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The Western Call 1911-08-11

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 /  ^eo;isiative Ass  AUb 12 191  TORlA, 5  SUBSCRIPTION $1 A YEAR  IN ADVANCE  Published in the Interests of Greater Vancouver.  VOLUME in  H. H. Stevens, Editor.  VANCOUVER, British Columbia, AUGUST 11, 1911.  No. 14  FOREIGN ELEMENT  ['' A perusal of the Canadian criminal records will  ijeveal to the student of criminology this startling,  pet that a very targe percentage of ".crimes ...are  .ommitted by "foreigners,"   among   whom the  (ftalian is conspicuous for crimes of blood, or as  Ft is termed, "against the person."  I, This week.we must record the shooting on Main  [street of one man to death and a second being  mortally wounded.    This is simply another se-ri-  lous   crime   added  to  numerous   preceding ones  Union g the local 'Italian residents.   A charaeteris-  tic feature of nearly all these crimes is the extreme  difficulty the  authorities have "in   getting  Icvidence which will lead to the arrest and conviction'of the perpetrators, even the victims and  witnesses refuse to give any assistance.    There  teems'"to'be. a dread* of the 'Black Hand" and  JU  baneful  influence.    This  nefarious organization exercises such a powerful influence over the  iUinds of the local Italian'colony that none can  }fi found-who wiil assist the police to eradicate it.  jo effort or expense should be spared to effect  pe arrest of tlie  guilty parties  and  the most  jvere sentence ought to be imposed.  The system of colonizing these foreigners also  Inds itself to tlie propagation of crime. Almost  ^variably these crimes are perpetrated in the  Jeartiof the ������������������ colony and this increases tho diffi-  tilty of detection, as well as providing causes  br'ffie;frequent rows. If it were possible to scat-  lr these colonies and also impose severe penal*  )|es for carrying concealed weapons it might tend  lessen the number of the crimes. It is a prob-  fni which must be dealt with and the sooner the  fetter fpr the safety of the community.  WHERE CANADA GETS HER CAPITAL  Statistics  Which   Are  Conclusive ��������� Reciprocity  a   Political   Move ��������� Some  American   Views.  UNANSWERABLE STATISTICS.  |*SomeApetty, spiteful pastern .iournals^np^-.ro"���������  Eicnig over the fact that Vancouver has at last  lacked a point where advancement has ceased,  V:'least so they blatantly remark. We are not  pare of any "slump" and.can proudly point to  Rerring statistics to confirm ns in the opinion  Lat the 'much talked of reactionary conditions do  l)t exist. ���������������������������;  [Although''.-Vancouver is reputed to be only half  (b size of Seattle, our bank clearings for last -  F?ek were over one-half million dollars over those  J the Sound city. They were greater than St.  liil. Portland. JDeuver, Indianapolis. Washing-  m,' I), p., and many other, large American cities.  key came very close to those great business cents' Milwaukee. Omaha and .Buffalo. The incase over the corresponding period of last year  [over 28 per cent., which is the largest increase  lanv ofthe great cities of the American eontin-  ' Tacoma, Seattle, Portland, San Francisco,  lo'kane and other'coast cities report a decrease  ��������� from nine to over thjrty per cent., while Ave in  |ii_ cou^ePsfio^^  h)ur customs clerings are almost three times  |(.at they were two years ������go and readied the  Klsoiiie figure, of ^624,881 for the month of  tne. Shipping tonnage has almost doubled, and  lildiug permits are about 30 per cent, over cor-  fponding period last year.  In every branch of, trade we Can show a sub-  Antial increase with no sign of abatement, and  |U some of our jealous eastern cities will croak.  [Vancouver citizens have just reason to be  l>ud of Ihe substantial growth.of our city and  l\\](\ keep these figures in mind when they meet  "knocker"���������they   are   unanswerable   argu-  liit.  The supporters of reciprocity are loudly declaiming against what they term the."flag waving  taetics" of the Tories and are seeking^to delude  the voter by saying the Reciprocity pact is a "business proposition" and has nothing; to do w ith  patriotism. Well, we will examine it f rom that  standpoint. 7 '���������'������.. 7  In ordinary business circles i t is c ustomary  to give a preference to. the party, from whom the  greatest favors or advantages can be obtained.  This does not n ecessarily mean that others must  be "cut out," but simply that preference be given  in response to valuable commercial or financial  assistance. For instance, a'retailer will give a  larger patronage to the -wholesaler who will give  him the best t erms or who will oblige him when  money is tight. Or a merchant will patronize a  bank which will advance him the greatest line of .-  credit;'etc; Now ..when Canada looksi aboutfor  some new departure in her fiscal policy it is natural to ask who is our bestyjustomer, -or from  whom do we get t he greatest assist<incef  Up to the present Canada has received, for investment, from Great Britain, the enormous sum  of $1,860,000,000, or nearly two billion dollars.  From the United States we '.'have received a total  of $417,143,000. being about 22% per cent;-<>f  the  amount received from Great Britain. These figuresT,  are exceedingly significant and must be taken into  consideration when discussing this question.   London is the great clearinghouse of the wTorkl and  from London there is constantly flowing a stream  of gold for investment in various;.parts7of the  Globe.   Canada's great need is Capital to develop  , Uer jiclynatural resources, bujt7 hiow^canv^e ex^7  pect British Capital to flow into tliis country if"  we deliberately give a p reference to a ^country  which' is Britain's greatest rival for. our trade?  Then, again, in the year ending March 31. 1911;,  Canada imported from the United States. $284.-  .935,000 worth of goods. This was an increase of  27 per cent over the previous year, while our exports to the United States only increased two per  cent. Now then, here we have a customer whose  purchases from us only increases two p er cent.,  while our purchases from them increased 27,per  cent., asking us to enter into a reciprocity trade  relation... If the United States popple are sincere  in-their expressions why have they not shown it  by cultivating in some degree our trade? Hitherto the only value Canada-held .in their-eyes is as  ��������� a.."good market for the finished article and a desirable source of supply of cheap raw materials.  Now the condition of onr trade relation with  Great Britain" is exactly the reverse of that of  America. We sell to 'Britain about two and .on'e-'  "JudfT:im^~7is~~h^^^^  addition we borrow from her over four times the,  amount we do f rom America. So. if-we were to  look at this question from a strictly "business"  standpoint, we are forced to admit that Britain  'has7extensive claims upon its, while the United  States are under deep obligations to us.  It would-be interesting at t his point to quote  some eminent American views: James J. Hill,  that great'transportation magnate, said, when the  United,States Senate ratified the Bill: "The eoun-  stry (United States) has profited more by what  the agreement has prevented than by what it-has  y gained, The good it will bring is only a siiia I!  consideration. What would have happened if we  '���������-.had riot passed the treaty? That is the great  question. There would have been a r evival of a  move for Imperial Federation, and if we had refused to trade with the best customer we have  for our manufacturers, we should have been sorry ;  for it in years to come." This great financier arid  transportation expert saw that great trade tendencies were inevitably leading towards closer  imperial trade relations and this' would mean  greater activity in the "East and West" trade  Y.-rorites,while his great object and policy has been  Yfor vears to divert the trade routes "North and ...  ySouth.^ ..'- -    ��������� ";'7Y. ':':7':''  Y    In an editorial in the "Buffalo Evening News"  ,7wcs, read:   "It is not only good business policy  7- (for America) to pass the Bill," but it is good politics.   Everyone with eyes open can see that from  Y the standpoint of the politician and judged by the  severest Rules of the Game, the President is un-  [���������-. sin-passed in his felicity of choice of time to lay  77xlown the reciprocity7ultimatum,"   Wha$ isYmeaut y  7 by7 "choice of time'*?   Simply thisy-at the last  ;77geneiral7"elections'-;tiie'--I)empcratie' Party were re-  tijriied-on a policy of tariff revision and a:7whoier  sjile; redaction of rates.   Taft, like a wise states- 7  7 -#stit.saw what! wasTthe wish^of the public and an- ,  ticip'ated  the  Democratic  Congress  by .opehing  negotiations with Canada for reciprocity, thnshe  has outflanked the Democrats, and while the Re-  .-.-,   publican policy (of which he was champion), of  high tariff has been repudiated by the7people, he.  has been able to introduce and successfully carry  a measure Avhich will satisfy the���������public demands,  without sacrificing his party' policy.   There is no  doubt but that this move of Mr. Taft/s was'actu-  ���������-ated0by political motives pure and simple.    Mr.  Taft is now able to say (that is if Canada passes0  the Bill).    "I have done more for you than the  Democrats.    They purposed reducing the tariff  without any 'adequate'returns, but look what I  have  done, I have reduced  the  tariff on  those-  things which we badly need for oui* manufacturers  and received in return a reduction of Canadian  tariff  on  finished  articles."    It  is  one  of  the  cleverest moves in modern political history.  The obvious thing for Canada to do is to take  their cue from the clever tactics of Mr. Taft and  " simply" sit^gh^  tion of the American  tariff by the  Democratic  Congress.   Why should we allow ourselves to be  used as a tool in the hands of Mr. Taft to assist:  him to repair the shattered fortunes of his party'/  DEATH OF PROMINENT BUSINESS  MAN.  The. wide circle of friends of Mr.  R. H. Diike were shocked to hear o������  his death on Wednesday last.  Mr. Duke had been ill only a few  days. On Monday he underwent an  operation for appendicitis from which  he   never   rallied.    Mr.   Duke   was   a  young man of sterling business abili-j worker in the Mount Pleasant Metho-  ties and had acquired a very enviable idist church.  reputation   as  a   business  man.     He j    His untimely death will be mourned  was manager of the B.-C. Permanent  Loan and Savings Company, as well  as holding prominent positions on numerous other financial concerns.    He  by a wide circle of friends. He leaves  a widow and four children, for whom  the deepest sympathy is expressed.  The   funeral   will   take   place   from  JUNCTION INN.  /  was   prominent   in   Masonic,   Orange  the   residence.   24   Broadway  east  on  and other societies and  an energetic   Friday,-at 2 p.m.  |\ large and representative delegation., waited  ion' the ."'License 'Commissioners on Tuesday last  protest against the granting of a renewal licen-  10 the.'.T'unctiou Inn.   The Commission assured  citizens present that no license ...would be grant-"  in that district,  pri different occasions during past ten years  j;>rts.7have been made-to secure, a license south  [False Creek, within the city limits, but on each  vision the residents have succeeded in -frustrat-  tiie'effort.' The Junction Inn has held a Pro-  fr-ia! license for many years, but now that-D. 17.  is a part of the City it must apply to the local  jnmission. This place has.been .one of the most  l-eputable dives in or around Vancouver. It  with the notorious Gladstone Inn, been the  idezvou's of the lowest element in the cotmnun-  and a nauseating offence to decency and mor-  |y. ���������'Sunday has long Iieen their '"red letter"  j-.'^n account of the City bars-being'closed, a  |stant" string of .hacks, autos. etc.. driving to  se two houses of dissipation. For many years  jrts have been made to close them up. but in  lie unaccountable manner they always managed  ret around tlie eominiission and get their  fuse:'': Residents in the, neighborhood will wel-  sie the assurance of the Vancouver commission-  'that one. at least, wilt be closed.   It-might be  11 for South Vancouver commissioners to follow  & and close ,up the Gladstone.  4^^t*������������������>^3K4^**n3'l!>^*^>^>*vl4K5itS*iS,*J'^H3*t*,'5HJ*ti*^H!wi, ^Ki"$>^t3*^*^,'3>iv*':3i���������t'i,t3,t-S>^K3>v**Hi*i������*tIK2*';2,r3*,c>*i* 'S'ii^>'-S><J>*J,'i������^������^^,-t3>,i*^H?Kj>^>c7i<?������ttMj>*jH������������^<.><jj<{������ ,-  * '              '                                                                                                                                  ���������          ������s������  4j������ ��������� ���������-���������-������������������  ������8������ *������>  *  *  *  t  *  *  I  s  A  *  *  A  1  SPECIAL  OFFER!  Turn to Page 6 and read our Special  Offer.        The CANADIAN MAGAZINE  jbrvM months and the WESTERN CALL  for twelve months for only ONE DOLLAR.  We have exclusive rights.   Secure this NO W.  *  "5>  GOOD ROADS  One of the greatest factors in developing a'  new country is good roads. In British Columbia we have not been blessed with any great mileage of trunk roads aud the public will appreciate .  the efforts of the government to improve our  roadways. Several important trunk roads are  under construction this year and large suras of  "money will be spent in this way.  A new country such as British Columbia ean-  uot become settled and developed unless the settler is enabled to'-get to and from the centres of  population. Then again, as an inducement to settlement tourist traffic by auto is a most important factor, so that every dollar spent in making  good roads will bring returns in many different  ways.  There is, however, a vast difference between a.  cheap turnpike road and a first-class road, well  "-made and kept in repair.   The scientific American in an editorial on this subject has the following to say .-  "Chief among the qualities of a good road is  that of durability, and durability can be assured  only by first-class work in construction and by  ceaseless vigilance in maintaining the road in  perfect condition. It goes.without saying that  the highways of America, considered as a whole,  are not to be compared with those of the older  European, countries. After a motor ear.tour  through Europe, the returning American beco es  painfully aware of the fact that in this most important matter, his country, even if we allow; for  its comparative youthfulness, is many decades  behind that stage of development to which its  wealth and enterprise should have carried it long  ago.  "The fundamental requirements of a good  road are an ample foundation and good drainage. Without these, the most carefully leveled  -.aiid smoothly rolled top surface is nothing more  than a delusion and a snare. Furthermore, a road  whicii has been built with deep foundations,  good drainage, and an ample depth of suitable  top dressing���������unless it be watched and tended  with the most solicitous attention���������will go to  pieces only a little less rapidly than the cheap  product of the scraper and horse roller."  OUE VANISHING OYSTER SUPPLY.  Official Statement of Conservation Commission���������  Alarming Depletion of Resources.  **************************- ************************** **************************  AVhen  eating oysters djd y_<UL_ ever wonder  where they were grown.' The chances are even  that they came from the I'nited States. liast year  Canada paid out over ipHM.OUO for foreign-grown  oysters that she could have easily produced herself. In addition to this, the consumer had to pay  over .+4'U>00 duty on them. Although the natural  conditions for growing oysters in the Maritime  Province are excellent, the annual production has  been steadily decreasing. iu 1S.S_. then1 were  ti4.(i4(j barrels harvested, while in lf)07 the production was only '21,'IW barrels. This decrease  has taken .place in Ihe face..of an increase, in price  of 240 percent, in. the'past twenty years, which,  needless to say, has greatly.stimulated the efforls  of the fishermen.  AVe may well ask why Canada is commit ting the  economic blunder of importing a product-'that she  could produce.herself:'   Tbe reason, iii this case, is  that a. dispute over jurisdiction betAveen the Dominion  and   Provincial. (.'Jove.rnmenls has left the  iisheniien  in such  a slate of uncertainty that   he  does not '-are Jo invest his capital in the artificial-..1  cultivation   of oysters.    The  experience  of other  countries  goes to show  that   tlie oyster  industry'  -can only he put  on ;i  permanent''basis'by means  of oyster farms maintained by private individuals.  Indeed, in the I'nited States *l<UHIo.O00 worth of  the $1S.U00.()i>0 worth of oysters produced annually is" derived' from private culture.    As the jurisdictional dispute now-stands as a result of u'decision by the Imperial" Privy Council in ISiJN.the  Provinces own the foreshore ou which the oysters  are grown, while the-Dominion  has the  right to  impose reguiativereslrictions such as close seasons  and the kind  of fishing gear that  may be used.  which could virtually render the privilege of the  right-to fish worthless.    By" the same decision it-  was held that both the Dominion and the Provinces  concerned had the right to tax the oyster cultur-  ist.    Unless the governments concerned can soon  arrive at a compromise, definitely settling matters  of jurisdiction so that the oyster farmer will be  enabled  to  engage  in  artificial  propagation,  tbe  oyster beds will be fished out.    I."nrestricted fishing ..stimulated by high prices will now speedily  complete  the  depletion ������������f this valuable  natural  resource unless private cultivation can,be induced.  ������ I THE WESTERN CA1J  |   HILLCREST P. 0. BOX 15 PHONE: Fairmont 804   %  YOUNG & YOUNG I  I PLUMBING and STEAMFITTING; HOT WATER  I HEATING and STOVE CONNECTIONS;  I GENERAL REPAIRS.  X First-class work guaranteed.  I Estimates Given  **** ********%**************   *************** it**********  COR. 2lst and WESTMINSTER AVE |  ���������w^k������x~h~>m-':~x~:~>*X":������':"X~V'X������ ������������������:-x������^x������x^^x*<-x������x������*x-:"X'4-:~>  ' Ihe PIONEER HARDWARE STORE  i  Screen    Doors   and   Windows  Garden Tools, Bapco Pure Paint  Stumping   Powder   and   Land  Clearing  Tools.  ::  CQBNR OF FRASER  ::  AND FERRIS STS.  T. Fox  PHONE FAIR   t  MONT 1177-1 %  ****������Z**********************  ^t'^'~J,4"X^wX**t���������wX'^^J"X^~X*���������X*���������I*���������X'������������������i,  I |H>#l|^#������t^������l������|ll>l)������gll|ll>lglfSHgl������tHJH|H3^^  F. W. Hazlett Phones Fairmont 1176 L        . S. Eagle  1  Real Estate i  LOANS   AND   INSURANCE I  Cor. 15th Ave. and Westminster Rd. Vancouver, B. C |  Phone Fairmont 845      Always in Mt. Pleasant  U iii l_j X^j jl    k5 ' 7  Stand���������Main and Broadway  Phone - Fairmont 045  ������tt+********************** 9**^****<^*'**tf*********<^*f  For good values in \  REAL ESTATE AN D INVESTMENTS  Call on  |TRIMBLE &  NORRlSf   Cor. Broadway^and ^estminstejv Road__^_$  '���������'    .    . 7f  ,i������jMH~X'W'4^*:~:"Vvv<":^:"X":"t"X������x .>>.>.:..x������:������x**x,*i~x<**x������<~x-^x~x^  PHONE .* m .^m. ..m^ m+^   ^m    vm PROPRIETORS:  FAIRMONT  510  NOTICE  u  Grandview Gleanings  School re-ppens on August.28th.  Mrs. Shine and her daughter Miss  Isatael, have returned trom a camping  trip. .''"'.-.  .Mrs. T. Bowes, 1549 William Street,  who was ill last week, has finally recovered.  Mr. and Mrs. Bowen, 1623 Victoria  Drive, have moved to a new home in  V'itsilano.  Operations have recommenced on  the steel bridge over the G. N. R.  cut on Park Drive.  Ranges and stoves are now to the  front in the Manitoba Hardware Store,  1714-1716 Park Drive.  *    * . ������  The Buffalo Grocery, corner Park  Drive and Fourteenth Avenue, is attracting much attention.  The death -of Mrs. Wellington  Bristol, 1200 Salsbury Drive, occupied  last Saturday, August 5th.        *       .  '���������'#"'������   *.;-'������������������'.'  The Royal Pharmacy fears no competition in their line. Their soda'and  ice  cream  is exceptionally  delicious.  . * ,*:- * y        .."'���������'  We are glad to note that "Mrs.  Wickett, 1174 Seralin Drive, is able to  be out again after her severe illness.  Mr. and Mrs. A. N. Prentice, 1837  Napier Street, have been entertaining  Mrs. Feir and Miss Leggett of Winnipeg.. .;  The five-year-oid son of Mr. and Mrs.  Fanando, 8S5 Powell Street, died in  the general hospital last Friday as-a  rerYLc." a. severe accident.  Poundkeeper Rae is credited with  an average of 3 canine funerals every  day. If the average number was 30  instead of 3 the city would be greatly  benefitted.  Last Monday, August 7, Mrs, Swindell, Grant Street, and her mother,  Mrs. F. Smith of William Street, returned from a month's vacation spent  at White Rock.  Mrs.   Keast,   corner   Third   Avenue  and   Lakwood   Drive,   is   away   on   a  yish������rt4������n's Luck.  T_������ fact he caught no fm. MJl  Does not distress him mutA.  Upon bad luck of such a kind  H������ is not apt to touch.  The fisherman will raise lite vohM,  Lamenting all the day,  And tell of how, despite bis paiM,  The hig 6n������ sot away.  Although to catch necessities  We some ef us may fail.  We pass such things in silence fcy  Nor stop to tell the tale.  Thus in the bigger sea of Ufa  We to* that it ls so.  The whoppers that we never got  Conaprive our tale of woe.  ���������New York Sui  ���������x^~:������������x~xk~xk*<������X"X,������:~:������^':"X������';������;'������:' '*******&?***%  'Fully Domesticated.  A small boy bad gone with his moth*  ve to board for a fortnight at a farm*  house down in Maine.  At the first meal tbey found Innumerable flies buzzing about tbe table. Tb������  <mail boy regnni^i them closely for a  minute or two uud then piped out,  mucb to the discomfort of the landlady and the amusement of tbe boarders, "Mamma, bow tame these _.���������������  are!"���������Woman's Home Companiou.  An Ornithological Suggestion.  .   There la a song I've lately heard  Which runs. "1 would I were a bird,  A singing thrush or cooing dove!"  (The last, put Into rhyme with "love.")  But, disregarding things erotic.  1 think, don't you. It's idiotic?  The thought to me has just occurred  That if 1 were to be a bird  1 fancy 1 would be an owl, -  For that's the wisest kind of fowl.  With nothing In this world to do  Except to hoot. "Tu-whit, tu-whoo!"  This thought has somewhat of pretenM  To be considered common sense  And more conviction ought to bring'  In places where they're wont to sing!  ���������La   Touche   Hancock   ln    New   York  -Press.;.'  *i  tarns  Photographic  ies  I New stock of Cameras, Papers and  I Chemicals at the  DRUG STORE  (LePatourel & McRae)  ! Cor. 7th Ave. & Main St. Phone: Fairmont 563��������� 1  *'������������������ j  No Market,  Sparrow���������You're rather late In getting back from the south.  Robin���������I hated to break away, old  chap. Tbe farmers down that way art  actually letting tbe cherries spoil on  the trees.     --;'  Sparrow���������Why. how's that?  Ilobin���������Prohibition has queered tha  cocktail business-i'm.-k.  c^VfcGOWEN %  CS_ SALTERj t  *  THE DON Ice Cream Parlor "I  *  Is now doinjr business at ���������,���������  2648 MAIN STR,, 2nd Store from Corner llth Ave. ?  where your patronage will be appreciated. '*  SUMMER SPECIALTIES  ?    CREAM, MILK, BUTTERMILK and CREAMERY BUTTER FRESH *  DAILY.        A FULL LINE OF CIGARS, CIGARETTES, /  and TOBACCO.    Agentsfor Woman's Bakery. .;.  ^hM-j~5~i������H~H~H"X^*X":~M-x-x-:":' .x������.:������������-x~x^x~x������x������x^~h*H'*xk<*  m������->   .... ....   .   ....   ������������������������������������-������'��������������� ������"������������������������������������   ������  . .&������..��������������� ... . .......   .*..   .   *   -   1  .J .......  KEEPS IN THE LEAD OF  Vancouver's Forward Movement  Fresh Groceries, Fruits,  Vegetables,   Provisions,  Eggs  Butter, Etc.  AT LOWEST PRICES.  week's vacation. Mrs. Keast is accompanied by her two daughters,  Misses^Eula and Ruth.  Mrs.W. Burton and son, Erling/who  have been visiting in Salmon Arm,  B. C, for the past month, have returned to their Grandview home on  Graveley Street.  Mr. Isaac Foster, one of Vancouver's  pioneers, is reported dangerously ill.  Mr. Foster cams to Vancouver twenty  years ago and is now living at Tenth  Avenue,  Grandview.  Last Saturday afternoon Joseph  Watson of England was united in marriage to Miss Mary McLean of Grand-  view. The ceremony was performed  by tlie Rev. .1. B. Johnson. '  1137 William Street, the home of  Mr. and Mrs. D. MacLachlan, was the  scene of a wedding when their only  daughter, Helena Charlotte, was  united in1'marriage to Mr. Charles  Hubbell. '������������������".  Dandelions.  Thcmerry littie dandelions  in glossy yein'iw hats,  Alert and sii-irt..  ��������� They loo!* as ; in-iit  As tiny buttf-r puis. -...  The cheery lit lie (Uiniiirltons,  S;> Withe au.i wnie iiwuke,        -'  Tlipy star tiu- tjuiin.  The}' Ki'lll.lne   lane.  . A������ i. oil. wliHi KtVciis IIk-.v make!  ��������� ���������Woui.iii * Home.Companion.   -  '.    .     Profitable   Exchange.;  "Some f������>l_.s il<Y shv that time Is  uionoy." 'n*iiiarki.Ml7-1tn- yilliiiw storekeeper, "but I don't lake inudi stock  ill it."    ..  "You don't, eli?" i|itet;i'������l the loafer.  "No. I don't.Y,iVii!h'<l the storekeeper,  "and Ii: wish you'd sin'jid a leetle more  money here and a leetle less tiui������."���������  t'hiciiK" News.  EXPERT TEACHER of Violin, Mandolin, Guitar, Banjo, Authobarp and  .  Zither. Twenty Private lessons  $7.00. No class lessons.   7  ....  Musicians supplies of every descrip-  ��������� '   ������������������       -"tion..' .,��������� ���������:���������':��������������������������� ������..���������'���������:-���������'  m COWAN'S UP-TO-DATE MUSIC TORE  , 2315 Westminster A venue near 7th  OSS7*S4nmm*lina  The  Coming  Question.  When   they uss  i-ou ir you  favdf  The siufi-iiy riKlti  for nil  Be erirefiavvitti  ynur anawt-r-  ���������Sa.V; in:t!lins   lo  recall......  Jusi tei: iiictii iliai you're roacly  To sive yuiir views and then  Claim  that  you imiii- It's'coming���������  But ilonui tel. ilienivvlien .'������������������  ���������Cleveland Plalii Dealer.  A Dismal Outlook.   .  He was a new luiisuer.-in a piano f������<*������  rory    Ttikiiift ti sW-tloii of ids r������,lisheu>  wood lietore.the rnivmau'. he asked;  "Can yoti see my finish?"  "Yes." res'ioud'eii the foretnan. "1 ran  ,ee  your   tin Ish Unless you  do   better  h:tn ttuit " - I'ieU .Me i:p.  Milady   In  Her Garden.  r ���������'She stnujjs f> e'inr|uer.''  She ston|i_  tn  plum .the seed.  Bui .wha.  the i1iei\.-n's  Is tlie fiSV>"V  Kor shV must learn to conquer; first���������  Her neighbor's srratchinp chickens  ���������Deiroi* Tribune.  The Kind.   7  Bessie���������What kind of powde% ifoes  your sister use on her face?  Holihy From the explosions I hpiit.  hi the parlor Ins; niirht. it must be  gunpowder���������New York Life.  Cor. Park Drive and 14th Avenue  J. P. SINCLAIR, Prof.    PHIM. Fairmont I033R  m^.^^-m. II   I  I  |4)<I4   I  l'4  I  4   H   II   l'4   4������        ������   ������   . . '������  .^'41    ������   4l^'<^.������i41'.    t    .   .   l  *  .   .   4>  A very pretty v/edding took place  last Friday on Venp.'Hes S_r-jet when  Thomas Leslie was -'.iarried to .loan  Fraser. Both the briue and the groom  are from the Shetland Islands. Mr.  and Mrs. T. Leslie will reside in Grand-  view.  Last F���������.������������������_���������__>:, July 28th, two ducks:  ">-weeks-ol'l, strayed >way from theii  home. Four days later Mr. Ross, theii  owner, found tbem in a 4 x 4 inch post  hole about 2 feet telow ground. Wher.  liberated they immediately ran home,  for, though in good condition, they  were rather hungry.  '  Smsrt.  ' have heard all kinds of hard luck dope  But   the   thing   that   maketh   me   more  than hot ,.  Is   to���������when   my   eyes   are   a-brtm   wltt  soap��������� ���������        .  Grope wide for the towel and And it not.  ���������Boston Pom.  1 The Reliable Sheet Metal Works  ������    3127 Westminster Rd. Phone: Fairmont 868  ���������     '������������������������������������.,  ,-.,,. , ���������   ., :. 7Y.., .���������--������������������ .������������������;��������� '-.������������������.;-/-���������,.:, Y..7- 7.7'7,. ;'7   ���������  Cornices, Jobbmg (mrf  Roofing  FURNACE WORK A SPECIALTY.  ������    C.   Errington  *  *****fZ^*****A"Z^te^******** ���������:������:>���������:���������  C. Magnone  17    -.  ���������:..:..;..:..%^..:..:.,.......wj......���������.^j<  WHY  Until the short bark days of  winter. Why not have your  photograph made now when  the days are longer and  - brighter.  Satisfaction is  Guaranteed  fcf'W'i.S'J  \  -CCIOVBICHT APtt(  The Mt. Pleasant Studio on  Corner Main and Broadway.  PHONE Fairmont 536 L  How Sweet!  "And now tlie im.hts say It %n t*j������  molasses trust"  "Ve������. uud I Utive no doubt they eun  Iheir endn Hi siniptltloiin way������!"���������  Iudge.  Fruitful  Repartee..  "You are ihe apple ot my cyn."  He whispfrpd to h������������r in tlie ch������t>*l.  "I ]>ln" tor you." lie iiitm said.  And  t..c maiden chirpwl aa sin- turned  deep red,  "Then 1  must tie your p!neii:>r������'e."  ���������Detroit Trib.in*.  i'i A Proper Fraction.  The Fraction leaned oyer-tmd touched  he Whole Nutnlier on the shoulder.  Say." she whispered nervously, "i-  iiy nuinersitor on straight?"���������Wom_u'a  lome Couipaiiion.  The Cautious Robin.  Th* fncaiulous i:irk al dawn' In heard  In c:in>ls  loud and pert.  By spring's dereplions undeterred.  But Mr   Rohii. careful  bird.  Still wears his flannel aiiirt.  ���������New York Tlmea.  The  Condition.  American Heiress���������Darling, will yon  ���������resit- me riirbtV ���������  F>;:nr.iin Duke���������Yes. dearest, us Ions  is I iluu't get left.���������Baltimore A.tneri-  ������������������an.   '  ������������������*****���������*���������*���������*���������*���������*���������*���������* *****  'i' ��������������������������� I  |     The  best  stock of ARMS, %  | AMMUNITION,    CUTLERY, |  * and SPORTING GOODS can I  be found at the store of  r '-J  ! Chas. E. lisdall |  618-620 Hastings St.       |  ^���������l'#������������'I'������-|-������-|-������-l-������4-������4i-������������������������!.������|Mt..|M������4������-  '0fl^7:W7^  n  Our Beautiful Show in j  Cut Glass and Silven  is one of ihe finest  plays in the cjtyt  QUALITY  Is our first recornrhendatiid  in offering- T H E S E good]  Every article is of the bes  made   and   guaranteed  Reputable Manufacture.^  Our Prices are Rigl  GEO. G. &IGGI  JBWELLER   AND OPTIC!Al  143 Hastings St.J  'f************************* 'M"W,K,,������X"X"K������."X,',";-W".������  t  *  Good Load  W. D. Betts, City Heights  Has arranged for the full output of W. H. DAY CO.'J  MILL on Ferris Road and is able to stpply first-class -������i|  "y . Wood promptly at moderate prices.  .  ���������     ������������������ ii .  THIS WOOD HAS NOT BEEN IN SALT WATEI  '.:  (;,    One Advantage.  "I'm glad I'm not like man." remark*  The oyster, with a snicker.  "1 simply '���������nn'x F������������t tn a broil ������  Ab loug .ia I'm in liquor."  ���������Denver Stw������-TUewm.  | Pbone: Fairmont 789R, Residence: 4515 Jb!in Stre  * '��������� " CITY HEIGHTS P. O. 3 THE WESTERN CALL
': ********>l^****************
3334 Westminster Avenue.
We are receiving daily |
New Spring Goods    %
* We aJe showing some $
1   nifty lines in Dressers, *
Buffets,   Dining  Room $
Sets. %
A complete line of X
Linoleums, Carpet Squares, etc. y
Drop in and inspect our goods. ��
This is where you get  a square .;.
deal. *
..... *
(��������*.M"i- ���'fc."
[ **************************
... DEALERS IN .:. $
| Hay, Grain, Flour, J
Feed, .-���'.';; V|
Coal and Wood 1
. ..   r- ���     7, YY-.     ��� .f
BETWEEN 26th and 27lh AVES. |
PHONE 6947  '���'���"' I
We sell  and deliver at  Lowes   *
Prices and Short Notice. *
^     Cor. Ninth Ave. anrt Quebec St.
Eunday  Services���Public  worship  at  11
I, a.m. and 7:t)0 p.m.   Sunday School and
,NBible Class at 2:30 p.m.
.)  Rev. J. W. Woodside, M.A.. Pastor
170 Ninth Ave. W.    Tele. B_!>48.
Cor.  10th Ave. and Quebec St.
S. Everton. B.A.,  Pastor
250 13th Ave. E.
Ireachlng-   Services���11   a.m.    and    7:30
p.m.    Sunday School at -i:U p.m.
'   Cor. 10th Ave. and.Laurel St.
fervices���Preaching at 11 a.m. and 7=30
Ipm.     Sunday   School   at   2:30   p.m.
LRev. P. Clifton.Parker, Al.A., Pastor
llth Ave. W-
I        Cor. 10th Ave. and Ontario
Irvices���Pleaching at   11 .a.m.   and at
17:00   p.m.     Sunday   School   and  Bible
Jfclass at 2:30 p.m.
tv   W. Lashley HaU, B.A.B.D., Pastor
���rsonage,   123   Eleventh   Ave.   W.nupju
|rsonage7l23 -Uth.Aye. W.   Tele. 3624.
Svensong at 7:30 p.m. each'Sunday.
iTrinitv    Metlioclint    Ch'urcil,     Seventh
[e.   E.,"'between   Park  Drive   and- Vic-
ia Drive.    Pas tori Rev. A. M. banfprd,
,.,  B.D.     Public Worship.   Sunday,  at
a.m.   and  7  p.m;    Sabbath   School  at
,5ara. during .summer, months.    Mid-
>ek=_rally-n ��n Wodnesday^at 8 p.m.       _
��������������     ST. MICHAEL'S CHURCH
lor. 9th Ave. and Prince Edward ��>t.
vlces���Morning Prayer at 11 a.m.
Sunday �� chool and Bible Class at 2:30 p. m.
Evening- Prayer at 7:30 P.m.
Holy Communion every Sunday at 8 a. m.
.    and 1st and 3rd Sundays at 11-00 a. m.
...     Rev. G. H. Wilson.  Rector
(ctory,  Cor.  Sth Ave.   and  Prince  Ed-
' ward St.    Tele. L3513.
1370 10th Avenue, East,
ijviees���Every   Sunday   evening,  at   8
li'cioclt.    Sunday School at 7 o'clock.
keets   every   Tuesday   at   8   p.m. vin
'.O.K.    Hall.   Westminster   Ave..    Mt
apant     Sojourning brethren cordially
.ited to attend.
[7P. McKENZIE, N. G.. 452-10th  Ave.. East
���'; J. C. DAVIS. V. C... 1231 Homer Street
r\" Sewell, Rec.  Secy.,  481   7th avenue
JUT   PLEASANT L.  O.  L.  NO  1S42
Ivleets  the  1st  and  3rd  Thursdays  of
Th month at 8 p.m. in tlie K. of P. Hall.
I   visiting brethren cordially  welcome.
|_. Birmingham, W.M., 477 7th Ave.
M. Howes, Sec,   393   10th   Ave.
kt. "     .
Young &
CASH Grocers
Our business has
grown from small
beginnings to its
present proportions
wholly on the merit
of our goods.
Of all kinds better than
can be found anywhere in
this city.
In great variety.   Our
supply is  Fresh Daily
and the Quality Unexcelled.
We spare neither money
nor labor to make our house
the best in Vancouver
Our reputation is
built on honor and
prudence. We buy
the best and thus
please  our   many
o ���'���    ���     ' Y '
Our Prices Suit!
Ice Cream and Soft Drinks
COUSINS, M*NCH 6.5 Broadway,
WL BROS. Undertakers
1 Open Day and N ight
eOGranvilleSt, Phone Seymur 8282
To get the benefit of our specials,
\ . k
come   on   Friday
and Saturday.
Tlie   Intense   Bitterness   That   Divides
Isiam and  Hindooism.
It la difficult t<> express rUe eternal
and Inevitable hatred mid detestation
which have always existed between tbe
Mohammedan and tbe Hindoo in India
It is often forgotten by critics tbat the
differences net ween tbe Mohammedan's religion aud the Englishman's
are minute compared with those tbat
divide Islam and Hindooispi They of
the east take tbeir religion much more
eeriously than we of the west, and in
the eyes of Islam tbe dog of a Christian is far better than the swiue of a
The Pathans of the northwestern
frontier���keen, hardy am' releutless
fighters, without education and without the wish for it���may stand as a
type of the Mohammedans. They are
kept from the throat of Hindustan
ouly by the preseuce of the British
government. If restraint were removed 'ruin the Mohammedan the
Hindoos would go down like grain before tbe sickle, and the Pathans would
turn India iuto one widespread hell.
The first to fly would be our friend
the bal)u Yet he is precisely the man
who today does all be can to make
British rule, in .India, difficulty Were
there any chance of his succeeding
agitatiou would promptly cease. Grim
indeed would be the silence of the
Bengali press about the moral delinquencies of the white man. Tbe Brahman agitator knows his Englishman
and 'Understands exactly how far he
may be trusted to go doggedly on with
his ungrateful work.
I once saw a curious instance of the
contempt in which the educated Bengali babu is held by men of bis own
blood. Toward the close of 1902 I was
traveling up to the Durbar at Delhi
and happened to be in tbe dining car
on the three foot Rajputana-Malwa
railroad. A well known rajput asked
if be might join me at dinner. I was
delighted and found him a most interesting companion. Prom first to last
nothing could exceed bis courtesy. But
lo pausing in the midst of a sentence
Novel Plan' Projected Here Which
May Outstrip The Hague Tribunal���
Discovery of Ingenious Method of
Living For Nothing Without Violating the Law���Wierd Crop of Hot
Weather Stories.
Montreal, Aug. 6.���That mechanically and chemically produced fogs,
to be turned loose at will, may become a more important factor than
The Hague peace tribunal in the elimination of war is the most significant
feature of the offer of a local inventor
to sell to the government u secret
process by which it is claimed fogs
can be produced whenever and wherever wanted. The. idea originated
along agricultural lines as the result
of an effort to protect growing crops
from the sun during dry periods, and
to supply them with moisture. It developed, howevor, that while the fogs
might be used to blot out the sunlight,
the moisture which they contained
would be of little or no value as a
substitute for rain. It was then that
the value in case of war ot fogs,
which could be produced at will, became apparent. The squadron of an
enemy once enveloped by one of
these artificial 'fogs would be pracii-
cally helpless ai.d at the niercy of the
torpedo boats, while even on land a
fog-bound army' would be greatly
hampered. While the process by
which the fogs are produced-has'not
yet been proven on a. large scale,-the.
possibilities are apparent and it may
be that the idea, at. first considered as
a purely defensive war measure, may
yet result in making both1 land and
naval battles impossible.        ���
Living For Nothing.
That it is impossible    to   live    for
nothing,  even in Montreal, < and    in
spite of the increased cost of living,
without violating the letter of the law,
and apologizing to me he leaned back ;ha8 j0St been demonstrated here in a
In his chair aud stretched out his arm most jngenioiis manner by a visitor
behind him   barring the narrow pas- (tQ whom ,ocal bunC(J men are figlir.
atively taking off their    hats.      For
eageway.   A well to do Bengali babu
was stopped by the outstretched arm. ., .    .
The rajput then called the Bengali more than two weeks thls man had
ugly things. He told him that he was heen living on the fat of the city
one of a filthy and seditious lot of cow- ! without a single cent of expense to
ards, mangy curs that bit the hand ' himself. Like most effective plans,
that fed them, and he finished by say- ,hjs was so simple that the regular re-
ing that, could he have his own way. Indents of this city who live by their
he would subject the; whole lot or them ; wits are stm wonder!ng< how they
to a certain torture whose very men-1 _.       _.,_.,���.   ,.!_?*<�����
tion made the wretched babu a shade overlooked it. The clever Usitor
grayer. I never saw such a spectacle \ ^m^ w��nt to wholesale manufac
of shivering terror.. With a final sneer, iturers of clothing and placed large
the rajput told his victim to go. and orders to be shipped to a certain big
then he turned back to the table with out of town house. In every case,
ft pleasant smile.���Perceval London in however, he was careful to stipulate
World's Work. [that''"shipment was notito be made.for
~~ ~ " 7      ja- month :6i;.until such time    as    the
An Interesting Experiment. !ho,Ise which he claimed to represent
That the earth revolves on its axis  ,    , ������������-.    . ���.,-������ .,     , .,,
*Ui��i .mm. i;    i .had sent a cheque to  cover the .bill,
can be proved by a simple experiment   "ou  ^ -���" .   , .���   ���   ���
Fill a medium sized bowl nearly full thereby protecting himself against- a
of water and place it upon the floor of charge of attempted fraud. His orders
a room that is not exposed to jarring were large, and naturally at each
from the street Upon the surface of place where he "gave them the sales
the water sprinkle a coating of lycopo-" chief took him out for dinners,
dium powder. Then take powdered .theatres and the like, gladly furnish-,
charcoal and draw a straight black ,, a��� jhe'summer'luxuries;"' As a re-
line two inches long upon the coating. ; h ori inator of the plan lived
The line should be north and south. I��� ��� . u fi. f ex.
After this is done lay upon the floor Yme - v ���
a stick so that it will be exactly paral- | Pe��se. His deception was ultimately
icl with the charcoal line. Any sta ] discovered, but since none of the
tionary object in the room will an-.;goods he. ordered had been delivered
Bwer as well, provided it is parallel;and nothing had been lost except the
with the line. If the bowl is left un- [money voluntarily spent on his enter-
eeen that the black mark has turned ;.whicn' could be made against-Mm'wbb
toward  the   parallel   object  and   has j a "suspicious character."
moved from east to west In a direc-Y"au **.. * o    ,
tion opposite to tbe movement of the As there are several thousands such
earth on its axis. This proves that [people here the charge is not troubling
the earth in revolving has carried the  the ingenious  visitor.
water with it, but the powder; on the \ _	
Murface has been left a little behind. ' i
4fi^**I'^*4$MlV^**S*4^44^^.��^^M^X^4^^M^4^4^.��$44^44^44^44^4       ^,g^.^^^^^^M^4^4^^44^44Jl^M^.^4g^M>*l 4^1 ****
Willoughby's  Cash  Grocery
Phone Fairmont 1321 ?
% Cor. llth Ave. and St. Catherines St.
* Courteous   Treatment.   Good   Service,   Prompt, Delivery   and
* Reasonable Prices. a
* *
<Ml��i^#^'4^�����<iKi't��><S,'i,ti��^><Ei���HiKS,���"S><4,4"!'   ^>��I"SMiw;��<SxE'4H|"|nM'^'3>'f"l"t"^'>li"i'^"l'#|t-l#
and Gaslitting   1
Careful Attention Given to all Work
S. S.
3129 Westminster Rd.,     Phone: Fairmont 782n |
**************^*********** **********************99**
Q. E. McBride!
Is Headquarters for
Screen Doors and I
Also the
Vacation  Lies.
Bear Baiting In Olden Days. j    This summer bids fair to go down in
So popular was bull baiting in olden  history as  the greatest producer    of
days in  England  that  riots  followed ; Munchausen-like tales on record.    Al
ready, with the summer only half
over. returning vacationists have
strained the credulity of the public to
the attempt to suppress it in tbe large
towns.  Bear baiting was more popular
still,   if   that   could   be.      In   various
places,  Liverpool,  especially,  it  made ...          .  .      ... .    -       .       r
part of tbe festivities at the 'election t,,e ,jr��ak��'S point with accounts of
of the mayor, being held before his wei,(1 happenings. Undoubtedly the
worship started "for church. Ladies . Prize fish story comes from a nearby
commonly attended in great numbers, angler who without either hook or
There was a famous bear at Liver- line has heen making wonderful
pool which showed such grand sport catdies. His chief piscatorial aid con-
in 1782-'that certain fair admirers pre- sists of -a mimbei. of mirrois together
Sherwin-Williams Paint
Made to Paint Buildings with.
Cor. 16th Ave. and Main Str. I
��� i
Branch Store:
I Corner Fraser and Miles Avenues
PHONE: Fairmont 820L
*   ��� ' ������'''���'.'���.     "���.-''��� ���
**fy**Q&*j**ty****Qi?i*tyz>**&��>t'fr*   ***&*********&*****tg*****A\
Our Wall Paper sells and pleases regardless
of the strike.
I Phone Fairmont 52IR    A. ROSS,    I46 Broadway, East
with some worms and a not. The tnir- j
rors are placed on the bottom or the
clear lake or stream and "on their surface is scattered the bait, while the
angler sits above in his boat, net in
hand.    The hungry  fish,    coming    to
Cash    Grocers   and
Provision Merchants
Cor. 26thi Main
seuted   it   with   a   garland,   decked   it
witb ribbons and carried it to tbe theater,   where   a   special   entertainment
bad been  "commanded,"  which  bruin
sat out in the front ofybeir box.   But
of gossip about bull and bear baiting
there is no end.    Enthusiastic" lovers
of Shakespeare read  witb interest the   grab an easy meal, sees his reflection
petition of the royal bear warden, ad-   jn  the  mirror and    immediately    at-
iressed   to Queen   Elizabeth   in   1595. i tacks it in a fight for the baiL    Gen. <
complaining that his licensed1 perform- ;era])y his  im act on   tlle g!ass is  so
ances had  been   neglected   of late  be-: him,   after
cause every one went to the theater.     | . y
��� i which   it  is  an  easy   matter for   the
Mother Works Without Pay. i looking-glass fisherman to dip him up
"Mother gets up Brst," said the new.jin his net.    Bees apparently are  vie-
oBice boy.   "She lights the Sre and gets   ing with fish as producers of remark-
my breakfast, so I can get here early. rable  stories  since  from  the" "country
Then   she   gets   father   up.   gets   his..; comes'a ������ wail  because of a vice    to
Calls Answeked Day or Night PHONE Fairmont 1098
Wm. Soott  & Go. \^
Dominion   Undertaking;  Parlors
Funeral Directors and Embalmers. Sjiaulous Chapel and Reception Room,
802 Broadway, W. Vancouver, B. C.
Ii Oscar Kidd
Special attention given to Lame    J
and Inerfering Horses. a
Between Sixth and .Seventh
a v*va*o*9
which the bees have become addicted.
It has been discovered that they have
breakfast and sends bim off. Then she
gives  the others  their  breakfast and
gets 'em ready for school, and then she ,
and tbe baby have tbeir breakfast."      i been .S��rsmg themselves on the nec-
"What is your pay here?" asked tbe !'tar of tobacco blossoms.   When one of
man. jthe apiarists .^sampled the honey made
"1 get $3 a week, and father gets $3 ��� by a  colony of these  bees  he  found
a day." j that the honey was    dark, ill-tasting
"How much does your mother get?"   ; and tmfit for gale-    a conference    of
-Mothpr!'he said indignantly '^Vhy, lapjarists  wj'���   be  held   within   a   few
r    ���    ���    ���
We Live to Serve j
Phone: Fairmont 784
she don't have to work for anybody.'
.days to decide whether it will be ad-
"Oh, 1 thought\vou just told me she ��� .
worked   for  tbe   whole  family every j VISable to Put the hone-v on a market
morning." "  '!as chewing tobacco.    Altogether sum-
'*Oh. tnat's for us bat tUere ain't ����: nier fiction this year is of a particu-
money in that"     _ 7 _. ��� ! larly high quality.
... CLOSE IN ... I
11  Room  Housej
Modern; Beautifully finished; 50 it. lot; one block from car.   %
$9000.     $3000 Cash.     Balance arranged. '"'*
| Apply Room 10, Winch Building |
.J. 7 A
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��� i ax*JKc^_-\' \- ti .u  THE WESTERN CALL  *.* *  HOME  v:  *  *  '*  *  *  *  *  *  *  MEATS  Should   appeal   to 'J  you now.   We have %  .     a  Good  Variety��������� ������  ������     clean, wholesome t  1    "    *     every X  x  T  ���������T  and  fresh  day.  Let us be your your    f  Grocer.  Fresh,No. 1 Quality    $  Goods only.    Good    J:  service. *4:  TEE WEBTEBS CAI&.  Issued every Friday at 2408 Westminster Hoad, one-half block north of Broadway.    Phone Fairmont 1140.  Editor,  H.. I-t.   Stevens; Manager,  Geo.  A. Odium. ���������  .   Subscription:. $1.00 per year,  50 cents'  Per  -six   months;    -25   cents-   per    three  months..,   ���������.-;,-.--.;,    .---,���������;���������������������������     ...-,.:, ...    ,  Advertising Tariff: ���������> Back page, 50  cents per inch per .- insertion..; Other  ljages 25. cents, pei; inch per insertion.  Contract rates on application. Lodge'  ���������and church, cards $10.0 per year.  ��������� Changes of ads. must be in by Tuesday evening each week to insure insertion in following issue.      -  Notices   of    births,   deaths   and   marriages inserted  free of charge.  \    A  LAKE  WITH   A   ROOF.  y You Know the Place  ::  t  \*  *  Broadway  Table Supply  518 Broadway E.  Phone: Fairmont a6iL  $ B. HAIFORD   ���������   The Grocer ?  4 > A  4 * ' V  * *  ************************A.,f  t  X  The great salt lake at Obdorsh is  nine miles wide and seventeen miles  long, yet except in a few places it  is solidly roofed over with a deposit  ot salt which is becoming thicker and  thicker each year.  About the middle of the last century salt crystals first began to gather  upon the surface of the water. Year  hy year, owing to the evaporation of  the water, the crystals became more  numerous, and then caked together  until this great roof was formed. In  1878 the water beneath this salt-  crystal roof found an underground  outlet into the Obi river. This lowered the lake's surface about three  feet, leaving that distance between  the water and the roof, and each  year this distance has been diminished by the constant addition of salt  crystals to the roof.  Many springs surround this lake.  Their water flows over the roof and  evaporates there, and thus continually adds to its thickness. After many  years the springs will probably become choked with their own deposits,  and then the whole will become cov-  ered with earth, so that a, great salt  mine will be formed���������a treasure for'  the. Siberians hundreds of years to  come.���������Scientific American.   .  A Good Opinion of Himself.  Two negroeB came up to the outskirts of a crowd where Senator Bailey  was making a campaign speech. After listening to the speech for about  ten minutes, one of them turned to  bis companion and asked:  "Who's dat man, Sambo?"  "Ah don't ������now hlB name." Sambo  replied, "but be certainly do recom-  men' hisBelf mos' higuly."  Canada leads all other countries as  a market for United Stfttesyiutbnio-  biles. The value of tlie motor cars  exported from the States to the Dominion during the past nine mouths was  $3,884,441, compared with $1,657,990 to  the United Kingdom,; $345,222 tc.  Prance, $185,699 to Germany, $545,641  to Mexico, and $9,837,181 to all foreign  countries. TDuring the month; of March  alone, an even large proportion of the  exports from the States was ��������� shipped  into the Dominion, the figure being  I $778,492, out of a total of $1,638,947.  Westminster Rd. &15th Ave,  AT  Low Prices  t  ���������V  T  ?  1  x  V  1  %  Butter, Eggs, Ham, Bacon^  Flour,  POULTRY SUPPLIES  Wheat,  Com, Cracked Corn,  Bran, Shorts, Chicken  Chop.  t  *mf  Phone  Fairmont' 777  Branch Store: 26th Ave. & fraser Ave.  jLh-h^-h^-w^^:-^^^ **************^<tt*-*  FOUND  ITS SOUL  rh������  Wat  Story    of    I    Violin    That  Wrecked In a Fire. ' ,   Y  After the Lucky Baldwin theater and  aotel fire in Sun Francisco years ago  there were nine feet of water iu the  ijasemeut. where the "instruments of  the orchestra were stored. When a lit-  'ffei-'of it had been pumped out. Aiumst  tiinricha,. leader of the orchestra, t.irwi  i man to switn In and get out his fa  nous Amati violin.  It was wrecked���������water soaked, warp-  ���������d. twisted and broken up into sixty  ���������ight pieces. The hot water had soaked out ail the old glue, and every piece  ;iad fallen away from Its neighbor, besides a plod many patches of wood put  n when repairs had been done. To all  ippearanee the thing was smashed be-  ���������ond recall.  Nevertheless Herman Muller. n local  \iolin repairer, who knew and loved  ���������he old fu'dle. took it In hand. Twice  'ie carefully joined the time darkened  "iecos nt wood. Twice he decided that  ;ln> Auiatl would not do  So once more he soaked the sixty-  'ight hits of wood apart. Then he  ���������arefully modeled out of clay an arch  inch as he remembered that of the old  I ma tl to have had and for nine weeks  kept the hits or wood bound to It until  they had gained the proper shape.  Once more be put the bits of wood  together. Then for five weeks more be  patiently varnished und polished the  more than 200 year old .fiddle until it  shone. Then Hinricbs once more drew  bis bow across the vibrating strings,  and the violin spoke. It sank, wept  bubbled with life and Joy.  The Amati had found Its souL  JOHN AND  HIS IDOLS.  T"n������  Chinaman   Is   Utterly   Devoid  of  Reverence In  His Religion.  How the Chinaman regards his idol  Is told by the Hev. John MucGqwan:  ������������������The Chinese is a person utterly devoid of reverence, sentiment or devotion in his religion; With bim it Is a  matter either of fear or of business  but mainly the latter. A bouse Is  plagued with sickuess. which is put  down not to bad sanitation or other  natural causes, but to the presence of  evil spirits. .This leads to a visit to the  uenrest temple to gel the idol to drive  them uway7 A uew business is going  to i*** commenced, but before .'doing. so  It is. deemed essential to get the slip  port of the idols. ir ohe7kU}U|ay* 1'  will not succeed another is appealed to  for Its opinion, and If it is favorable It  Is at once accepted as the correct one.  ������������������Should the venture turn out a fall  tire nc reproach of any bind la uttered  tiKainst the got) whose prediction has  been falsified. . The man takes the  Ulnine'npon hiniRelf. His character has  "-Jt.btx-n pure, be says, or he was born  ���������-.iider nn *rvll star, or he was naturally  .iiil������'"'"\ nnd so was bound to fall Id  ��������� 7 *"������������_. -iliat he undertook.  ."Men i>pver dream,ofjhlnklng.about  . Ju'lr-a idols as we do about fJoid. No  ���������Tection Is shown for them. It ls most  amusing io watch the faces of the Chi  nWe when you ask them if the Idols  '-'���������o tlwni7 The eyes gleam, the. face  ...madeiis into a wide grin, and soou  ���������nnrty laughter is hesird at-this most  ...t'tious  and   side   splitting   Joke."  ��������� :��������� .-t. Remarkable Church.  At   Slivichall. year   Coventry.   Eng  'uud.  there is a   unique place of wor  iiiip'    In 1810 John tlrcen. a stonema  on   of   a   strongly ;religious-turn   o?  nimt. !:ii:l the '.firststmie of the eillil. ���������.  ind seven years inter he completed the  niilding     In all. I bat time he had as  ���������lstauie   from   no one.   doing  all   the  vork-'vvith^his^owiiT-hands-nntiL-tht^  ���������nurch  was ready  for it_ Interior tit-  ings    \V(Mid������u and even  brick build  ���������nsrs  erected   hy one or two men  are  ..not   uncommon,   but   this  is  the  only  itructiire In  England and probably In  ne   world  of  which every  stone was  :iid by. one man.'   The building aecoii.  noilates   quite   a   larsre   congregation  .mil the'church''derives a' conslderabU  ���������evenne    from    the   contributions   o'  ������������������!;.'! it seers who are drawn to the piatt  7'hrougli curiosity.  The Equinox Storm Fable.  The   t'liiti'd   States   weather   Inirein  uis denied that the coming of the equ^  - r������x brings with  it a storm     The b*  ���������:4ft. it says, that .the old fashioned |m-<-  i>le put In this theory is all misplace!  Any big storm that hapitciis to ixvu  vittiin a week or two of tbe time tha:  he  sun  Is crossing  the  line, say   tht  weather men. is dignified by the nam*  >f   "equinoctial   storm."    when,   as   ������  matter of fact, there is generally 'soitit  tttutiKpheric disturlKince every week oi  ;wo.  and   those that  occur atmut tht-  :ime  of   the  equinox   ar������  Just  tukltig  their turn and are not tbe result of the  crossing of the suu.  A Fine Pair.  "What do you think of the two can  didates?" asked one elector of another  luring a receut contest  "What do 1 think of them7" was thf  eply.    "Well,   when   1   look   at   them  I'm thankful only one of them can gei  ���������."���������London Telegraph.  Through-Her Head.  "Rugby gets out of all patience with  'lis wife. He tiiys she can't get a thing  rhrougb her head."        '  "That's   funny.     He told  rae  erery  thing he said to her went iu one ear  ind out of the other."  Hot Water,  tykor��������� Troubled    witb    indigestion  '.'!   Vim should drink a cup or hot wa  er   every   innrnitts     i'ykcr���������1   do.   hut  Ury    <-;iH    it    coffee    at    my    boaniing  'iiiisc��������� Loudon Kxpress.  The co!!e;-:'f:<ri nf coins an:1 mivlni* in  -  ���������������������������\t:>U   ���������  ���������inn  tojiSists   of  ove?  ���������  '   ���������."*"��������������������������� ������������������������������������:-  y        ���������������������������'." ���������::' .,''-7:-7-Y--Y7 y:Y,. ';'-'     ���������   :: ���������'���������'".-: .:���������'������������������-   ������������������   '-klk  THE  WAYWGHES  iS.  DEPENDS on the power ;t^  flight.   The most attractive off er coaxes  the largest number of dollars forth.    You  may have the biggest bargain to offer, but  unless people know of it how triuch will you  reap?    Advertise!  MONEY IS GOING TO BE SPENT. The  only thing we can do is guide the richer,  make them fly  TO YOU  OR  FROM YOU  Advertise in The Western Call and see how  quickly advertising pays.  THE WESTERN CAM- is distributed through  SouthVancouver and^Mt. Pleasant every week.  (^^circuMionyi  reasonable.   An ad. in The Weston ^  be read and will guide riches to you.  On the other hand stand still,, do not advertize  and the golden stream will :be guided into  your competitor's till; y Test it.  Advertise in The Western Gall WM its business  will be to get business for your business.  THE WESTERN  CALL JOB OfflCE does  highclass Job Work.    Good printing pays.  Ask those who use it.   We do good printing. %  Letterheads and Envelopes  Our Printing Meets the highest hopes  THE WESTERN GAL  Newspaper and Job Office  2408 Westminster Rd.,>< blcck below 5th Ave.  Pbone | | aa  Fairmont     1 ItT :av_KUUKSSja������j*_i  THE WESTERN CALL  I When Planning an Outing       |  ���������������������������>j ���������  Do not forget to provide a-.Refreshing Drinkj        We would suggest 3  GRAPE JUICE,   LIME JUICE,   PERSIAN SHERBET and LEMONADE POWDER . 3  A CAMERA will add to the day's pleasure.     When you get home again you 3  will probably need a good Cold Cream.   Let us supply all your Drug Store wants ^  Note--PHYSIClANS' PRESCRIPTIONS OUR FIRST CONSIDERATION ^  NIQHT     BELL  **   Pbone Fairmont   **  Hstore 2-5-4  1 FISHER'S  r r> r u g  Cor. Broadway 1  Scott Street i  PRESERVATION OP MINE TIMBERS.  The preservation of mine timbers by  chemical treatment has not yet been  daopted by the mining industries    of  Canada.   In many localities, however,  the distances required    to   .transport substltu"tion cf inferior sp'ecies, whose  and tamarac. Spruce is one of the  species which decays quickest when  untreated, lasting only three years; if  treated jt will last twelve years,  thereby increasing its life 300 per  cent. To sum up, wood preservation  not only prolongs the life of durable  timbers,; thus decreasing their annual  consumption, but   also   permits    the  mining timbers are becoming greater,  poorer qualities of woods have to be  used and the annual cost of the upkeep of mine timbering is becoming  greater. The United States bas already reached this state and has done  much in the treatment of mine timbers; where it has been proven that  a treatment of creosote or zinc chloride deCTeasei. the destruction due to.  decay,7flre and insects, this increases  the life of the timbers and decreases  the annual cost of replacing mine timbers. Timber used in mines has on  the average a shorter life than .wood  used for any other purpose. The surroundings* in a mine are very conducive to rot, which after a period 01  three to five years caused the timber  to break, crumble and become useless.  ' Experiments have been conducted in  j. .United States mines with a row of  untreated and treated mine propes alternately    placed.      After  use' considerably reduces    the   drain  upon the more desirable kinds.  The last sailing of the Canadian  Pacific Railway Company's steamer  from Yohohama to Vancouver brought  with it a consignment of silk valued  at $150,000. The silk was consigned  to, firms in New York, and weighed altogether 3-10 tons, filling nine large  freight cars. The silk was delivered  in New York seventeen days after  leaving Yokohama. This constitutes  , a record in the rapid handling of  freight between these two points.'  A WORLD'S RECORD.  According to the latest statistics just  published, the-number of sheep now  depasturing in Australia is placed at  eighteen ll���������������000.fl00.   In 1909 the total Tvas 91,-  tnenths every   untreated   etic*   was! 6JM81. and ten years ago it was 72,-  weakened by decay and broken, while.040,211.   Australia is therefore much  the largest sheep-breeding country in  the world.  It- is a noteworthy fact that the  northern' half of the continent of Australia is now receiving more attention  Ladysmith, B. C, July 2_7l9ll.  Editor of Western Call.  ��������� Dear Sir.���������In your report of parade  on July 12th I note you mention the  jaunting car. Now sir, I am told  there is only one jaunting car in Victoria, and that, jaunting car was in the  parade, but it was our old friend, b\  Allison and his tamiiy who were the  occupants. Now "Stick"���������as he is  best known by that name���������had his  "blackthorn" in his hand. This stick  was a present from Bro. Rolson, who  brought it out from the old country  a few years ago. Sir, the presence of  the jaunting car was noted all along  the line of march.- "Sticks" and his  jaunting car waa between the two  tally ho'es or lady lodges, and sir,  one thing, "Sticks" never misses his  12th of July parade.. This time he  Had his two little daughters in the  regular four-inch ribbon. You may  yet hear from "Sticks" re his jaunting  car.    Yours fraternally,  RED CROSS.  Grant the Hero.  When General Uraut was seized wit*  his fatal Illness in the autumn of lhs.  lie appciired bcfoiv the world in an en  rlrcly uvw character From lieinu view  "d as (lie -item. nti������*oriii>r������niiir<iii^ and  "OD<|i<ci'in^ military coninuiiidci. th.  ,/eveiutimi ot his simple iv-ijiiiation h<  ihe fact- of giv.it suffering claimed to:  ���������ilm new fame a.- a , beru in anotiic:  <eiih������ tils las! It.-ittle with the great  conqueror destined hun for graudei  laurels than were gaiiutl on any of hi?  idiiu.v triumphant fields. It was the  l hi rely liuniiiii side <������f his nature thai  then appealed to the general sympathy  -if man land Tims his last, and only  Mirreuder was his sjieatcst victory If  it had heen otberwls-ie. history would  have (.'heated itself of an example oi  Christian fortitude the like of wbicb  has beeu seldom recorded. ���������Dr. CJ. F  Shrady iu Century.  New York Church Choirs.  "Singing in a New York choir bat  ���������everal advantages, one of which ts the  loug contract," said a soprano. "1 sau|  In churches iu four different cities before coming here, and everywhere 1  was hired from month to month. Thai  is the custom Id most churches ln other towus. The trustees are afraid tt-  sign a year's contract on account ot  the hot water they will get Into tf tha  choir proves unsatisfactory. Congregations in other cities are very finicky  aud stubborn in the matter of music.  They don't take things as easy as tbe  people do here. Tbe average New York  congregation is the' most obliging body  on earth. Unless a choir is hopelessly  bad nobody Interferes, so the trustee!  feel safe in hiring the singers by tha  year." "  the treated props were sound and nso-  f\).-i    tai.   Prom various practical    experi-  '"''"!    ments of thiB    kind    with    different  species of   wood,   important   results  '.-������������������_ have been obtained.  Fir has an average of five years un- among immigrants than in former  treated life. Treated it lasts twelve times. This tendency is,one which is  years. Hemlock, lasting as a natural welcomed in official circles, as it is re-  wood five years, just doubles its term cognized that her northern area is  ���������of Hfe when treated as does <&estnut Australia's most vulnerable part.  "Beg pardon," said the hotel clerk,  "but what is your name?'  "Name!" achoed the indignant guest,  who had just registered. "Don't- you  see my signature there on the register?"  "I do,"' answered the clerk calmly,  "That Ib what aroused my curbsity."  Drug Clerk���������"Perfumery? Yes, ma.  dam.. How would you like Bouquet de  Gasolene, which wffi give every one  the impression that you own an automobile?"  Customer���������"On, that's an old one.  Haven't you any cologne that smells  like an airship?"  & Scientific Sammy.  "Sammy." said Mrs. Tucker, who  was showing biui tbrougb tbe geolog-  Icas department of tbe museum, "these  are called aerolites They are supposed to be fragments of some planet that  has been broken up. They come within the attraction of our planet and fall  to tbe earth."  "Oh, I kuow what tbey are!" said  Sammy. "They're the ballast the man  In the moon bas to throw out to keep  himself up tn the sky."  Tbe schemihl is easier to understand  Chan to detine    Many year, ago a gathering ol   the  wits at  the  Maccaba^us  endeavored to come to a decision as to.  rhc real 'Xinitioii ot a scheuiihl.    They  mini   .sot .ajiiv.   as   to   the  origin   ot  he   Ann],. :��������� nt}   rhey   found  it  equally,  iur.t in define, wh..it exactly a scbemihl  s     The nejiies!  shot, says the Jewish  "hroiix-ic ot  Loudon, "as tbat of Stunt  SI   Samui'l.   M.   P..  who said that  ie could tell a siory  that would illus-  :r;Ue exactly  what  was meant by  th*  ���������ertsi      There   was   a   poor   man   who  ���������oi).) not  hurt any!hint; r<> do     What-  ;v������i    lie   tried   tailed,   and   when   n*  <ot!ght  employuie.it   he could  not  obtain it    !>.iy aftei day he sat isthemihl  ice> -.nt a  hi'iich  Ir itie public gardcua .  ���������vaitiuu   tor   ���������sonic   one   to 'offer   hi in  work,  hut' the oflei   never came.     For  .1 whole yeai   tie ������������:it thus each day tin  .il at !.i*t he attracted the attention ol  _   merchant,   who said   to himself:  "I '  want so;:ie one at my  warehouse, and i  I   think   I shall  otfer the Job  to that '  poor man who is always sitting so pa  tieutly and wistfully as though be if  looking   for   em ploy men t    Tomorrow  1 Bhall  speak  to bim."    The  morrow  came, and tbe poor man started for bi������  usual walk to his usual seat.   As. ho\������  ever, be was leaving bis bouse be salt  to bis wife: "My dear, I have been out  like this for a  whole year, and nothing has ever come of it.   Today I think  I  shall stay at  home."    And be did.  And be missed tbe merchant.   That it  tbe scbemihl.  The Problem of Good Old Things.  A LIFE OF THE ROOFS.  Work* Both Ways.  "They bore one, these society calls,  don't you know." declared the younft  lady.   "TtafV bore one."  "Sometimes tbey bore two." respond,  ed the young man. taking tbe hint ant  likewise his departure.  That's the Answer.  "Why ts your husband so irritable tt  home?" inquired the antaaed visitor.  "Because he knows It's safe to ha,"  answered the long suffering wife.���������ft  Lnuia Republic.  Gardens Flourish on the Housetops o.  Florence. Italy.  There still exWts In Italian cities a  life of the roof1, that is distinct and  characterUric and of which Ihe inert-  foreignei and i<������i������ri-*t is entirely ur.  aware Par'ii-nl.iilj is this the case in  Florence Mount to the top floor ol  ������ue of these grim, his palaces standing  In some gloomy, sunless street, often  xpproached by a steru. forbidding door  way and dark, steep stairs, nnd yon  will hold your breath with wonder at  the surprise Unit awaits you. for ben  oefnre your eyes stretches an unfa  miliar city, a rod and green city ot  wide expanse ami varying altitudes, a  city no less architecturally beautiful  than the oue you have left below and  enlivened, too. most unexpectedly by  verdure.  In the very heart of the city, on It*  topmost  apex,   there   is   no   trace   ol  grime.    The air  is  pure   and   whole  some.    Indeed; Its breezes are charged  with uo small suggestion of sea anil  mountain   breath.    As for tbe smoke  u>ne wonld expect to find hanging atom-  tbe roofs of a densely populated city. It  is conspicuous by its absence, and only  at the hour of meals does some fa In J  blue column rise for the briefest space  Into tbe atipospbere.-Helen ZIinmenTs  "A  Florentine  Hoof Garden" In Ceo  ; -nry. >  Speaking of preserving���������isn't there  some way of using over again the de- .  lectabie glass jars in which various  truil. are put up ty the manufacturers? After I had filled' my modest  teller shelves with the..prietties ones  ���������snd some.are very attractive, you  must admit���������it goes to my heart, to  throw tlie others away as useless. -The  tiny fluted glass pots, which once held  anchovy and -bloater paste, I keep for .  pansies in summer, but I have only, a  moderate amount of pansies after all.  The preserved ginger jars (up to half J  a do/en) still find a place in my heart,  they are soi pretty. But when you  have all the tobacco jars and catch  alls that you can use what are you  to do with the rest? Of course I ���������  know that I pay for the jars indirectly.  hut it' seems as though they could !'  be manufactured for less, if some one  would invent a sanitary germ-proof,  time-proof paper receptacle. Or else  I wish someone would tell me what  to do with the twinkling little jarts.  And there ie another thing I want,  only it is not a thing, < but a person,  I want a woman who will come period'  ieally and "pick   up..the pieces."   In:  the old  days  the housekeeper could . .  do this herself, and it may be a terrible  confession  of incompetence oh  my part, but 1 simply cannot attend  to  the  little  things.    I  want a professional mender of valued    bits    of  china, too good to throw away, wbicb  never get mended.    I want a clothes-  sorter,  who  will keep  what's worth 7  while anw "dicker" with the secondhand shops for the same;    someone  ���������  who will take that silk umbrella   to  be recovered, who will see tbat a key  is made to replace the one lost; who  will   do   my   "odd jobs" in fine, that  never get    done.    Such a one would  find treasurer sralore in every house,  and I don't know but what the solution of some of my troubles might be  (if 1 gave up the thought of   thrift)  the visit of a deaconess or settlement  work    "Look through     the     store-   '  room   and if you see anything   you'  need, ptit it aside, and if I don't want'   -  it especially, please send tor it."   Of  course the Associated Charities doe*  this, It you phone that you have a  baby carriage    to dispose ot or   any  article of  furniture.   But  the  settlement workers knows what la needed v  and in her mind's eye she can fit each ^  baby's jacket or parcel of magazines,  or discarded coat or toy to some woman or child.   And you   will  never  miss the things she carries off .except in the delight of "more room."  *  >.&>**************** ********************************w  rHONE^  FAIRMONT      7 et  _3K___H_SS_������  "THE HOUSE OF PROSPERITY"  in the Down Town Stores  THE PROPRIETORS of this Up-to^Date GROCERY  STORE  buy as only men of  large  experience  and business instincts can,  enabling them  to  sell  goods  of  FINEST QUALITY at LOWEST PRICES. \  Courtesy, Fair Dealing, Promptness and Cheerfulness Characterize Them.  by True Merit.  /Vegetables,  They Draw Trade and Keep It  , Feed, Etc.  Can be found here, always FRESH and of BEST VALUES at  Prices that delight buyers and assure their continued patronage.  'I  - -i  %'-.  *  1  *  J  *  I  %  fl  t  1  *  *  J  *  *  f]  *  j  1  i  t  rl  I  ���������*������������������  1  *���������  ;l  t ���������������������������  i  t-  ������-.  si  ' ������������������  'J ^1  7/1  Cochrane & Elliott  615=617 15th AVE., E. and WESTMNSTER RD.  PHONE: Fairmont 761  V  *���������  *  ���������x-x-x-:*** ***���������* <M"X-x~:~x~x~x~x-  *********  *^-X*^������~X^X~H-*%^-*V-v~>������   -^AAAAAAAAA^. il_..L_ _���������������������--'. m  6  THE WESTERN CALL  For the Home  BEDROOMS OUT-OF-DOORS.  A Plan for Comfortable, Healthful and  Sleepful Nights.  One night during the hot spell of  the past summer a Toronto housekeeper came to the conclusion that  to sleep in the house through that  particular night was impossible and  out of the question. She thereupon  repaired to the back yard, where, with  a stretcher and mattress, she made  up an outdoor bed. It sounded nice,  looked comfortable, and was withal a  novelty.  Now it happened that her husband  had had a very limited experience in  camping in the north woods, but this  limited experience expanded for the  ���������occasion into a very wide experience,  and with the wisdom of a wilderness  -expert he assured his wife that for  sleeping out of doors at night a bountiful supply of bed-covering was absolutely necessary; that even in the  warmest weather the air grows sharp  and chilly before morning; and that  it would be physically most imprudent to undertake such an adventure  without adequate wraps.  And so Mrs. Hot, in wise submission to her lord, brought down two  or three substantial quilts, put her  feet into a pair of slippers and her  head into a dusting-cap, selected a  protected corner of the yard, and  closed her eyes in grateful anticipation of cool and refreshing slumbei  ���������while other people suffered and  tossed unsleepingly in stuffy chambers.  It, was the most comfortless night  of her life. The hours passed and  brought no sleep, but brought instead  an increase of super-heated misery.  She tossed and turned, and wept from  every pore���������and envied the people in  the. houses. They, at least, needed  not for prudence sake to bury themselves under bedclothes. At last,  casting prudence to the air���������there  was no wind ��������� she rose, threw the  quilts into a heap on the grass, and  .abandoning the impenetrable mattress  j betook herself to the hammock, where  she managed to spend the few remaining hours of the night in comparative  comfort. The lesson which she impressed upon her husband iu the  morning was this: that while his advice might be perfectly correct for the  north woods, it did not apply to a  city back-yard during a midsummer  hot spell.  And still, it is possible to sleep very  comfortably out-of-doors even in a  city. One must suit one's self to conditions���������that is all. But probably not  many housekeepers would care to  spend their nights in the unprotected  openness of the sky, at the mercy of  the mosquitoes, whatever might be  the advantages in the way of coolness.  A better way is suggested in an idea  that comes from the West, and that  might very well be adapted in any  town or country home. Many of the  newer houses in the east have verandahs or balconies on their upper stories; these present a j'eady-made opportunity for out-door sleeping that could  be utilized with very little trouble;  while a new house plan could be  made to include this feature at very  little expense.  This same Idea has been carried  out quite generally in Denver, the  health-city of the Colorado Rockies.  A professional man of that city was  being congratulated recently upon his  evidently fine physical condition.  "Yes," he said, "I've been sleeping  outdoors for about six months now."  "Tent?"  "Oh, no; on the porch," he explained. "Just take a cot out there nights  ���������nobody can see me from below.  Have got my wife into the habit of  it, too, and I don't know whether we  can go back inside for the winter, or  not. It seems mighty stuffy there.  [He paused.  |    "Give  me eight hours  more   fresh  'air out of the twenty-four, you under-,  fice."      .��������� ;  Right he was; bo here presented  itself a fad���������if "fad" it might be styled���������that appeared worth looking into.  The attorney was perfectly well; his  wife was perfectly well. Neither was  obliged to sleep out of doors. But  they had started in during the comparatively hot weather, and now with  cooler weather they were finding  themselves more strongly attached to  the porch bedroom than they had supposed.  Denver, of course, is a city of  porches. Its people sit out whenever  the sun shines, and fortunately there  is plenty of fresh air for all.  Denver builds its porches both on  the front and on the back of the  house. However, the back porch is  not delivered over entirely, as might  be expected, to mop and pails and  other kitchen and cleaning utensils  and debris, but is apt to be a two-  storey affair, with a railing around  the second storey, and a door opening into it, or upon it, from within.  Here is a splendid place for dusting  rugs and clothing, and for sunning  whatever at the moment requires to  be sunned. Here is a fine place to  sit and write or read, or watch the  ever-changing mountains, invisible,  perchance, from the front porch. And  here is a grand place to sleep o'  nights.  The average Denverlte, when asked if many people of the city sleep  out of doors, is apt to confine the  practice to invalids. As ia well known  the chief element in fighting tuberculosis is fresh air���������fre6h air, and pure  air, every moment. Therefore, the  invalids who are sent to Colorado  have their instructions. Many sleep  in tents, and it is not unusual to read  the advertisement in, say, a Denver  paper: "Wanted���������By man and wife,  a^ room with Bleeping porch' (and  so on).  Thus introduced, maybe, by the  weak, the sleeping porch practice is  assuredly extending , among the'  strong. Although all of four windows in a bedchamber may be wide  open, physicians declare that the tonic effect is not equal to that of sleeping, entirely without the walls. Persons who have tiled both ways agree  stand," he added.   "That means a lot  to a man shut np as I am, in an. of- with the physicians.   In consequence,.  houses are being built, with sleeping  porch especially stipulated, but destined for the use of the well, not by  the sick.  When one thinks of the hot,  sweltering summer nights passed by  the easterner in a bedchamber, no  matter how freely ventilated, one  marvels that the sleeping porch notion has not more generally spread.  One marveis that it has not been more  generally adopted, if not for health,  at least for comfort.  The sleeping porch is very easily  obtained. Any porch, sufficiently  screened from public gaze, will do.  Of course, it is better to have it elevated. The porch need be only large  enough to hold a cot; hardy persons  should not require a cot. A blanket  upon the boards will be sufficient for  the camper. Denver sleeping porcheb  vary from the ordinary railed porch,  or porch-top screened by an awning  with sides, to the porch built in and  the porch overhanging. The porch  overhanging is ah excellent style.  Where the porch is faced up, no awning, of course, is necessary, unless the  sun is apt to prove unbearable as an  early visitor; but wire screening is  fitted in, as protection against flies.  Fad or not, if the sleeping porch  movement tends to give to lawyer,  writer, clerk, "as claimed, "eight hours  more fresh air out of the twenty-  four," then hail to it. Tis something  needed.. . ���������;  Yet, of course, the sleeping porch  movement has its detractors. As one  remarked: "The trouble is, that after  you've slept out a while, then you  can't go back in."  It is entirely feasible for a person  of good constitution to pursue this  healthful plan all through the winter with good results, since the  gradual change from warm to cold  weather serves to harden the system.  The bee has a reputation for being  busy and without doubt lives up to  it, but the laying hen should also be  in the same class. She seems to be  busy all the time, and if we stop to  thinlt of it it must make her go some  to pick up stuff enough about tbe  yard to make an egg every day.  '.-.'..  RAILWAY STOCKS WIDELY  HELD.  The stock of the Canadian Pacific  Railway Company is probably the  most widely held of any American  l'oad, with the exception of the Pennsylvania, which recently reported 64,-  869 shareholders. There is considerable difficulty in learning the number  of shareholders of the Canadian railroads and in what countries the stock  is held. Sir Thomas Shaughnessy informs me that the total number of  Canadian Pacific shareholders is about  24,000, the number of Canadian  holders being 2,500. Nearly all the  four per- cent, perpetual debenture  stock and the four per cent, preference stock is held in Great Brittain.  Of the common stock, holders in  Great Britain have approximately 65  p.er cent., 15 per cent, being held on  the continent, while the remaining 20  per cent, is divided evenly between  Canada and the United States.  Grand Trunk shares are held by 54.-  200 persons, against 52,900 a year ago.  This puts the Grand Trunk second  only to.the Pennsylvania Railroad,  which has 64,869 shareholders. The  Grand Trunk has ������22,474,992 common  and ������23,173,632 preferred, and, as is  well known, the shares are almost exclusively held in England.  RISE OF THE  INSURANCE . IDfcA.  CARRIES  FOUR AND A  HALF MILLIONS OF  INSURANCE.  Mr. Rodman Wanamaker, 43 years  bid, healthy, hard working and industrious, has added another $1,000,-  000 to his life insurance. He was said  before to.be the most heavily insured  man in the world, and now he carries  a total of $4,500,000, most of it in the  large companies. Rodman Wanamaker is a son of John Wanamaker,  and vice-president of the gi'eat mercantile concern. He devotes from  ten to sixteen hours daily to business,  and his chief recreation is travelling  over the big Philadelphia store; which  trip he covers several times a day.  The quantity of ore despatched from  Cobalt during the month of June .was  over 4,000,000 lbs.; or more than 2000  tons. This is the heaviest monthly  output during the present year.  Possibly, very few people have a  distinct idea of the social revolution  brought, about by the rise of the life  assurance idea. That thrift is good  has long "been recognized, and organized thrift, with sound security for its  savings, is what life insurance meanB.  From, the viewpoint of the economist,  therefore, the system can receive nothing but commendation. Looking at  the question with the sociologist, a  rather novel situation presents itself.  The outstanding feature, in tlie growth  of this idea,, is undoubtedly that of cooperation for a common end, producing what might be called co-operative  finance. And it would probably be  the unconscious character of this cooperation that would most impress the  social investigator, for he would find  men entirely unknown to each other,  perhaps even, personal enemies, who  were, without being aware of it, contributing to a common fund to help  each other in. ueed and to support each  other's families against possible disaster. Viewed from this direction  alone,, the system must be recognized  as a gi'eat,. unifying force, which is  gradually reaching out and including  all society in its operations, resulting  iu the creation of stability, mutual  trust and social well-being.  Canada's total external trade for the  fiscal, year 1909-10, transacted with 72  countries,, reached. $693,211,221, or $92  per head, of the population.  The Pacific log scalers during June  scaled 66,000,000 feet of logs, an advance' of 6,000,000 feet on the corresponding month last year. 7  The lirgest storage warehouse docks  on. inland waters will shortly be con-'  structed at Port'"Arthur, Ontario; by  the Canadian Storage Corporation,  Limited. The docks will be 800 feet  long, and the warehouses and concrete  buildings will be seven storeys high,  and be built in two units costing $400,-  000 each. The first warehouse is to-  be started at once. <���������' '  ���������'t''H''fr'E^**X***fr^*re''tMfryvv*^^  * ���������'    "   k- " - ���������'.   . .'��������� ���������:���������������������������>-.:'��������� .'...''������������������" .'���������'���������'     '���������:',, "���������'*���������������������������  %  -       ��������� . ���������      '������������������,;'���������'������������������.-���������:������������������������������������ ' ������������������������������������ ���������-���������'-. :--:y-::,-y';-:���������.;: : -;*YYY,7..,7.7y.:.^7'77''--,77-:--':$  <  *>  *. ���������  4-    publishers we have the exclusive right to place  CANADIAN MONTHLY MAGAZINE in the hands  the citizens of Vancouver and vicinity.  of  ���������J. 0  |Y- .  t    .  *  ���������'*  %,!i  *  .'    ���������  ���������* "  *  jL  * .  Si"  ��������� '  *"���������  "7    *  E ���������'��������� o  *  SO " 1'  c3   ���������  7  J  ���������.'-%  H  *  *  *****  M Unprecedented  The WESTERN CALLfor12 months    7 7  The; Canadian ItfontfdyMagazine for 6 months  The regular price of THE WESTERN GALL is $1.00 per annum and THE CANADIAN  MONTHLY MAGAZINE, $1.50.        Our present offer for both together is only $1.00  This is not fiction, but a noteworthy fact.      Happy he or she who seizes " Fortune" d:  forelock by placing their orders without delay.  ������y the  Terminal C ity Press, Ltd.  - ^__^  2408 WESTMINSTER ROAD  H. H. STEVENS, Editor  PHONE: FAIRMONT 1140  GEO. A. ODLUM, Manager  V.  ���������  '���������*  -*  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  A  *  *  *"  *  *  *  *  *���������  *  *  *  '.--*,''- . *  '. ' ;,       *  A  yW^&}"l-*****************^^ THE WESTERN CALL  Grandview Renovatory  1825 PARK DRIVE  High Class  CLEANING & PRESSING  By Practical Tailors.  Contract Rates  Suits kept in perfect order at  $2.50 per month by the week.  Phone Seymour 4090  PHONE:  Fairmont   1201  J. W. CLARK  Wholesale and Retail  and  feed  Poultry Food a Specialty |  1547 Main Street  VANCOUVER, B.C.  Piano Tuning:  Expert Rjepair Work.  Factory Experience  Best References  W. j; GOARD.  2651 2nd Avenue,  West  Leave your orders at the Western Gall  .y.-- If It-fa-7'-  Firsst-Class   SHOEMAK-  ING and SHOE REPAIR-  ���������V ;.;y. ING'.:YYy7y-:':Y7  yon want, goto  PETERS & CO.  2511 Westminster Ave.  (Near Broadway)  We guarantee our work to be as good  7      asany in the.city.  !<  Leave your order for  Rose Bushes  1, 2 and 3 years old.    PRCES  RIGHT  Cor I Sth Ave. & Main St.  PHONE: Fairmont 817R  I CHOICE RASPBERRIES 1  * $3 per crate, 2 boxes for 25c       *!*  * ���������    ��������� *  A   If called for.   Early application imperative   ...  875 Martha Street  T  4|K*.t|Hj.t������t.J**Jj.*.*^.t*^*I*t&#I*^*I*{SJ*������*,l3*.*^,������t*<CJ*'i*^,,5*  OR. R. IN RAM  Physician   and   Surgeon  Office and Residence:  SUITE A. WALDEN BUILD'G  25th Ave. and Main St.  J. WILLI AHS  Express, Baggage  and  Furniture Removed  South Vancouver      ��������� .   Roslyn Street  Off Bodwell Kd.. Six blocks east of Fraser  r  CHOICE  ^  Also large variety of  POULTRY SUPPLIES  Fresh stock  of   PRATT'S  POULTRY POOD  OUR BEST FLOUR  F.T.VEPNON  Flour and Feed  \  Broadway and Westminster Road  PHONE: Fairmont 186  Prompt Delivery  Satisfaction Guaranteed  City Fire Alarms  3���������Granville and Beach.  4���������C. P. R  yards.  5���������Gianvillc and Davie.  6���������Granville and Robson.  1���������Seymour and Halincken.  8���������Noith end old Cambie St"  9���������Georgia and Cambie.  10���������Hamilton and Robson.  13���������Granville and Dunsmuir.  13���������Richards and Dunsmuir.'  14���������Seymour and Pender.  15���������Homer and Pender.  IS���������Hastings and Granville.  17���������Hastings and Richards.  18���������Seymour and Cordova.  Bridge  J  19���������C.P.R   Wharf (No. 2 Shed )  80��������� H   B.  Co.,  Georgia and Granville  31���������Cordova and Water.  32���������W. II. Malkin's. Water Street.  33���������Water and Abbott.  34���������Hastings and Abbott.  35���������Cordova and Cambie.    ,  36���������Water and Carrall.  37���������Cordova and Columbia.  38���������Pender and Columbia.  39���������Pender and Beattie.  30���������Hastings and Hamilton.      .  31���������Hastings and Carrall.  33���������R. C. .Mills, south end Carrall;  33���������Hudson's Bay Ct>., Water Street.  34���������City Hall.   ���������"-..���������  35���������JJain and Barnard.  38���������Main and Powell.  37���������-Main and Keefer.  39���������C: P. K. Wharf (No. 5 Shed).  43���������Smythe and Cambie.  43���������Smythe. & Homer.  .4���������J-iackman-Ker, Wharf.  . 46���������Homer and Helmcken.  53���������)iMnsmuir"and Hornby.  53���������Granville  and  Nelson.   :  64���������-I'cb'sbh and Hornby. .-'���������'  61���������Davie and Hornby. .  63���������Nelson and Hornby.   ���������' j  63���������GeoTgia and Howe. :'  64���������Pender, and Howe.  65���������Hastings and Hornby.  67���������Main and Park Lane.  68���������Dunsmuir and Beattie.  71���������Columbia and Alexander.    7  73���������Seymour.and Drake.  73���������Seymour and Smythe.  131���������Heaps Mill. Powell Street.'  123���������Hastings  Mill  No.  2.  133���������Hastings Mill No. 1.  124���������Burns' Abattoir.  135���������Powell and Woodland. '  126���������Hastings Mill, foot Dunleavy.     ':':���������  127���������Pender and Salsbury.  138���������Oxford and Templeion.  129���������Pender and Jackson;  131���������Powell and Carl.  132���������Hastings and Carl..  .133���������Vernon and Powell.  134���������Pender and Heatley.  135���������Powell and Hawks.  Z3_���������-Hastings  and  Dunlevy.  137���������Salisbury and Powell.  138���������Hastings and- Victoria Drive.  141���������Powell   and    Raymur, 7Su������ar   Re-  .  ��������� -ttnery.  142���������Hastings  and Vernon.  143���������^Hustings and Xakewood.  151-^-Poweli and Katon  312���������Kighth and Bridge.  313���������Six th and Heather.  3i4���������Luii-tlo wne. and Manitoba.  315���������-Prudential  Investment  Co.,  Front  and Manitoba.  316���������Sixth and Birch.  317���������Kront and Scotia.  318���������. font, and Ontario.  sai-^Seventh and Ash.  333���������Sixth: and Spruce.  334���������Sixth and Laurel.  335���������Vancouver Lumber Co.  . 326���������Vancou ver Lngineerlng Co.  227-���������Lome, and Columbia.  338���������Sixth and Alberta.  __-���������_���������>. ftth and Yukon.  232���������Eighth and Manitoba.  333���������Sixth and Granville.  341���������Liglith and Granville.  243���������1< i out and Main. i  243���������Secoiid and, Granville:  2-1���������Alain and Duil'erln.  253���������Seventh and Carolina.  261���������Prince Edward and Dufferin.  .262���������iUghth and Prince Kdward.  263���������Kirth and Main.   ���������  264���������Seventh and Main.  313���������tfurciay  and Denman.  ' _13-s-Pacili������ Coast Mills.. :.*  31-i���������Brougnton and Georgia.  .316���������yavie and. Denman.  316���������Burnaby and Nicola.  317���������Chilco and Barclay.  Liics���������i_i-.uco and Georgia. " ,  319���������Bidwell and Pendrill.        ' " '  32i.���������Buie and Harwood.  ii-aU���������isute and  Barclay. ,        . '   i  323���������Nelson and Thuriow.       "       [    ""'  ___���������Ciiilco and Comox.  Hiii���������Burrard and Georgia.  3y,6���������hute and Ueorgia.  327���������Bute and Robson. ,       ''.  i������i4ij���������nai'clay  and Broughton.  b_-���������-.jervju and Peiidreil. "      ," '"  __i���������Burrard and Harwood.       "  -32���������Dciiiiiuu"and-Georgia. ' ' "*  __3���������Burnaby and Jer\is.  33-i���������Bidweil  and Haro.  b35���������Koboon and Cardero.      . {���������      ; Y'  __b���������iiurrard and Comox.  3a7���������Jervis and Haro.  341���������i'ender and Thuriow. -' '..;-.  3-i2���������Broughton ana i-iarwood.  3^j���������BurJiaby.and Thuriow.       ��������� ��������� ���������',  345���������Thuriow and Aiberni.  ���������������'-_i���������'J'nird and:Cedar.  413���������I'l'imi  and  .Mat..e.  ' 41_���������i;ir.st ana lew.. 7  415���������First aiid Trafalgar. 7       '..  ���������������x_���������actconu and Pine. ,      ^  41/���������Corn wall and  lew.     . '  4115���������Third and Maedonald. "������������������������������������!  419���������tirat and Ba:aciava.  421���������Third and Baisam.  ^_25^i_orn\vau'^aria-.Bals'ami���������-^---^'-^  431���������Mapte'and Creel man, C. P.. R.  -rant.  512���������Eichth and Clark.  313���������Graveiey and Park. 77  5'i-i���������i-ourui  and Park. V     "��������� y  SIS���������Uraveiev  ana . v\ oodland. ���������  516���������uharles and Clark. . .1  61V���������Williams and  Woodland.     "       7.  518���������Parker and Parle. ; '  SI- ��������� \ enables and Cotton.   "    *-.'    jj  521���������Venabies and OiarK."  --2���������Caiiipbell and Harris. y _���������'  523���������1-iarris   and  Gore. "���������      .'  52*���������Prior  and  Gore.  585���������Prior..and Jackson. '���������'���������''���������',   .7  526���������Union  and Hvawkes. ������      .j.;  33/���������Car. and Grove.  52_���������Harri.j-and "-Woodland.  539���������Second aiul Park Drive!  ,_3X:���������wihiani and  Park Drive.  682���������Bijinark and  Park Drive.  533���������Third adh McLean. ; j.;  541���������Carl and Keefer.  ���������������72���������Keeler und   Victoria.  613���������Parker and Victoria. "    .  ������>--i���������a i<.tium������ and   Victoria.  615���������Bismarck and Lakewood.   j    ,  -lti���������St-coini  and   Victoria.  617���������Sixth and  Victoria.  618���������Lakewood   and   Barnard.  712���������Tenth and Park.  7i3���������Tweiitn and ulark.  714���������Ninth and Ddck. -.  715���������Twelfth and-Scott.  716-r-B;-oadway. and   Burns.  717���������Twelfth  and  Woodland.  .71S���������I''curteent!i  and Park Drive.  818���������Sixteenth   and   Sophia.  822���������Twenty--e<.vnd and Sophia.  _-3���������'iwci,tiet!i :inii Humphrey.  843���������West.   Kd.  and  Fraser.  847���������Twenty-fourth  and  Fraser.  858���������Twenty-second   and   Marcha.  873���������Fifteenth and Thomas.  .87(5���������West.   Kd.   and   Thomas.  1212���������Ninth and Yukon.  1213���������Kleventh and Ontario.  1214���������Tenth and St. George.  1215���������Thirteenth and Main.  1216���������Tenth  and Quebec.  1217���������Broadway and Columbia.  1818���������i_leventh and Ash.  1219���������Fifteenth and Main.  1224���������Vancouver  General  Hospital.  1233���������Broadway and Ash.  1251���������Fourteenth and Manitoba.  1853���������Tenth and West.  Koad.  1263���������Thirteenthjand Prince Edward.  126-:���������T'-ir.teentii ''and Yukon.  1312���������Si.'.i;  and  Pine.  1313���������Sewnth and  Ma.nle.  1314���������Thirteenth and Alder. ;  1315���������Ninth and Cedar.  1316���������Eleventh and Oak. ;  1317���������Broadwav  ard 'Vik.  1318���������Eleventh and Fir.  1319���������Thirteenth and Hemlock.  1321���������Broadway and Alder.  1322���������Tweil'tH ana,Cyprus.  1323���������Tenth   and  Arbutus.  1324���������Fourteenth  and Arbutus.  5342���������Broadway and Willow.  141Z���������Eleventh and Yevr.  1413���������Seventh and Balsam.  1414���������Fifth  and Trafalgar.  2118���������Karnlooi)-:  and   Hastings.  ���������_119���������Powell  and  Clinton.  2122���������Eaton and Clinton.  2132���������Slocan  and Pandora.  2145���������Dunda- and  Renfrew.  2258���������Windemere and Pender.  J.   A.   MoCROSSAN.  ������     " City Electrician.  A  CHINESE   DROUGHT. .  Tragic Scenes lust Come With ���������  Long Spell of Dry Weather.  Id msiH.v iluitrii-ts of China water he  comes ver> scarce dnric^ tlie suniniei  tnoutlis. Some of the fearful results  of the droiiirlit are described thus t>.v  the Rev. John Ma<-tioWiiii: "Tbe great  amu blazes duwu from an unclouded  sky and drinks up the water that h  clinging lo the roots of the rice. Tho  soil aow cracks witb tbe fervent beat,  and ever.v blade of rice seems to tn>  making au appeal to the heartbroken  farmer for the water that alone will  ?nable it to live. He Is uow at hi*  ivits' end to save his orop0for that per  laps is the only thing uow that Ilea  jetweeu him and poverty and despair  A failure of a crop means very likely  tbat he will Luive to sell his daughter  or a son perhaps or even barter away  his wife if he would Uerp tbe home  stead from slippiug from his grasp  Some of the most piteous scenes Id the  many tragic ones that east their shadows oyer the borne lu the experience'of  the Chinese husbandmen can be wit-  ���������jessed during the summer months  (vhen there has been a shortage In the  fall of rain.  "The Wells have become dry. and the  little ponds have been drained of every  drop of water tbey contained. The  rice in tne fleJd has lost the dark green  color that with its rich sheen tells of  health and vitality and is turning into  ii sickly yellow that means decay and  death. Water must be got now and a>  any price," for two or three days more1  of this will see the grain blasted in the  fields. They accordingly dig the ponds  deeper to catch the tiniest rills that  may flow Into them, and as tbe work  in the Ii!iiz!ng sun might at once drink  these up the work Is carried on during  the midnight hours, so that not a drop  of the precious fluid may be absorbed  ,i)y the great thirsty dragon in the slv"  "Often these most pathetic ''endeavor-  to save their .crops end tn tragedy aud  death. Men are making a supreme ef  fort to avert disaster from their homes,  and In the niad1 endeavor to gain the  water for themselves the wildest pas  sious of the heart are aroused, aud  neighbors will struggle with each oth-  ar for the slowly trickling drops ot  water. The solemn air of night is  broken with the sounds of conflict: and  the stars looking down from the midnight sky see murder committed by  men whose sole and controlling motive  is tbe preservation" of tbeir homes."  FLUNKEYS TO A  BARREL  OF  OYSTERS.  One of the characters in Richard  Whiteing's book, "No. 5 John Street,"  says, "Do you know what you ought  to be? You ought to be flunkey to a  barrel of oysters. Do you know what  that is? I'll tell yer. 1 knowed a  rich man once as made a god of his  stummick, like they all do. He used  to employ a feller to amuse his oysters on their way up to town, so as  to keep 'em in good sperrits. He  fancied they lost flavor when they  was dull. The chap had to whistle  tunes to 'em all the way from Whit-  stable."  If we continue to tolerate fortune  tellers and palmists we are acting like  flunkeys to the rapid rich; I was almost saying 'rabid* rich. They do not  know what to do with their money.  They encourage palmists and * such  like parasites who prey upon the  credulous. It would not matter so  much, perhaps, if the evil ended thus  but it is not so. It is of a far deeper  and more serious import. There are  many young women who give their  dollars ,to these pickpockets. They  are pickpockets. If a person takes a  dollar from your pocket, he is punished, and a person is not less dishonest if he obtains the morby by a  trick. Is there a law against palmistry  and .fortune-telling?'. Yes! And the  punishment is imprisonment. Are the  police willing to act? Yes, if the  police commissioners will permit  them. .  FRANK RICHARDS, JP.  :S9  B. C. Cafe  Meals  -   25c  Meal ticket $5  Short Orders a Specialty.  The most Up-to-date-place to eat on the Hill.  All/home cooking.   White help.   Quick service.'  2611 MAIN STREET E. W. BUSBY, Prop.  WOMAN   RIDES 6,666 MILES.  Ignorant Peasants Believe Her to Be  Antichrist.  Ads. in the Western Call bring results  LONDON'S SAFETY VALVE.  ...aX,  (_  Trafalgar    Square,    Where    Agitator.  "Blow Off Steam."  There Is perhaps no other great city  where the measure of free speweb  which is nccorded to agitators of all  kinds is larger than it is in London. Il  is the practice there to give anytiodj'  and everybody a chance to spout away  to his heart's content In certain well  recognized places of rendezvous, such  as the spacious Trafalgar square, and  especially the far more spacious expanse of Bold or common iu that portion of Hyde park where the "re  formers' tree" stands and where there  ls room uot ouly for thousands and  tens of thousands, but evea hundreds-  of thousands.  Ordinarily in favorable weather on  almost any fine afternoon or in the  early part of the evening little meetings are going, oa there, each having a  piece of ground allotted to it by the  police, but on a Sunday, from early in  the nioriiina: >ni til well into the night,  these assemblages' are very -'numerous  and in full,blast. 'Twenty, thirty, forty,  even more. 1 have seen in operation'at  ���������'the. same. time, the speakers, men and  women, haranguing to groups or to  big crowds^ o n Beve.ry ^t he ai e_ imagiuab I <?.  ���������religion; spiritual ism. politics, the  tariff, woman's, rights, astrology, penology, the faith <-u re. bad literature.  rheo*ophy. socialis m. anarchy, governmental abuses, the abolition of the  liouse of lords, borne rule, local reforms and the vic<s of the aristocracy,  while the red flap was as likely to be  .is conspicuous as anv other emblem  on the poles th.it. are stuck in ''-'the  ground or ou the folding platforms  which are rolled- In ou wheels The  whole practice lias long beeii regarded  iiy'maiiy English _jie������ us au 'excellent  means of letliug the people "blow oft  their steam."  The Reig Finger.  To the question often asked why the  marriage ring should lie placed ou the  left hand many answers are given  Some say because the left hand is  .much less used than the right, and  iuorefore the riug is less liable to gel  broken In the British Apollo of ITS?  It is stated that for the same reasoi.  the fourth linger was/iioseu. which i*  uot only less used than either of the  rest, but is more capable of preserv;  ing a ring from bruises, having this  one quality peculiar to itself���������that il  cannot be extended but in company  with some other finger, whereas the  rest may be singly stretched out tc  their full length and straiglituess.  Voltaire's Church.  Voltaire at uo time claimed to be an  atheist in the jjenerally accepted sense  of that term. So far as can lie learned  from his own utterances and those ol  his contemporaries he was a.deist, r-  believer in Ood. but not in "revelation."  save as the revelation comes tbroti^ii  God's visible creation Voltaire built  a cluirch in Ferney.'.Switzerland, above  the door of which he-had-inscribed the  words, "Erected to God by Voltaire."  In order to show the endurance of  whicii Russian women, and Cossack  women in particular, are capable,  Mme. Kudasheff, widow of a Cossack  officer, has undertaken to ride on  horseback from Harbin to St. Petersburg, and has arrived at Moscow after  covering 6,666 miles of her long journey.  Mme. Kudasheff is thirty-six, tall  and spare, ami lias her hair cut short.  She wears a Cossack tunic, cordurory  breeches, high top-boots and a large  Cossack fur cap. Her mount is an  eight-year-old thoroughbred Mongolian  pony and has carried his mistress  splendidly without undergoing any  special training for the journey.  In an interview, Mme. Kudasheff. related that she started from Harbin in  the middle of May last year. Under  average conditions her pony covered  twelve miles an hour trotting and five  miles ambling. She only travelled in  the daytime. The greatest distance  traversed by hev in a single day was  fifty-three miles, and the shortest ten  miles.  She took with her a cavalryman's  pack, containing a change of clothes  and linen, a brush and a currycomb,  and she also carried a dagger and a  revolver. Despite the bitter cold in  Siberia, slie never wore gloves or  bashlik (woolen hood), and only once  had her hands and face been frostbitten.  "I always look after my pony myself,". Mme. Kudaslieff continued. "I  groom^,-him:���������an& Jee^hitnvyroday j^  had him re-shod, but was present  while it was being done. The Moscow  officers who have examined the pony  have testified that there is not the  slightest sign of a sore on his back.  "As was only to be expected. I had  many adventures during my ride. The  common people seemed bewildered at  my sudden and solitary appearance,  niiH the mOPt, d'verse explanations  of it were given and credited. Prom  Irkutsk to Tobolsk the peasants" were  convinced that I was a gendarme in  disguise, and no one would believe  tH������?f'T was a. woman. The Old Believers in the Tobolsk Government  were firmly persuaded that I was an  Antichrist. I was more than once  obliged to resort to fisticuffs.  "For some reason or other the  peasants in the Orenburg village of  Kartpmvcbfv eot it. into their superstitious heads that I wa? in fi" r������Ht  of converpinn; with my pony in German. Crowds came to-the hut where  I was staying, and offered any amount  of money for an exhibition of the  pony's  linguistic prowess.  "At Taiga the people came to my  stopping-place, banged at the door,  and demanded my immediate departure. I was not left in peace until 1  had fired several shots in the air. On  the whole, I cannot say that I M'as a  popular figure."  Mme. Kudasheff  wa  Moscow by the Grand  DuchePS Elizabeth.  .o.if]  was    entertained    by    the  colonel and officers of the First Don  Cossack Regiment. o.  Grocery  MOBROADWAY, WEST  Choice Groceries, Confections,  Sc       Supplies, etc.  '       .'''-���������"' '���������. 7 -���������   - *  '^S^l-^Estate Snaps  66 ft. lot, Shaughnessy Heights -    -      -      $4000  50 ft. lot, 21st Ave., East, % block from car-line,  all cleared    - $1250  PHONE 992  .H4^-HK^S**W~K"^M������ W"X~. *���������: O*^  Consolation.  "���������NVbt's'hup. BillyV"  "K-ider says my big l������nidder>i.rrorn t������  "eaven." '  "Don't    err"���������hopeftiliy--"mebbe    '������  ain't!"���������LoadoD Opinion.  AREYOU INTERESTED IN 6. C. METHODISM?  THEN THE  Westren Methodist Recorder  (Published Monthly)  Is almost indespensible to you.  No other medium will give you such general and  satisfactory   information   about   Methodist  such     ���������           activity in this great growing province.   Whether  a Methodist or not you are interested in Methodist  movement.   Send your subscription to  Manager MetliodisMtecorder P. & P. Co., ltd.   ���������  ���������   Victoria, 0.  $1.0*9  ~   One Year  C. I  2  ***********************.Z������Z'tO*****^  ***������Z~Zf*********<">****<">****  ************************** ���������  *.'.-������������������.'.'' *%  I     Gaining & Co.     I  f. Chinese and Japanese Silks. Fancy Dry Goods;.       ������;  * Ladies,' Children's and Gents' Clothing. *-  |             Wool and  Cotton  Underwear of All   Kinds,,          %'.  -f _______ ���������'___ _ _y     y   Chinese fancy Crockery. y ���������  a     "'"'"~"^.'~^^'SEA^GRAss7a.nd Bamboo "Furniture,~Etc- XY  * 7 our   specialty: %i  ���������>..          Ladies' Dresses and Gentlemen's Shirts Made to Or'fer. "?  t 252 BROADWAY, WEST  .PHONE FAIRMONT 1197 {  'ri^^H^^vt^HK-^^M'-x^'^^-X'^-:* ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������<~:"y^������:~>*x^-<*<**:*^~H-*  ************************** ****************&*&*******  t" :���������'.���������"���������' " "   "  !  received    in  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  MONTREAL HARBOR WORKS  At the present time 2^00 men are  bein? employed on the Montreal harbor improvement works, which wiil  take ten years to complete. The  scheme is designed to make .Montreal  one of the greatest ports in tbe world.  1*  'f>  I*  t  Hardware Co,  1714 = 1716   PARK  DRIVE  RANGES,  ���������Special Idea' and 'Moffatt/ J  Special Discount Sale Saturdays |  ONLY-  All Ranges and Stoves must give  Satisfaction to purchasers.   ,  Phone   SEYMOUR 5G91  6RANCH STORE   COLLINGWOOD CAST  *********************^*>s>** ***<^z&z^*****^***<tt***>$**a !-^���������_ wg-ss-w: AiAWUhx .v^"_ u*\?&:j ;->.--  ".���������^y.^;..;^.;(!-;  THE WESTERN CALL  it  I*  iv -  P7  The Mount Pleasant Boy Scouts returned from camp at Bowen Island on  Monday. The boys look much better  for their outing.  Rev. Lashley; Hall, pastor of Mt.  Pleasant Methodist Church spoke on  "The Christian Law of Kindness" last  -Sunday morning, and in the evening  on "The Insupplantable Name."  The Y. P. S. CE. of Mount Pleasant Presbyterian Church are holding  a picnic to Bowen Island on Saturday, August 19th. Boats leave Vancouver at 9:00 a.m. and 2:00 p.m., returning leaving Bowen Island at 6:00  p.m. and 8:30 p.m.   This is the picnic  |    The    Epworth   League" of   Mount' FREEDOM!  | Pleasant Methodist    Church    held  a' - ���������:������������������  moonlight excursion on  the  steamer j    "I've no patience with this clamor  "Skeena"   last   Monday evening.   An!of modern woman for freedom," she  orchestra  provided   good,music   and exclaimed    in a snappish,    impatient  everyone reported an enjoyable even- tone of voice.   "I'm sure I've nothinf  ing. - to complain of," she continued.    The  _���������_ speaker was a lady whose sympathies  In the deciding game of the  City;1 had    endeavored    to enlist   in the  Senior    Amateur    lacrosse ���������'TLeague, i cause of suffering womanhood.    She  Fairview   defeated   Mt.   Pleasant   on ]was a lady of means and leosure, but  the latter's grounds by the score 3-1. jone whose moral or benevolent vision  The  game  was  fast  rightvftom  the J extended no farther than the tip of  starts the result being  in doubt till |her nose' and that a sunb nose. too.  well into.the last quarter.   The score "That may  be so," I replied.    "You  stood   14   at  the   end   of  the   third |are to a Sreat extent independent, and  quarter.   In the final period Fairview jare n������t in subjection to man, as hun-  scored on an easy shot from well out jdreds of less    favored    of your sex.  CEDAR COTTAGE AND  SOUTH VANCOUVER  in the 'field, the Mt. Pleasant goaljThere are manv wll������ have not a cent  keeper being unable to see the ball in !Bor a moment to call their own, much  the gathering darkness. ��������� Fajrview's j less a,i opinion. They are held in  third goal was secured much in the j bondage as realistic as the serfdom of  same way, the Mt. Pleasant defence jtlie Middle Ages, for whilst there are  event of the season and elaborate havinS lo������t *������������������������������* o������ the ball till a good and reasonable men of whom we  preparations   are being   made  for a!Fairview P1*^ Picked it up almost i are iustly proud, there are some who  in the goal mouth, and placed  it  in, ai'e men only in  name;   men  whose  Secretaries of Churches, Clubs,  Friendly Societies ana others are invited to send communications respecting news items addressed to "Western  Call," P. O. Box 10, Cedar Cottage:  These should not arrive later than  Tuesday night for insertion in current  issue.  INCORPORATION.  good time.  At the regular weekly meeting of  the Y. P. S. C. E. held last Monday  evening, the topic, "Lessons from  Great Lives," was: taken by Mrs.  Hicks and Mr. ~R. G. Stimson, who  both spoke instructively on the subject.  the net.  The game ended  the  series,  Fair-  conduct would disgrace a brute."  Oh, come now!" she replied, in an  view  taking  the  cup  offered  to  the ��������� incredulous manner, "you are speak-  winning team. i ins hyperbolically."  "No!"  I  said,  "I  can  support  my  statement by facts,    stern    facts of  .everyday life, which you may verify  The W. M. S. of Mt. Pleasant Methodist Church will hold a picnic on Tuesday, August 15th, afternoon and e ven  dor yourself."  'about the affairs of others."  Stanley Park.    Come any time, from  3 p.m.   The Icthus Mission Circle will  be on hand to dispense ice cream, and '    "But," I replied, "this is a cause of  an enjoyable social gathering is looked humanity, it concerns suffering wom-  L. O. L.  The regular fortnightly meeting of sjste(j  L.  O.  L.  No.  1842,  Mount  Pleasant,''"  was held on Thursday evening, August  3rd, with a large attendance.  ,W. M  anhood and that should not he a mat  ter of indifference to any woman unless she's heartless."  "Oh, well, it's just a fad you ladies  have taken 4up for the nonce," she per-   _ Qn the Jkwn Qf Mrg   A  E  Bnnlett  i       v...,   ������������.,,     ku������   .epiieu,   uiumei  HOneSt ValUe, FUll Weight, PUrlty corner 12th and  Ontario., instead  of  ���������>'*   Tm 0������ite content with thing:  and Fine Flavour are embodied Id '������������������������'-- ������-���������*  '-��������� -- ��������������� *���������thev ave ��������� * never bothep my l  Ikir'sTeas  Specially Fine Blend  35c lb.      3 lbs. $1.00  Our 30c TEA is equal to any and  superior to most Teas now being offered at the money���������  30c lb., 3 Ibs. for 85c  Thistl,e Brand Creamery Butter  always   fresh. alw;ays   good,  35c lb., 3 lbs. $1.00  Davies' Pure Lard, 3-lb. pail 45c  Jersey and St. Charles Cream,"  20-oz. tins, each 10c  McFarlane, Lang & Co's Biscuits,  per lb, 30c  Keifs Supply Store  Cash Crooers  HENRY'S CORNER  NONE Fairmont 1219 J5ttl AV61 WeStf Rd  There is a proposal before the council to pass a by-law to incorporate  the Municipality of South Vancouver  into a city under the provisions of the  act passed at Victoria a few years  ago. Many residents feel that the  question should be left in abeyance  until the vote on annexation is taken,  which, it is expected, will occur in a  short time as the lists are about ready.  At a largely attended meeting of  ratepayers at the municipal hall last  Friday, some very strong criticism  was passed by the speakers respecting the council and its work. Resolutions were passed protesting against  the recent., assessment and asking the  Provincial Government to instruct the  -Taxation Commission to inquire into  the assessment. It was also resolved  to ask the council to declare that tht  office of assessor and chairman of the  School Board should be held by separate persons and that owing to the  general dissatisfaction expressed at  7the assessment the office of assessor  he declared vacant and a new assessor  appointed who shall devote his entire  time to the oflice. It was pointed out  that after virtually censuring the entire assessment by reducing it in its'  entirety by 20 per cent, the council  had at their next meeting raised the  *4������W*W-H"M~>^^>^~H~H*<~>K~HM> **************************  | Top Off Your  "* ���������'''���������-"-������������������'���������   '"���������    ������������������       -'"���������:.'.������������������:  Lunch  with a dish of  i  S  assessors salary to $125 a month.  cf  To Rent  "No, indeed! -my friend," I replied,  "we deal with facts, riot fads, now-a-  Bro. H. Birmingham "occupied ' the t,ays: terrible facts that compel us to  chair. One member joined, by oertifl- seek redress for the wrongs and incite and six new applications for mem- |il,stice to our sex: "You'������ never con  bership were received. Considerable vim:e me'" she ������������������?������������������. "that worn  business was taken up, amongst other.?" have not all the liberty they want gy -������������������  important items being the purchase! ll? thls Land of Liberty,' and you  of a banner for the lodge.   It was de-0"?1  to teach the��������� to be satisfied  cided that the lodge purchase a ban- and ������������^nt in that state and condi- of-$250  towards  the formation of a  ner.    Amongst the  visiting brethren tion   unto which H;1"* P1**^. God brass  band.     South  Hill  and  Cedar  The funeral of Mr. Herbert Green-  halgh, aged 40, took place from the  residence at City Heights on Wednes-  Central Park has obtained a grant  Ice Cream  /  were Bro. Armstrong. W. Master,, of;  to call them.'  iftaple'Leaf 1-odge, South Vancouver,I The assertion of such dogmatic doc-  and Bro. Mauley. The next regular1, trine just stirred me all up arid I re-  meeting of Ij. O. U 1842 will be held i plied rather warmly, "My friend, God  on the third Thursday of this month, never called poor, frail women to suf-  and a cordial invitation is extended to fer abuse and tyranny, injustice and  all members of sister lodges, (insult, else He were no better than  Large furnished Housekeeping Room.  Gas. 54 Eleventh Ave. E., near Quebec Street, {welcomed  Brethren   having   outstanding   cer-jtrie Sultan    of Turkey..    No, indeed, ^ember  tificates in Mount    Pleasant will re- man>* of the    existing    evils    under  ceive a cordial welcome; also.all Pro- which, women live.are man-made contestants wishing to join will receive dlt'oTis, for, in the social and economic  all information and would be cordially 1'hcies  ^oman- generally is  but an  impotent' cypher.    Go and investigate  Cottage are also working up to the  ! importance    of    blowing   their   own  trumpets. ....."-  The new municipal hall is now making marked progress and is being  roofed in. The contract calls for its  completion by the beginning of Sep-  Miss Marion Buller, who has been  teaching in the Valley, is spending her  holidays : at her home in Cedar Cottage.   Haying resigned her past posi-  few-'pf the conditions under which-tion she has accepted one aa teacher  * ���������:      uoinen work arid toil!and you will be of the Hope school    and will   take  x  %  *  t  *  *  *  *  *  ���������*'  7  *  *  aeamNG sale  i-ia Reduction on All Summer Goods  20 per cent. Off Retail Prices  Think of what this means���������a saving of 20c on the $1  Boys' Wash-Suits $2:('0,-less-'/o'/r-.,���������������������������.,....$1.60_. _.   ._.  Girls' Wash Dresses from 50c to $3.50...20% off  Ladies' Waists, 75c to $3.50 Less 20%  - ���������'.  Anything you select from our window while this sale lasts  will entitle you to 20% off.  Ips. harsh in your judgments concern-  I|!  iiiij them.   "Well," she replied, "I'll go,  ���������j;  i-.it don't expect to make a Suffragette  ���������J- of me, I'm made of the .wrong stuff."  ������& I So ."an    iiour being   appointed off we  ������ istarted   in   quest of  "facts."    In   the;,  V first house    at which    we called we  ... i  .j. | found a nervous, sick woman in bed  *:* all alone with exception of two small  * children.    He  who  had  promised  to  care for her "in sickness or in health"  was away selling the house from over  her head, for no just reason at all as  charge of same on August 28th.  Miss^ Jane Owen and Mr. John Jas.  TTattrick, both of Vancouver,. were  married7quietly on Saturday evening  at the First Presbyterian Manse by  Ptev. Dr. Fraser. Miss Elizabeth /Pe-  trie attended the bride while Mr. Morris Whorley supported the groom.  Mr. and Mrs. Hattrick wil reside in  South Vancouver.  ���������:���������' we discovered later.  ...���������^^^^iii^^i^^.^^..^.   ^_ ���������._  A clutched nervously hold of my~harid,  Y. j and with quivering voice pleaded, "Oh,  j������jdo please help me! Is there no au-  .;.; thority to step in arid save me from  t  N. B.���������Our retail price is in plain figures, and we give you a ger.inne  20''n of. it.   In no case have we made inflated prices to offset the 20",,'.  1 R. MOORE,  '^^������������������^���������^���������������������������^������������������^^���������������������������x-x^^-x-'t-'X":-" *-X"X"X~x~X"X<  2211 BRIDGE STRUCT  Phone: Fairmont    M3  this cruel man? Only God knows,"  she whispered, the torments I've endured. 1 shall become insane unless  somebody helps me soon."  With- a few kind words we leave  her and visit another house in the  vicinity where we find a poor semblance of a woman, suppressed, snub-  Rev. G. D. Ireland and family arrived from Woodstock, N. B., last  The sick woman; week. Mr. Ireland has taken up his  duties ^as^pastor-ito^the-eWstminster  Presbyterian Church on Twenty-sixth  avenue, and for the present is staying  at the Palace Hotel px-evious. to taking up residence near his church in  South Vancouver.   .  A very serious fire broke out about  midnight on Tuesday, last week, on  the premises of.{the Cedar Cottage  Lumber Co., corner of Gibson Road  and Taylor Road. Damage to the ex;  tent of $10,000 was caused by the en-  .������.  bed, crushed, with deep lines of care tire restruction of the building, and,  :AA*.'..  ****^Z'^*^***ilK***'^.''V*''^*'^l''i'*    ****'r>^'i.*********iu'.  '**  *  t  *  *  *  *  *  ���������?>  '-������  e  Our Opinion on th  Range Question  We know we have your confidence and we have  made ourselves worthy of it by handling the very  best merchandise in our line. yd  We are familiar with the good qualities of every  stove and range on the market.   In our opinion  is the best of them all and the  range in service will back us up  in every good thing we can  5 say of it.   If there was a better range made, we would  advise you to buy it.   Will  you not come and see it? We  are sure we can convince you  inside of five minutes that what  we say about the South Bend Malleable is true.  *!  upon  a   face   that   might  almost  be  termed lifeless, but for an expression  . . ' of fear depicted there, such as we see  ** i  ������$, on a hunted animals face.   It's a desolate  woman in a desolate house, for  though she has borne several children,  she is not allowed to'keep one.    The  f, 1 father  sends   them   away  soon  after  ������? j birth,' and he's acting in accordance  .������j  <j������ ��������� with law, for  the  father is  the sole  *������;,guardian and disposer.of his children.  *���������' No change, no recreation.   She is not  ������l ��������� .      . _   i  ���������:��������� permitted even too attend church on aj  - i Sunday.   He makes her dig and weed]  unfortunately, six horses were also  burned to death. The local fire brigade is not yet established nor are any  local appliances to hand as yet. The  council are now erecting small fire  hall in each ward and advertising for  a fireman to take charge of each. It is  then expected that some apparatus  will be purchased. The firemen from  City Hall No. II came out on the present occasion and prevented further  damage.  Cedar Cottage Presbyterian .Church,  Ji'; the garden that day.    She just slaves  Rev-  ���������'���������  C.  Madill,  pastor.    Subjects:  11:30 a.m.  7::30 p.m.,  <s>; from morning till night, year in, year  ^���������out"    Talk   about    "White   Slavery!"  % | And this in a Christian city in a Chris- ���������;' ��������� ~���������  '* \ tion country!    Next door the Aveaker  !?.;vessel"supports the whole family, for  5*!'the lazy husband knows that he can  ���������  can claim his wife's earnings.  V i  "The Changed Life," and  "A Great Victory."  W. R. OWEN  2337 Main Street        - Phone Fairmont 447  Then'we passion to another dwell-  * i ing, where the mother has worked for  ^>; ten hours in the factory "down town,"  I*; but her day's work is not yet, done.  * \ There's the week's washing to be done  * and a sick child to minister unto be-  % | fore she snatches a nap previous to  * ! going' to  work    again next morning,  ���������-       +! strong  men   work  on  the  eight-hour  k    X! system, but weak women must work  ��������������� | ten, thirteen < oi* more hours per day.  ?���������'    On the street we encounter another  % \ careworn woman, who anxiously asks  me. "Is there no law in British Co-  4%  *. .  *|lumbia to prevent a husband willing  ***4>*************^^ aw.ay his Pr������I)ert>' out of spite?"  "No!" 1 reply, "if the property is  not in her name, he. is the absolute  owner of it and can dispose of it as  he pleased. Then with a sigh she  turned away.  "Oh!" ^exclaimed my companion,  "I've had enough for one afternoon.  You can enroll my name with - the. Po;  litical Equality League or anything  else you like, if'only I can help to alleviate the miseries of these poor  creatures!"  "Yes," I replied, "we must make it  impossible for such conditions to exist  and the most effective method is the  power of the ballot. We must work  for liberty, not license; for freedom  to render the service of love, not slavery or compulsion. ,,"','���������  .--'--. F. S. E.  Pints 25c;    Quarts 50c.  We're open all day Sunday       ������  . '.     ���������" ��������� ���������     '������������������. ���������-���������.��������� ..-. ���������.���������.-."��������� |  Hillcrest Pharmacy J  Main St. neat* Sixteenth Ave. *  A- ���������!���������  E. R. GORDON, Family Druggist Hillcrest Post Office  T  Phonos���������Fairmont 788 and BBS .4.  Subscribe for ^'THE CABL"  The paper that boosts The Hill  MOUNTAIN VIEW GROCERY  BODWELL ROAD     now 34th Ave.  WE CAN SCPPLY YOU WITH  GROCERIES and  PROVISION^  And   SCHOOL SUPPLIES,   also   FLOUR & PEED  at CITY PRICES  R. G. JOS2^  GOODS PROMPTLY DELIVERED.      "  ^������j^i|^t4|.^^������SH|i4|>4$i4������^i<j.4KjKg>^vtjH^. .Hlt3HS,,H>,iMS"S������4MJ>#^>^M4'4>**<H������l  .....:.���������+..������������������������ ���������������������������������������������������������������������"������������������������������������������������<  ^���������"������.'������������4Jw������.^..f..fM^i J  *****<**<<^Z************^  Y" ��������� ���������        ��������� -���������   ' . ���������''-   ���������   k'^k.*k  x   ���������."���������'��������� ��������� '���������������������������-������������������ ������  t  T  ?  ������  *  f  V  t  ���������t  *  i  it  ^Burnaby "|jjake; \^ie#)  :.  The hew subdivision overlooking Burnaby Lake. Lots have 45  to 47^ feet frontage, at $10.50  per Front foot^ cleared.  We place the subdivision on  the market on terms of $100 cash,  and $15 per month. Call at the  office and get a plan and look over  the ground. This property is  only two blocks from car, three  blocks from school, streets will be  cleared, only quarter mile from  New Westminster, one mile to  Fraser River and four blocks to  Burnaby Lake.  Buy your lot now and reap the  benefit this fall.  t  1<  *��������� ���������  it  A        $  *_      '������������������������  Y     t  T-   *  $~i=k4  ���������*   t  \  * ���������������������������������������������������������������  v  ���������?  I'   I  I"  ���������  t  *  ������������������*  *  f .  ! fl  Exclusive Agents:  2343 MAIN ST.  \ '-     ���������'���������'   ':'���������"'.  Phons  Fairmount 497  ���������  t  *  *  %  *  *':  *  *'  7  *  *  ������������������*.  A  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  ********  i������l������Tl*******.*********  it  ^^M-H-iM^H-H^rH-H^**'    I  ��������� ���������*.������������.. ...������.............-.-


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