded by a prejudice in favor of the company named,  or else he does not know his business. One would almost think the  gentleman was making a special report for this highly favored company. Or is it an advertising scheme? Or, we tremble to suggest  it. has the News-Advertiser misquoted the' gentleman ? No; this cannot be so. as we note it was a "special cable," etc.  In any case, the report as given is a slander on the camp and  a disgrace to the official, as far as impartiality and professional  report goes.  PORTUGAL'S REVOLUTION  WAS A BID FOR FREEDOM  Church Control of Government Abolished���������Clergy is  Blamed For Revolution.  * This most significant revolution has been accomplished with  but little bloodshed and in a remarkably short space of time.  From reports which from time to time come to hand it would  appear that the chief struggle was not so much between the  "Democracy" and the,-" Royalty "as between the "lay" and the  "clergy." It is quite safe to say that had Portugal been under  a monarchy which was purely secular in its administration there  would -have been no revolution at this time. But the undue  influence of the clergy over the administration, and the manifest  injustice of supporting a large unmber of nonproductive religious  orders, impelled the people to shake off these shackles and banish  the parasites from the country..  The provisional government of the new Republic have issued  a decree banishing all members of the Royal family and abolishing  all titles and orders of nobility. Large numbers of nuns and priests  have also been deported, and many state offices which hitherto  has been administered by the priests will in future be handled  entirely by state officials. The church will no more have any  voice in the state management. This sweeping reform has been  worked in the course of a Week or two and is a striking example'  of the utter futility of any form of government whieh combine  state and church. There are those in Canada and in Ireland who  would reinstate the old order of church and state control, but  they would do well to contemplate this revolt in Portugal and the  agitation in Spain, because this is the sure fate of any such form  of government.  B .0. TELEPHONE GO. BRING Of SPECIAL PLEADER.  Mr. Allen has been brought to Vancouver ostensibly to advise  the B. C. Telephone Co how to improve its plant, but really to assist  the local company to defeat any effort on the .part of any Other  company to secure a second franchise or the city to enter into the  business, or in other words toirelp the local company over the crisis.  In speaking of anything in connection with the Bell Telephone  Trust he always said "we." In speaking of the B.(C.-Telephone Co.  he also said, "we," so it is safe to say that he represented the Bell  Telephone Trust, and that the local company is closely identified  with said Trust He addressed the committee of the. Council -on  Wednesday evening for over an hour and a half, and the burden of  his whole speech was an argument against a dual telephone system  and a eulogy of the local company, which he said was so thoroughly  up-to-date that it greatly surprised him. In an unguarded moment,  though, he stated the local company "were not giving good service."  Several letters were read from cities using the automatic, which  claimed it was very satisfactory, but in spite of this Mr. Allen, the  Bell Trust representative, said the automatic was impracticable and  had never been a success.  The local company are simply drawing a red herring (we hope  Mr. Allen will not be offended) across the trail by adopting these  methods. They are seeking to lull the people into indifference by a  flood of plausible stories and a mass of expert (?) opinion.  The only way to get reasonable'treatment from this company is  to keep pressing them for the relief whieh is necessary.  We wanLlow^  by the city. ....  SKYSCRAPERS.  Aid. Hepburn introduced.a motion at the last council meeting  to authorize a plebiscite to be taken at the next general election as  to limiting the heighth of buildings to ten stories or 120 feet. This  was voted down on the casting vote of the Mayor. It came as a  surprise to most that the Mayor, who claims to be "the people's  champion." should refuse to allow a question of such vital general  interest to be submitted to the public for an expression of opinion.  Thi.s question was brought up .earlier in the year by Aid. Stevens,  but was defeated, and it was thought that as it affected the interest  of the whole eity and was a matter of general policy, that it would  be advisable to have a test of public opinion, but this end was defeated by the above unexpected action.  HOTEL RESPONSIBILITY FOR CRIME  Last week in London. Qui., a man was tried for murder. ,-ind  found guilty. The only redeeming feature about the case was  that the man was so drunk when he committed the crime that he  was ignorant of what he was doing. On this the jury founded a  plea for mercy. The judge sentenced him to three years in the  penitentiary. The evidence showed that the accused had been  drinking to excess, and that liquor had been freely frunished to  him when he was already greatly under its influence. In the judffe's  charire he commented "upon thi.s fact in the following words: "The  punishment I shall pass shall be partly as a wurning to others, a  warning to ihe hotel-keepers as to the responsibility tbat rests with  them. No hotel proprietor should-he allowed to'retain bis license  when it has been shown that he supplied drunken men with liquor."  And yet there is no reasonable doubt, we suppose, that the hotel-  keeper who supplied this man with liquor which sent him out,  maddened and irresponsible, to shoot down an innocent7 woman  whom he did not even know, still holds a lieense to sell liqiioi-. and  probably will still sell as he did before to drunken men. Is he the  only offender? And who pays for it all? Who pays for the costly  trial. for the judge and the jury? and for the penitentiary. With  its costly system of guards, etc. ? 'The temperance people pay most  of it. "Leave us alone." the hotel men cry sometimes to their temperance opponents; "we are not hurting you." And yet the traffic  helped to slay in cold blood the poor woman referred to. Is it any  wonder that thinking men loathe and hate the traffic? What'has  it ever done which ought to save it from annihilation? We confess  we know of nothing.���������Guardian. p  THE WESTERN  CAt,L, VANCOUVER.  RRTTTSH COLUMBIA.  ft  i;i  I  ,  m  1  ISM  ���������>*^*W*  Mount Pleasant Livery  NEW STABLES  2545 HOWARD STRET  NE\V EQUIPMENT  PHONE 845  HACKS, BROUGHAMS, SURREYS,  SINGLE AND DOUBLE DRIVERS.  Night Orders promptly attended to.  Paper Hanging and KalsominingI  ^Th.Tink& son     i  965-5th AVE., WEST FAIRVIEW       j  Interior Decorating, Sign Painting and Hardwood Polishing ,  interior HOUSES  FOR SALE t  1 William R. Webb HaroU E. SrockwelJ  TELEPHONE 3339  MIDWAY ELECTRIC CO.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  Electrical Chandeliers    .. g29   BrOadWAY W  Bells, Fittings, House wiring                     **ii-/\ii%fbra D     ������* ���������  ������ Motor Wiring and Repairing               VANCOUVER, D. Cf  Telephone  Systems                                in������VVU������;w������) ���������*���������  ^������#  Gems .-������/ Wisdom  ^.fr������fr������frj.t.������frfr|.������'t****'#it������****:tl������  I  W. J. PERRY  Paper Hanger, Painter  $}  and Decorator  i SPECIALIST in all kinds of Interior and Decor-1  ative Work, Churches, Schools, etc,  12022 Westminster ���������tit;**"***"'  ���������������.  Estimates given  It is not enough to have great qualities; we should have also the management of them.  La Rochefoucould.  Cast forth thy act,  thy  word,  niti  he everliving,  everworking universe  It is a seed-grain that cannot die. .  Victor   Hugo.  Trifles make perfection, and perfection is no trifle.  Michael   Angelu.  The first  and best victqries.  is fo  man to conquer himself;" to be con  ���������.tiered by himself is, of all things, th-  nost shameful and vile.  Plato.  Anger begins with folly    and   end  with repentance.  Pythagoras.  We should every night call ourselves to account. What infirmity have  I mastered to day? What passion opposed? What temptation resisted"  What virtue acquired? Our vices wil'  abate of themselves, if they are  brought every day to the shrift.  ���������    ���������'.-.' Seneca.  I dare to do all that may become a  man: who dares do more is none.  i        Shakespeare.  .set  'JQfl3t ��������� ..������������������..������������������        ]��������������������������������������������� ;-.-  'sill p,.-    ���������, .     ,        ,.       ������������������   -.   . , .    .  Eiil* A Timowoll  .fctffcf m ��������� ������ ** * ' * * ������������������������ t'������ ������- ���������"'��������� ������'��������������� ���������'������'������ '*** ������������;���������������'���������������������������������������������������������������������������������'���������'������������������������������������������������������-������������������^���������'���������������������������������������������'f  Ohyii  .O'i'  Jlflf_.OlfT b  i<\ ;i:iifoI>7 \  lie,   Ii'iiuK.'.')  vf( gjfO'ior!) i)< ���������<��������� ���������  ,iq >m Upholstering and Draperies;   Easy Chairs and Settees made to order  vt.j piv'jGE'llitt^B^s made and repaired.      Window Seats, Cosy Corners,  <!<,  Iv   ���������  tr< nil, ^    Boat Cushions, Etc.       Slip Covers.  ���������������{ [..mil). '.VI * aiiiJ' ESTIMATES GIVEN.  j'.-ri ���������.  *4m* .'*���������*>.** * ������'������������������'������ ******** ���������������������'#���������������'��������� ������'���������������"* ���������������������'"������ **���������*. ��������� ������ * *���������* ������������ ���������������<������������������������$  ���������  it  f.-flj*r**  4,  >.(  hi;  ,H   ^j.&)C*'v)i"li������fiP.C.  tg* I'j ojirtM' /Llii mi _o hn  tt  C.B.C.  C.B.C  C.C.  lljl^ERS, feQQK!  MO  TLbnjf WHnnirtr through fr<^15thto lWhr betweerr Park  ���������'  to vISTDri^s, with lane alongside whole length facing  op both streets.   Can be divided into 2 lots.    Price $18QQ.  $800 cash; 6 and 12 months or builders terms.  CITY BROKERAGE CO. .  ���������j'.-rtiv \< r-'.i   ���������    !;.'������������������.!  ������������������;:!   iv-   i:-.-'.\. ���������  C/������.Bi.G(;[ -j. >.'C������JD!������M.-.<i <>i >P..ff������C C.B.C. C.B.C.  ���������r-V.'il     hltii  FOR  E&TI!#AlES  ON  Hot  Air  Heating,   Cornice  Work,   Roofing  Skylight  and Mill Work. .  We; ,hMle ^eyiN^w^iralt:,Furnace" which is  "'''\ gi>ing  excellent satisfaction.  ���������;.;;-.  TJR|Y:[,y������,r-���������i-ch;-.'i    ':  I 240  i ��������� i  t  i'l-i  WE^: 7 7 ;*7E. Peebles, Prop  There is a great difference between  being in the. world, and having tbe  world in us. Let a ship be in the water  and it is allright, but let the water be  in the ship and down she goes.  Hunger, rags, cold, hard work, contempt, suspicion, unjust reproach, are  disagreeable, but debt is infinitely  worse than them all.  Horace Greeley.  Ill fares the land, to hastening ill a  prey.  Where  wealth  accumulates and  men  decay. "~  'j    i Goldsmith.  For the distant still thou yearnest.  And behold the good so near;  If to use the good thou 1 ear nest,  Thou wilt surely find it here.  l Goethe.  Practice is a more intricate and desperate business than the - toughest  theorising; life is an affair of cavalry,  . Run ye to and -fro through the  streets of Jerusalem, and see now, anr'.  know, and. seek in,' the broad places  thereof, if ye can find a man.  Jeremiah.  Theni to side with truth is noble wher.  we.share her wretched crust,  3re her'cause bring fame and profit.  and Vis prosperous to be just:  Then it is the  brave    man    chooses.  while the coward stands aside.  Doubting in his abject spirit,  till his  Lord is crucified.  Lowell.  Men-may build houses, but women  make homes.  You should magnify your blessings  but minimize your sorrows and your  cares.  If anyone speak evil of you let your  ���������ife be so that none will believe him.  Liberality consists less in giving  much than in giving at the right moment.  Many people consent to be shut out  of heaven, that they may stvnd tn with  the world..   i ������������������''"' b  Some people like to be considered  the salt of the earth without doing  any of the salt's work.  No true work since the world began was ever-wasted, no true life since  the world began has ever failed.  God's mercies are 11! e a large chain  ���������' every link leads to another; present mercies assure you of future ones.  Learn to lonv . upon everything  which comes to you. as an opportunity  in life, a new point of departure for  something higher and better.  In civil strife e'en villains    rise to  fame.  , Callisthenes.  It is easy enough to destroy and  there are always destroyers enough.  God alone can form and paint a flower; any foolish child can pick it to  pieces.  The patient  heart  is a willow, the  PRAIRIE PRODUCE CO.  6  o  New Laid Eggs -       -      -  Eastern Eggs'        -  Eastern Seiect  Eastern Extra Select     -      -       :  Sweet Butter ....  Orauge Creamery Butter  Fresh AlbertaDairy Butter  Fresh Alberta Dairy Butter in tubs  35c or 3 lbs.  tioe doz.  85c doz.  40c doz.  4f)C doz.  40c lb.  for ������1 00  30c lb.  28c lb.  168 8th Ave., East      -  PHONE 3973  Mathers Block  o  i  1  ���������K 2-  Phone 4607  iMcQowen & Salter  THE   DOM  NOTIG E  Owing to alterations at our old store, we have moved  our stock temporarily to  2638 WESTMINSTER AVE. (SKSD  MILK, CREAM & BUTTER FRESH DAILY AS USUAL.  Phone 845  Always in Mt. Pleasant  EXPRESS & BAGGACE TRANSFER  Stand:    1 Mount Pleasant Livery.  Phone 845  jH.������.t.*.t.������.t.������.t.������������������4HM^������������i.������.i.#.t.������.|l  Yes!  This is the place for Groceries, if you want what you \  ask for and want it delivered when you say.   Phone  where rapid judgement    and    prompt j impatient heart a dry reed. When the  action are alone possible and right.  Robert Louis Stevenson.  j storm of sorrow'comes the reed breaks  but the willow yields and recovers.  MR. TENNYSON DICKENS.  Mr. Alfred Tennyson Dickens., the  eldest surviving son of the late Chas.  Dickens has arrived in England after  4E years absence in   Australia.      Mr.  THE  PEARLING   INDUSTRY  AUSTRALIA.  IN  A statement, made recently to the  effect that the pearling industry was  almost ^wholly worked by Asiatic labour, there being only 135 whites    as  has  examination  iK" mi  \  il .-v.  PAYMENT  J ;li;  I!!.:  f of a tlrte 5 roomed ; i (v5  Bungalow on 20|li Avenue  In GQbi fcesWeiitiail district  :'.! >  f.  ��������� ;;.;'. Very modern attcf <(^npietie ;  REAL   ESTATE,  Phone 4673 ������f^S%  .(  ;��������������������������� '''j.''i!j I  LOANS   AND  INSURANCE  2450 Westminster Ave.  Dickens will begin on October 4th at against 2105 Asiatics, and that during  Chester a long tour of the United the last ten years the industry had  Kingdom with his lecture   entertain- yielded only $34,810 in   revenue,  ment, "My Father' Life and   Works." ���������. . ,  ��������� ,.  ,    ,  of the official figures supplied shows  Ir the days of my boyhood I w.,s con- ^ ^ number Qf Europeang em,)loy.  stantly with my father." Mr. Dickens ed ln the industry is 257, ,whHe there  said in a" recent interview, "and have are IS" local coloured men aud 2038  many interesting reminiscences of him  indentured Asiiti'-s.     The    trade    for  which I shall hope to relate to a Lon- :,},e ***r ������nded -Tl'"e s0- 1!>1������- was   as  ���������'"ows: Pxt>"t,::    Pearlshell,    ������*&.-  don audience m the course of my tour.  ^ ^^ ^^    ^^   %l, ^  My first ten years in Australia    were  miscenaneous, $3,035: total. $184,130.  spent in the bush, until I married and  settled in Melbourne.    For   the    last  twenty years I have lectured in Aus -  tralia, where my father's   novels   are  immensely popular, and the name    of     A Bombay magazine, Indian    Edu  Dickens is one to conjure with."    Mr.  caUon< ^ves sorae *resn specimens of  Dickens, a godson of Tennyson,     was Babu English.     Of one    schoolmaster  born in 1845 a DUP^ wrote   this   description:    "He  was a stern-faced peddlegog." Av. -  other writer says that a certain offi -  cial, "a nice majestic gentleman, inhabits a most pompous bungalow."  An essay on "The Town in which I  Live" closes: "And we bewholed, the  hole phermflnent of heavens and stars  and the school sticking reflected up -  side down in the pond errected by our  worthy Collector."  h 5065  and you will not be disap- |[  pointed.  We do not carry any t  cheap specials, but we guar- ?  anteewhat we handle and  think that when it comes to i  the food question the best I  is none too good.  t YOU CAN ALSO 0ET THE BEST i  OP MEAT NEXT DOOR.  W1NSON  t  &AV9 ACT.  CASH GROCER  i Cor. 7th Avenue, W.  ! and Columbia Street $  i %  *  *  *  SOME BABU ENGLISH.  A CHANCE FOR B. C. POLES.  Poles of first-class Michigan cedar  will soon be a thing of the past, ac -  cording to Mr. E. L��������� Clark, who spoke  recently before tbe Electrical Clu'3 of  Chicago. As a substitute for Michi -  gan cedar, either steel or concrete  poles must be used, or the electrical  engineer will have to overcome his  prejudice against western cedar. By  treating the pole with preservative  1 materials, its life may be greatly in-  tf?creased. Mr. Clark recommends that  ij-the butt of the pole he immersed in  hot compounds at, say, 205 deg. F..  for eight minutes. This treatment  wouW poison the food supply of such  germs as art liable to attack the wood.  ICE CREAM  Jane���������I've something on me mind.  'Arry, that I hardly knows how to,tell  yer.  'Arry���������Aht wiv it.  Jane���������I'm somnambulist, 'Arry  'Arry (after prolonged pause)���������  Never mind. Jane, it'll be all right If  there ain't no chapel-for it, we'll be  married at a registry.  t For LAWN PARTIES and SOCIALS $  t  *  per gallon, $2.001  I  Special Discount to Fraternal   Orders   and  Churches. ���������  V  t  =====     I  +  ���������t  *  ���������  *  Independent  jyrug  gtore  -   (Lbpatourel & mcRae)  I Cor. 7th l\ Westminster f  $ Avenues ?,  \  I  Take notice that I,  W.  J. Pascoe, of 1  Vancouver, B. C, occupation Broker, in-f  tend to apply for permission to purchase^  the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted at the*  North-west corner of District Lot 1496.1  on the Bast shore of Howe Sound, thence  East 20 chains; thence North 40 chains:  thence East 20 chains; thence North 4(h  chains; thence West 20 chains, more! or|  less,  to  the  shore  line;   thence  Southwesterly, following the meander of said  shore line,  80 chains, "more or  less,  tc  point of commencement, containing 16(  acres, more or less.  WILLIAM JOHN PASCOE.  February 4th. 1910. '  (������������������������������������������������������Ri^^naHaBBBi  laudAot  New  Westminster  Land  District  District of New Westminster.  TAKE notice that Ida M. S. Debou, ol  Vancouver, B.  C,  intends to apply fo4  permission   to   purchase   the   followin  described lands:��������� . .  Commencing-at a-post planted at th  Northeast corner of T. L. 26256; thenc  40 chains, more or less. Kast; thence 8  chains, more or less. North; thence 4  chains, more or less. West; thence 2  chains, more or less North; thence 2  chains, more or less,West; thence %  chains, more or less. South; thence 1  chains, more or less, - East; thence 4i  chains, more or less, South; thence 4  chains, more or less, N'e.st; thence 4,  chains, more or less, South; thence 8  chains, more or less. East to point a  commencement containing six hundre,  and forty (640) acres, more or less.  IDA M. S. DEBOU,  Name of Applicant.  William John Pascoe, AgenJ  Date, April 15th, 1910.  &AJTP ACT.  New   Westminster   Land   District  District of New Westminster.        .  TAKE notice that Ella Deboo, of Va������  couver, B. C, occupation nurse, intend  to apply for permission to purchase til  following described lands:��������� I  Commencing' at a post planted at thi  NOrtlieast corner of T.L. 20021 rthen-j  SO chains, more or less. North; then'C  80'chains, more or less. West; thence \  chains, more or less, south;*' thence i\  chains, more or less East, to point cl  commencement; containing six hundrv]  and forty  /640) acres, more or less.  ELLA DEBOO,    .  Name of Applicant'!  William John Pascoe, Agen  Date, April loth. 1910.  LAND ACT  New Westminster Land District.  District of New Westminster, f)  TAKE notice that I, Irving L. BaL  of Vancouver. B. C. occupation wd(|  dealer. Intend to apply for permissij  to purchase the   fallowing   descrihj  lands: Commencing at a post plant]  at the north-east corner of   Lot   ]  thence north 20 chains, thence west  chains, thence south 20 chains, then,  east SO chains more or less to point'  commencement.  PROPERTY OFF THE MARKET.]  . ersoi's now having listed proper  as follows: Lots 28, 29:224, 526 tai  notice that the; same is hereby wis  drawn. This property has been dl  ciibed and is known as 214, 3rd a^  W. A. S. GOARD3  NOTICE.  On and after September loth, lsl  all  deliveries  of  coal  made  by  il  J undersigned companies will be olM  cash basis only.    Cash to accompa  the order or to be paid to the te^  ster on delivery.  While we very much regret hav|  to  take  this  action,  especially  vh  the trade of our customers who hi  dealt  with us  on  a  credit basis  years past, yet we find that on accc  of the eaormous growth of Vancot  the expense of keeping credit accovjj  for so many small items has becc1  prohibitive.  MACDONALD MARPOLE Jb CO.  H. P. HOWELL ft CO., Ltd.  VANCOUVER COAL CO.  [EVANS COLEMAN ft EVANS, r  i  BE SURE AND SEE OUR STOCK OF  STOVES, RANGES, HEATERS, Etc.  B5FORE   BUYING  ELSEWHERE.  One of the Mast Up=to=Date Stocks  On   the Hill  Agents for  S^IRVVIN-WILLIAMS PAINTS and VARNISH  G.'E. McBRIDE & CO.  Cor. 16th and Westminster Aves.  Wa   M.   S.  THE SISTER*  PRACTICAL HORSESHOER  Oscar Kidd  Between Sixth and .Seventh  Avenue*  Special attention given to Lame  and Inerfering Horses.  PRINCE   EDWARD   STREET  2410  Westminster R'd  MT. PLEASANT  VANCOUVER  RUBBER TIRE WORK A SPEGIALY  STEELE C&  MUIR  [ CARRIAGE WORK; GENERAL BLACKSMITH ING  ' "HORSE SHOEING,    JOBBING  *^x  The . Vancouver District W. M. S.  Annual Convention was held at  Eburne on' E^riday 14th inst., in the  Methodist, church. The missionary  f.eal of the ladies was certainly tested  by the heavy downpour of rain, but it  stood the test, for over/70 ladies were  congregated at the depot and soon after the chartered car was filled beyond  its capacity as the smiling stragglers  were taken on at the various stopping  points. Afraid ot* rain! Not a bit  of it. Our women are made of such  stuff as missionaries are made of.  Why! they can face bears or bugbears if occasion demands. Arrived  at the church the convention came to  order in a business like manner, and  if it was raining without there was  sunshine within and under the genial  i leadership of our esteemed Organizer  we entered immediately into the spirit  of the great cause. The session was  opened appropriately with devotional  exercises and then the regular order  of business followed. The reports  from the various auxiliaries were  most encouraging and almost without  exception showed signs of progress.  The newest and youngest auxilliary,  North Vancouver, which has doubled  its membership in two weeks was especially mentioned and worthily so.  The papers given on missionary work  werethoughtful and practical. The  missionary object lesson of Chinese  and Japanese girls who sang so nicely in English was quite touching. Also the report read by one of the members of the Chinese Mission Circle  was a unique feature. The presence  of so many of our young ladies, with  their intelligent interest in the. missionary enterprise augers well for the  future of the W. M. S., and to  Last month in London, England, a  great suffrage parade took place and  prominent amongst them, was to be  seen, the striking figure of that remarkable woman, "Rev. Anna H.  Shaw" of America. Indicative of the  spirit existing between the great sisterhood, her reception was cheering  in the extreme; everywhere she was  greeted with warm applause, especially when she' ascended the platform,  and holding the stars and stripes aloft  said:���������"In 1776 the parliament of King  George the Third turned deaf ears to  the demand of the British Subjects  who insisted that taxati<% and re pre -  sentation are inseparable. This flag  then sprang into being. Will the Parliament of 1910 under King George  the Fifth force another rebellion, before it learns that lesson as applied to  women? The women of Great Brit -  ain are loyal subjects, but when any  form of tyranny oppresses the women  of the twentieth century, they too  know how to rebel, and if they do, the  Englishmen must lay the blame where  it belongs, not on'the women, but upon their own Parliament. Is that  logical? F. S. H.  BREEDING OF LION-TIGERS.  The best stock of ARMS,  AMMUNITION, CUTLERY,  and SPORTING GOODS can  be found at the store of  Chas. E. Tisdall  618-620 Hastings St.  TORONTO  FURNITURE   STORE  3334 Westminster Avenue.  *������l������'t������ t HUH -t11.*.***********  ,       ,'-    v  ' '    Ifitfc  f*#R Cms** SHOEWAie-  ING ana SHOE REPAIRING  '  ���������von want, go to  PETERS & CO.  2511 Westminster Ave.  . (Near Broadway)  We guarantee our worK to be as good  as any in the city.  Dr. A. E. Wark  DENTIST  i Will open an  OFFICE  in the  *  Beds, Bed   Springs   and Mat- *  tressee.   Dressers   and  Stands, "  Extension  and Kitchen Tables, ll  Carpet Squares, Linoleums, Oth "  Cloth' with leather seats, Baay *������  Chairs,    8ofas,    Crockeryware, "|  [ * Japanese/'* tipuares,   all'" sixes.  Rugs/" Lace Curtains and Poles. ���������  M. H. COWAN,/  f5u*.tjwJ.iJ>.j^i^������jwJ.^j.(J).J^^������ji.>(^J^������>#^4i4������  South Vancouver  BAKERY  Westminster Ave.  [MATHER BUILDING, .Corner  ^Westminster Ave. and 8th Ave.  about AUGUST 8th. '10   ���������  jLarge assortment of  JAPANESE BROOMS  Reg. 50c value for 25c.  JURRAY'S GROCERY  fcorner 10th and Westminster Avenue  ���������ELEN   BADGLBY������������������Teacher  oi  Elecutiou, Physical Culture and  )rainatic Art.   Plays Coached, Enter-  iinments Directed, Platform Recitals  Studio 7902 Hornby Street  Telephone RJ3535.  W. A. Mullen  2440 WESTMINSTER AVE  | ICEjOREA^I_PABLQB  BRUITS, CONFECTIONERY,  CIGARS.     ALL KINDS   OF  SOFT   DRINKS  FARM FOR SALE.  25 acre Farm in the beautiful Okana-  kan Valley, half mile from town. Half  [leared Orchard and small fruits of  ill kinds. Nicely plastered 7-roomed  ltungalow, with basement and Veranda half-way around. Madern. City  j-ater; Barn, etc.  f First class soil, $8000. Terms.  1' Apply 2344 Carolina Street.  Would take Vancouver property in  Layment on the place.  Carl Hagenbeck now proposes to  breed wild animals at his wild animal farm in Hamburg, and to furnish  the zoos and parks of the world, not  merely by sending forth hunters *o  capture wild animals, but by actually  raising them in Germany.  "Already we breed lions and tigers,"  said Mr. Hagenbeck. "You saw Sa -  wade's tiger, Alexander , a splendid,  them | strong beast. She has borne about  also we look for new recruits for the thirty hybrid beasts, lion-tigers, fath-  mission fieb:l. Some of these young-Bered by the lion Nero. I'm sorry to  ier members cheered us with thelhjsay we only succeeded in bringing up  sweet song, also the lady soloist, who fOUr of these''hybrids,.'but we can do  gave us the Gospel in song in the af^ better now. There are the four, in  ternoon. Miss Preston's account of,(those cages, three males and a female,  work among the Orientals emphasized interesting, aren't they?  the fast that whilst caring   for     the  heathen abroad we also care for   the  "strangers within our gates.'' The  "Question Drawer"     elicited     va-'r i  opinions tinged at times with whole - j  some humor.     Whilst we enjoyed    a'  spiritual feast, the material also   was'  nol neglected for the kind ladies    of  Eburne had prepared a delicious luncheon and administered the same with  affability and smiles making us    feel  quite at-home.    In. the afternoon ses-  sion������ the church was filled with     an ;  attentive   and      interested     audience  (luce(, ,n California  moie than 80 of whom were W. M. S.  membei s from Vancouver.     The ses -  sion was concluded with the benediction bv the Pastor   of   the.-,, church.  Rev. Wm. Green, and the members returned to their homes''after a very interesting, educative and inspiring convention. " F. S. H.  AUSTRALIA'S CHANCE.  Cakes. nPastry  Bread, Confectionery. Etc.  Wedding   and  Birthday Cakes]  a specialty  Smith Vancouver Bakery  GEO. HERRING, Prop.  Westminster Ave.  Call 'Ads9 bring  Results  IN      THE     ESTATE      OF     MARIE  ESTHER SWITZER, Deceased.  NOTICE is hereby given that all  creditors and other having claims  against the estate of the late Maria  Esther Switzer, who died on or about  the 10th day of June, A.D. 1910, are required on pr before the 10th day of  October, A. D. 1910, to send by post  prepaid or deliver to the undersigned  their christian and surnames, addresses and descriptions, full particulars of their claims, duly verified,  statement of their accounts and the  nature of the security (if any) held  by them.  AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE  that after the above mentioned date  the administratrix of the above mentioned estate will proceed to distribute  the assets of tbe said deceased among  the parties entitled threto, having regard only to the claims with which  she shall then have notice. And the  administratrix will not be liable for  the said assets or any part thereof to  any person or persons of whose claim  notice shall not have been received by  her at the time of such distribution.  Dated Vancouver, B. C, this 8th day  of September, A. D. 1910.  MacGILL * GRANT,  Solicitors for Haaaam Sophia Curtis,  ���������teiaiatratrlx.  By the combination of various cir -  cumstances the outlook of the frozen  meat trade is at the present moment  very encouraging, says    tiie    "Sydney  Morning^. .Herald?.L,._.T.he7 demand..- for  Australian meat in London' is well  maintained at good prices, and there  is every possibility of this continuing  for some time. The shortage in the  U. S. A. is indirectly operating to the  advantage of Australia, and at no other period in the history of the trade  has there been so much to cause hopeful anticipation of future development.  At the present moment Australia has  the chance of her lifetime to place the  frozen meat trade in such a position  as will enable it to take full advantage  of the setbacks that are being experienced in the U. S. A. and other countries.  Good rains have fallen, and prospects are generally excellent. There  is plenty of work going, and immi -  gration is in a very healthy state.  Interesting they certainly were,  \reat, powerful brutes, more like lions  ihan tigers, but without fine manes or  markings,' and, on the whole, scarcely  an improvement on? nature's ��������� model,  yet vastly important as suggesting  wonderful results that may be obtained by a blending of wild races. Perhaps Hagenbeck may succeed in pro-  ducing new animals���������new kinds of  buffaloes, deer, antelopes and ostrich -!  es, as strange and beautiful as the  new flowers that Burbank has pro-  Why not?     <  S. O. I.  The following address was presented to Mr. T.,P. O'uounor  T. P. O'Connor, Esq., M. P.  "Dear Sir,���������In behalf of    the  Sons  BRITISH EMIGRATION.  According to the August return of  the numbers and nationalities of the  passengers that left or arrived in the  United Kingdom for or from places  out of Europe, 63,705 persons left these  shores last month, as compared with  48,724 in the corresponding month of  last year. Of this number 37,232 were  British subjects. There were 27.601  emigrants to parts of the British Empire���������19,532 to British North America,  4,066 to Australia and -New Zealand,  and 2,662 to British South Africa. The  total number of emigrants for the  eight months ended August 31, is  418,103, a large increase over last  year's figures���������304,601. The British  Empire received 198,324, of whom 146,-  817 went to. British North America, as  against 82,286 in the same period tn  1909. and 25,154 to Australia and New  career, whicii has added lustre not. only to your own name, but to that of  the land we all love so well.  "We regret that, owing to the shortness of your visit we are unable to  extend to you that hospitality befitting one who is so affectionately remembered wherever the English language is spoken.  "We ask you. however, to accept our  best wishes for a long continuance of  your distinguished career and our  hope that you will carry away plea -  sant recollections of your visit to  British Columbia, the fairest province  of our great Dominion.  "On behalf of the Sons of Ireland,  G. R. Gordon, president; M. J. Crehan,  past president; W. H. Archer. past  president. Albert Whitaker. vice-president; D. H. Elliott, secretary; R- Logan, treasurer.  Oakley Heating & Sheet Metal Co.  Hot Water Heating a Specialty.  Hot Air Ftirnaces All Kinds of  Cornice and  Sheet Metal Work.  Phone 6643  105 Broadway Eas  t  t  &���������;  5 Minute far Service  ON FOURTH AVENUE  Is promised for next week;     Think what  that will mean to ���������'   '.,'  ������������������'. ���������;:;jr'#r������;#x;'i::'#'a..;.^  I have some of the best buys in the District, both homes and vacant properties.  It will pay you to see me before buying.  Jas. A. McLean  -   -     413 GRANVILLE STREET  of Ireland of British Columbia we take j  this opportunity of welcoming you to  our city on this the occasion of your  visit among us.  "Our organization is non-political  ana non-sectarian, and has for its objects the uplifting of the people of the  Irish race and the binding in J the  bonds of our countrymen. We aim  at a united Ireland and the world-wide  recognition of the true worth of au  Irishman.  "We have followed closely your  brilliant   literary   and    parliamentary  ���������  EXPERTTEACHERof Violins-Mandolin, Guitar, Banjo, Authoharp and  Zither. Twenty Private lessons  $7.00. No class lessons   Musicians supplies of every description.  GOWANS UP-TO-DATE MUSIC STORE  2315 MAIN STREET  near 7th  v-  j**mmmmmmmmnvtaiismi9mmmsmmmi  THE VALUE OF HUMOR.  The sense of humor in the family is  like oil on a squeaky hinge or a rusty  journal. Many things become too  serious siniDly because they are treated too seriously. Without meaning to,  we overemphasize the little troubles  and worries of life, and after a while  they become the big things which we  first imagined them to be. Do not  check the happy laughtar of t.h������ child  and kill out of it* budding lifts the  s������aae of fun which God baa placed  there.  PHONE 6964  P.O. BOX  15,    HILLCREST  WEBB & YOUNG  PLUMBINO, GASFITT1NG and HOT WATER  HEATING.     Stoves Connected and General  Repairs,  Etc.  EsttaataeiTn CML 2W ** f ESTMNSTEI AIE I:;  I' <  \  THE WESTERN CALL, VANCOUVER. BRITISH COLUMBIA.  W  M  Apple Values  at Kelly's  This  Week!  Norti&rn Spyes  The "pride of the country, box    $2.25  WeaMky Apples  A  box  table or cooking apple, per  -     $1.40  r  For cooking  $1.50  mil* i  20 (MmePi  For baMng. per box  $150  Those nice little red apples, box $2.25  Chestnuts  s  We have just received the first shipment of chestnuts from California this  week; fresh and fine, per lb,    -    25c  Always take a look at our windows when passing. The price  tickets show you how reasonably  we sell.  ��������� \. ^  G. S. KELLY  cTVlOUNT PLEASANTS LEADING GROCER  2333 Main St.    -    -    -    Phone 938  -������* "-.v/. _3,������-  CLEARING HOUSE RETURNS. MONTREAL'S MORTALITY.    (    The civil health department of Mon-  The following are the figures for the treal has issued the mortality statis -  Canadian Clearing Houses for the tics for 1909. The births numbered  weeks ended October 14th, 1909;    and 14,678, which, on the basis of popula-  October  Montreal  .  Toronto  Winnipeg  Vancouver  Ottawa  Calgary  Quebec  13th,1910: ���������  Oct. 11. '09  $44,054,867  . 31.391.615  . 22,325,941  .. 7,437,885  . 3.640.953  . 2,175.867  .   2,288,035  Oct. .13 '10.  $41,S������JS,2GS.  34.909.315.  24,175,807.  9.0 J ��������� . I������3-I.  4.145.810.  2,930,290.  2.57C,203.  tion accepted, works out at the rate of  37.15 per thousand. Among the  French-speaking population the rate  was 42.37 per thousand. The deaths  in, the city numbered 8703, the rate being 22.03 per thousand.  NEW ZEALAND'S MINES.  The annual report of the    Minister    for Mines etates that never in its his-  INCREASING     TRADE     OF     THE tory were the,prospects of the mining  j UNITED KINGDOM. industry more promising than at pres-  i    Accounts published by the Board of ent.    Since 1853 the industry had conn  ; Trade show that   the   United   King- tributed 108,000,000 pounds to the na -  dom's Imports   during   the   first    six tlonal wealth.    No better   Investment  mouths of this year amounted to 279,- was open to the people than -granting |u Canton of ^      ,   s  U1.000, pounds, a very substantial m - reasonable   assistance   in     extending       ^ Qn game ag     y  .crease over the totals in   the   corre - prospecting tracks into the ranges in a��������� WQ  .sponding periods   of   1908   ������J1M   which a large proportion of their min-,who receive a S  '  respectively    2o8,99C,,000 eral resources were   located,      Every iftjp al, officei.s> ^ ^^ *  The exports -encouragement should also be granted Parliament. In New   Zea,and   women  and men vote upon equal terms in all  elections. In the Isle of Mana and Pit-  ���������,,_   ��������� ���������.��������� ��������� ���������,_.        ,    ��������� i   ,     carn Island, women have full suffrage.  The Collingwood Shipyard,  Ontario, |ln 1902 the first  TO BRITISH WOMEN  \Where are we Sisters? Are we content to lag behind in the shackles of  bondage, when women all over the  world are snapping asunder the chains  and enjoying political freedom? Surely the old Briton> blood is not completely attenuated. Progress, ireedom,  liberty, have such words no meaning  for us? Think of it! Even in Russia  "the desire for a voice in the government is strong among all classes ct  women, hut especially among the peasants". In Germany, a leading Catholic  paper has recently declared that the  laws of the church do not forbid enfranchisement of women and that social and economic development make It  desirable and the strong socialist party in the country has formally.espoused the cause. In Switzerland women  rc-alestate owners have local suffrage  ; which   were  | and 255,099,000 pounds.  .were   equally   satisfactory,   _the   six to the prospector and pioneer miner,  'months' total  of 204.996,000 pounds  comparing with 189,993,000 pounds in  1908; and 176,934.000 pounds in 1909.  Statics.covering the trade to the end  of July give^the United Kingdom's total for this year as 320,241,000 pounds  in imports as against 298,021,000  pounds in 1909 and 299,447,000 pounds  in 1908, whilst in exports the record  was 242,974,000 pounds in comparison  with 212,420,000 in the preceding year  and 223,699,000 pounds in-1908.  CANADIAN LAKE FREIGHTERS.  ,    u    * *v.   ^      * *   ��������� ,_*    i       .   --   -_-    Federal  Parliament  has now in hand the largest freighter'. extended the federal suff to    a���������  that W ever been built   in   Canada :women -n AvstnlUi the    gaffie  She will have   a   capacity   of   10,000 ��������� ,.���������_._ ���������_ __���������_   .    ,. , .   ,,  ������������������ ,    __      '  ���������_ .   4 .,    terms as men. In Italy women (wid-  tons, and a length of 52o feet, capable-  __ .  __.t.   ������������������������������������������..���������,, ..���������*��������� ,.  '.   *      ,        '      ,     '     , .ows) with property vote by proxy at  of carrying 400.000 bushels of   wheat ' *  This boat will ply on the upper lakes,  and will be engaged in the ore,' coal,  and grain carrying trade.  NEW ZEALAND GOLD PRODUCTION.  The returns reported from the gold  mines in Auckland district during July  reached a total of ������107,165 10s 4d.  This, when .compared \yith the aggregate for the corresponding month of  last year (when the total was ������102,-  210 18s lid.), shows the satisfactory  advance of ������4954 lis. 5dr This return completes the first six months of  the 1910 year,1 and bring the total  value of the gold produced in Auckland province during the period to the  big total of ������693,620. 15s. 2d. Compared with the yield for the corresponding period of last year, this shows  the substantial increase of ������31,375-  15s. 3d., which must be regarded as  gratifying indeed. Of the month's  total; the'Ohinemuri field- contributed-,  ������104,620, the Thames field ������342, anct  the Coromandel field  ������2202.  elections for members of Parliament.  In  the  United  States,   either  full  or  fractional  suffrage, for  women  exists  j in twenty six states. In Finland nineteen women occupy seats   in   Parlia-  jment. Are we coming in like the cowa,  ;tail In the march of Progress? What's  Uhe matter? Is it. indifference? Or is  jit that we have not sufficient intellect'!  NATAL CUSTOMS.  Natal's   comparative   Customs   returns for August show that   the   Im -  ports from Oversea on foreign    goods  amounted in value to 811.484 pounds. :t0 wield the ballot?  compared with 629.105 pounds in    the  corresponding   period   of   last   year. I    Exports (oversea and to Cape ports)  showed an increase. The value for  fqreign goods was 30,557 pounds, as  against 15.353 pounds for August 1909.  Tomodechi.  MACHINE THAT ASKS FOR MORE.  London���������By a new and   remarkable]  -.���������,.. ���������       electrically operated    machine    whichj  The exports ot South Atncan produce hag just ^en installed on the Metro J  amounted to 299,660 pounds, compared, ^j^ Dlgtrict R^^y the rillwa/  with 249,807 pounds last   year.      Thelf   ^ '     haa hDon   _���������_,,    ^ww'1  revenue derived from Customs in Na -  against   73.904  jfogman has been   rendered   obsolete.  I The apparatus, which   is   worked   iuj  signal  T    ������' P������",     "   tt6a,"B,    '"-connection with the automatic  pounds     The coal return showed^ that:      ^ ^ an arm which works sl  9t.028 tons were   bunked   and   21.937 multaneously with the ordinary   sig.J  tons exported.    The figures last year nal     When the si      , ig   at  were:���������Bunkered coal 60,475 tons", and  exported 36,695 tons.    The Excise dues  totalled 3,666. pounds, compared  3,104 pounds last year.  with  AUSTRALIAN TRADE,  .  In 1908 the Commonwealth States  of Australia exported pastoral products alone amounting to between  $175,000,000 to $180.00O,������OO, wool representing over $135,000,000 of this  amount, the balance representing  .skins, tallow, frozen meat, live ani-  malsv etc., of which balance frozen  meat represented about $15,000,000.  The total number of live stock in the  Commonwealth of Australia to-day is  approximately 90.000,000 sheep. .11.000-  000 cattle, 2,000,000 horses, 800,000  pigs.  "During' 1908 wheat was exported to  the extent of over 29,000,000 bushels,  flour 170,000 tons (each of 2240 lbs.),  barley and o?,ts were also exported,  to the value of about $17,500,000. Gold  specie and bullion exports amounted  to fully   *90,000,000,   in   addition   to  ���������;' AVESTJSJtN -AUSTRA;i^lfANTlGOL^" '���������  For the seven months, ending July  31, 1910, the quantity of raw gold produced in Western Australia was 853-  372 oz., valued at 3.624,892 pounds, and  the amount of dividends paid by the  W. A. gold mining companies was  650,924 pounds. The total production  of gold from the year 1886 to July 31  last was 22,460.399 oz., at a value of  95.405,457 pounds. 20.973.934 pounds  has been paid in dividends.  danger]  and a train enters the section, the arm!  picks out a detonator from a magazine!  and places it on the line. DirectlytheJ  signal is lowered; and the trkln pro  tce������ds,:.;t^  used detonator ind picks up   another  j Each magazine contains fifty   deton  j atofs, which, with a    forty-trains-anJ  j hour service, will last for an hour an<]  .a quarter, and when these are all es  bausted the machine whistles   shrilll  and continues to do so until its stoc  is replenished.  ENGINEERING.  The grand' total of excavation during August on the Panama Canal was  2,813,462 cubic yards, of which 2.757 -  990 cubic yards were charged ^.o "wjrk  excavation" and 55,472 cubic yards to  "plant"  ������������������-.-^,,.; ~-. =_��������� _.. ...;  which there were very   large   exports  of coal and other allied products. Our ��������� considerable weakness.  Mining stocks are still in   a   fickle  condition.      Financial   stocks     hold  steady and are advancing   somewhat.  Oil stocks have   declined   and   show  total exports divine 1908 were valued  at about i^O.OO^.OOrt and our imports  *2"0.00f>,00o. thus leaving us in a very  sound position to pay the interest on  our national debt. Further, I say  that the present value of our railways  alone, which are owned by the Governments of the country, would more  tviPn 'cover tb-oo-"uarters of the total  inr,Qbfed'ies$ of the Australian Com -  mcnwealth.  NEW ZEALAND'S NEW LOAN.  The details of the Loan^B'll now be-  for Parliament show that the Government    proposes    to    borrow   2.510.000  pounds for puhMc. works this   session.  The   commercial   market   Is  is a redeeming feature of the business  world.    Merchants   report   the     best  year's business in the history   of the  city.  *    *    *  NEW   ZEALAND   COINAGE.  Arrangements are being made by the  New Zealand Government for the Imperial Government to mint coins for  the Dominion on a profit-sharing basis.  SCENE OF AN OLDEN MASSACRI  ("Standard of Empire.")  The exact soot where ten member  of   Captain   Cook's   expedition   wefrl  massacred by the Maoris    137   year  ago has been    definitely   determined  and some interesting relics of the an  cient tragedy discovered by Mr. Rol  e*rt McNab in Grass Cove. Queen Chaj  lotte Sound.    It may perhaps be   rel  membered-that-on December 17  1771  the captain of the -Adventure sent tv  officers and   eight   men   across    th  sound to gather wild greens for   tt  ship's company.    They failed to  ttirn. and searchers who were sent  finally discovered evidence of a trag  good, edy in a number of baskets containir  human flesh and fern-root,   also   tj  hand of a white man.      Grass   Col  was previously conjectured to be   tjj  scene of the ancient tragedy, but']  McNab, however, has settled the quf  tion once and for all   by discoveri|  the exact spot where the Englishi  were murdered.  AUSTRALIAN MEAT EXPORTS.  An enormous Increase is shown in  the frozen meat exports from Sydney  to Oversea markets, according to the  trade figures for the period from July  Of this sum 50^.000 pounds is to be de-' L 191������- to Sept. 30th. A total of 233-  voted to the development of 'he. ���������������������������������& 5f5 carcases of mutton were expo-tod  sources of valuable water-power that during that time, compared with  abound in this country. In reply to 46,597 carcases in the corresponding  alarmists. Sir Joseph Ward has point- period of the 1909-10 season. The  ed out that the sum is well within the rise is accounted for by the enormous  Dominion's capacity. .increase in the trr<d.e w!th the United  Kingdom and   the   Continent-���������222,854  EXPORTS VS IMPORTS.  The official returns giving the trade  figures of New Zealand for the second  quarter of 1910 shows that the exports  for the June .quarter were 5,709,006  pounds, and the imports .3,353,434  pounds, as compared with 5,264,670  an 2,860,490 pounds in the corresponding period of the previous year.  carcases, as against 33,982 in   1909-10.  A REAL PESSIMIST.  Teacher���������"Can any boy tell me  what a pessimist is?" Tommy���������"It's  a boy what thinks that when any one  is carted away In an ambulance on  his block it'll sure happen while he's  in school."  MUNICIPAL OWNERSHIP.  Bournemouth Municipal Trading���������  The Bournemouth Corporation's ah -  1 stract of accounts shows that during  last financial year a net profit of 603  pounds was made on the Meyrick Park  Golf Links. The piers show a net  profit of 189 pounds and the Winter  Gardens of 203 pounds. Over 1,000  pounds   was    received    from     beach  AN ECONOMICAL MANAGER.  Here is a story which Secretary  War,   Dickinson,   who   is   from   tl  South and a student of the negro, tel  of how a colored man planned to sa|  money when his brother died.  The   darkey   went   to   the   statij  ���������a<-������n* in his little   town,   which  nbout. fifty mi'es from Memphis, Tel  nessee. and asked solemnly.  'Boss, how much Is It to fetch I  corpse from hyuh to Memphis?'  The agent told him.  "Well, boss, how much is it to fet  a corpse on a round trip from h>i  to Memphis?" b  This information   was   also   givi  ....���������mjeorod ,tre iamb  jCanq pxre jpuq miq Supjq pmoo i  ���������tuiq ye ^oo[ v ktbi maSurrjai. ,ub  dn  asdJoo sjp (uniDjai Aq Xaaora ������J  P.I iqSnom i    -ataoq pue asnoq na  P.I UlSnoin I    -anioq puB esnoq u������|  era    }i?a   .saf piuom. ,u-b 'ascLioo er.  (3loo[ oi u.n������q tu&op amoo prnoA  urn     map   irv   -srqdtnaR trf dn _.  chairs, and the rents from bungalows ���������, qo ^ v 5oS 9A m .J3Amq ft  on the beach increased from   658    to 9^m qnjCq sip   .^^ ^ p9Qref  900 pounds.    Over 840 pounds was de- ^.^   eip BM''>9X nQ������ 'ssoq 'naMl  rived from letting refreshment-rooms, .d.��������� pUnax b '  and 374 pounds from concert   parties ^^^ v   gn,^^ jo'V^q J*Aaa t|  and others holding beach licences. :pj>ppB ^^ ^  7J  '<i<toK������<pZr?.n*i!������^~k<.d������Zr^,^ PACKED  JAMMED  Crowds  Attending Our Sale Daily.  It seems a shame to sacrifice such good clean frierchandise as this.  But our orders are to  GET THE MONEY and get it  quick.  THIS SALE IS GENUINE.   NOTHING RESERVED.  We have just received a big shipment of goods which will be thrown out at" Manufacturer's Cost.  *  %  I  t  *  i  Hose  Cashmere Hose, reg. 45c & 50c  for       -       -       t7     35c  Cashmere Hose, reg. 40c & 35c  for        -        -���������       -       25c  Heavy Ribbed Cotton Hose,  reg. 25c   -      -    ��������� -      15c  Fine Lisle Hose in black and  tan, reg. 35c & 50c for   25c  Children's Dresses, a large assortment,    prices    ranging  from 50c to $1.95 each.  LADIES SEE THESE.  i k  Just a few prices that will convince you.  Fine Cotton Hose, black and  tan, reg. 35c ���������& 25c for   15c  Towels  Regular 50c Linen 2 for 35c  "     50c Turkish 2 for 35c  "     40c     " 2 for 25c,  ."     20c     "7 for  5c  Large  assortment of Ladies  and Children's Underwear  v  at big reduction.  Handkerchiefs reg. 15c for  5c  "    reg. 15c. 20c for 10c  Free Saturday  To the FIRST 50 LADIES purchasing $2.00  worth of goods will be given a coupon, and  the lady holding the lucky number will be  given her choice of any $10.00 article in the  store.  SECOND LADY purchasing same amount as  above will receive any $5.00 article in store.  THIRD LADY purchasing same amount as  above will receive any $3.00 article in store.  Drawing will take place onSaturnay, 5 p.m.  Suspend'rsfreg 40c, 50c for 25c  Cashmere Sox, reg 35c for 25c  Heavy Grey Wool Sox,  reg.  35c & 40c for    -   -   -   25c  Large   assortment of ladies'  J _ fancy collars and ties. Come  and see them; you'll buy 'era  Reg. $1.25, $1.00&75c, your  choice      -      -      -      25c  Prints, Flannelettes, Ginghams,-Cottons, etc. all going fast. Get in on these  articles.  A Mew Lot of Goods  that were ordered for this  fall just arrived. THESE  goods will all go on sale at  Manufacturers' cost.  Men's Shirts, reg $1.00 for 85c  reg $1.25 for 95c  X  MILLINERY  $15.00 Hats for  $12.50   "    "  $10.00   "    "  $ 8.00 " "  $ 6.00 " "  $5.50   "     "  MILUNERY  - $8.25  $8.25  $6.50  $4.75  $3.50  $2.75  THE    GREAT   EASTERN   ADJUSTMENT   CO.,   OF   MONTREAL   CLOSING   OUT   THE  O  o  *  3318 Westminster Avenue  Vancouver  Between 16th and 17th Avenues  i^jiifefe};k.^k  visvi^;.  jumwAvs  ill   SHOWOoWiURPLUS  The annual report of the Railway and Tramway Department  V)T the past financial year has just been issued, and shows that the  Bombined gross earnings amounted to the large sum of ������6,(?71,283,  Being an increase over the previous year of ������545,2t5S.    Working  Ixpenses increased by ������413,612,  so that the  net earnings were  1113,656 greater, at a total of ������2,411.287.   The miles of railway  \ovr opened amounted to 3643. an increase of 19% miles on the  1909 figures, and the passengers carried numbered 53.644.271, an  increase of 1,592,715.    The tramway passengers( carried numbered  601,151,021.    The "capital expended on railways now amounts to  ������48,925,325, and on tramways to ������4.668.797. the net revenues amount-  g to ������2,209.306 and ������201,981 respectively, and after paying interest  In capital the combined surplus amounts to ������568.167 in.support  T?������ the general revenues of the State, an improvement of just over  ������100,000 on the returns for 1909.   It is a matter of congratulation  (hat" there were no fatal accidents to. passengers during the year,  either oh thei railwaysi or "tramways:During the-last seven years,  ie passenger traffic has increased by 65.65 per cent., and the goods  (nd live stock traffic by 59.08 per cent.  This is a splendid argument in favor of Government ownership  If Railways. Out of a total of 254.795.292 passengers carried there  as not been a single person killed. This is a record that should  lake Canadian people study our own systems a little more closely.  Another Good Feature.  The New South "Wales Railway Superanuation Bill has passed  pe third reading of the House, and will be dealt with by the Council  iortly.    It  provides pensions on  a liberal  scale to  some  29.000  [uilway employees, who are to contribute l1/-* per cent, of their  paries to a fund. "Mr: Trivett estimates that it will not cost the  tate more than ������15.000 or ������20.000 per annum to keep the fund  loing, though writers in the Press are of the opinion that the call  V the Government will be much greater.  IRISH AWAKENING.  Sixty years ago. according to "Sinn Fein." Ireland had nearly  |x and a half million Roman Catholics, while today she has little  jiore than three millions, and the rate of decrease has been steadily  counting for the last twenty-six years. The Roman Catholic pop-  latioit of Ireland is now decreasing at the rate of 32.700 per allium, and the writer (a Roman Catholic) asserts that in 1974. un-  jss some means be found of checking the exodus, the Roman Cath-  lics in Ireland will be outnumbered by the Protestants  |int Ireland would even seem to be a possibility.  THE ANTJ-BBITISH DISEASE.  (Standard of-Empire.)  Great progress has been made of late in checking the ravages  of a number of fell diseases. But little seems to have been accomplished with regard to that peculiarly offensive and malignant mental disorder which we have called the Anti-British disease. In foreigners the symptoms may be lightly dismissed, of course, '"hey  represent idiosyncrasy rather than disease. But in British subjects  they stand for a very. pestilential and degrading disease indeed.  Never a week passes but news reaches us of some outbreak of the.  pest. It is. of course, comforting to find that the most virulent  attacks of the malady seem to he confined to old victims, and that  fact really does suggest the desirability of some kind of an isolation system being enforced, since we have evidence that, iu certain  stages, at all events, this pest is contagious. One has heard of  radical cures effected in curious ways by chance. Globe-trotters  far gone in the Anti-British disease have been captured by predatory tribesmen on India's North-West-Frontier" and on the banks  of the Upper_ Nile.  .Occasionally Iheyhav^  subsequent appearance in the world of civilization, and candor compels the admission that they never have been missed. But report  says that in those cases in which these poo������ sufferers have been  rescued, it has invariably been found that their experience has  purged their respective systems of every trace of the Anti-British  disease, completely and for ever. There is no record of any subsequent relapse in such cases, so far as we know. This treatment is  drastic, of course, and not easy to obtain; yet. bearing in mind its  marvellous results, one thinks with sympathetic longing of such  dreadful and long-standing cases as those of Mr. Keir Ilard'e, Mr.  Wilfrid Scawen Blunt, and the English members and ex-members  of parliament whose names are connected so notoriously with Indian sedition and other forms of offence.  NEW SOUTH QUCRM. OPENED  An event of interest to the residents close of tlie summer term the work  of South Vancouver, and more par-.of excavating began. On Tuesday  tlcularly to those in the neighborhood  afternoon,   the   2.".th  inst.,     the     last  PORTUGAL.  Great Britain and France have agreed to recognize the Republic  !l Portugal. The schools are to be secularized and religious instrue-  m replaced by systematic teaching.of individual and civic morals,  is hoped thus to engender the same honesty in political and public  itters as apply to private life. -  The clerical element isr to be suppressed in the University of  >inbra and the taking of oaths by students and professors will be  Polished. (  A bill is being prepared providing for the complete separation  church and state which it is claimed will be the erownisg act of  ^e republican reform.  of South Hill, was the opening last  Tuesday evening, of the new addition  to the South Hill School.  A little more than a year ago. this  school was organized, and it was  A"i'rotes- thoi'8&t that the commodious four-  room building which had been erected,  would suffice for many, many days.  The attendance on the opening day-  was eighty-nine, and the four large  class-rooms looked lonely indeed. By  Christmas, however, the rooms were  filled, and it was apparent that additional rooms would have to he pro-  finishing touches had been applied  and the school was duly taken over by  the Board of School Trustees.  The school is up-to-date in all respects and is well provided with every  convenience. The partition has been  removed from the temporary building,  and this is now being used as an assembly hall. The opening programme  was given in this hall and it was  crowded to the doors.  Principal Clarke has now at South  Hill eight divisions, with an actual attendance   of  three hundred   and   five  Reeve Pound was in the chair, and  the members of the school board also  occupied seats of honor. Addresses  were given by the Reeve, Mr. S. Robinson, chairman of the board; Trustee  G. Greenslade and Mr. R. C. Hodgson.  The following program was then listened to and, judging by the applause!  was much appreciated 7  Piano solo���������Miss Zella Robinson.  Chorus���������Class of girls.  Fan  Drill���������Girls of receiving class.  Recitation���������Florence Cowling.  Song���������Winnie Layley.  Instrumental    solo���������Master    Percy  James.  Club swinging���������Marguerite Layley.  Baritone solo���������Mr. N. Carter.  Piano solo���������Olive Batcheler.  .-  Solo-^Miss M. Bodw.ell.__.__._:  Recitation���������Miss Ingles.  Violin solo���������Mr. Jarrett.  Baritone solo���������Mr. F. Brisco.  Highland Fling���������Miss Forgic.  Solo���������Miss Gertie Wood.  Solo���������Mr.  Macdonald.  Sailor's hornpipe���������Mr. Forgie.  Baritone solo���������Mr. F. Brisco.  Humorous song���������Mr. Ogg.  Irish jig���������Mr. and Miss Forgie.  Solo���������Marie   Lyttleton.  Baritone solo���������Mr. S. .1. Claike.  God  Save the  King.  mwjgtm  Neaples. ��������� Southern Italy has been  ravaged by disasterous floods, earthquakes and volcaneous eruptions,  causing great damage to the provinces of Neaples and Salerno! Over 5500  people are reported to be dead.  Obituary  \  BR1DGEN.  The death took place Tuesday of  Robert James Brldgen. aged 2 years,  at - the home ot. his: parent, Mr.��������� _and  Mrs. R. J. Bridgen, TwenTy fifth ave,.  South Vancouver. _.,-   ",  . * ��������� " "', '.��������� " 7  o    ATKINSON. '  Dorothy Margaret Atkinson, the 11  months-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  \V. H. Atkinson, twentieth Ave. South  Vancouver, died last evening. The funeral was held from the residence  Wednesday morning at ten o'clock,  Rev. G. H. Wilson officiating.  WARD VI.  A meeting of ratepayers was held on  Thursday night at which Alderman  Ramsay was the principal speaker :|iul  credit must be given him lor thorough  ness in his subject ���������Bourd of Conir.ll'  It came as a surprise to some, that after being asked to devote his evening  to elucidating this subject he should  be subject to the bickerings of a few  who are desirous of dsfe.iting the pro-  ]KJsed by-law.  vided. to accomodate the pupils who pnpils    The w���������son Road gchoo]i con  were sure to come at the commencement  of the  new term. _��������� Accordingly  a substantial little building was erect  ed.     and    the    temporary     partition tjie  divided   the   space   into   two   rooms.  suitable   for   primer    classes:     these  sisting of two junior rooms, was opened last week, and has helped to relieve the situation at this as well as  Cedar Cottage school. These  rooms  are  under the  supervision   of  The Young Men's club of the Mt.  Pleasant Methodist, church has htt-u  reorganized with the following officers: Rev. W. Lashley Hall, honorary  president; C. M. Proud, president; M.  O. Jones, first vice president: Mr. Weber, second vice president; It. V. Perry  third vice president; C. Gregg., secretary; E. Abercrombie, treasurer; A.  M. James, press reporter: H. Kremlin, pianist. The objects of the club is  to furnish recreation in the form of  B.imes. reading, debates and socials. It    is also the intention to work toward  The residents in the 2100 block ">n 'he installation of a gymnasium. Fv-  Third west have obtained a stay in ery Thursday evening will be "Club  the sinking of the well on that street. Night", when a programme of debates    or socials will be given, also lectures-  Mr. and Mrs: McRae of Third an Ar- given on interesting topics,  hutus are receiving congratulations on  the arrival   of a son.  The business carried  on for    some j  the   South  Hill  school,   and   it   is  ex-  years by Mr. S. W. Keith at the corner  of Broadway and Westminster Road  has been taken over by Mr. F. I. .Vernon. .Mr. Vernon will only carry the  best line nf feeds and flour this combined with his genial nature and u:������t-  SIGNIFICANT STATEMENT BY LLOYD GEORGE  "Next year it will be my privilege to bring in a great scheme  insurance by means of contributions from the workers of the  igdom. which will place the ordinary daily worker above anburies.about his daily bread."  rooms were opened last Easter, mak- pected th<?y wiU brinR the acu��������� tota]  ing a total of six divisions with about attendance t0 over three hundred and I  two  hundred  and twenty-eight pupils sixtv  ln j    For the opening, a lengthy program  About this time it was seen that the was  provided,  consisting of  numbers  building of the other wing of the large from the pupils of the school, assisted ���������  school was imperative, and with the by outside talent                                    I  CIVIC   THANKSGIVING. '  Special Service to be Held Next Monday Morning.  A civic Thanksgiving service ��������� to  which the mayor and members of the  city council "nave been invited ��������� will  be held next Monday morning at 10.-".0  o.clock in St Andrew's church. Tkis  service has been specially arranged hy  urpi r-ourtesy should bring him a l������.rge the Vancouver Ministerial association  trade. , and it is expected the attendance wiil  _  bs large.  "Well I mortgaged my home yester-'    The service will be   conducted     hy  day." i Rev. Prof. Pidgeon and Rev. R. New -  "What make of auto are you   going ton Powell.    Special music has   be^n  /  to get  9"  arranged for the occasion. .ito������>..:������.^_���������^-- _.-.;_,���������.. :,������������������  ������������������.���������������������������������  ������������������4  I  1$  iff  1-3  1  I  Pi  1  $  ii  I  IIP'  .1  B  Pi  !:"  ��������� i-l-V. (t  M  mil  ;fl I. i  ��������� I  -i  THE JUNGLE  WE ASSUME NO RESPONSIBILITY FOR  THE UNTRUTHS WHICH LIE HERE.  CONDENSED NEWS  William had just returned from colli eye, resplendent in pes,>to<> '��������� trou.serj,  sHk hosiery, .i fancy -waistcoat, and a  necktie that spoke for itself. Ho entered the library where his father -aas  leading. The old genr]em;>n looko-i  up and surveyed his son. yThe longer  he looked, tue more disgusted he became.  "Son," he finally blurted out, "you  look like a d fool!" b  Later the old Major who lived next  door came in and greeted the boy  heartily. "William," he said, with undisguised admiration, "you look ex -  artly like your father did twenty-t'.vo  years ago when he came back from  school!"  "Yes," replied William, with :i  smile, "so Father was just telling me."  MORE TO 13K PITIED.  Tramp (to lonely spinster)���������'Come  luissus, arst yer "u'sband if 'e ain't yol  a old pair o' trousers to give away.'  Spinster (anxious not to expose hot-  solitude)���������"Sorry, my good man, he -  er���������������r���������never wears such things."  A DIALOGUE.  The title of this dialogue might be���������  "Why Papa Believes in Corporal Punishment:"  "Papa?"  "Well?"  "Is there a Christian flea?"  "Why,' what on earth put that ide:i  in your head?"  "The preacher read it. to-day from  the Bible���������'The wicked flee when no  man pursueth."  "Why, Tommy that means that the  wicked men flee"���������  "Then, Papa, is there a wicked woman flea"?"  "No. no. !t means that: the wicked  floes,  runs away."  "Why do they run?"  "Who?"  "The wicked flees."  "No. no! Don't you see? Tha  wicked man runs away when no man  is after him."  'Is there a woman after him?'  "Tommy, go (o bed!    ..."  vour   novel  TIRED OUT.  "Is the first edition of  exhausted yet?"  "No.    Why?"  "I thought it might, be from stand  ing so long on the counters."  HIS  ABIDING   PLACE.  An irritable old farmer and his ungainly slouching son were busy grubbing sprouts one hot, sultry day, when  'the old man suddenly stumbled over  a small stump.  "Gosh durn that everlastin' stump!"  he exclaimed.   "I wish it was in hell!"  The son slowly straightened up from  his work and gazed reproachfully at  his father.  "Why .you oughtn't, to say that,  pap," he drawled. "You might stumble  over that stump ag'ln some day."   :  A CAPABLE FATHER.  At. a Scotch christening the Jjod -  mother had difficulty in removing the  child's head covering, and the minis -  ter, wishing to help her. asked the  father if he could hold the child.  "Hold him!" exclaimed the father  expanding his chest. v'Hold him?  Man. I could fling him richt ower the  kirk!"  A   FATAL   MISTAKE.  A gentleman of Arizona once hanged  himself to the bed post by his  suspenders.   The verdict of the coroner's k  jury was: ������������������.'(  "Deceased came to his death by  coming home full and mistaking himself for his pants."  FOLLOWED THE OAT.  Mr. Penn:   "They say ihe streets in  Boston are frightfully crooked?"  Mr."Hub:   "They are.    Why do you  know, when I first went there I could  hardly find my way around."  "That must be embarrassing!"  "It is.    The first week I, was there  I wanted to get. rid of an old cat' we  had, and my wife got me to take it to  the river a mile away."  "And you lost the cat all right?"  "Lost nothing!    I never would have  found my way home if I hadn't fol "-  lowed the cat!"  BUSINESS GOOD.  A Reputable, citizen had left four  umbrellas to be repaired. At noon, he  had luncheon in a^ restaurant, and as  he was departing he absent-mindedly  started to; take an umbrella from a  hook hear his hat.  f. "That's mine, sir," said a' woman  at the next table. *  He apologized and went out. When  he was going home in a street car  with his four repaired unbrelias, the  woman he had seen in the restaurant  got in. She glanced from him to his  umorellas and said:  "I see you had a good day."  RATHER   HEAVY.  ���������" The old physician is au enthusiastic  angler in every sense of the term.  While on his way home from a fishing  trip he received an emergency call.  The "proud"newly-made - father was  impatient to have the child weighed,  but could. f&t find the steelyards; so  the physician had to use the pocket  scales with which he weighed his  fish.  "Great Scott, Doctor!" exclaimed  the father, as he saw the pointer go up.  "Thirty-seven and a half pounds!"  POOR  LITTLE THING.  He���������"Why does the maid decline to  clean my boots with benzine?"  Victoria���������The Provincial House will  open on January 11th, 1911.  4 * *  North Vancouver���������The Council have  arranged for all-night lights.  ���������* * *  Berlin���������Many thousands of Jews are  returning to Palestine annually.  * * *  South Vancouver���������An  wiil be erected at Cedar  Orange  Cottage.  hall  Winnipeg���������A strike of the electrical  workers has been averted by the application of the Lemieux Act.  * * *  Halifax���������Senator McGregor lias accepted the lieutenant - governorship  of Nova Scotia. ,  * * ���������  Night, schools have been established  in South Vancouver and are well t>:i -  tronized.  * * *  Franklin Man.���������The It. L. Camp -  bell  elevator was  burned.     Loss   wil.  be about ,*2,000.00  * * *  Regina���������Geo. W. Brown has "oeen  sworn in as lieutenant governor ol  Saskatchewan.  * ������ *  London���������It is reported that decree.,  have been issued in Portugal banish -  ing the Royal Family and abolishing  the house of peers.  '��������� .   ������ * .      *  Vancouver���������The ratepayers of ward  six pass a resolution opposing the  Board of Control and advocating Commission form of Government.  * * *  London���������The proposal of Mr. Birrel  and Lloyd George for a home-rule system for British Isles is slowly advancing.  * ,     * ���������  Gaudaloupe���������Five men and three  women were killed in riots at Basse  Terre during rioting   which   followed  the elections.  * *        *  Melbourne ��������� The Government of  New South Wales has been defeated  by the Labor party who have a majority of two seats.  * *        *  I    Moose Jaw���������The City Council have  We  Are  Busy  Already making pictures for  Xmas forour customers. Don't  put off till the last few weeks.  And don't think you must have  fine suuny weather. We can  make photographs a; y ], ay���������  rain or shine.  PHONE 5484  and make an appointment with  WELln'ORD  Mt.   Pleasant   PHOTOGaArnEit  COR. WESTMINSTER AVE. and BROADWAY  PHONE 5484      Mount 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.  CHURCHES  Baptist  M1  PLEASANT   Baptist Church���������  Cor- 10th Ave. and Quebec St.  S. Everton ,B.A., Pastor.  250 13th Avenue, East.  Preaching Services���������11 a. ni7 and 7:30.  p. m.    Sunday School at 2:30 p. m.  B. Y: P. U.���������Monday, 8 p.m.  Methodist  MT'  PLEASANT CHRCH.���������.  Cornel  Tenth are. aud .Ontario    v..  Services���������Preaching at 11 a. m and at  7:00 p. in.      Suuday School aud BibU /"]  Class at 2 :30 p. m.  Rev. VV. Lashley Hall, B.A.B D.  \ Pastor.  I'tirsonage 123 Eleventh avenue, west. Tele  P  .one XCM.  Presbyterian  M'r-  GEO. G.  WATCHMAKER and JEWELLER  143 Hastings, W.  Opposite Province  I I  For good values in f.  REAL ESTATE AND INVESTMENTS f  ��������� ��������� " t  Call on *  TRIMBLE  &  NORRIS I  Cor. Broadway and Ninth Avenne f.  .J������#.:^^���������<H*^*4���������<���������������������<,���������^#4^>$1���������^,M���������KS>���������������&^  ���������H^^H^^H'?'������������*4'������H������fr^H'^������>a^H������H'������������'>������W444������H'H444^  PLEASANT Church���������  Corner Ninth ������ve..in<t liuebee st.  Sunday Services���������Pnblic wor.-hip at.  11 a. in aud 7 :00 p. in ; Snuday school  and Biblo Class at, 2:30 p. in.; Monday���������Christian Endeavor ut8:00p. m  Wednesday���������Prayer Meeting at 8:00  p. ni. Friday���������Choir practice.  Rev. J. W. Woodside, M. A.,  Res. 170 Ninth ave. W.     Tel. B;m8.    Pastor.  VV  ESTMINSTER Church���������  Cor. Welton nnd 20th.   One block eaat  of Westminster Ave.  services���������Sunday l':00a. in. and 7:80  p.m.   Suuday School 2:80.  Wednesday���������Prayer meeting 8:00 p.m.  Rev. J. H. Camcron, B. A.,  Residence Cor. Quebec and 'Jlst. Pastor.  Anglican  ST-.  MICHAELS���������  (Jurner 9th ave. and Priu'ie Edward it.    ���������  Services���������Moruiug Prayer at 11 a. m.  aud Evensong at 7 :30 p. in. each Sunday,   holy Communion on first andi  third Sundays iu each month after 1  Moruiug Prayer, aud ou second and]  fourtn Suud������"-s at 8:00 p. in.     Sunday School at 2:30 p.m. _ ^  Rev. G. H. Wilson, Rector.]  iRectorv, Cor. Ave. Sth and Prince Edward St.jl  Telephone LSf������I������.  CENTRAL BAPJ 1ST CHURCH���������  Corner Tenth Ave. and Laurel St.  Services -Preaching  at   11  a.m.  andi  7:30 p.m   Sunday School at 2.30 p.m.  Rev P. Clifton Parker, M. A ,  nth Ave, w Pastor.'  Latter Day Saints  She���������"Since the chauffeur jilted her appointed a committee to take up the  she   can't   stand   the  Fliegende Blaetter.  temell   of   it.-  THE NEWEST STRATAGEM.  Wild  Duck���������"Now,    then,    fellers,  make a noise like a gasolene motor,  and    those < fool    hunters will think  we're aeroplanes!"^���������Puck.  TRANSACTION  FOLLOWED  Vera (eight years old);���������What does  translantic mean, mother?"  "Across the Atlantic, of course; hut  you mustn't bother me."  Vera���������"Does 'trans' always mean  across?"  Mother���������"I suppose it does. Now,  if you don't stop bothering me with  your questions I shall send you right  to bed."  Vera (after a few minutes' silence)  ���������"Then does transparent mean a  cross parent?"���������Ideas.        ......._.,.,..;.^ _..  on  QUITE   NATURAL.  Tlie court room was crowded. A  wife was seeking divorce on the  grounds ol* extreme cruelty and abusive treatment. Guns, axes, rolling-  pins, and stinging invectives seemed  to have played a prominent part in  the plaintiff's married life.  The husband was on the stand,  undergoing a gruelling cross-examination.  Tue examining attorney said: "You  have testified that your wife on one  occasion threw cayenne pepper in  your face. Now, sir, kindly tell us  what you did on tbat occasion."  The witness hesitated aud looked  confused. Every one expected that  he was about to confess to some shocking act of cruelty. But their hopes  were shattered when he finally blurted  out:  "I sneezed."  NOT RESPONSIBLE.  Nurse���������"What's that dirty mark  your leg, Master Frank,?"  Frank���������"Harold kicked me."  Nurse���������"Well, go at once and wash  it off."  Frank���������Why?    It  wasn't  me   what  did it!"���������Punch.  WOODSHED.  A moderately fond father discovered  his,; young hopeful reading a dime  novel.  "Unhand me, villain," tve detected  boy thundered, "or there v, ill be bloodshed!"  "No," said the father vrimly, tightening his hold on his . son's collar.  "Not  bloodshed���������woods.:ed."  question of extending the City's  boundaries. \  * *        *  Tacoma ��������� Seven prominent citizens  of Tacoma have been indicted for at -  tempting to defraud the Government  out of 25,000 acres of coal land in  Alaska.  * *        *  Revelstoke���������The Right Rev. A; U.  De Pencier, Lord Bishop of the Koot -  enay Diocese, preached at Revelstoke  last Sunday, and was welcomed by a  large congregation. This was his  first visit.  * *    *    *  Paris���������The railroad strike has been  called off owing to the action of the  Premier in calling to the colors a  large number of the-strikers, this compelling them to do service as j-eserv -  ists.  * * *  ��������� London���������Lord -Kitchener has...been,  invited to join the Council of Imperial  Defence, with the approval of the  King. This will add strength to the  Council and insure some practical results.  *'        * *  Mid Atlantic���������-Found. Wellnian. his  airship, his comnanions and his cat.  All safe, except, the airship which is  now reduced to the commonplace  rank of a water-ship, floating on the  broad Atlantic.  A GREAT GENERAL.  A Barnegat schoolma'am had been  telling her pupils something about  George Washington, and finally she  asked:  "Can any one tell me which Washington was���������a great general or a great  admiral?"  The small son of-a fisherman raised  his hand, and she signalled him to  speak.  "He was a great general," said the  boy  Ing  LOOK  AND SEE.  A Swede entered a post-office in the  Northwest aud  inquired: v  "Bane any letters for me to-day?"  "What name, please?"  "Ay tank de name is on de letter."  jlHEj.  Acme Plumbing & Heating Cn.  for Estimates on Plumbing  HOT  WATER HEATING  pfto:  319 Broadway E  ������������������**<H-**:<*<*^><s,*j^':<<s,*>'i������^ts������>**:������*������M  f The Pleasant Cafe '  f SALTER, EVTON & CO., 2642 MAIN ST.  t  THE LIGHTEST, MOST AIRY  and  MOST  CHEERFUL  T ,       PLACE TO EAT ON THE HILL  !> Cuisine of the Best  ���������f>  Everything new and np-to-date.     We are here to serve,  |,    ttot to be served.      'Give us a call and you will call again  REORGANIZED Church of Christ  837 Ninth avenue eaBt.  Services���������Every Suuday evening at H  o'clock.   Sunday school at 7 o'clock.1  Prayer Meeting Wednesday at. 8 p. ml  ,r. S. Rainey. Elder.   '  LODGES  'mwemr"  t^oble Grand,   26th & Mair  T. Matthews, Vice Graud,  Thos- Sewell, Rec. Sec. \&\ 7tu ave. e.  toval Orange Lodge  PLEASANT L.'O.'L. No. 184'J  Meets the 1st nnd 3d Thursday  each mouth at 8 p. in ,  i|  theK. of P Hall.  All     visiting   Brethrei  cordially welcome.  John Covili.e, W.  3018'th ave. W.  fflii&       N. E. Lougheed, Secj  "* 725 l"th ave., W.  ijt.m^������-%-������-<gt-������-ti;-������-������gj-������.($>.������.^*.$.������.i������.������.c������.������.tgj.������.^.������-0^.������.^^  ORIGINAL.  "Who can mention leading fact  about the Epistles?" asked the Sunday  school teacher, looking over the class.  Johnny's hand went up.  "Well, Johnny?"  "They were the wives of the  Apostles."  WORTH  HALF-A-DOLLAR.  The little daughter of a clergyman  stubbed her toe and said, "Darn!"  "I'll give you ten cents," said her  father, "if you'll never cay that word  "I seen a picture of hini cross-[again."  the Delaware, and no great ad     A few days afterwards she came to  iU P   7  miral   wouid   put   out  )) 7 :  -: c j'; ./_  standing up in a skiff."  Pi ������������������  from    ������hor������ him and said:   "Papa, I've got a word  t   .      worth half a dollar."  IN     THE     ESTATE    OF    WILLIAM  HURST,  DECEASED.  NOTICE is hereby given that all  creditors and others having claims  against the estate of the late William  Hurst who died on or about the 5th  day of June, A. D. 1010, are required  on or before the 20th day of September, A. D. 1910, to send by post, prepaid, or deliver to the undersigned  their Christian and surnames, addresses and descriptions, full particulars  of their claims, duly verified, state-  jment of their accounts and the nature  of the security (if any) held by them.  AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE,  that after the above mentioned date  the executors of the above mentioned  Estate will proceed to distribute the  assets of the said deceased among  the parties entitled thereto, having  regard only to the claims with which  they shall then have notice.  And the executors will not be liable  for the said assets or any part thereof to any person or persons of whose  claim notice shall not have been received by them at the time of such  distribution. ���������  Dated, Vancouver, B. C, this 20th  day of August, A. D. 1910.  MacGILL ft QRANT.  Solicitors for ,Juatica   8vansom   and  Herbert Lambert, Exacutors.  Independent Order foresters  COURT VANCOUVER   No.   1328n  Meets 2d and 4th Mondays of eac|  month at 8 p- ui., in the Oddfellows  Hall, Sit. Pleasant.     Visiting bretl  era always welcome.  H. Hankins, Chief Ranger  M. J. Ckehas, Rec. Sec.  837 Priiu'ussstrect, Cit|  A. Pengelly, Financial Secretary.  237 Eleventh nveuue ea'Jj  Your Patronage cordially solicited.  B.C. Ornamental Iron & Fence Co.,Ltd.  PHONE 6571 COR. WESTMINSTER AVE. and FRONT ST  Campers  Station now  at  4 trains each wav each day  If you are camping you cant afford to miss OCEAN  PARK.     Call at 329 Pender Street  WEEK END RATES  To OCEAN PARK and WHITE ROCK food Saturday moraine  to Monday eight.  Piano Tuning  Expert  R^epair  Work.  Factory Experience  Best References  W. J. GOARD.  Leave your orders at the Western Oa^j  r  FLOUR  Try our  Imperial Brand  The Best Bread Flour.  FEED  Best quality of HAY, GRAIN,  CHOP and POTLTRY  SUPPLIES.  Pratt's Poultry Food(  The wonderful egg producer.  TRY A BOX. 25c and 50c.  S. W. KEITHi  traaaVay ia4 W������tt^utcr Roai]  PHONE 1S37 Corner of  18th and  Westmin=  ster Ave.  DRY GOODS     DRY GOODS  Corner of  18th and  Westmin=  ster Ave.  Special in  In all colors.   Regular 35c and 40c per yard  TAILORED WAISTS  A line of Ladies' Tailored  Waists, white, also colored stripes  -  $1.50, $1.75  These are new and extra  values.  MOIRE WAISTS  Black Moire (Waists trimmed   with  jet   buttons,  for  $2,55  THE  STORE OF  QUALITY  AT LOWEST  PRICES  Veilings  15c and 20c yard  BELTS  Black Patent. Leather Belts  for    -    -    -    25c & 50c  Black Pat.  Leather Belts,  edged with red     -    50c  'HORSE SENSE  IN A BOAT  GIVE HIM A LIFT  By Joe Cone.  BEER AS CAUSE  Of PELLAGRA  Never had a  more attentive  regimental   goat   been  to duties    than    Billy.  At drill, parade and    roll    call,    Billy  | was ever to the fore.  ��������� tal.e as much pride in  as the men did in him.       And  '��������� the    men���������overgrown   boys   as  I vvas trudgiii;  1'uUU  \\ i...c ...y back was cj  oi: a lCdd,"  to j And cue way was lonf  regiment j        we. e sore,  l  oae dj.y uowa a Ul..v.._  vuu ;u;������ui;.' a i>..  He seemed  the  wnen  they  had  Billy  in  as  in  NECKWEAH  A large line of Fancy neckwear.  Also   a  beautiful   line   of  Persian Rushings.  Tuesday Special  Special line of Turkish Bath Towels, 45 inch  25c  I MAKe A SPECIALTY OF CHILDREN'S APPAREL.  You will fiod everything here for the little ones, in fact the most  complete line in this section.  A iFUUL LINE OF B. & A. CORSETS.  A trig range of W. Q. & R. Shirts in all sizes.  HEELER'S IBP  For a fine assortment of  DUTCH BULBS  just imported from Holland  PRICES   REASONABLE  mm * wmmn *������  AN APPROPRIATE PLACE.  MACK RR1KL llwlertrtOT  Open ������ay ami Night  Mrs. Fbasisk  Mies' Dressmaking Parlors.  Urictly High Grade Workmanship  ���������2456 MAIN ST-  ;were���������had leisure, as    they  'abundance,  they found      in  : hearty a playfellow as "they found  : him a ready comrade in duty. ������  j    Well fed, well  groomed, well hoiis -  l ed- well cared for in every way, Bil -  j ly's lot among goats    was    indeed ( a  happy one.   But, alas!  uride goe'h lie-  tore a fall, and Billy    was* no   exoe.n -  tion to the rule.  He had not merely the right of  entry to the mess room, but was al -  ways a welcome guest there, and received many a dainty morsel from the  friendly hands of ..the men. One eve -  ning, however, it happened that Cor -  poral Price, in a spirit of thoughtless  mischief, proposed that Billy should  share the liquids as wall as the solids  of the mess table. The suggestion  ���������was at once sfe/.ed upon, and the men  eagerly watched to see what Billy  would do.  Corporal Price coaxingly   held   out  his cup. and Billy, after a suspicions  preliminary snuff, lapped up the contents.    Another and yet   another     of  the men gave Billy   a drink,   and   at  last the earthen vessel which heid ihe  |heer at the head of    the    table,     ������ a,s  ' put upon the   floor . and    Billy    was-  directed, to help   himssslf. which    he  jdid so greedily that   he   became,    to  the amusement of   the    men,    I    am  ashamed  to have to    acknowledge ���������  "helplessly,    unmistakably   intoxicated.  1 do not   attempt   to   describe    his  symptons.    Suffice it to say that next  morning Billy was for the first, time  absent from the roll call and   did not  turn out all day. Nothing would tempx  "him to leave his stable.    When a second day brought repetition of the desertion and a second evening .mess* be-  gan without Billy putting In an   ap -  pearance, Corporal Price -was directed  to bring the deserter before the court-  Arid iii v- buhcs ached under  bore;  But 1 struggled on in    the  ^heat,  Till 1 came to a pool where I   bathed  my ieet.  Then, resting a bit, I snou.clored    in.  loud  And wended my w.iy down the dusty  road.  The morning stretched into the a tier-  noon���������  My journey's end seemed as far as the  moon;  Till'at length a horse    and   a   wagon  drew near,  And,my heart revived with a- spark of  cheer.  But the man saw only his own   small  soul, / n  And the narrow way   to   his   narrow  One of the most sensational medical  developments of recent tinie^ ib     the  7 ; di'covery that the mysterious disease  and   ,my    iee^' known as pellagra, thought to be prao-  ,       ; litany non-existent  i:i    this    countu  the loud i  has been with us for years and    tL���������c  [���������thousand of patients in    homes     a..d  sunnuer'i.; hospitals    whose    troubles    had . bet. 1  j wrongly diagnosed or were continuing  goal,  And he whipped his horse to a guilty!Will it break out in our town?  trot, discovery of the plague bacillus,  to puzzle the physicians are,in leaiity  its victims. Altho medical opinion is  I not united, the disease seems to be  generally attributed to a fungus  found in moldy corn. The editor of  Good He.ilth (Battle Creek, Mich.,  September) makes the suggestion that  beer, when brewed from corn-malt. .18  it now often is, may contain this fungus and be responsible in part for the  occurrence of the malady. He writes:  "The announcement a few years ago  that the awful plague, black death,  which devastated London two nun -  dred years ago, had reached our  shores, was a message that struck terror .to a million hearts. Everywhere  the question was asked, will it spread?  The  and  Though the sand was deep   and  day was hot,  .   - ;-. '  And he passed me.by,   on   the   dusty  road,  And I sank still    lower   beneath   my  load.  Wendell Phillips was. on one occa-  son. lecturing in Ohio, and wnlie on a  railroad journey going to keep one of  his appointments, he mtjt in tbe ear a  crowd ol clergy, returning from some  sort of convention. One of the ministers felt called upon to approach Mr.  Phillips ^nd asked him: "Are you Mr.  Phillips?" "I am, eir," "Are you  trying *o free the niggers?" "Yes, sir;  I am an ;aboIitlonist." "Well, why <do  you not .preach your doctrine up here?  Why idon't you go over into Kentucky?" "Excuse me. sir. are you a  preacher?" "I am. sir." 'Are you  ���������trying to save souls from "hell ?" "Yes  sir- that's my business." "Well, why  dont you go there?" Th* assailant  hurried into the smoker timid a roar  of unsa-nctified laughter.  martial of the men's mess.  With some difficulty he persuaded  Billy to leave his lair, and It was only  by dragging him by main ������orc.e that he  could get him Inside the door of the  room which had been the scene of !.;a  orgies two nights before. Billy's appearance was greeted with a cheer,  but sadly changed were his looks His  once glossy coat, had an unkempt appearance, while the once proud and  erect head was lowered in shame.  "Come. Billy, take a drink!" said  the sergeant at the head of the tahle.  The words seemed to rouse the ani -  mal. He lifted his head, his eyes were  Hi up, his fore hoof "beat the floor,  then, with a snort, a rush and a "bound  Billy butted full against the large  earthen vessel containing the men's  evening allowance of ale. breaking it  into a thousand pieces, and deluging  not only the table, but the men wh:>  sat. near. Then with' Iris "heod once  m^-e e^e^t. he stalked out of the room.  "And  ���������Yet out of the dust came another man,  With grizzled beard and a   cheek    of  tan,  And he pulled up short, and he gayly  cried:  "I say there,   comrade,   get   in    and  ride!"  And he placed my bundle behind the  .   seat,  And he: said, "Climb ,in here an' rest  your feet; '  I never pass by a man on the road,  An' 'speshly, friend, if he's got a load."  I reached my journey   ere. came   the  night,  And my feet were rested,   my   heart  ..was .light; ".'\      ������������������"������������������ '��������� * k-,'���������';  And I bleHt the   driver   who'd  'gaily  cried:  "I say there    comrade,'   get   in    and  .    ride!"-:  Ah! The world is full of   sore-footed  men  Who need a slight lift every now and  again,  And the angels can see through    the  white cloud rift  All the God-like souls who give them  a lift.  the I of the agency of rats and fleas In Its  propagation,- to a large extent rid the  disease of its terrors because it pointed out the means by which it may Ye  restricted. The revelations." .relating  to pellagra have shown it to be a malady , fully as fatal in character as the  black death, altho less violent in its  ^destructive force. Its wide diffusion  and insidious character render it still  more formidable to life and health  than the plague. It is ndV probable  that there are hundreds of people suffering from this grave disorder in different parts of the United States who  are entirely ignorant of the real nature of their malady and are' being subjected to treatment for some s'in or  nervous affection of a very' different  character.  DEATHS DUE TO MOTOR-CARS  THE UNITED STATES.  IN  The Census Bureau, in a compilation  of statistics as to deaths in this country, from external causes other than  suicide, during the year 1909, presents  figures which motor men are glad to  read. While the total of deaths from  external causes other than suicide for  "One of the most distressing things  about pellagra   Is   the   fact   that   It  seems to be connected with an Import--  ant food product which is almost universally used, the most important, In  fact, of all the   food   productions   ot  this country.    Investigations made up  to the present time seem firpolnt very  Btrongty toward the use of moldy    cr  spoiled corn,  as   the   cause   of   this  strange and most distressing disorder,  and many  confirmatory   observations  have been made in this country.      It  Is evident, then, that in   the   use   of  corn care must be taken fo make sura  that the corn    has   been   thoroughly  dried and at. no time has been exposed tn conditions wheih wou?d give an  onnortunity   for   the     formation    of  mold.       "      i   >  ,   ,   I- <;W"  "It is possible that the agitation of"  this subject may create a prejudice-  against the use of corn products in-  the minds of some, which will lessen-  the use of corn and the substitution ���������  of wheat, rice, and other cereals. It"  would seem,   however,    that   such   ������-���������  that year was 47.135, it appears   that [prejudice is really baseless and .iff the"  the denths    from    "automobile    acci - j precaution necessary is to   take   eaT~  dents and injuries"    were    only    G32.  to see th?t the corn or.preoaration of  really. sir." said the col'P0,':l1 i Against these small figures may be set, corn used is   of   a    very    wholesome  ; to me in telling the incident, "Billy  was the best temperance lecture that  was given to us."  Read carefully and then taJke advantage of  son s  Flour���������<Our best Flour, per  sack      -..��������� ...$1.60  ���������Royal Household "FSour .$1.95  SPurity Rrour, per st.ck $2.00  Breakfast Foods���������Superior Rollfil  Oats, per sack  - ��������� -25c  Carnation Wheat Plate, per package - 10������  Canadian Wheat Flakes, per  package    ��������� - - 35c  Olympic Pancake Flour, -wr  package .. ��������� 35c  , Cream of Wheat, per paefcage.. 20c  Corn Flakes, per package 10c  Shredded Wheat Biscuit, per  package   ..' - ��������� 25c  Fresh Fruit*���������Extra Fancy Apples,  4 lbs. 25c  Gravenstein Apples, 5 lbs 25c  Good Cooking Apples, 10 lbs 25c  Apples, per box $1.00, $1.25, $1.50,  $1.75, $2.00    $2.25  Marmalades���������Chiver's Famous IPure  English -Marmalade, per glas* 15c  Per 2-lb. tin ' -25c  Jams���������St. Gearge's Pure Australian  Jam. CR-.max flaxn, assorted  flavors, per ,pail &uc  Chir*r's Pure English tnade Jam,  per Mb. glass 20c  Simcoe Straw .lam, per giass...15c  Currants���������We hare some extra fine  reiileaued curraots which we are  selling at 3 lbs. for 25c  Raisins, ������������tra chofoe seedles*, 3-lb.  package ���������- ��������� ��������� 25c  ^dixed Peel, nice and fresh, P*r  ib - ��������� "������������������ 15c  Farinaceous Foods���������Genuine French  Maveearoni, per package , 10c  Sago, 6 lbs 25*  Rice, ������ lbs .........25c  Tapioca, 6 lbs  25c  Corn Starch, 3 packages 25c  Robertson's Patent Barley, per  tin 25c  Robertson's Patertt Greats, per  tin ...25c  Symincton's Pea Flour, per tin. .25c  Symington's Coffee Essence, per  bottle  25c  Teas���������Young & Thompson's Famous Old Country Blend, w'h'ch  for quality and fkwor cannot be  surpassed.   Per lb 50c  Blue Ribbon Tea, per lb 40c  Ridceway's Five o'Cloek Tea. per  ilb ; ,������Oc  Rldgeway's Great Cup Tea,  per lb 40c  Bisevits���������Crawford's Butter Buffs.  per package .' 15c  Crawford's Oaten Wafers, per package  15c  You ehould try ������ome of these for  vour afternoon tea.   They are really  FINE.  POLICING MEXICO CITY AT NIGHT  Place your order with us and by doing so you will help to build up Stouth Vanconver.   '  [.PROMPT DELIVERY PROMPT PERSONAL ATTENTION  Young & Thompson  Phone 7032���������Cor. 26th and Westminster Ave.  To those who watch with interest  the struggles of American municipalities over the police prohlem, the following statement from the New York  Evening Post may offer some suggestions. It reiers to the police system  in the City of Mexico, where it is re -  ported to be thoroughly satisfactory:  Each policeman on night duty starts  out with a lighted lantern. He places  it in the middle of the street, at the  point nearest to the center of his be-.il  ���������where two streets intersect. He is  forbidden to move out of sight of the  lantern. If one requires the services  of a policeman, a giance up or down  the street will show the gleam. of a  lantern. The policeman is always  ne-ir-by. Encouragement to strict  attention to duty is provided by a  standing reward of $5 to any one who  will bring a policeman's lantern to a  station-house. The officer who loses  his lantern is mulcted $5. and other -  wise disciplined to te^ich him to pay  closer attention to business. Each  policeman is required to keep a record  of the persons living on his beat, and  , he is held accountable for failure to  report a case of illness. Mounted police patrol the outskirts of the city.  At brief intervals throueh the night  every policeman sounds a whistle,  which must be replied to by the nwn  .on the beat. If no response is forthcoming, the roundsman or an<->ibe-  policeman goes to see why the signal  , is not returned.  the deaths due to railroad accidents  and injuries, which were fi,C59; those  from drowning, 4,558; from burns and  scalds, 3,592; from injuries by horses  and wagons, 2,152; from injuries from  street cars, 1.723; from injuries in  mines and quarries, 1,998; from inhalation of poisonous gases, including  smoke. 1,838: from other accidenvil  poisoning. 1.779: from accidental gun-  si-' w'lindx. 911; and from . heat nnd  simstro' e 81fi. It therefore is r^pii  that one is more liable to die as 'he  result of heat and sunstroke than  from an automobile accident.  PRESENCE OF MIND.  Two Americans were disputing :>.s  to whieh had experienced the greatest  cold in winter. Said one: "In. ihe  part of Iceland where I was last summer, the ground is frozen so hard all  the vear round that when they w.mt  ���������o burv fi man ihev inst sharnen h's  feet and drive him in with a pile hammer." The other replied: "Yes. 1  know that, place. Didn't stay there  long���������found it not bracing enough f"r  me.    Went on to a small town farther  very  character."' "~- "~~"^-"-    ���������������������������������������������?,-���������-���������  While so much has been said and  I written about pellagra, and while so  ! many eminent authorities are setting  to work to bring about its prevention  and cure, one source of danger, perhaps the greatest, has been strangely  missed, declares, the writer ir. Good  Health :  "There is a constant source, of pellagra which at the present time seems  to have been overlooked; namely  beer. Most of the beer used in this  country is made from corn, and it Is  quite reasonable to suppose that much  corn which might be considered hardly suitable for the makimr of grits or  cornmeal niiiiht be considered good  enough for beer. It is doubtless true  that there are at the present time  many or even more people making use  of corn in the form of beer than in  i'.ny other form, and it would be well  for such persons to know ih-it in the  !'��������� e of beer they are running greiter  i-������k of t.,ujTj<r pellagra than would"be  i-'-o'ved in the ordinary use of corn.'  I" the use of beer, it would be impossible to tell anything about the condition of the corn from which the beer  is made;  whereas ordinary corn    pro-  Vancouver���������The School Board are  .asking for 5800.000.00 for alterations  'and for new buildings next year.  north. The hotel where I was staying j ri���������0fS may 1)e easily inspected. If the  caught fire. My room was on the top j discovery of pellagra has the effect to  story. No fire escape or ladders 1:1 materially lessen *he consumption of  that primitive settlement. Staircase . i,ee-\ it may be the me-uis nf accom-  burned away. Luckily kept my pros-. pliKhins- cre-it good in the battle a-  en^e of mind.     Emntied mv bnth out   gainst intemperance." ;  nf th*5. window,  icicle."  ,and    slid    down    the  KINDNESS TO ANIMALS.  THE SAFEST ANSWER.  A mother of four daughters, one of  whom had recently married, cornered  an eligible young man in the drawing-  room. "And which of my girls do  you most admire, might I ask?" "The  married one," was the prompt reply.  "Remove the sting of a wasn or bee  with a watch key, pressing the place  with it: then rub the sting with a  slice of raw onion, moist tobacco, or  a damp blue bag."���������Daily Mirror.  "Press gently, dry. dust with boracic  powder, and return it to the bee  wasp).���������Punch.  (or ^s&^i^fi^mmimmmskd  s^z^������^^  .���������..������������������ *���������* T4** BW'  ^xt-jr^ai^SSsS^3s0&i^ii!.i&SiM^i  k^u������smi&#43^wam&&ig!i^<&.^^^  THE WESTERN CALL, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  Hit  .nt  Ik!-  I  if.  s  II  II1):  IK  te  7*  'jt-  15v'  p  1  1$  ���������iii  m  !{���������  Hi  I ft  Pa  Ward 5  V"  :::  A special meeting has been  called for  Tuesday Eve., Nov. 1st  at 8 o'clock in  hall  over    *  Lee's Grocery, Westminster  Ave,, Mt. Pleasant to elect  ���������\ ���������������������������'''  delegates to the Conservative convention to be held  Nelsoii, B. C.  -.4  >*VWVV'H,vV  V*  A splendid address waa listened to  last evening at the Y. P. S. C7B. toeet-  Ing. The topic was "The Worth While  Life." Miss B. Mitchell was in charge  of the meeting, and the Rev. J. W.  Woodside was the speaker. #le divided  his remarks into three headings, the  ttiougthful, the righteous and the diligent life. He especially urged the  necessity of self control in all our  thoughts, words and deeds, that we  should see to it that our life was just,  steady, earnest and expert. One of  the pleasing features of the meeting  was the rendering of a solo by Miss  M. Ross, "Wings of Snow".  Incorporation'papers for the Little  Mountain Odd Fellows Hall, Limited,  have been completed and turend over  to the. company. The company is cap-  italizen at $20,000 in shares of $10.00  each. A good big block of stock   has  already been sold. The hall will' be  built in what will be one of the most  thickly settled sections of the district.  It will be a two story building, the  groundfloor of which will he divided  Into stores and apartements or warehouses in the rear. The upper story  will be arranged . for the Mountain  View Lodge of Odd Fellows. When  completed the building will measure  42 by 112.  The Kitchen Piano  A SOUTH BEND MALLEABLE RANQE  South Bend  Malleable  Range  is conceded by the stove trade  to be the Leading Range of  America���������handsome as 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  Rang������  Means Time for  Reading and Recreation, Time to give  to your Children.  Don't you think you havo put up with that old  oook stovo or poor stool rango long enough7  Go to-day and see a perfect range.  You will find one at the store of  "VST.   R-  2337 WESTMINSTER AVE.  OWEN  TELEPHONE 447  Ask for "Oven Secrets" "Inside Range Information,  and a valuable Cook Book FREE.  Wood's shoe store carry a nice line.  ��������� ���������   *  Mr. and Mrs. James Goard spent   a  few days in Victoria.  ��������� *    ���������  Be at the Stirling when the doors  open - Saturday ai:d get a coupon.  The Pleasant Cafe  business.  ���������I  are   doing   big  Rev. J. M. White, M.A., of Eburne.J  occupied the pulpit of Mount Pleafeant j  Presbyterian church on Sunday morn-!  ing. i  Local and  Otherwise  If you do not get your paper phone.  ������������������ . *   ���������  The Independent Drug handel tele -  grams.  * .   ������  See the Stirling Dry Goods Sale  ad. in this issue.  *    *    ������  Messrs. "VV. H. and A. Armstrong returned on Thursday from New York  and Ontario where they spent the past.  few months visiting.  * ������   ���������  Madam M. Morin, 410 Twelfth ave -  nue west, will receive on the fourth  Thursday cf each month during the  winter.  * ���������   *.  Mr. and Mrs. J. McKelvie. who have  been the guests of Mount Pleasant  friends, left this week for their home  in Brandon.  * *    * I with   Mr.  James    Sherrlff,  Mrs. Geo. Wood, received the first ave> Cedar Cottage.  prize, a  $5.00 purse at the     Stirling I ���������   ���������   ���������  Dry Goods Sale,    3218    Westminster'    Mrs.  Geall   received    third     prize,  Avenue. $2.00 worth of cashmere hose, at the  ��������� ��������� ��������� i Stirling Dry Goods  Sale, 3218 West-  Mrs. Ricker, 85, 2lst Ave., received minster Ave.  second  prize,  $3.00  of  goods  at  the  avenue'  home'  Wed  Mrs. D. McLeod, 590   Sixth  east, will receive in   her   new  during the winter on the fourth  nesday of each month.  *   * ' *  Mr. Leonard Stevens of London and  Mi'.> Albert Stevens are at present visiting their father. Mr. J. T.   Stevens.  1035 Eleventh avenue west.  ������    *   ������  Miss Jean Sheriff has arrived from  I London, England, to make her home  Stainsby  Stirling  Dry Goods  Sale, 3218  Westminster Ave.  * ���������    V  List Friday evening at 2226 Fourteenth avenue, west. Mr. Arthur Vox  and Miss Elizabeth Hogg, both of Vancouver were united in .marriage 7 by  Rev. E. W. Stapleford.  * *   *  WANTED���������To   exchange, house   arid,  lot in California for Vancouver property.    Apply  Mrs. F. J. Simmons.  ,   2540 Scott St.  * ���������   ���������  The Ladies' Aid of Robson Memorial Church will give a Thanksgiving  social on Oct. 31. yA good program  will be given. Refreshments will be  served.   Everybody welcome.  * *   ���������  Epworta W. C. T. U. will hold their  next monthly meeting on Thursday,  Nov; 3rd, in the Presbyterian dhufch,  Victoria Road, at 3 o'clock. All the  members are requested to be present  as important business will be dis*  cussed.      ,-���������>���������'���������'.  Rev. Mr. Johnston will preach, Sun, tended concert  day morning at Robson Memorial,  when harvest-home and thanksgiving  services will be held. There will be  special music by the choir.. The pastor, Rev. .Thorn. Green/will preach in  the evening.  ��������� ."���������'���������--.  Work is being rushed this fine  weather on the new school at Cedar  Cottage; also on the other buildings,  and the hammer can be heard ringing  ont all day long.  ���������*. ���������-������������������,���������..���������>,-���������.������������������.���������  , .Mrs...A. T. Arnold left Tuesday for  her home in Chatham, Ontario. Mrs.  Arnold has been the guest, of .her sisters,Mrs.Clement, Mrs. McKenzie and  Mrs. McLean.  *    ���������   *  Mr. F. Av Briscoe took in Victoria  this week apparently he gave Victoria  a hot time. We were under the impression he went over to take the  baths, but you never can tell -vlth  these young men.  you  an  ���������tnd  t'ie  auto  HALL FOR RENT.  CI. O.    O.   F.. Mount   Pleasant.���������All  applications for use of this Hall to be  made to J. Haddon and all rents   for  same to be paid only to me.  J. HADDON,  Phone L3184     Care Trimble & Norris.  2503 Westminster Road.  * ���������   *   --..  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH.  Cedar Cottage.  Thanksgiving   services   to   be  held  on Sunday, Oct 30th, at 11 a.m., and  7:30 p.m.  Hallow E'en social will be held in  the  church on "Monday,  Oct 31st," at  8:00 p.m.  Games, Contests, Refreshments.  Adults, 25c.   Children, 10c;  ������    ���������    ���������  On Wednesday evening the Royal  Templars of Temperance will hold an  open social in the new K. P. hall.  Eighth avenue. A splendid program  has been arranged, among those Uik ���������  ing part, being Mrs. Chas. Keeler, the  well known elocutionist. The members of the New Westminster lodge  are expected to be present as well as  the members of the Good Templars.  The program after the concert will be  of a Hallowe'en nature and a good  time Is expected.  ��������� *������������������������������������  On Friday last, at St. Andrew's  church, the pastor. Rev. R. J. Wilson,  united in matrimony Miss Florence M.  Ross, 135 Twelfth Ave., west, and Mr.  Herbert W. Brownell. The ceremony  was a quiet one, only the Immediate  relatives and friends being present.  The bride was attired in a travelling  suit of navy blue, and wore a black  velvet hat with black plume. Mr. and  Mrs. Brownell left on a honeymoon  trip for Seattle and other coast points  and upon their return will reside on  Pendrill street.  *'   *   >  '  ' The organization of the Mountain  View Methodists club is now complete.  The constitution has been finally pas-ievery������ne  sed on and approved and at. a meeting  held Friday, October 21th the election  of officers was held. They are as. follows; Honorary president, Rev. J. F\  Betts, honorary vice president, H. C.  Skinner; president W. D. Betts;   vice sPeech without words by Mr. W. McC.  On Thursday evening the Vancouver  Council, C. O. C. P.', will hold an open  social in the new K. P. hall. A pro ������������������  gram, refreshments and a pleasant social time is asBurred all the Chisen  Friends and their friends.  * V  *  The opening of the four new    class  rooms of the South Hill school I * was  celebrated last night by a largely at-  Reeve Pound was iii  the chair and spoke a few words in  praise of the school. A number of  other addresses were delivered.   -  ��������� *   ���������  LOST���������On Friday morning, Oct. 7,  two automobile curtains, along the  following route:���������Westminster avenue, Eleventh avenue, Howard street,  Twelfth avenue, Scotia, Eleventh  avenue, Prince'Edward Street. Eighth  avenue and Westminster5 avenue. Reward at 1946 Westminster avenue.  ���������'*���������������������������������  A splendid address was listened to  last evening at the Y. P. S. C.  E. meeting. The topic was "The  Worth While Life." Miss E. Mitchell  was in charge, and the Rev. Woodside  was the spaakeV. One of the pleasing  features of the meeting was the rendering of a solo by Miss M. ��������� Rona,  "Wings of Snow."  ���������     #���������   *   *  THE WOMANS BAKERY7      "  For up-to-date business ability  can take the Woman's Bakery as  example.  They are. there with the goods  their goods are now delivered In  most up-to-date manner.        The  is a credit to the firm and an adrar-i  tisement to the district. !  Mt Pleasant, should be prdnd of hav-!  ing the headquarters for this firm i  situated in her boundaries.  * *    *  i  On Thanksgiving Day   evening   the  first basketball game of     the   season  will be played iii the Y. M. C. A. gym,  when   the     Bellingham     Y. M. C. A.  meets the local team.    As the Vancon-  j ver team won the Pacific Coast championship lust, wisou the game will   be  a good one.    There will    be a     short  | preliminary to the senior game.    The  | local team will line up     as    follows;  [Forward. Tuck  (Capt.)    and     Davis:  I center, Kendall:  backs, Matthews and  PRtpps; spare. McCreedie.  ��������� ���������   *  SONS OF  IRELAND.  One of the most enjoyable socials  ever given in Vancouver was held on  20th inst., in the O'Brien Hall, by "the  Sons of Ireland.  Among an Irish audience it is not  generally very hard to raise a langh  and on this occasion from first to last  seemed in good humour.  The principal items on the program  were two songs hy Madam Alyce  Linde, two 'songs by Miss Jones, Irish  jig hy Miss and Master Forgie, Comic  songs by Mr. H. I. Graham, political  president Win. Acton secretary treasurer, Harold Hunter, manager, Harold  Betts. Basketball and the various  forms of athletics, the study of literature, and regular evenings for social3,  etc., will all be gone into by the club.  Moore, mandolin quartette, etc., etc.  Mr. Archer at the close of the evening gave a short address -With reference to the Trafalgar Day concert  to be held on 21st, and the objects of  the proposed training ship for boys.  FRIDAY  SATURDAY  DAYS  H.  Macartneys  Tea  IF YOU HAVEN'T  TRIED OUR  DELICIOUS TEA  YOU ARE MISSING  A TREAT  3 lbs. for.. .'.  ���������1.00  Baking Powder  NEW! NEW!  NEW!  EGGO BAKING POWDER  16-oz. Can .25,  Apple Butter  HEINZ DELICIOUS  APPLE BUTTER  Large Jara ..50e|  Asparagus  LIBBEY  CHOICE ASPARAGUS  WHILE THEY LAST  Large Tins ,'*..7 >.;..;-;.'. 36t|  Tomatoes  GREEN TOMATOES  14 lbs. for............... ,25c|  vs..  Crab Apples  Per Crate ...+.......... tu  Cortee  OUR        ���������(,   ���������     ���������  25c COFFEE  EXCELLS ALL OTH1RS.  Tomato Catstii  COME AND TRY SOME.  CHOICE-    - -        ^,.,--:=^  TOMATO CATSUP J  Large Tins, only...   Butter  SOVEREIGN  BUTTER! BUTTER! HUTTE.J  BEST THAT CAN BE  BOUGHT.  3 lbs. for   .I1j  Apples  APPLES!   APPLES!   APPLES  ALL KINDS  Per  Box      '.IU  Lard a  TRY OUR  PURE LARD  IN BRICKS  2 lbs. for..,  P. S.���������DON'T FORGEJ  THE ADDRESS.  Cor. Bridge Si  & Seventh Avi  PHONE 6126I  ������������������������=mi������iwirEfti:*sr.������������&as������f;;������.sa������^


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