BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Western Call 1911-08-25

Item Metadata


JSON: xwestcall-1.0188282.json
JSON-LD: xwestcall-1.0188282-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xwestcall-1.0188282-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xwestcall-1.0188282-rdf.json
Turtle: xwestcall-1.0188282-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xwestcall-1.0188282-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xwestcall-1.0188282-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 \..'a..J  J?  X' s  7*y.     J  P SUBSCRIPTION SI A YEAR  IN ADVANCE  Published in the Interests of Greater Vancouver.  VOLUME III  H.H. Stevens, Editor.  VANCOUVER, British Columbia, AUGUST 25, 1911.  No. 16  ;  SOUTH FRASER RIVER VALLEY  A Number of the Leading Business Men and  Enterprises.  R  IT IS FOR YOU.  .   "-.  . ���������        '; -    ;-���������- ^:a*7  To 'those who ..say'that-the Canadian Go.veru-  mt Annuities .Scheme is of .benefit-to those only  ������io can take .'advantage of it while they are young.  may be pointed out that the benefit is oqually  great for old people.    The following example  II illustrate this.   A widow 75 years of age. who  ;d been spending a portion of Iter capital each.  ar whieh was deposited'in the Post Office Sav-  >s Bank) as-well as tha interest, found to her  ror that she had bue $1,500-left.   She was wi.th-  'relatives.-and. she-suddenly, realized what her  e would ultimately be if life were spared to  for a few years longer.   But-when the cloud  s darkest.the silver lining appeared.   A friend  d her4 of the Canadian Government Annuities  leme, aud her feelings may be imagined when  i was informed that her $1,500 would yield her  the remainder of her life, no matter how long  might live, an income of $225.90 a year.  Kill information concerning this great scheme  fy be had on application to the Superintendent  Canadian Government Annuities, Ottawa. Post-  free.-���������"From Government Service."  H.H. Stevens  A ride over the Fraser Valley branch of the  B. C. E. Railway on the south side of the Fraser  River takes one through the municipalities of  Surrey, Langley, Matsqui, Sutnas and Chilliwack.  The construction work over this section cost the  electric company three and a half million dollars.  Great stretches the tourist passes over have been  \ but barely touched by the hand of man. but rapidly the monarchs of the forest are giving way to  modern civilization, for the axeman, the logger,  the lumberman, and shingle man are at,work all  along the line.  Cloverdale is one of the first towns one passes  through  after .leaving 7New Westminster.    It is y  the chief town of Surrey municipality, which has  75,000 acres of land and is very fertile.     .7  The Columbian Hotel at Cloverdale offers excellent accommodations    to   tourists,,   travelers,  homeseekers and investors.    It is conducted by  ^JVfr. 0nd Mrs. S. R. Conner, very genial host and  [(jhostess to sojourn with.'.' They spare no pains to  make the traveler feel at home, happy and contented.   Mr. Connor formerly operated as a log-  rig contractor for teri years.   He was born in   :  ritario. y- . '���������'���������;.'���������'.  EM. Carncross, & Co. are,the realty opera rors  nd general land dealers of the town of Clover-  ale. For sixteen years Mr. Carncross Officiated  s clerk and tax collector for the municipality.  Ie came to, British Columbia in 18S8. aud was  orn in New York. Investors will find this the  ght kind of a firm to d obusiness with. ' The  embers are bureaus of information on the county.  Cloverdale is supplied with ehoft-c steaks, juicy  asts and tender chops by J. Creelman, the blither. Mr. Creelman is an enterprising young fel-  ow to meet. He farmed for three years near the  ;own prior to launching out in this branch of  rade. He is a graduate of the Halifax Business'  vollege and was born in Nova Scotia.  A. D. Matheson, the "knight of the anvil" and  iveryman of the growing town of Cloverdale. is  cept limsy with the trade of the surrounding  ountry. He has operated in his line in the town  race   1894,   and   has   followed   the   business   since  883. '-He Vfas born iu Ontario.  ~~  Albert Augustson is the tonsorial artist and  nducts a pool room, cigars and confectionery  ore.   His place is the popular ice cream resort  f Cloverdale.  v Abbotsford, the next place of importance, has  sveral business houses and  is nicely emerging  jat of its swaddling village clothes.   The Abbots-  mi Hotel is ably conducted by Messrs. T. L.  'uttbn and J. R. Peckham, and is the leading  rst.class commercial house of the town.    J. o.  parrbw, a historic character to meet, is the pro-  ;ietor of the Abbotsford feed store.   He operates  wholesale and retail store and deals in flour,  ain, hay, etc.   He is well known in Vancouver, i  d for years operated the Palace Stables.   He  as a locomotive engineer on the CYP- R. for  ^ars.   His father, Charles Sparrow, was oue of  e fouuders of Ottawa, the Dominion capital, in  arch, 1827, and officiated as mayor of the, eity  r^years^lt-fonnerly^had^bee  Uter Colonel Bye. ^ 7  The Livery and Transfer business of Abbots-  d is ably handled by H. & D7 Mackenzie, two  ijtive and promising young-business fellows who  [���������ior to locating here were".realty- operators- in  uncouver.   They were bornin Nova Scotia.  Tom C. Coogamis the live, energetic and expert  Wchant tailor of the town, arid is building up  l excellent business.   He has been three,years  Abbotsford, and has had 12 years experience  the business.  J. W. McCallum is the real estate and financial  |fent, auctioneer and appraiser of the town of  bbotsford, and has-officiated in this eapacity  .-er three years. Prior to locating here he was  ,ie of the founders of Salmon Arm. He was  ������rn in Nova Scotia,  ames & Bernard IdeElroy conduct the Com-  rcial Hotel.   They were born in Ireland, which  (Continued on Page 5).  Conservative Nominee.  The Conservative Convention for Vancouver, Held  on Tuesday Evening Last, Nominated H. H.  Stevens as Their Stan<jard=3earer for  the Ensuing Election.  As a man Mr. Stevens is a clean, encrgetii,c7ydungniwn, blessed witli a filear  vision of men anddfairs. kite is not a crank pn^iiy line, nor a faddist in any way.  He is a Canadian out and Out. Raised.in'.thcE0t, fdmUioArTby long residence and  nmcli travel with the W which  affects Canadian relations generally. 'He was Ifor n in England, he has spent the  greater portion of his years in Canada, where all hiskinterestlies; he has also heen  at one time closely connected tvtth things AAjmeri^m^ and has travelled considerably in the Orient under circumstances andinajfosiion which has given him practical knowledge of our growing Asiatici Question.7%  With goodwill to the United States, he believers that our place in the British  Empire is beyond purchase, and if lost could not be regained. He is therefore  averse to any measure which could by any possibilityi impair that relationship.  He realises that with Asia awakening and arming with rapidity our shores  trill require defense, and that in whatever may prove the best way, the Dominion  must bear its share of the burden, not leaving the British taxpayer to bear it all,  knowing that to do so much longer is on their part impossible.  We are glad that Mr. Stevens is a man for whom all can vote���������and we believe  his support will be sufficient to carry him to the hedd of the polls.  Breaking the Bonds of Empire  Tt Ms escaped the eye of the general reader.that great changes have taken place  in Canada's .relationship to the mother land under Lauricr's regime. -  X. When the Liberals came to power a few regiments of Regular British troops  were, ivithout cost to the Dominion, stationed in Canada as a courteous sign of our  organic union with the Empire and as a demonstration that we with the home land  faced the world as a military unit. .A very practical and picturesque outward and  visible sign of our union with the niother land.  2. When the Liberals came:to:,power:'HaUfam4n-the East and' Esquimault on  the West were depots of the Imperial Navy where a force of Bluejackets manned  the forts, and the North Atlantic and .'North'''.'.pacific squadrons of the Imperial  Navy7'Shewed the Flag" aiid again demonstrated to the world that we'were a  unit for defence upon'the oceans and their coasts.  .--.:': Both these bandsi the La/urier governmmt has broken. The troops have departed, the navalI depots have been assumed by Canada and allowed to lapse entirely, or practically so. <  3. When the Laurier government came to power we held oar boundaries by  the strength of the Empire.    Now they are held in the name of the Dominion.  4. Since coming to power the Laurier government has claimed and received  '"fwCWixVda^fM^  5. At the Colonial conference during the past summer Prentier Laurier demanded the right to disassociate Canada from British treaties with other nations.  6. At the same conference Premier Laurier claimed for Canada the right to  REMAIN NEUTRAL IF BRITAIN GOES TO WAR.  7. By claiming to positive right for Canada to remain neutral if Britain becomes involved in war he certainly grants to Britain the right to remain neutral  in case Canada is attacked, for it is unthinkable that Canada should remain FREE  FROM PARTICIPATION IN THE EXPENSE OF AN IMPERIAL NAVY,  and also NEUTRAL IN CASE OF A BRITISH WAR,;and yet expect to obtain  protection or help from Britain  Now when the drift of all these steps'is weighed, what'does it.show on. the part  of Sir Wilfrid but a steady .purpose to break the Bonds of Em pire'between Canada and the mother land and her associate Anglo-Saxon nations. Australia, New  Zealand, etc? y  These steps have been taken in. succession in th el ine of disrupting-the Bonds  of Empire and they look ominous, but when we see in addition the deliberate turning towards the Uniled, Stales in this ma t ter'-of-reciprocity���������  'When we hear President Taft thoughtfully saying "Canada is standing at the  parting of the ways,"     !.-*-u;���������'���������:v:-*;���������**u -^**v������  When we hear Champ Clark, Taft's probable successor, saying, "I, hope to  see the'Stars and Stripes floating from Panama to Belt ring Sea."  When we'hear J. J. Hill saying "Reciprocity has prevented inperidl federation." ��������� -'���������-'  \Thenweare'inipeUedloask''whUherwearebeing.led.  Well,.the writer is independent in..politics, but if he were a Liberal out and.  out he still Would ..say the end of the way our present leaders are taking leads  outkof the Empire and into���������the Lord knows where. ',..  And lest we learn also to otir sorrow it is time to get another to lead us whot  wants to go in the old path, the good way of Imperial federation.  The First Shot  Mr. H. H. Stevens, tlie Conservative candidate for this constituency, will open  his campaign in the Dominion Hall on Monday next. It is expected that there will  be several prominent speakers on the platform to support tlie candidate.  From that time on the fight will lie keen and interesting and both sides ivill  no doubt be busy with the meetings.  SOUTH VANCOUVER  Annexation versus Incorporation.  The subject of the annexation of South Vancouver to the City of Vancouver is again becoming  a live issue. With the renewed agitation most  naturally arises the question of incorporation.  Many, of the residents are urging that South  Vancouver would be better as a separate city  than as a part of Greater Vancouver. The arguments are largely based upon possible results,  rather than actual facts. For instance, it is claimed that if South Vancouver were to join the eity  the added strength in borrowing powers would  be used by the city to develope the older sections  and not to open up the new district. Another  contention is that, instead of developing the Fraser  River w������iter front, the effort would be concentrated on Burrard Inlet. Again the desire for  complete autonomy in local affairs is strong.  The reply to these contentions is that the interests of South Vancouver are identical with  those of the city- and in the natural development  of the district South Vancouver would-be absolutely protected as regards expenditure of public  funds. Then as t owater front development���������this  is a question of commerce aud industry, and the  suitability of locations and would adjust itself in  spite of sentiment. There is no ground for auy  ������ apprehension in this respect.  The desire on the part of some to retain complete control of local affairs is a signal mistake  and sure to result in retarding development.  The tendency of modern municipal government  is to extend the urban districts and concentrate  the administration, and the reasons for this are  many: It promotes a tendency ior systematic development on a large scale. This is illustrated by  the action recently taken to form a "Joint Sewerage Commission," and amalgamation of water  rights in this peninsula. It is most economical, for  the cost of administration of the whole district  under one head would be little greater than that  of each of the single units, and certainly much  more effective.  Then it would enable those in control to formulate schemes of extension and development on a  larger and more elaborate scale .than would be  practicable under separate administrations, witb  different policies.  Then again the interests of the two districts  are identical and must fit into each other, so it is  imperative there should be complete harmony,  not only in feelings and motives, but in execution.  Much valuable time is lost and needless discussion  entered into over trivial matters which if there  were only one administration could be disposed  of in a few moments.  The greatest argument in favor of annexation  is "Self-protection." The city is completely in  the hands of the B. C. Telephone and the B. C.  Electric, and if the public interests are to be conserved it is essential that the public be united in  resisting the encroachments of these two companies.  Already the B. C. Telephone Company are  charging exorbitant rates, and divided as we are  we sit powerless to remedy tlie injustice. Injustice  is a mild term to3 use���������it is positively criminal.  iTthatjtjs^possible. jorjsuch^_coinpuny to practically  rob the publie "out of thousands of dollars annually. It is nothing short of high-handed robbery  and an insolent imposiiion on the public.  The B. C. Electric have been holding up the  single fare and reduction of light rales question  until they were granted an extension of their  franchise in the city. As a district we have the  upper hand of the company NOW. Their franchise  expires in the city in the year 101!.. and they are  seeking its extension and arc using certain threats  and bribes to7 obtain it. They threaten not to  expend the money for developing if not granted,  and also hold a "big stick" over our h������ads in  a dual fare and exorbitant light rates. In short,  they would ask us to believe that the progress  of-the city would cease if their'franchise'-is not  extended. This is all proof of their anxiety and of  the value of their franchise. With the rapid advance being experienced in urban transportation,  we may well hesitate before placing our "necks  under the iron heel of this tyrant" for'another 25  years. 'In this, as in many other great problems,  we can do-much better united than divided, .Let.  -the public of both Vancouver, and-South Vancouver weigh the situation well before deciding at  this time to maintain a separate municipal organization. 7 -/  It., is.a ease of choosing between insignificant  local questions and problems of vital import _to  the city's future. Shall we'reinain apart and while  we squabble allow those' corporations to be the  potential rulers, or shall avc unite- and make ourselves the masters of the situation and place these  ���������.companies in the place they belong to as servants  of the publie Shall we. the citizens, rule, or shall  tliev dictate  SCHOOL TRUSTEE.  By the appointment, of Trustee Stewart to an  official position a vacancy lias been created in tlie  School Board, and an election is to be held on  .September 15.  It is expected that Mr. J. .T. .Dpug.in will be returned unopposed, as he is well known to the Vancouver electorate and has served several terms on  the School Board. It is highly desirable that a-  man of experience be obtained for this position,  and Mr. Dougan would fill the position well.  o liy-  THE WESTERN CALL  ������|HSHJllSltjlljwgl^K^|Hffi<|H^.������t;H3ilil^t������H|)JHgl<|lt*)<|lljt     <|>4H|l^^t<������'f^f^cS^<{>^cJ^c2>4^H{r^t<g^4)4  ItS-  HILLCREST P. 0. BOX 15  PHONE: Fairmont 804  *  o  YOUNG & YOUNG  PLUMBING and STEAMFITTING; HOT WATER  HEATING and STOVE CONNECTIONS;  GENERAL REPAIRS.  First-class work guaranteed. ������������������   V  I Estimates Given COR. 2lst and WESTMINSTER AVE \  99**9**99***************** *************fy*\>&********$  ********************-l^V*** '**************************  ' The PIONEER HARDWARE STORE 1  ������������������   o  Screen    Doors   and   Windows  Garden Tools, Bapco Pure Paint  Stumping  Powder   and   Land  Clearing Tools.  CORNR OF FRASER  I  AND FERRIS STS.  t. Fox  PHONE FAIR   '  MONT 1177-L *  IMPERIAL NAVIES  The details of the agreement arrived  at between the Mother Country and  the Dominions as to the future development and the international status  of the Oversea navies, have just been  made public in the form of a Parliamentary White Paper.  It will be recalled that the questions  of co-operation in the Empire naval  defense, and the exact status which  would be accorded by other nations to  ships of .Dominion navies, was put  down on the Imperial Conference  Agenda by the Right Hon. A. Fisher,  on behal f of Australia. j  Having been taken in camera, the de-!  liberations were not made Known in1  the published reports of the proceed- ���������  ings of tlie Conference. The official j  document shows that "so far as the |  Dominion navies are concerned, the  following points have been settled: ���������  That the naval services of the Dominions shall be exclusively under the  inspection of their own Governments  ANOTHER RAILWAY  Prediction of-Fourth Transcontinental  Connection Between Moncton   <  and  aVncouver.  The city of Vancouver  is making  great strides  in the   railway   world,  and promises to become one of the  ] leading terminals, not only of railways,  but shipping, in the whole world.  An American railway, the Chicago,  Milwaukee and Puget Sound Railway  Co., under the title of the Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul Railway, have  designs on Vancouver and the great  Pacific trade, and propose before the  expiration of two years to have a  through connection between Moncton,  N. B., via Washington, to Vancouver,  thereby connecting another transcontinental railway, with its two extreme  points on Canadian soil/but its entire  length principally through the United  States.  Mr. A. W. Nase, the company's commercial agent, says that Vancouver.is  ************************** .********<^**>>**********<^^  *** 9 9********************* Q*****4>$****������**************  F. W. Hazlett  Phone s Fairmont 11761  S. Eagle  Real Estate |  LOANS  AND  INSURANCE f  Cor. 15th Ave. ana Westminster Rd. Vancouver, B.C 1  Phone Fairmont 845      Always in Mt. Pleasant  J E 1~J Hi   JL       S  m  ; , Stand---Main and Broadway  Phone - Fairmont 845  W%y#9i\vt**������k******&z^*^  '*". "��������� '-    .7 ..-'.-��������� ��������� '������������������'-..        - ' "        *  For good values in ?-.  ������������������:   '   . ��������� ' -'��������� o ���������-, 7 f  REAL ESTATE AND INVESTMENTS  Call on        7:'-  Cor. Broadway and Westminster Road  .4}************************  41*************************'- <~:<'******<***************  PHONE  FAIRMONT  510  NOTICE!  PROPRIETORS:  c^WcGOWEN  & SALTER^  THE DON Ice Cream Parlor   t  ���������-.-'���������. 't  is now doing 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, V  and TOBACCO.   Agents for Woman's Bakery. *  ************<**********   ***<<-***<<<���������***************  i... ............ .... ......... t.(fr������..������..������. ���������������.������..������..������..������. ������ ������ it ������..������i������ mil > . . .  the  the only outlet to the Northwest, and  That training and discipline shall be {tlley were already    extending    their  uniform  with  those   in   the   British  lines t0 the eacinc Coast    Vancouver  Navy- '; is to the Pacific what New York is to  That  Dominion  sbips  shall   fly  he ��������� the Atlantic  White Ensign as an  emblem of the  authority of the Crown. -  ��������� That in foreign waters Dominion  ships shall report to and take orders  from the Admiralty.  Tn war, when any Dominion naval  service .or part thereof is put "'at the  disposal of the Imperial Government,  it shall form an integral part of the  British Fleet, remaining under the Admiralty throughout the war.  Tlie question of the progress of the  Imperial General Staff was discussed,  with special regard to the education  of officers'" at Staff Colleges and the interchange of officers.  The text of the agreement between  the Admiralty and the Governments  of Canada and Australia is as follows:���������  ordered by a Doniinion arid a sufficient  number of officers are not available  in the Dominion service at the time,  the Briush Admiralty, if requested,  will make the necessary arrangements  to enable a court to be,formed. Provision will be made by order of his  Majesty in Council and by tlie Dominion Governments respectively to define the conditions under which officers  of the dfferent services are to sit on  joint courts-martial.  12. The British Admiralty undertakes to lend to the Dominions during  the period of development of their  services, under conditions to be agreed  upon, such flag officer and other officers and men as may be heeded. In  their selection preference will be given  1.   The  naval  services  and  forces; to officers and men coming from, or  of the Dominions of Canada and Aus-; connected  with,  the  Dominions,  but.  tralia  will  be  exclusively under  the' they-should all be volunteers for the  respective    Govern- service.  control of their  ments* l     |    13.   The service of officers of the  2. The training and discipline of 1British Pleet iu the Dominion naval  the naval forces of the Dominions wiliyorceS) or of 0fficers>ofthise forces in  be generally uniform with the train-.1 tlie British Fleet, will count in all re-  ing and discipline of the Fleet of the I,spects for promotion, pay7 retirement,  United Kingdom, and, by arrangement, etc> as service in their respective  officers and men of the said forces will' forcea-  be interchangeable With those under  14. In order to determine all questions of seniority that may arise, the  names of all officers will be shown in  the Navy List and their seniority determined by the date of their commissions, whichever-is .the earlier,;'in the  British, Canadian, or Australian services.  15. It .is ,-desirable, in the interests  the control of the British Admiralty.  ?.. The ships of each Doniinion naval force will hoist the white ensign as  the symbol of the authority of the  Crown, and at the jack-staff the dis-'  tinctive flag of the Dominion.  4. The Canadian and Australian  Governments will l_a\;e their own naval  stations as agreed upon arid from  time to time. Thi limits of the sta-!of efficiency and co-operation, that ar-  tions are as descriDed in Schedule (A), irangements should be made from time  Canada, and Schedule .(B), Australia, jt0 time between the British Admiralty  ... .    ��������� ..     r, ������������������''���������,. and the Dominions tor the ships of the  5. In the event of the Canadian or _     . .        ^    t , . . - L  ,    .   ,.      r, ���������-.     ,    . .        y Dominions to take part in fleet exer-  Austrahan Government    desiring    to;   . ,. '  .... .    - ,,   T,     . .    cises or ior any other joint training  send ships to a part of the Empire out-1        .   -    y ,    ���������    .  .   "    ��������� .,   ._ ..        ...        : considered necessary under the Senior  side of their own respective stations, ��������� , -���������        -���������. ., ,      .   ,  ,, ...      ..���������   ,,     ��������� ... .   .. ���������-.    ,L     Naval Officer. While so employed the  they will notify the British Admiralty.    .. .,, , ,     .;: ������������������������������������-,  ��������� -   .-   ��������� i . ships will be under the command ot  6. In the event of the Canadian or that officer, who would not, however,  Australian^ Government   desiring   to interfere in the internal economy of  send ships to a foreign portrthey^vill^shi^-0yah6ther-service-furthe. =than^  obtain the concurrence of the Imperial absolutely necessary.  Government,. in order that the neces-1  sary arrangements with the Foreign 1 -1.6- *n time ot' war* when the naval  Office may be made, as in the case ot service of a Dominion, or any part  ships of the British Fleet, in such;'thereof,- has been put at the'disposal  time and manner as is usual between | of  the  Imperial^ Government  by  the  Dominion authorities, the ships will  form an integral part of the British  Fleet, and will remain under the control of the British Admiralty during  the continuance of the war.  the������British Admiralty and the Foreign  Office.  7. While the ships of the Dominions  are at a foreign port a report of their  proceedings will be forwarded by the  officer in command to the Commander-'; 1'". The Dominions having applied  in-Chief on the station or to the British to their naval forces the King's Regu-  Admiralty. The officer in command of lations and Admiralty Instructions and  a Dominion- ship so long as7 he re- the Naval Discipline Act, the British  mains in the foreign port will obey any A drill ml ty and Dominion Governments  instructions he may receive from tho will communicate to each other any  Government of the United Kingdom changes which they propose to make  as to the conduct of any international i"<i those Regulations or that Act.'-  matlers that may arise, the Dominion June, 1911.  Government being informed.  8. The commanding .officer of a  Dominion ship having to put into a  foreign port without upreviotis arrangement on account of stress of wea-  KEEPS IN THE LEAD OF  Vancouver's Forward Movement  __2______._y   . '       '''���������  Fresh Groceries, Fruits,  Vegetables,   Provisions,  Eggs  ^Butter, Etc.  AT LOWEST PRICES.  Cor. Park Drive and 14th Avenue  J. P. SINCLAIR; Prop.    PHOfiE. Fairmont 1033B  A"  l������������������|44)4j|14-ri    - -----     ������<������<.������   |   III   4-* m..   ......  Naval Stations.  Scliedule (A).���������Tlie Canadian Atlantic Station will include the waters  north of 30 -leg. Jiorth latitude and  ther, damage, or any unforeseen emer- west ot' the meridian 'of40 dog. west  gency, will report his arrival and rea- longitude. The Canadian Pacific Sta-  son for calling to the Commander-in- tion wiU include the waters north of  Chief of the station or to the Admiral- 30 deg. north latitude and east of the  ty, and will obey, so long as he remains . meridian of 180 deg. longitude.  in the foreign port, any instructions'1 Schedule (B).���������The Australian Nav-  he may receive from the Government al Station will include:���������On the North,  of the United Kingdom as to his rela-;���������From 95 deg.������east longitude by the  tions with the authorities, the Dominion Government being informed.  ���������9.   When a ship of the British Admiralty meets a ship of the Dominion,  parallel of 113 deg. south latitude to  120 deg. east longitude, thence north  to 11-.deg. south latitude, thence to the  boundary with Dutch New Guinea on  the senior officer will have the right the souta coast in about logitude 141  of command in matters of ceremonv or deg. east, thence along the coast of  international intercourse, or where British New Guinea to the boundary  united action is agreed upon, but will with German New Guinea in latitude  have no power to direct the move- 8 deg. south, thence east to 155 deg.  menu of ships of the other service un- east longitude: On the East.���������By the  less the ships are ordered to co-operate meridian- of 155 deg. l!east longitude to  by mutual arrangement. i15 deS- south latitude, thence to 28 deg-.  south latitude on the meridian of 170  10.   In foreign ports the senior of-' deg   east longitudei thence sonth to  ficer will take command, but not so as 32 deg  south latilU(ie> thence west to ���������  to interfere with the orders that theyhe meridian of 160 deg. east longitude,  junior may have  received  from  f;s thence south.   On the South.���������By the  Antarctic  Circle.    On the  West.���������By  the meridian of 95 deg. east longitudes  own Government.  11.   When a court-martial bas to be  ������^������H4^^'������������H^^M^H4**'J- ���������W^^^H���������^^:���������^������������������H���������^4^������^���������4>4-^���������  tans  %es  I New stock of Cameras, Papers and;  Chemicals at the  DRUG STORE  t (LePatourel & McRae)  | Cor. 7th Rve. & Main St. Phone: fairmoht 56SJ  .->        ... \  ************************** *^tf**************%^*t&ijA  EXPERT TEACHER of Violin, Man-  ���������   dolin, Guitar, Banjo, Authoharp and  Zither. Twenty Private lessons  $7.00v       No class lessons.       ....  Musicians supplies of every descrip- c  ' -tion..  COWANS UP-TC-DATEMUSICiStORE  2315Westminster Avenue near 7ti  ������������������^^���������^h-x^x^h^^^^k^x^^    .^.^-���������������������������������������������x~:������*������:~x������:~x������<������'~,������4Xj  1 The Reliable Sheet Metal Work!  V    3127 Westminster Rd. Phone : Fairmont 861  *.;��������� ���������  ��������� .  .   ;    .    - ���������  ������������������-��������������������������� ���������.   ������������������ 7-7-   ��������� 7    .;   ' ��������� .'.  ���������"���������'������������������������������������  I  Cp^^ jebbvng ^cmd Roofani  I FURNACE WORK A SPECIALTY^       *  %   C.  Errington  ������������������X������������X������<������<,*������X*X^*^*������>^^^~X'X~X-,,*������  C. Magnoni  17  '��������� ���������������������������-���������������������������%x..>.>.:..x.iX-������^4:..Js������<rl  Until the short, dark days of winter?  Why not ha\ e your photograph made-  row when the days are longer and  brighter. Satisfaction is guaranteed  at  WEI-FORD'S  THE MOUNT  PLEASANT STUPIO  On the Corner of Main and Broadway  PHONE:  Fairmont 536-L  ���������.- ������������������ ������������������������������������'*  t "*  *     The  best  stock of ARMS, %  | AMMUNITION,    CUTLERY, |  ������  Gifts Fit A  and SPORTING GOODS  can %  * ���������?���������  ? be found at the store of *  %k '1  I Chas. E. Tisdall I  *  i        618-620 Hastings St.   -  ^>4^>������������>|l.������������<.l||.fr������.>t|i.>������������^SM|l.><||.iM������.7  Our Beautiful SJiow  Cut Glass and Si\}  is one of the fines  plays in the citj?|  QUALITY  Is our first recomm^ndl  ���������in-offering THES'E gf  Every article is of the |  made   and   guarahtee'/i  Reputable Manufacti  Our Prices are Rji  GEO.G. BIG  JEWELLER  AND OPTU  143 Kast inas S,  .;..:..x..:..;..;..X4.:~:.-x������-x*������:*<~X"X">*>*:'<*v ��������� ^:^X"X������<~x������x~x~x*������x������������X'������tA  ?  Good  W. D. Betts, City Heights  Has arranged for the full output of W. H. DAY d 1  MILL on Ferris Road and is able to stpply first-clas^  Wood p/omptly at moderate prices.  THIS WOOD HAS NOT BEEN IN S.ALT WA:  ;: Fairmont 789Rf Residence: 4516 Join St  CITY HEIGHTS P. O.  ri l"> *&99H M !��������� I'M"! tHI'H i*  &s****^******^***.  \ THE WESTERN CALL  1r**********j!f*********  TORONTO!  FURNITURE   STORE |  3334 Westminster Avenue.  We are receiving daily  New Spring Goods  { We aJe showing some  nifty lines in Dressers, %  Buffets,   Dining  Room $  Sets. ������  A complete line of 4.  Linoleums, Carpet Squares, etc. ���������$���������  Drop in and inspect our goods.  *������  This is where you get a square *  deal. :     %  M. H. COWAN 4  r<if************************  ������*******************  OLLISl  BROS.  ... DEALERS IN ...  Hay, Grain, Flour,  Feed,  Coal and Wood  MAIN ST.  BETWEEN 26th and 27<h AVES.  PHONE '6947  7 We sell and deliver   at Lowes  !���������'������������������   Prices and Short Notice.  ^ 9 9 %**********���������>**********  MT. PLEASANT CHURCH  Cor. Ninth Ave. and Quebec St.  jnday Services���������-Public worship.-at 11  ,'a.m. and 7:00 p.m.   Sunday School and  UBible Class at 2:30 p.m.  Cltev. J. W. Woodside, M.A., Pastor  170 Ninth Ave. W.   Tele. B39.8.  W. PLEASANT BAPTIST CHURCH  '    Cor. 10th Ave. and Quebec St.  .8. Everton. B.A., Pastor  260 13th Ave. E. ������  reaching  Services���������11   a.m.   and   7:30  i-7 p.m.   Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.  CENTRAL BAPTIST CHURCH  i*>     Car. 10th Ave. and Laurel St.  vices���������Preaching at 11 a.m. and 7:30  i.m.     Sunday   School   at   2:30   p.m.  lev. P. Clifton Parker. M.A., Pastor  llth Ave. W.  :      IpSTSOmflT  MT. PLKASANT CHURCH  n      Cor. 10th Ave. and Ontario  svlces���������-Preaching at  U-._a.in.   and  at  .:00 p.m.    Sunday  School  ana Bible  Class at 2:30 P.m.  :V. W. Lashley Hall, B.A.B.D.. Pastor  isonase, 123 Eleventh Ave. W.nupju  TOonaBe: 123 llth Ave. W. Tele. 3624.  Evensong at 7:30 p.m." each Sunday.  L'rinity .Methodist-"'Church, Seventh  e K , between.' Park Drive "and vic-  Ta Drive. Pastor, Kev. A. -M. Sanford,  A.. B.t). Public Worship, Sunday, at  ''am and 7 p.m. Sabbath School at  ,5 a in. during summer months. Mid  ek rail}' on Wednesday'at S p.m.  AftCHVICA-f  ST. MICHAEL'S CHURCH    _  3orr9th=Ave.-and-Prince -Edward St������  rvicea���������Morning Prayer at 11 a.m.  Sunday School and Bible Class at 2:80 p. m.  Evening: Prayer at 7:30 p. m.  Holy Communion every Sunday at S a. m.  and let and 3rd Sundays at 11-00 a. nv  Rev. G. H. Wilson, Rector      _  BCtory. Cor.  Sth  Ave.  and Prince Ed-  ^ ward St.   Tele. L3543.  *A9TS* BAT BAXffTft  ^ORGANIZED. CHURCH OF CHRIST  1370 10th Avenue, East.  [i-vices-���������Every   Sunday   everiirig   at   8  /clock.   Sunday School at 7 o'clock.  1. McMULLEN. Elobk  CASH Grocers  and  Provision  flerchants  LOOK FOR  7 \ .������������������'������������������-.���������  SPECIAL PRICES  Iri this Space  NEXT WEEK  ISTORPBHT   OSDES   OT   0������������-  rsuows  MT.  PLEASANT LODGE NO.  19  Meets   every   Tuesday ^at   8   p.m.   i������  JO.-F.   Hall.   Westminster   Ave.,   Mt.  feasant    Sojourning brethren cordially  Ji,Ued to attend.  , F. McKENZIE. N. G., 452 -10thAve.. East  J. C. DAVIS.V. G., 1231 Homer Street  Sewell, Rec:  Secy., 481  7th avenue  st.  Our business lias  grown from small  beginnings to its  present proportions  wholly on the merit  of our goods.  Our reputation is  built on honor and  prudence. We buy  the best and thus  please our many  patrons.  X.OYAaa OBA1TOE J-ODCM3  IT.  PLEASANT  L.  O.  L.  NO  1842  - -leets  the 1st and ' 3rd ��������� Thursdays of  l.ch month at S p.m. in the K. of P. Hall.  fil visiting brethren cordially welcome.  IlH. Birmingham, W.M., 477 7th Ave.  -1st.  M. Howes, Sec,  393   10th   Ave.  : ry.^.HUiC  (OMAN'S BAKERY  lND confbgtio^ery  lee Cream and Soft Drinks  COUSINS, BMNGB 6i5 Broadway,  !Ar.K BROS. Undertakers  Open Day and Night  FplCE and CHAPEL  120 GranvilleSt. Pbone Seymur 8282  Grandview Gleanings  For  bargains   go   to  the  Manitoba  Hardware Store, 1714-1716 Park drive.  Mrs. A. J. Du'nlop, * 1508 William  street is entertaining Mrs. Griffiths, of  Calgary.  Miss Annie Beaton is the guest of  Mr. and Mrs. Beaton, 497 Tenth avenue east.  On Sunday evening/August 20th, a  son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Victor Odltim, 1545 William street.  Delicious ice cream and soft drinks  are sold at the Royal Pharmacy, corner Park drive and Third avenue..  J. W. Odium, of Union street,  Grandview, is absent in Pilot Mound,  Manitoba, on an extended visit.  Mr. Ernest Harrison of William  street has just returned to Grandview  from Michigan, the land of his nativity;  Lots on the corner of Victoria drive  and First avenue east are being  cleared for the erection of four  houses.  The Buffalo Grocery, corner Park  drive and Fourteenth avenue, gives  a long lead in the grocery business  on Park drive.  Grandview is becoming more up-to-  date. A moving picture theatre is  soon to be opened on Park drive in  the near future.  The death occurred last week at  1761 Charles street, Grandview, of  Mrs. McNeil, wife of Mr. James McNeil.  Mr. and Mrs. N. S. LePage, 1104 McLean drive, have been entertaining  iRev. A. LePage of Woodstock, N.B.,  former pastor of the Woodstock  Methodist Church.  Rev. R. F. Stillman and family,  Mrs. Brill, Mrs. C. C. Knight, Mrs. T.  Smith, Miss Edna Smith, Mrs. W.  Swindell, and Mrs. T. Odium have returned from camping in Ocean Park.  , The day is coming when cannon  balls will be exhibited in public  museums just as. instruments of torture are now, and people will wonder  that such savagery ever characterized  the human race.  Mr. Jacob -. Klein, of. Switzerland,"  was united in marriage to Mrs. aMry  Ernest, of Grandview, last Friday, at  ths^residence ^-of^Revr^���������B; rJohnsonr  1244 Venables street. The newly married pair will reside in Grandview.  Tbe home of Mrs. C. C. Knight,  corner Venables street and Salsbury  drive, was the scene of a quiet wedding, when Miss Annie Spence was  united in mariage to Mr. Wilkerson,  bf Regiua.,  Sask.  The great nations of. the world  spend $5,000 every minute or approximately two billion dollars annually in  preparing for war against one another, aud yet claim to be followers  of the "Prince of Peace,"  Cash   Grocers   and  Provision Merchants  NOTE THE ADDRESS  Cor. 26th������Main  LORD   DUNDREARY.  The Elder Sothern's Story of How th������  Part   Was  Written.  The Theater Magazine tel's how th<  part of Lord Dundreary came to be  i-reated by Sothcru. the elder.  "There is not a single word or act.'  wrote E. A. Sot hern three years bfr  fore bis death, "in Lord Dundreary  that has not been suggested to me by  persons whom I "have known since 1  was five years of age."  This was written in 1878. when Lord  Dundreary had become better known  than most members of the Eugiisb nobility, when his whiskers had set tbe  fashion, his clothes bud been copied by  the.elect, his ulster (suggested by tbe  long frieze coat of an Irish pig driver*  had Introduced that comfortable garment to society, bia . remark*- were  household words, and everywhere this  unique creation of Sothern's mercurial  genius and nimble wit had become a  familiar and. in spite of bis apparently eiapty tnind. a beloved friend. If  Mr. Sothern's statement is to be accepted literally be must have met a  vast number of oddities in his time.  Tet at the beginning Lord Dundreary was a minor part, with just forty-  seven lines to speak, in a very poor  play. In 1858. as a stop gap. Laura  Keene put in reheur.nl "Our American  Cousin." bj Tor.- Taylor, a comedy  having as its central figure a Yankee  as Imagined by an Englishman of the  time, a grotesque caricature witbou*  merit The role of Dundreary, a conventional English fop. was given to Edward Askey Sothern, an English actor  of thirty-two. who bad been with Lester WaJlack for four seasons, acting  heavy parts and low comedy, making  his first success In 1857 as Duval to  Matilda Heron's Camille.  Dundreary was not at all to his liking, but permission to "gag" ad libitum made hitu willing to go on with It.  The role was practically rewritten, in  accordance with an idea Mr. Sothern  had bad In mind for years. Everything that was absurd and extravagant  was added, and changes and additions  were frequent Soon came the gait  that was nothing like human, the hesitating, earnest speech, the "magnificent sheene," the letter from his  ���������'bwother," the business of counting  his fingers, tbe twisted proverbs, tbe  thousand and one touches that went  to make up this absurd, half foolish,  entirely amusing figure, who possessed,  nevertheless, a certain measure of Intelligent shrewdness and whose wildest conversational shot; usually bit  some sort of mark, though not perhaps  tbe one he bad aimed at  The career of "Our American Cousin"  was long and honorable, and, although  Mr. Sothern appeared with succesaand  -Istlnction in other plays. It was as  Dundreary that his audiences wanted  him, and It is,In that role that bis  name' will be handed to posterity.  From 1858 to 1861 be played it In this  country, always to crowded houses. In  1861': be took it to London. For two  weeks the.company faced failure; then  came phenomenal success, a run of  over 400 nights. It was the. first of the  long runs iu that city.  4^^H^^&*<^^^^^������j4^^^->***** **************************  Willoughby's Cash Grocery  4������  4   ������  Cor. llth Ave. and St. Catherines St.  Pbone Fairmont 1321 ������������������  4   ���������  % FRESH GROCERIES, BUTTER, EGGS. FLOUR, VEGETABLES,  J  | and FRUITS.  * TOBACCO, CIGARS and CIGARETTES.  t  * Courteous   Treatment.   Good   Service,   Prompt    Delivery   and  !!  a Reasonable Prices.  and Gasfittfng  ������>  <���������  o.  o  44  O  44  44  44  <4  ��������� ���������  ������>  ���������>  4 4'  4>  o  <���������  *  Careful Attention Glvon to ait Work  JOBBING A SPECIALTY.  S. S. Montgomery  3129 Westminster Rd..     Phone: Fairmont 782w \\  **************M^-********* ****************9********4  **************A>*********** ������H������H>������������������������>������.l.������4a>������<i<i������*������������������'������**������������  Q. E.  4*  44;  ������>  4.4  4*  4>  *.4  4.  & COMPANY  Is Headquarters for  4.4  4't  O  4.4  ���������������  44  *4  o  i>  44  44  Doors and  Wi/ndows  Also the  Not a Financial Success.  Mrs. Munro was reading items of In-  lert-tt from the weekly paper and mak.  ing fre������|iieut Exclamations of surprise  or pleasure or dismay.  "Why, Edward, listen to this!" she  cried. "Here's a man wbo makes a  business of taking new tables and  chairs and treating tbem in some way  so they look as if tbey were a hundred years old!  "And he makes a great deal of mon  sy by It," she added, reading on.  "Does be indeed?" said Mr. Munro.  "Well. I'd trust our Tommy to make  a new table look a? if it were a good  deal more than a hundred years old.  but 1 hadn't thought of it as a paying  husiness;''"1"^^"^^���������^^^^"^^^^-"^2^^"^  Sherwin-  Made to Paint Buildings with.  Cor. Jftli Ave. and Main Str. i  branch Store:  Willing to Tell.  Sometimes it is a pleasure to answer  nuestions, even if the questioner may  put them in au unpleasaut way.  "What do 3'ou do for a living?" asked  a. lawyer, frowning horribly at a  hatched faced young man who was  undergoing cross examination.  "I, sir." answered (he witness, hastily diving into his side pocket, "am the  agent for Dr. Koi^cr's" celebrated corn  and bunion destroyer, greatest remedy  of the age...-used by all the crowucd  heads of Europe, never known to fail  to remove the most obdurate corns in  less than twenty-four hours or money  cheerfully refund"��������� Here the court  Interfered.  We Live to Serve  Phone: Fairmont 784  THE CARRIAGEoOF  PITCH.  The Caadian Pacific Railway has  recently built sixty new cars for the  transportation of pitch/one of the  most difficult materials the railways  are called on to handle. The cars  the of fifty-ton capacity, and are designed with steel under-frames and  standard trucks. The,t tank is double-  riveted and the pitch is admitted  through a dome opening in the top,  the cover being made without screw-  heads, so that''the parts may not become clogged. As the pitch will not  run out unless in a molten condition,  each car is fitted with a heating system, of which all the fittings are on  the outside of the car, so as to be of  easy access. The cars are now in use,  and are giving satisfaction. .  Too Well Done.  "Yes. dear," continued the newlj  made husband as he tfnzcd despond Jug  ).y at the steak that was broiled almost  to a crisp, "you are very charming  nnd you do several things'uncommon  ly well, hut you dou't know how tt  :ook ti steak." '  "And yet, my love." auswered the  culprit with, a becoming, penitent air  "yon said yourself that it was verj  well done." .  It is scarcely necessary to add that  the cyclone was averted.  Unfit.       .  "Would you advise mc to go into politics?"  "Young man," answered Senator Sorghum, "the mere fact that you are so  modest as to ask advice about it proves  that you are unfit for the profession."  Since the inception of Cobalt in  1904 its silver mines have dispatched  ore containing over 93,000,000 ounces  of silver, valued at more than ?48,-  000,000, after freight and smelting  charges were deducted.  On the Ten Party Line.  Suddenly the aiara clock., went'off.  The. sleeper, half .awake.- listened.  "It's only one ring," he said. "Oure  fs four rings." 0 ���������  Whereupon he went to sleep again  and missed his train.  Ready   money   works  Dauish Proverb.  great  cures.  I Corner leaser and Miles Avenues  I PHONE:- Fairmont 820L  *  ^���������������**^HH������4HE^"J>1K,'H,,tK&,i"tMi',2>4rt2>,������"������v  ******.***4h*************9*i ,  ******^********M>********* **i''i>'%>********<t'9999999>t99*i  ������_������  OF WAUPAPCR  Phone: Fairmont 1243  To make room for our FALL GOODS, 'we will now sell  our Stock at  20 per cent. Discount  * Phones Fairmont 1243   A. RO!S!S,    146 Broadway, East  '*' _' Y ���������     ~m-  (********f^>i"&<l"fr******1it'i><i"t>'i>*  >i^'-*vi>'i?**<p<i><i^'****i%****A,&***  Calls Answered Day ok Night  PHONE Fairmont W98  Wnt. Soott A Go.  Dominion Undertaking  Parlors  Funeral Directors and Embilinnrs. Spacious Chapel and Reception loon.  8Q2 Broadway, W. Vancouver, B. C.  _hA___l_________k__________________i__t__A4AAAAt_  i Oscar Kidd  PRACTICAL HORSESHOER  Special attention given to Lame  and I nerfering Horses.  ^^'K'-VPRINCE   EDWARD   STREET  *****<"Z-*******<  ������������������:���������** *<-������-:'':������>*<><<���������*<<<<-**********  *  ���������    ���������������������������'*  t  ... CLOSE IN ...  11   Room  House  Modern; Beautifully finished; 50.tt. lot; one block from car.  $9000.     $3000 Cash.     Balance arranged.  *  *  I Apply Room 10, Winch Building |  v        \ THE WESTERN CALL  BV;  lis.  It  ���������>  f  t  *  *  *  Broadway  Table Supply  * Where   do   you   buy *  |        your Butter?        *  i If you^ do not already *  | buy from us, we want *  ��������� vnn   to   trv   onr  West- *'  to  try our West-  home Butter  3 Ibs. for $1.00  A pleased customer is  our best advertisement.  Melrose Falls Cheese  2 lbs. for 35c  Pure Lard, 2 lbs. for 35c  Something verv special  in Tea, 3 lbs. for $1.00  Our  Home Cooked   Meats  are a specialty with us.  Visit our store  before  going on a picnic.   You  won't need to go anywhere else.  We've Got the Goods  ? you  *  *  t  *  *  *  *  *  t  THE WESTERN CAI,Ik  Issued every Friday at 240S Westminster Road, one-half block north of Broadway.    Phone  Fairmont  1140.  Editor.  H.  A. Odium.'  II.  Stevens; Manager, Geo.  Subscription: ?1.00 per year, 50 cents  per six 'months; 25 cents per threes  months.  Advertising Tariff: 'Back page, 50  cents per inch per insertion. Other  pases _5 cents per inch per insertion.  Contract rates on application. Lodge  and  church  cards  $10.0 per year.  Changes of ads. must be in Ivy Tuesday'evenlnjy-each week to insure insertion in following issue.  Notices of births, deaths and ��������� marriages  inserted  free of charge.  Englishwoman's Love Letters.  Bertie���������"I've been having a lovely  game with this Post Office set" you  gave me, auntie. I've taken a real letter to every house in the road."  Auntie���������"How nice! And where rir  you get all the letters?" .  Bertie���������"Oh, I found a hig hundle  tied up with pink ribbon in your desk!"  ���������Punch.  t  I Table Supply  518 Broadway E.  X        Phone:   Fairmont 1367 1  ? H. HARFORD    -The Grocery  T. P. S.���������Leave   vour   orders   for V  X Preserving Peaches  REMOVAL  -Hi- L.:;;A#ErjL]VtA:N  Cedar Cottage 'Watchmaker   7  WiU  remove  Sept. 1st to  old  Hamilton Bank Building, on west  side Commercial   Street, Cedar  Cottage  I'PLANSl  I have made a  special study of  homes and apart-  merits. If you are  thinking of .-build-;  '"��������� ing, see me;  If you will let me  ' know your requirements  I  will   put  them into practical  k ;'..   shape for you.  Preliminary sketch Free  E.  t ARCHITECT ,    ���������  '���������'  '������������������ *- - ' ' <"   ���������"  % Bo  176 City Heights      7.  % SOUTH  VANCOUVER, B.C.7  * ' >���������"     ���������    ���������  .H^>.>������^^X'^~*'>:>'<HH^H*4>aKMHM><*<  .���������^HS~:s*^-^^:r:~X"H������:~:^~:**:'^* .x..M^^^:^*x^><,*^^5^~5^*^*>,i,,������"  Westminster Rd. & 15th Ave.  Hi  AT  f  t  ::  Low Prices  Complicated Politics 7_  In Quebec Province  The Simple Days of Rouge and Bleu  No Longer Exist���������Crossed Planks  on Many Platforms���������Montreal Plans  Warm Welcome for Togo���������Fire Insurance Rates to be Lowered���������New  Record for Ocean Travel.  (From Our Own Correspondent.)  MONTREAL, Aug. 31���������The days  when a voter in the Province of Quebec could signify his party politics  by the use of one or two words have  slipped far, far back on the calender,  and the present.campaign has opened  here with the customary 'rouge" or  "bleu" explanation of the habitant's  '. political inclinations meaning naguht.  Instead, when a man in the back  parishes wants to tell you his sentiments it takes him a long time. Never  have the farm dwellers been so well  posted on the questions of the hour  as they are at the opening of this  campaign. Last election and the  election before a man said he was  rouge or bleu and let it go at that.  Ask him why and he invariably replied  with a shrug, "Sair pas'.' or "jes' because," or else "My father���������he rouge,  too."  Ask a back-country Frenchman today  what his politics are and he'll sit  down and argue with you for half a  day. He's educated and educated up  to the minute. One is for Laurier, but  against the navy, another for Laurier  but against reciprocity. He'll tell  you why 'and all about it. Some diversified forecasts have been made  as to how the results will tally up in  solid Quebec. One thing is certain.  Never, taking, it all in all, will a less  ignorant vote have been cast-  Admiral Togo Coming.  Admiral Togo, the distinguished  Japanese, will be the guest of the city  of Montreal iionday, August 21. His  Excellency will arrive from Buffalo  on Monday morning, and will be escorted to the Sailors' Institute, where  the Canadian Cluo will tender him a  luncheon, which promises to be unusually magnificent. Monday evening,  the 'distinguished foreigner will entrain for. Vancouver with his suite. He  will be accompanied to Montreal by  j Commander Taniguchi, and their sec-  iretaries and aides.  I The Imperial Consul-General of  ', Japan will come down from Ottawa to  meet the Admiral and the Consul Hon.  Nakaniura will speak at the luncheon.  Count Togo, however, will not make  a speech, as his knowledge of English,  though fair, makes him hesitate to  speak in public.  Reduced   Insurance   Rates.  Five years ago the fire underwriters  suddenly and very materially increased tneir rates on Montreal risks.. It  was contended that the heavy losses  from fire which were occurring at  that time were largely chargeable to  the inadequacy of the city's fire-fighting equipment and the inefficiency of  those who were in charge of it. There  was, naturally, much complaining, but  on the whole the city accepted the  -situation'at.4he-uiulenv_uters___es_timatei  and the city council began to discuss  ways and means for remedying it.  Until the advent of. the Board of  Control, but little practical improve^  ment was made in conditions, ?.l-  % \ though the tide of general discussion  % continued to occasionally disturb the  *y quiet  of  the  city  hall.    In  the  last  * \ nineteen months, however, two and a  '}'. 'half million dolars has been spent on  * new water conduits, more lire appara-  ������ tus and generally increasing the effi-  a ! ciency of the fire-fighting forces.  yj-7   But, so far, the insurance rate has  . i ^ianamwia^., ^^^a^m^^g^g^^^ > ,,,#.f| -������f .  THE  WAY RICHES  FLY  DEPENDS on the power that causes their  flight. The most attractive offer coaxes  the largest number of dollars forth. You  may have the biggest bargain to offer, but  unless  people know of it how much will you  reap ?    Advertise!  MONEY IS GOING TO BE SPENT,    the  only Wng we can do  is guide the riches,  make them fly  TO YOU  _:  3  ���������4*  X  remained the same. The city is preparing a long report on the matter  and the Fire Underwriters will be  called upon to lower their rates.  Butter, Eggs, Ham, Bacon,  3*  ii  *  *  NEW TRAVEL RECORD.  A new  record  for ocean  travel, or  for that matter for travel of any kind,  so far as human beings are concerned,  POULTRY SUPPLIES  Wheat,  Corn, Cracked Corn,  Bran, Shorts/Chicken  Chop.  Phone  Fairmont 777  Branch Store: 26th Ave. & Fraser Ave.  Tn111 it t I'nrr '���������jL"',n ** '������������������'��������� **************"��������� ������_*.*******  * has just been made here by the pur  ji.. ser of one of" the transatlantic liners  ���������_- ;  '* I plying   regularly   between   this   port  ������>and Europe, who has just completed  * his thousandth trip across the Atlau-  i*! tic. Those thousand trips represent  ^ j about 3,500,000 miles of travel for  _!g. | surpassing any other achievement of  *5*: the sort of which any record can be  * found. The "thousand trips are equal  A i  .������. ;to 140  trips around the earth or fif-  1)', teen to the moon. Of course, not all  ���������* j these trips were made on the same  !.' vessel, nor was their acomplishment  ]. a quick one, since the purser in ques-  ��������������������������� tion has been travelling the Atlantic  Si since 1864 or for nearly half a cen-  _������jtury. His first trip was of a nature  to discourage any but the most enthusiastic lover of the sea, since it  was made on a steamship which took  ';' fire  on  its  way to  this  country  and  * \ was only saved after all hope had  been abandoned. Altogether it is  likely that it will be long before  this 3,500,000 mile record will be beaten, even with the greatly increased  speed of the present day liners.  OR  Advertise in The Western Call and see how  quickly advertising pays.  THE WESTERN CALL is distributed through  South Vancouver and Mt Pleasant every week.  Our eirculationHs-growingr���������-Our-^ates^are.  reasonable. An ad. in The Western Call will  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.    Test it.  Advertise in The Western Call and its business  will be to get business for your business.  THE WESTERN  CALL  JOB  OFFICE  does  bighclass Job Work,    Good  printing pays.  Ask those who use it.   We do good printing.  Letterheads and Envelopes  Our Printing lleets the highest hopes  THE WESTERN CAL  ���������'���������������������������:' ���������'.-.- -I1   -.''���������-    7. ���������"' ���������  Newspaper and Job Office  2408 Westminster Rd., % block below 9th Ave.  Phone | .Ai  r=c������B������5??S!E3ai5_4. 'i.'-~.'-> THE WESTERN CALL  ��������� <  g When Planning an Outing |  ^- Do not forget to provide a Refreshing Drink.        We would suggest 3  ������-    GRAPE JUICE,   LIME JUICE,   PERSIAN  SHERBET and LEMONADE POWDER 3'  5: A CAMERA will add to the day's pleasure.     When you get home again you ^  ^ ; will probably need a good: Cold Cream.   Let us supply all your Drug Store wants ^  ������   Note������-PHYSIC1ANS' PRESCRIPTIONS OUR FIRST CONSIDERATION ^  BELL  **  NIGHT  Phone  2-5-4  **  1 FISHER'S  IDIRUG  |  STORE  Cor. Broadway I  AND    ,-��������� -      j_r  Scott Street 1  lj you want your name and  goods known to one and all;  Tell four thousand people by  cjm ad. in the Western Call  BUILDINGS.  NEW  YORK'S TALLEST   OF  TALL.|the 31st to the 50th floor, making the  height above sidewalk to this point  670 feet. Here it is surmounted  by a pyramid which is 54 feet square  You get a numbered coupon every  dollar's worth y_u purchase, cash sale,  ��������� which gives you a chance for the premium worth $7.50 at the Abercrombie  Hardware Co., 781 Granville St. See  them.  Work .is now in progress at Broadway and Barclay street on the foundations of one of those huge steel-and- at the base, in which are live addi-  concrete oflice buildings, which are ��������� tional floors arid an observation gal-  such a characteristic feature of the lery. the last-named being at an elevation of 730 feet above the sidewalk.  modern architecture of New York city  the Woolworth building, as it will be  There are two floors below street lev-  called, will have a frontage of about e](  and  the  general  height   of  each  story throughout is 12 1-2 feet.   The  155,feet on Broadway, between  Bar-'  Bicycle & Repair Shop  Has Removed to  1511 HUH Ave., E  Just round the corner from Main.  clay street and Park place, and it will  extend into the block for a depth of  about 200 feet. Its most distinguishing characteristic, at least to the  popular eye, will be its great height,  for its crowning element, ball or lantern, or final, or whatever it may be  called, will stand exactly 775 feet  above street level.  At the site there is the characteristic deep bed of quicksand, and through  tliis the foundations are now being  carried down everywhere to solid  rock, which is about 110  feet below  Woolworth Building is designed in accordance with the Building Code of  this city, which allows 150 pounds per  square foot load on the first and basement floors and 75 pounds per square  foot on each orf the other floors.  When we remember that a uniform  wind pressureo f 30 pounds per square  loot over the whole surface of the  building has been provided for, it can  be understood that the stresses from  wind alone reach enormous figures.  The maximum direct compression  from wind pressure on one single col-  is transferred to the Centre of the caisson by means of heavy steel girders  acting as cantilevers. These girders  are very massive and stiff, being as  much as 2.inches in thickness in the  web, and having an average depth of  8 feet, with a maximum weight of 60  tons. " ,  From the 55th to the 50th floor, the  inclined members of the pyramid take  care of the wind stresses. From the  50th to the 47th floor, deep floor girders with solid gusset plates serve the  same purpose. From the 42nd to the  2Sth floor, the exterior wall columns  are braced against the wind by extra  deep wall girders, and by knee braces,  reaching well in to the centre of each  story. From the 28th floor to the  street, every panel between the outside  columns facing Broadway and the opposite face of tbe building is stiffened  by a full-depth web portal with heavy  flanges. Transversely to Broadway,  the bracing is by means of single.portals, reaching across the full width of  the tower. ,  There are in the building 60 main  columns of closed box section. The  maximum load on a single column  reaches the enormous figure of 4,750  tons, and this column measures at the  base, 2 feet 6 inches by 3 feet 8 inches,  the total cross section of metal being  650 square inches. The architect of  the building, Mr. Cass Gilbert, and his  consulting and designing engineer, Mr.  Gunvald Aus, are to be congratulated  on the design/The Scientific American has frequently suggested Tthat for,  good architectural effect it would be  advisable, in these tall buildings, to  accentuate the vertical lines at the  expense of the horizontal. -Mr. Gilbert  has done this to a marked degree, and  in his treatment of the tower he has  introduced those open-work pinnacles  or "towerettes," if we may coin a  word, which the medieval builders  used to such happy etfect in the tow  ers of their Gothic cathedrals.  The exterior walls are to be built  of granite up to the fifth floor, and  above that of terra cotta. The building will be served by 2G elevators, all  of which will be thoroughly fire-  proofed; also there will be four commodious fire-escape stairways7 widely  separated from one another/and each  built in a fire-proof sliaft7 The structural steel will have a coating of one  inch of cement mortar; their interior  spaces will be filled in solid with concrete or mortar, and the whole will be  inclosed in a shell of terra cotta 3  inches thick. There wil be no wood  whatever nor any inflammable substance in the building. Doors, windows and trim will be of pressed steel,  floors of mosaic, and exposed exterior  windows will be glazed with wire  clamps.���������Scientific American.  Master���������"I'm sorry to hear your  father died last night, George. I'd no  idea he was seriously ill."  .large���������"Wull, 'twere this way. Doctor 'o come in the marnin', and mother  she ask 'un what she were to gi' fey-  ther, an' doctor 'e sez. 'Gie 'un anything 'e've a mind to ask for!; an' middle o' the night, feyther 'e aslis for a  quart of beer. Mother sez, 'Ain't got  no beer,' give 'un a glass of watter  ���������killed Uin!"���������"Punch."  L. O. L.  Tho regular fortnightly meeting ot  L. O. L. 1842 was held on Aug. 17th in  K. of P. Hall, Mt. Pleasant; N. M.  Rro. H. Birmingham was in the chair.  There was a large attendance of members, Bro. Whitley also being present.  Five new members were initiated, o* 3  admitted by certificate and four amplications for membership. A great  dear of business was dispensed with;  there being a committee appointed to  arrange for socials during the winter,  these to be held on the third Thurs-f  day of the month. The committee appointed feel they will be able to give  the members and their friends some  good entertainments, as the lodge has  lately admitted so many young members.  This lodge unanimously adopts the  Orange platform for the coming election.  The officers and members extend a  hearty welcome to all visiting brethren.  C. M. HOWES, Secy..  393 10th Ave. E.,  Aug. 21." 21, 1911. Vancouver.  You have a chance to get a set of  Marples Be,yel Edge Chisels, 12 in the  set, if you' buy your tools at Abercrombie Hareware Co., 781 Granville  St., during September. Numbered  coupon with every cash purchase of a  dollar.  the  sidewalk.    Hence   the  structure, umn of the building reaches 2,500,000  from lowest foundation to its topmost pounds, to which must be added 200,-  polnt, will have a total height of 885  feet.  The main building, which will cover  the whole area except for a 35 by 96  foot interior rear court, will contain  31 stories, and above this there will  rise from the centre of the Broadway  facade a great tower, 84 by 86 feet  square, which will extend, with vertical walls, to the 50th floor, with an  offset at the 42nd floor, where the dimensions are reduced to 68 by 71 feet,  and at the 47th floor, where there is  a further reduction to 59 by 61 feet.  The height from the sidewalk to the  31st floor, which marks the top of the  main   roof,   will   be   400   feet.    The  000 pounds delivered from the portal  bracing.  The steel framework alone will contain 20,000 tons of steel. Its various  columns will be supported on 69 piers  of partly reinforced concrete, which  are now being sunk to solid rock at  an average 'depth of 110 feet below  street level. Except where conditions  call for rectangular shapes, thecas-  sons are cylindrical, and they vary  from 8 feet 3 inches to 18 feet 9 inches  in diameter. They are loaded to a  maximum of 18 tons per square foot;  Generally speaking, the axes of the  columns stand in line with the axes of  the caissons; but in some cases they  tower   extends  another 270 feet, from are placed eccentrically, and their load  THE SOUTH FRASER RIVER VALLEY.  (Continued from Page 1)  insures the right kind of house being run. They  hare been in Abbotsford three years and a half  and were formerly in the livery and hotel business  for years at Cloverdale. ���������"���������','."'  N...and L. R. Autiiier conduct a flourishing-general, store'in the town. Mr. L. R. Authier is an  enthusiastic fruit grower and devotes the major  portion of his energies on his fruit farm, which  is located near the town. These gentlemen are  quite heavy shippers of fruit and berries of  various kinds. They have been twenty years in  the vicinity and -are enterprising Frenchmen,  born in Quebec.       7  The Huntingdoni Hotelat"���������.���������Huntingdon is located  on the border line, and just iacross the imaginary  line is the town of Sumas, with a population of  1200. Sam Giles is the genial and enterprising  proprietor: of this popular Canadian house: He7  has had considerable;, experience in hotel keeping  and management in some of thetlcading libstelries;  of the west in Winnipeg and Calgary. Mr. Giles  contemplates erecting a new Huntingdon Hotel  in the near future in front of the B. C. E. Railway, depot.    He is a. hustler and the traveling  public may rest assured of having the best there  ���������is when Samuel Giles is at the helm.   He is an  enterprising Canadian ard hails from Ontario as  the  commonwealth of his  name.    The Hunting-,  don Hotel is first-class in every respect, and is'  close to the G. P.'R. depot as well as the B. C. E.  Railway depot.   The rates also are very moderate, >  $1.00 and $1.50 per day.  Mike Murphy, as the name implies, is an Irishman. He is the owner of considerable of the  toAvnsite property of Huntingdon, ������ind is proprietor of the. Huntingdon Livery and Feed Bam.  He is also proprietor of the Huntingdon 'Home  Bakery, in charge of Miss Davie, an expert in the  bakery and culinary art.  Last, but not leastYisC. St. Geo. Y/arwood, clerk  of the municipality, notary public, justice of the  peace, and real estate dealer in the town of Huntingdon. He has been in this line three years, and  formerly Avas 21 years Avith the Canadian Bank  of Commerce. He spent three years mining at  Dawson, and was born at St. Thomas, Ont.  Ns  I  ********************.l~Z".".^^^  BMomm*  FA T HMO NT      7 6 Yt  *  A.  OF PROSPERITY  5*-  *.  *.  *.  *  %  *  A  A  11  in  *  *���������  *.  *  *  rpHE PROPRIETORS of this Up-to-Date GROCERY  STORE  buy as only men of  "���������" X ; 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. They Draw Trade and Keep It  by True Merit.  Groceries, Fruits, Vegetables, Flour, Feed, Etc.  Can be found here, always FRESH and of BEST VALUES at  Prices that delight buyers and assure their continued patronage.  Cochrane & Elliott  615-617 15th AVE, E and WESTMNSTER RD.  PHONE: Fairmont 761  ���������  ��������������������������� 77  **H"l 111M 'M"M- **********H******^>***i-**<~^ ������-H <^-H-t.H*i-H-J"K-������-J*������������J~.-^H **<^<-*****-->***  ~>m-*~>******i v4^^~:~:~x~k������4~>**4-^������~:-..-. THE WESTERN CALL  h  II.-:  1  1  til  1  1  w  W'_  5:r  _to_  If  n  rar  PRIMITIVE MAN  The Reconciliation of Science and  Revelation���������In Three Parts.  As Distinct From.   So-Called    Prehis  toric Man.  PART   I.  <ti  \t  tt  v  The story of Primitive Man deals  ���������with those ages about which history  is rather silent��������� or records only myths  and legends.  When Dr. Johnson    declared    that  "we can know no more of Primitive  Man than what the old writers have  tokl us,"  he  was unaware    that evidence was existent beneath the soil of  his  beloved  London;   and that even  while he spoke, a rudely chipped flint  weapon had been found, at the end  of the  17th century, associated with  an    elephant's    tooth,   "opposite    to  Black Mary's, near Graves Inn Lane,"  ln which street he had once lived, and  this relic was at that very time deposited-in the Sloane Museum.   A new  science has    since    been    born, the  Science  of  Man,  and    he no longer  stands alone, but is included in the  universal order;    but I  wish  at  the  very onset to make it quite clear, that  while Primitive Man had a very early  existence, Prehistoric TM an is a misnomer, born of ignorance and philosophic doubt  Primitive man has heen    revealed  from rude sepulchres and stone structures, limestone caverns    and  water  beds, and an enormous mass of relics  bears witness to his existence   when  the continent of Europe included what  we now call   the   British Isles, and  which was joined to Africa at more  than one point, and to America   and  Greenland.   Not only has inquiry into  his history been  carried    back into  periods with difficulty to be reckoned  by years, but he is no longer treated  as a being apart from other living  things.   We call the science of man  "Anthropology."    All life forms consist of one ot more cells, containing  the germ of life named "protoplasm";  the lowest life forms consisting of one  cell.   The Vertebrates, or back-boned  animals, stand at   the head    of the  many-celled, of which the Mammals,  or those that suckle their young, are  at the head, and the order of the Pri-  nia-tes stands at the beginning of the  list;   and as the skeleton of man and  ape���������though not to be confounded���������  are bone for bone identical, and the  skull of a man and that of a horse  have  exactly  the    same    number  of j  bones,-we can see plainly that the differences  between  their  several  anatomies are of degree, aud not of kind.  But man  is  neither  the  off-spring  nor the brother of apes;   but, in as  much as bone to bone he has no numerical superiority  to boast of, you  may put him down as a German cousin,    more "than    "once    removed."  Where, then, is the    missing    link?  There is no missing link, aud  there  I never has heen one!    The Pri-ma-tes  form the upper branches of the life-  tree,  whose  highest  branch  is  man.  This  topmost place is  his by  virtue  of  his   descent,  his    unique    bodily  1 structure, his  wholly    erect  posture,  and his organs of speech.    No other  Mammialian life  lays claim  to such;  It  is  true  that  we  sometimes  show  sympathy with    the  quadrupedal  instinct���������babies prefer crawling on all  fours to the upright posture, a  Chinese can row with his big toe, and we  1 all  prefer  sitting    to   standing,   and  when one is in danger of drowning he  tries to scramble to safety, thus revealing traits of his tree-dwelling ancestry.  Now, in our knowledge and belief in  the remote antiquity of man, is there  one argument to be found to shake  our confidence in the absolute truth  of the creation oLjnan "In the Image  of God?" For my part, my belief is  enormously strengthened by the discoveries of science.  Now for the place of Man in    the  earth's  time-history.    Broadly  speak-  i ing, there are two classes of rocks  composing  the  crust  of the  globe���������  unstratified, or fire-fused, which contain no fossils, and the stratified or  water-laid, which reveal    remains of  plants   and animals.    The   stratified  rocks are called Primary, Secondary,  Tertiary, Quaternary, and recent; and  not ttill  the  Tertiary   period  do  we  find proofs of the existence of mammals and leaf-bearing trees; seaweed;  ferns, pines, fishes and reptiles only,  being found in the' Primary0and Secondary Periods. That vast prehistoric  age is summed up in the opening  words of Scripture: "In the beginning God created the heaven and the  , earth," between which and the Ter-  ! tiary Period, including the Renewal or  j Resurrection of the Earth, as Man's  i Abode, myriads of time intervened.  j narrative" we--can gather that ris de  clension was at lrst gradual, but that  the seeds of indigenous  cereals and  numerous    herbivora,    rodents    and  clension was ax um grauum, -_>. .........    directly Murder stalked the land, and j game-birds, with fishes and molluscs  the evil instincts of man predomin-'- ���������������������������'- 4-1��������� -^,������������������������ ,���������^ sass sunnlied  ated, and the carnivorous animals be-  Now the Tertiary period    contains  three epochs,    the Eocene, or dawn, l  when  lemur-like  creatures  and  marsupial or pouched animals existed in  a very primitive state;   and also primitive mammals, the ancestors of our  modern  species,   began    to    appear,  then the Miocene epoch, in the strata  of which fossilized    anthropoid apes  have  been  found;    and    flint  flakes,  rashly  if not gladly  seized  upon  as  evidence of a rude attempt at manu-  ifacture by primitive man, have been  i unearthed, only to be disproved, and  - to be  declared  unfounded    evidence.  Then comes the third epoch, or Pliocene   more recent), and in these there  is even  less  so-called  evidence  than  ,in the    former    epoch.    But in this  period' came the separation    of    the  continents,  and   the   gradual  passing  from  tropical  to  the  glacial  periods,  the first of which probably began 240,-  000 years ago, while all came to an  end 80,000 years back.  came correspondingly more and more  savage, that this degredation proceeded  surely  and   swiftly..    Seeing  how  mixed are the reputed. genealogies in  the early chapters of Genesis, I.claim  I of that Enoch who was "translated,"  ' being "the seventh from Adam," that  his removal from the earth, gives the  time of the commencement of Man's  Degradation.   I seen analogous cases  of-falls from original grace in the case  of Nebuchadnezzar who lived the life  of an animal; and, alas, in the present   day   I  meet   so-called   men  and  women in name, but whom sin in all  ; its vilest aspects has reduced in facial  him with an abundance of varied food7  jJn   such   a  region  he  would- develop  skill as a  hunter, trapper, or fisher-  nian.iand later as a herdsman and cultivator."    Exactly,  you   will   observe,  what the Bible teaches us, and how  man gradually sunk from his fall to  a   degraded   specimen    of  humanity,  fighting for his life against ferocious  animals;   for  that    was  undoubtedly  his first stage of existence, when< it  seemed   an   open   question     whether  man or beast would prevail (as. Tennyson tells us was the state of affairs  before  the  arrival  of  Arthur7).    The  first  danger after  the  Fall   was  the  WILL ALCOHOL DISSOLVE SUGAR?  "Will  alcohol   dissolve  sugar?"  "It ���������>  will also dissolve brains, self respect,  gold brick houses, horses>_happiness,  love, and everything else worth having."    Chairman  Harriman    of    the  Board of Directors of the Union Pacific Railway  says:   "Cigarette smok-v  ers are unsafe;   I would just as soon -  get men from an asylum-as to employ  cigarette smokers.",   Business college  j proprietors say: "We refuse to receive ,:  users of tobacco in our institution, he-  cause it is our experience in teaching  more than 50,000 young people, that,-  cigarettes bring shattered nerves, mental weakness, stunted growth and general physical and moral degeneracy.|'  i���������Ex.   ���������  us vue-t a_i������~.._ ���������  dread  of  Nature,  which  might  have  expression and attitude of progression, Btunted   men   to   aniinals;   we   know  .��������� _,u_t mi-lit have been the appear- ���������        .  The  three,  some  say  l.������ur.  Glacial  periods, are included in what is called  the Pleistocene system, and this be-  ginis what is known in Anthropological Science as the Early Stone Age,  or  Mammoth  Period,  and  it  is ujst  previous to  this period  that 1 place  the Resurrection of the Earth by the  Creator of all.   I find from the revelations  of science,  which I. welcome  with open hands, that this period previous to the Glacial was a semi-tropical period, and I also find from Holy  Writ that this period was agreeable  to the existence of man "made in the  image of God," in a beautiful garden."  But the Fall of Man from what his  Creator intended^ necessitated a terrible fall in his social status, and that  thousands    and thousands    of years  would  elapse,  before he, could  ever  appear  clothed- in    that majesty  of  manhood, Which    should    make him  again the acknowledged superior over  all other mamals.  TFrom the Biblical  to what might have been the appearance  of   those   who   lived   a   life   of  bestial degradation,    after    man had  flouted his    Maker.      Our knowledge  from relics of man's  earliest known  rude  weapons   found    in   connection  with mammoth remains in the valley  of the Thames and elsewhere, dates  then from the lrst stage of the Glacial  or Ice Age.    It is a remarkable fact  that  no  fossil  remains  of  Primitive  Man have been found, only his rude  implements and weapons of defence;  which   to   my  mind   is   still   further  proof of the existence of a kind Father, who would not suffer man's disgrace to,be paraded before an inquis-  jitive and prying world, tfut Who has  permitted his rude belongs to be found  as evidence of his long punishment;  for the "bones discovered  in  a very  recent period are those of man recommencing  his   emancipation   from  the thraldom of Satan.  Science has failed to reveal where  man originated; Scripture alone gives  the clue.   Darwin, recognizing the im- gjrj  possibility of doing this, passes it over  very. briefly, merely speculating that  Africa  might have been his original  home;  but Huzley thinks that primitive man was everywhere.   The general opinions of science may be summed up as follows:    "It is probable  that he began his existence on the  open plains, or high plateau  of the  from history, poetry    and    legendary  lore, that in all semi-barbarian existences it was a continual struggle between -man  aud   beast    as    to   who  should gain  the mastery;  so we can  understand ��������� how  Nimrod, the impious  founder of Babel, or Babylon, should  be   specially   selected   for   praise   as  a mighty hunter.    Look, even in tbe  I present day, at the demoralizing ef-  [fect upon a whole Indian village that  the mere presence of a single man-  eating  tiger  will  effect.    That  drift  was eventually arrested, but, as has  been well remarked, "Nature has had  her revenge by burying the rebels in  oblivion,"   and   no  remains  of  primitive  man   in ������this  debased  condition  have ever been discovered, nor, rest  assurer, ever, will be found.  GEOLOGICAL CONGRESS.  The   International   Geological   Congress, which meets every three years,  has decided to hold its next session  at Toronto, July 1913, when it is expected that no fewer than 2,000 geologists will attend.   The programme of  the arrangements -to be made will include excursions which will cover the  whole  of  the  accessible   portions  of  the Dominion.    This meeting cannot  fail  to obtain for Canada's  mineral  resources the very widest possible advertisement.  Over 9,200,000 cross ties ^ (sleepers)  were purchased in 1910 by the steam  and electric railways of Canada, at a  cost of over $3,500,000.  On the Fly.      "  Hubert Latham, the Antoinette flyer, was talking at a tea to a pretty  Mr. Latham," said the girl, as  she helped herseW to a walnut and  lettuce sandwich, "tell me, does flying require any particular application?"  The Government of Alberta are constructing 800 miles of new telephone  line this year. There are 4000 miles of  trunk line in the Province and 3000  miles of rural lines, a total of 7000  miles. The number of subscribers exceeds 11,000. '' Y"y  Nearly 40,000 sheep have been clipped in the Lethbridge district of Alberta this spring.) The wool is very  good, and the total value of the wool  crop of this district is $40,000.  "Well, no, none in particular," Mr.  raienlin  etao  taoi  taoin  taoi  taoinn  open plains or high plateau  01  ui-i Latham answered.    "Arnica or horee  temperate or sub-tropical zone, where j liniment���������-one's as good as another  I The Yukon gold output is large this  year, exceeding the $4,000,000 mark of  1907.y '  ���������fc-vi  i  the citizens of Vancouver and vicinity.  Offer  1  IN  Advance  ��������� An  The WESTERN CALL for 12 months  The Canada Monthly Magazine for 6 months  The regular price of THE WESTERN CALL is $1.00 per annum and  THE CANADA  MONTHLY MAGAZINE7 $1.50.        Our present offer for both together is only $|.00  This is not fiction, but a noteworthy fact.      Happy he or she who seizes "Fortune" w "  forelock by placing their orders without delay.    '  )y the  Terminal  2408 WESTMINSTER ROAD  H. H. STEVENS, Editor  Press, Ltd.  = PHONE: FAIRMONT 1140  GEO. A. ODLUM, Manager  *******'  *********************^^  ���������i 5 #1  THE WESTERN CALL  M  Grandview Renovatory  1825 PARK DRIVE  High Class  CLEANING & PRESSING  By Practical Tailors.  Ccntrvct Rates  Suits kept in perfect order at  $2.50 per month by the week.  Phone Seymour 4090  PHOMEs  Fairmont  12*01  J. W.CLARK  Wholesale and Retail  and  Poultry Food a Specialty  I 1547 Main Street  ��������� VANCOUVER, B.C.  Piano Tuning  Expert R_>epair Work.  Factory Experience  Best References  W. J. GOARD.   ,  2BSI 2nd Avenue,  West  Leave your orders at the Western Call  If it is  Firsst-CIass   SHOEMAK^  ING and SHOE REPAIRING  yon want, go to  PETERS & CO.  2511 Westminster Ave.  (Near Broadway)  ,We guarantee our wont to be-as good  as any in the city.  HEELER'S NWY  Leave your order for ���������-.:  Hose Bushes  1, 2 and 3 years old.    PRCES  RIGHT  Cor 15th Ave. & Main St.  , , ���������  PHONE -.Fairmont 817R  4^M^M5^.^^SH.>4|������^4^^H|������^4g..>���������^l><.*^>^*^l^���������:^������v  1 CHOICE RASPBtBBIES}  $       $3 per crate, 2 boxes for 25c       ���������  -A^-lt called -or.iEar]xapp!icat,^jmnergiiv43_ X  jr f. H. Bewis   ���������   ���������  875 Martha Street jr  * (Cor. 19th Ave.) Westminster Rd. ������  ' ********%*^^**tl^**^Z'******  ~m. R. INRAJVi  Physician   and   Surgeon  Office and Residence:  SUITE A. WALDENf BUILD'G  25th Ave. and Main St.  JWIIXIAHS  Express, Baggage a  and  Furniture Removed  South Vancouver      ���������      Roslyn Street  Off Bo-well Rd.. Six blocks cast of Fraser  Also large variety of  POULTRY SUPPLIES  Fresh stock  of   PRATT'S  POULTRY FOOD  OUR BEST FLOUR  F.T.VERNON  Flour and Feed  \  Broadway and Westminster Road  PHONE: Fairmont 186  Prompt Delivery  Satisfaction Guaranteed  J  City Fire Alarms  3���������Granville and Beach.  4���������C. P. R. Yards.  5���������Granville and Davie.   ���������*  6���������Granville and Robson.  7���������Seymour and Halmcken.  8���������North end old Cambie St"  9���������Georgia and Cambie.  10���������Hamilton and Kobson.  12���������Granville and Dunsmuir.  13���������Richards and Dunsmuir.  14���������Seymour and Pender.  IS���������Homer and Pender.  16���������Hastings and Granville.  17���������Hastings and Kichards.  18���������Seymour and Cordova.  Bridge  19��������� O.P.H. Wharf (No. 2 Shed.)  30���������H.  B. Co.,  Georgia and Granville  31���������Cordova, and Water.  33���������W. H. AJalkin's. Water Street.  33���������Water and Abbott.  3*���������Hastings and Abbott.  35���������Cordova and Gamble.   .  36���������Water and Carrall.0  27-���������Cordova and Columbia.  a-^���������-Pender and Columbia.  39���������Pender and Beattie.  30���������Hastings and Hamilton.  31���������Hastings and Carrall.  32-^-R. C. Mills, south-end'Carrall.  33���������Hudson's Bay Co., Water Street  3*���������City Hall.  35���������Aluin and Barnard.    .,  36���������Main and Powell.    ,  37���������Main and Keefer.  39���������C. P. tt. Wharf  (No. 5 Shed).  42���������Smythe and Cambie.  43���������Smythe & Homer.  44���������Braclcman-Ker Wharf.  46���������Homer and Helmcken.  52���������Dunsniuir and Hornby.  S3���������Granville  and  Nelson.  54���������Robson and  Hornby.  61���������Davie and Hornby.  7 62���������Nelson and Hornby.  63���������Georgia and Howe. -  64���������Pender and Howe.  65���������Hastings and Hornby.  67���������Alain and Park Lane.  6U���������Dunsmuir and  Beattie. . ��������� \' '        -  .  71���������Columbia and Alexander.  72���������Seymour and Drake.  73-^.Seymour and Smythe.  121���������Heap's Mill, Powell Street  122���������Hastings  Mill  No.   _.  123���������Hastines Mill No. 1.  124���������Burns' Abattoir.  125���������Powell and Woodland.  126���������Hastings Mill, foot Dunleavy.    .  127���������Pender and Salsbury.  128���������Oxford, and Tempieton.  129���������Pender and J'acKson. ".  131���������Powell  and Carl.  132���������Hastings and  Carl.  133���������Vernon and Powell. .  -13-1���������P.ender and Heatley.  135���������Powell and: Hawks.  __*������������������������Hastings  and  Dunlevy. ���������  137���������Salisbury and Powell.  138���������Hastings  and Victoria. Drive.   "--'���������.���������  141���������Powell   and - Raymur,   Sugar   Re-  -    finery. ''  142���������Hasting,   and Vernon.  143���������Hastings and Lakewood.  151--Powell and Katon..  212���������l-ighth and Bridge.  213���������Sixth  and  Heather.  214���������I.ansdowne and Manitoba. '  215���������Prudential   Investment  Co.,   Front  and Manitoba.  216���������Sixth and 'Birch.  217���������J-'ront and Scotia.  218���������Front and Ontario.  221���������Seventh and Ash.  222���������Sixth and Spruce.  224���������Sixth.; and  Laurel.  __5��������� Vancouver Lumber Co.  226���������Vancouver .Engineering Co.'"  227���������Lome and Columbia.  238���������Sixth and Alberta.  23_���������i-irtli and Yukon.  232r^-i_ighth and Manitoba.  233���������Sixth and Granville.  ___���������i_iglith and Granville.  342���������Front and Main.*  243���������Second and Granville.  25i���������Main and Dufferin.  253���������Seventh and Carolina. "  26i���������Prince i-dwaid and Dufferin^  262���������Lightli and Prince Edward.  263���������1-irtU and Main. -  26*���������Seventh and .Main..-..-..  3_a���������Barclay   and  Denfnan.  ai3���������Pacific Coast Mills.  31-4���������Broughton and Georgia.  ai._���������Davie and Denman. '������������������-���������'"'���������;���������'  '  316���������Burnaby  and Nicola.  317���������Chilco and Barclay.  3_8���������Cl-.iico and Georgia.  319���������Bidwell and Pendrill.  321���������1-ute  and Harwood.  ���������"���������'.-  3������sB���������Bute  and  Barclay. ' Y    ~  323���������Ne'is'on aiid.'riiunoff.  32-i���������Chilco ami Comox.  325���������Burrard" and Georgia,  "-lib'���������Bute and "Georgia.-. '.'-'.'  327���������Bute and Robson. 7 7-  ii^a-���������j-aiciay. ana Broughton. -.  3_k���������jer\is ana .XJendi-eil. . :    7  3^1���������Burrard and Harwood.  332���������Denman  and Georgia.  obii���������Burnaby 7 aiul Jtrvis.  334���������Bidu'eH  and Haro.        '      _..'-,-  _35���������Bobion and Carc'.ero.  3-iirr-Bui-i-ai-d and  Comox.   - -.- y ;  ..  3j7���������Jervi-  ana "Haro.   ;- 7     '���������'*.'  3--1-���������Hemler and Thuriow. _,.  ,  342���������Broughton and Harwood. "  3-iJ��������� u'uiuiaby- and Thuriow. Y;  345���������Thuriow and Alberni.  -ia���������Third and Cedar. I   ���������  413���������Third  and .Maple. ' ;. '   '  414^-i-'ifiC and Vew. -.'.  415���������First and Trafalgar.     -     y "���������  4-o���������isecujici.'and Pine.  41 <���������Cornwall and  Vew.'  418���������Tliird' and��������� Macdonald.  =-419���������-FirAt^ancl^J-aiacla^a.^���������^^^;-,^^  421���������Tliird and Balsam.  '. 425���������Cornuaii una' Balsam.  431���������Mapie arid Creeanan, C. P. R.  --rant.     -   '  512���������Eisrlith and Clark.   '-.-���������<  513���������Graveley  and Park... ��������� -  51-4���������Fourth  and .Park. .  . :;       ������������������.."  .515���������Gravelev  and Woodland.  516���������Charles and Clark.  51V���������Williams  aird  Woodland.  518���������Parker and Park. '     '     '  _ji*���������venables and Cotton.  521���������Venahlfts and Clark. "���������   -.   ���������-.-  a_2���������C;tiiipi)~il and Harris. '    s   ;  523���������Harris   and  Gore. ', ,.   ,  5i:t���������Prior   arid   Gore. .'k  525���������'Prior ami .lacl;>on.  526���������Union  and  Hawkes. '������������������''��������� k  ba'i���������Can  and. Grove.-  528���������Harris and Woodland.  529���������S'eccnd  and  Park Drive.  531���������\yiltiam and Park  Drive.  532���������Bi-ntark and'Park Drive.  533���������Tliird adn  McLean. j-. :  541���������ilarl and Kcoi'er. .'" "  612���������Keefer and Victoria.    ���������>  613���������Parker and  Victoria.  tax-.-���������.. iiiiams and   V-ictoria.  615���������Bismarck and Lakewood.  ' 616���������Second  and   Victoria.  617���������Six Hi  and   Victoria.  618���������Lakewood   and   Barnard.  712���������Tenth and Park. -.'���������;,  713���������Tweiith and Clark.  714���������Ninth and Lock. ,  715���������Tweifti) and, Scott. '  716���������Broadway   and   Burns.  717���������Twelfth  and  Woodland.  . 71S���������I'our.teentn  and   Park Drive.  813���������Sixteenth   and  Sophia.  822���������Twenty- econd-anri Sophia.  SJ3���������Twei.tietis  and'.Humphrey.  843���������West.   K--1.  and-Fraser.  ������47���������Twenty-fourth   and   Fraser.  853���������Twenty-second  and   Marcha.  87-���������Fifteenth and Thomas.  .STG���������West.   Kd.   and   Thomas.  1212���������Ninth and Yukon.  1213���������Eleventh-and Ontario.  1214���������Tenth and St. George.  1215���������Thirteenth  and Main.  1216���������Tenrli  and  Quebec.  1217���������Broadway and Columbia.  121S���������Eleventh and Ash.  1219���������Fifteenth  and Main.  1224���������Vancouver General  Hospital.  1233���������Broadway and Ash.  lSSl^Fo urteenth and Manitoba.  1253���������Tenth, and West. Road.  1263���������Thirteenth .".nd Prince Edward.  1264���������Thirteenth and  Yukon.  1312���������Sixth  und Pine.  1313���������Seventh and Maole.  1314���������Thirteenth and Alder.  1315���������Ninth and Cedar.  1316���������Eleventh and Oak.  1317���������Broaiway and oak.  1318���������Eleventh and Fir.  1319���������Thirteenth and Hemlock.  1321���������Broadv.ay and Alder.  1322���������Twe:1t:i  aim Cyprus..  1323���������:Tenth   and  Arbutuk  1324���������Fourteenth  and Arbutus.  1342���������Broadway and Willow.'..'  1412���������Eleventh and Yew.  1413���������Seventh and Balsam.  1414^���������Fifth  and Trafalear.  2118���������Kamloops and   Hastings.  2119���������Powell  and Clinton.  2132���������Eaton and Clinton.  2132���������Siocan and Pandora.  3145���������Dundas and Renfrew.  2258���������Windemere and Pender.  J.  A.   McCKOSSA-J,  City Electrician.  CARLOTTA  AND  NAPOLEON.  How th������ Crated Empress' Curse Cam*  to a Fulfillment.  c-ieneral Henrico d'Almonte waa from  !SG3 to 18U- the ambassador of Kin  peror .Maximilian of .Mexico to the  court ol Napoleon HI. The most interesting aud most pathetic episode to  vhlcb D'Almoiite was a witness and  which is vividly described in - but  memoirs is the meeting between the  schemins French emperor and Musi-  miliau's wife, the beautiful aud umbi-  tious Carlotta. who shortly before the  catastrophe at Qneretaro had come t������  Paris to invoke Napoleon's aid for tbe  tottering throne of her husband. But  Napoleon 111.7 who for his own per"  fldious iuirposp.1 had b.v promises and  iiliuretiit'iiis induced Maximilian, then,  archduke of Austria, to accept the "restored'* throne of Montezuma, faithlessly abandoned tbe unfortunate  prince to his cruel fate aa soon as hs  realized his schemes to be impractica-  bleY    ,  Even at her arrival in Paris Carlot-  ta's mind was already iu such a high  state of irritation that it was. deemed  advisable to have General d'Almonte  at her side during the meeting with Napoleon, which took place In the empress' apartments at the Grand Hotel  de Paris.  > What. lends special Interest, to tbat  Interview is the fact that the empress,  crazed by desperation and fear for ber  husband's safety and by Napoleon's  unsympathetic attitude, hurled a curse  at the latter which In time was indeed  fulfilled to the very letter.      j  "The empress." says General d'Al-  tno'nte; -"pleaded, partly on her knees  and in ihe.most beseeching terms, with  the stony Frenchman to no avail. Then  it was that 1 witnessed the most harrowing and dramatic scene of m.v lif<>  Frantic with grief and excitement. Tlie  empress, with drawn mouth anil Hash  Ing eyes, sprang to her feet, extending  both her bands toward the retreating  emperor.  "'Leave me,' she yelled In a voice  which ent through me like a sword -  'leave roe. but go laden witb my curse  -the same curse that God hurled at  the first murderer. May your own  house aud throne perish amid fla'nies-  and blood, and"'when you are humbled  In the dust, powerless and disgraced,  then shall the angel of revenge truni  net into your ears the names of Maxi  millan and Carlotta:''' Y  At Sedan and by the revolution in  Paris Sept. 4. 1870. the unhappy Car  lotta's curse was fulfilled toTfhe letter  -Captain Charles Kiener ;ln Los Angeles Times. -7~Y:'  : ���������-������������������...���������.'.���������-Strength.' of .'Rings.: y .-7 y'  I Some elaborate calculatiohs. backed  by experiments, have been niade It  England to determine the brealting  strength of rings.1 It appears that a  ring of ductile metal, like malleable  Iron, will be pulled out into the form  of a long link lx?fore It '"breaks and that  the ultimate strength of the ring is  virtually independent of'-its dia'iiieter  Fracture finally' occurs as the result of  almost pure tension, and the. resistance  to breaking7 is a little less than twice  that of a rod of tlie same cross section  subjected to ii straight pull. ' As 'the  ring increases In diameter there op  pears to be a slight approach toward  equality.; with double the strength of  a. bar. Thus a three inch ring, made  of three-quarter inch iron, broke at  nineteen and one-half tons, a four Inch  ring at nineteen and nine-tenths tons  and a six inch ring at twenty tons, the  strength-of'a i������������ r 'of "ihe same metal  lieing ten aud one-half tous.    :  Worse'Than Too Bad.  The snburhaiiiteYsf5od"on  tht^ Wtf-k"  platform of the oar smoking his morning cigar.   He struck'up a conversation  with   the conductor  when   that  brass  buttoned gent was not busy.  "Whatever became of that basket of  ?ggs that was left on your car?" he inquired.  "I took them home." gloomily replied  the conductor:  At the astonished look from the pas  senger the-conductor explained:  "You see. any article -left In my car  is mine if no one puts in a claim for it  within six weeks The six weeks were  up yesterday, and the company told  me to take the eggs away."  ���������Too bad." said the paswnger.  "Rotten." said  the conductor.  Shakespeare's Descendants.  Besides his first child. Susanna.  Shakespeare's only other children were  a boy and a girt, twins, born in liiST.  Susanna married a Dr Hall, a Stmt-  ford physician.. In lt������)7. was- left n  widow iu-l(;:*Ti and died in KS40. She  had only one child, a daughter, who.  though twice married, left tio children  Of the twins, the boy. named Hainnet.  died at the age of eleven, and the girl.  Judith, married Thomas Quiney and  bad three sons, who all died childless.  Men's Dress.  Men are dressed as tbey are chiefly  because fewer of them look rldicuioiir  so -clothed than they would In any other costume.    Modern dress is mercifui  to men     it glvps tin undue advantage  to the well  built and handsome,    in  deed. It detract* from their appearance  and modifies the figures of those  not  blessed   with  a   fine  physique.���������Court  Journal.  Out of His Mouth.  His youngest grandchild had man  aged to get possession of a primer and  was trylntt to,eat it.  "Pardon me for taking the worda ont.  of yonr m<������nth. Utr.'e one*." said tbe professor,   hanttty   interposing.  Humor and Philosophy  By  DUNCAN M. SNITR  A  MATTER  OF  FORM.  "Dear sir"���������we open with the words  That tell of warm affections.  And then We start to roast the man  According to directions,  And when he has been boiled in oil  And baked and fraztled duly  And singed and fried on cither side  We ciose up with "Yours truiy."  To write the first line ot the note  Our pen is dipped in honey:  Then we grow sterner and demand  By early mail our money.  We tell him it is overdue  And at his slowness grumble.  And then we close tt brief and short  And add "Your servant^humble."  The man who didn't know about  The etiquette of writing  Would not imagine at the start  . That we were primed for fighting,  But ns he reails a line or two  And words begin to rumble  With awful threats between the tinea  He always takes a tumble.  And so one cannot always tell  Or judge at the beginning.  Although its language may be sweet,  ..Persuasive, kind and  winning.  Tfiat in the letter will not be  A gentle roast that nearly  Will  scorch the envelope, although  It winds up "Yours sincerely."  Getting In Style.  Eve came running up quite excited  her u������ leaf kimono fluttering in tin  breeze. "Come on. Adam." she said  "1 want your help.",  "What's the matter, now?" asked  Adam, who was reading the sporting  extra and didn't want to be disturbed.  "Bring a stepladder and I will'show  you, I have found a palm tree witb  leaves that would make the loveliest  'Merry Widow' hats you ever saw."  The Afterclap.  !���������������  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.eooking'.   White help.   Quick service.  2611 MAIN STREET E. W. BUSBY, Pry.  Ads. in the Western Call bring results  DeVaz  220 BROADWAY; WES1  Choice Groceries, Confections,  chool upplies, etc.  $650 CASH  And $25 per month, with interest, will secure a  MODERN FIVE ROOM HOUSE  on a corner lot,  one block from Main St.  car.     Apply  220 Broadway, W.      Phone: Fairmont 992  "of him*3 wT,oSholds s'uch'wews \ *************************** 0*************************������  That mates for souls are hard to find,  But harder stilt to lose.  Rebuking the Critic  '-These street cars never stop st the  right places."  "Maybe you think you could run them  better."  "Of course I could."  "Better examine your own eye for  railroad ties before finding the mote in  the" eye of tlie iimtorman."'  Willing to Risk.  'Tie Is the father of thirteen children."  "Doesn't he consider that an unlucky  number?" .  "Not so much so that he Is anxious  for another right away."  Haei ��������� Past.               , '  "I can't remember"���������               v'-  "What joy!"                          ��������� ���������:>  "What do you mean?"         l 7  "Different here."                     r  "Why?"  "I can't forget."  Elusive.  Each cloud a si'vi'r lining has���������  At least'that's how they teach It���������  But who can gvt a ladder  That's tall enough to reach UT   \'  ^Took^lt=For^.Gcarited..  "The impudent thing wanted me to  marry him."  "When is the wedding going to be7"  Warring.  Did you ever s������e a rabbit climb a treeT  Did you ever see a lobster ride a (lea?  If you did.  then 1 am thinking     .  It is time i:or you to hedge:  It  Is time to sign the plertpe  Or do something to quit drinking.  .fix-  Evened Up Some  Scores.  "Why    is   the  dentist   so   happy?"  "He had to  pull a tooth for  his ������'ife toduy."  ARE YOU INTERESTED IN B.C.METHODISM?  THEN THE .  Westren Methodist Recorder  (Published Monthly)  Is almost indespensible to you.  No other medium will give you such general and  such satisfactory information about Methodist  activity in this great-growing province. Whether  a Methodist or not you are interested in Methodist  movement.    Send your subscription to  Manager Mettiodisr-Recortier. P. & P. ft?., ltd.   ��������� ���������   Victoria, 6. C.  SI.OO  -   Quo Year  >.X4v������>.>������x~:~:":..x������:^  ::  *  *  ************************** **********.****************-  Gaining & Co.  Chinese and Japanese Silks. Fancy Dry Goons.  Ladies.' Children's and Cents' Clothing.  Wool and Cotton  Underwear of All   Kinds.  ^^^.-���������?-=--.--==ghinese-pangy-Grockery. _^ ._ _  Sea Grass and Bamboo Furniture, Etc.  our   specialty:  Ladies' Dresses and Gentlemen's Shirts Made to Order.  17  %  | 252 BROADWAY, WEST    ���������     ���������    PHONE FAIRMONT 1197 f  ^y&*<i>*****&***^,.Q*<T?*****<Ms   **<z>***<:>*<i***i**<i.*������*<i>*******  t  t  PERT   PARAGRAPHS.  One way.to be considered Interesting  is to have an unlimited supply of patience, set yoiir caller to talking upon  his iiolili.v and also upon himself in the  same comiectiou aud tueu proceed to  Use your patience.  Some! dollars will go a great deal  farther than others. It depends upon  the company tbey keep.  The girl whn bates boys knows a lot  more about cuen. than she Is letting on  to know.  The woman who knows bow to  spank a baby properly is a safe person  to ask advice of.  .  Our good KHiunfiitonoe* take care of  themselves. It is the uncertain ones  that we have to look out for.  The difference bet ween good and eril  is often arbitrated hy the pocketbook.  The trouble !s that when Rome peo-  .ple get religion they don't know how to j  'behave.  Some women are Just naturally homely, and other* wear big [tompadouni all  liie way around.  Manitoba  t Hardware Co. j  11714 = 1716  PARK DRIVE I  %  t  I 'Special Idea' and 'Moffatt*  I Special Discount Sale Saturdays  * ONLY-  < <  | All Ranges and Stoves must give if  Satisfaction to purchasers.  %        RRANCHSSTORE   COLLINGWOOD EAST  ************************** ������.������A*A*A*__tT_t ft' | f . a. ^ % . t j #^ -a*AAA.4ft������:i  8  THE WESTERN CALL  P  P *  13  I;  Vi  n  i  V  ii-  1!  !*-���������  ?���������  1ICEDAR COTTAGE AND  SOUTH VANCOUVER  Dr. W. F. Coy and son are on a visit  to Seattle.  Rev.,, J. L. Burch preached in Mt.  Pleasant Presbyterian Church last  Sunday morning and evening.  The Rev. E. L. Benedict of Seattle  will occupy the pulpit of Mt. Pleasant  Methodist Church on Sunday, Sept.  3rd.  "Mountain Scenes in Bible Story"  was the topic taken by Mr. McKinney  and Miss 11. Macken at the regular  weekly meeting of the Mt. Pleasant  Presbyterian Y.  P. S. C. E.  A baptismal service is announced for  at the Grace Methodist Church to be  held next Sunday morning, August  27th. The pastor wiil preach. The  Rev. Dr. Spencer will speak in the  evening on the work of the Young  People's societies: Young people are  specially invited to attend.  Secretaries of Churches, Clubs,  Friendly Societies and.''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.  Miss Ena Smith and Miss Edna  Lewis, of Edmonton, who have been  visiting at the home of Rev. J. C.  Madill for the last two months, left  for home last Monday.  Inhabitants' of Agues Road (or 22nd  Avenue) and the numerous persons  who reside in that part are loud in  their complaints of the insufficient  light on 22nd Avenue. From Knight  Road to Gartley Road there is no light  whatever, und parts of the road are  exceptionally dark, and the sidewalk  very narrow. An arc light was promised last year, to be placed opposite  St. Margaret's Church, corner of  Thynne Road, and now winter is Hearing us this should be seen to, as the  road is largely used by car passengers.  Recently in the small hours of the  morning South Vancouver has been  aroused by the big, noisy bell on the  work cars. Supposing this noise to  be necessary in ordinary .hours (whicii  is doubtful), surely it is not needful to  make such a row at two or three in  the morning, when there is no traffic  about. All parts of South Vancouver  suffer similarly, but at Cedar Cottage  people say the noise is as good as  living next to a popular cemetery in  the old country. Cedar Cottage is to  use a fire bell one of these days, and  it would-be a bad job if the volunteer  brigade get too accustomed to bells  at night to distinguish which is urgent  and which a mere musical effort of  the B. C. 1_. R. to enliven the monotony  of our repose.  The Ladies' Association of the  Cedar Cottage Presbyterian Church  will serve meals in a tent at the Vancouver Exhibition, commencing on  Monday next. The ladies intend to  make meals and prices to suit every  one. Come and have a meal with  them.  The   "World"   stated   in   Monday's  paper that the ten minute car service  on  the    Victoria    and    Westminster.  Roads had commenced and that local  residents  duly appreciated    the    im-1  provemeht.   Up to the time of writing ;  the  old   twenty  minute  schedule  remains unaltered, and no such improvement exists.    The ten minute service  was announced for Monday,  but the  public cannot credit any more promises���������they have had some.   We must  "wait and see."    We are now told it  is to be next Monday.  The district VV. C. T. U'. will have a  tent at the Exhibition August 28th  to September 4th. A rest room will  be in the charge of Mrs. McLellan.  Luncheon will be served by a committee of ladies.  Cedar Cottage Presbyterian Church,  Rev. J. C. Nadill, pastor���������11 a. m..  "The Law of Self-Denial"; 7:30 p. m.,  "A Startling Statement"; 2:30 p. m..  Sunday School and Bible Classes.  William Anderson, of 1087 Richards {  Street,   a   lineman  employed   by   the j  B. C. E. Ry.. was severely injured on I  Friday evening whilst adjusting some!  of the company's wir.es at Cedar Cottage station.    Anderson was ��������� working  on a ladder at a height of about 30'  feet and it is said that this resting on j  a live wire causeu it to burn away and I  fail.   Dr. Storrs was called and order- j  ed his immediate removal to the general hospital.  At the last council meeting, in addition to extensive orders for more  road work being given, certain other  items of interest were decided upon.  Councillor Burgers performed his  proposed motion re incorporation as  a city of South Vancouver, and the  general opinion is that no more will  be heard on that scheme.  The much needed equipment for the  new lire balls was ordered, also ten  thousand feet of galvanized iron pipe  for water, works.  Chief of Police Jackson submitted  a favorable report on the conduct of  the Gladstone Hotel, both from the  constable on that route and also as a  result of his own personal visits and  observation.  P. C. Mackenzie having resigned,  the chief recommended the appointment of John Hughes as nolice con-  Stable for the Hillcrest section in his  place, ana the appointment was confirmed, no reason being offered for not  advertising the vacancy as usual. The  other portions of the report from the  of the evening in recommending the  immediate annexation to the city as  a sure and certain remedy for the evils  mentioned. He moved a resolution  that immediate steps be taken towards  that end, and same was promptly  seconded. This aroused the ire of the  anti-annexation party and an amendment was moved by -Mr. Richardson  that the Provincial' Government be  asked to inquire . into the matter.  Reeve Pound interposed to suggest  that a committee be formed to take up  the question with the Railway Commission, and eventually this course  was adopted. The following committee were appointed to collect necessary  data and prepare the facts for presentation to the Railway Commission:  Messrs. Appleby, F. E. Elliott, Greenslade, Hodgson, Lamont and  Martin.  The South Hill Football Club have  been granted the use of the Hall  grounds for the coming season and  the council have also agreed to erect  a suitable dressing pavilion thereon.  The comptroller's present little temporary retreat would probably suffice  for this purpose if removed onto the  field. It will not be needed when the  new hall is completed, as it will be  very shortly.  The school trustees having recently  created a new office in their recently  appointed supervisor of schools, a letter was read at their recent meeting  from the superintendent of education.  As no comment was made by the  board, it may excite some public interest to give the letter in extenso.  The letter states: "I beg respectfully  to direct the attention of your board  to the fact that the School Act does  not provide for the appointment of any  such officer by the school trustees of  rural municipalities', and to state very  distinctly to your board that if such  *  * ���������      V  5  s  I 3652 MAIN  ST., Cor, nth Ave. |  I DRUGS, STATIONERY,  CAMERA SUPPLIES,  ' CIGARS^ TOBACCO  Prescriptions a Specialty by Registered Men  PHONE:   Fairmont   514  G. R. Darling, Prop.  ,*A  >������>���������>.>.......;  ******************    **A.Z~M*********************  **************************     ****  ************  chief were referred to the Police Com-; an officer is placed over your schools,  mittee.   Payments to amateur firemen !he will not be allowed to interfere in  ROOMS TO LET.  Nicely furnished rooms in quiet  home, close to cars and cafe; phone  and other modern conveniences. 2608  Ontario. 15-16-P.  A largely attended meeting of the  congregation of St. Margaret's Parish  Church, Cedar Cottage, was held on  Monday night, when, after considerable discussion, certain resolutions  were adopted which will tend to the  further extension of the church and  its success spiritually, financially and  socially.  .jm$������44^..Hm}^K^,4K-4mW^H^  CUeflRING SALE  Big 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-$2.00,-less-20'y_ $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.  for fighting fires were ordered.  Messrs. Barker & Noble were granted a license for a moving picture show  at the corner of 26th Aveuue and Main  Street, after submitting plans and  promising to provide an additional  exit.  Fireman .Tewett having resigned  from the fire hall in Ward 3, Chas. 13.  Jordan was appointed in his place,  without advertising the vacancy. Fire  Chief Jordan naturally recommending  this course.  A horse and rig for the fire chief was  also oruercu, so there will probably  be a vacancy for a driver and stableman.  The salaries of the hall staff were  ordered to be paid fortnightly in future, instead of monthly, and the popular "Sub. on account" prohibited in  future.    .  The pay roll for laborers, foremen,  etc., on roads, water works and rock  any way with the principals and the  staff of teachers at present in control  of your schools. He must give no  orders to any of the teachers on your  staff, nor interfere in any way with  the grading or work which properly belongs to the principals and teachers.  Such an officer has not authority under  the Act to exercise any jurisdiction  whatever over the teachers in your  employ."  The newly-appointed supervisor of  schools was granted leave of absence  until Sept. 26th for the purpose of  visiting eastern cities and studying  their educational methods.  A highly successful concert was held  at St. Margaret's Parish HaU. Cedar  Cottage, on Tuesday. A capital selection of vocal and instrumental music,  including many old English favorites,  was rendered. The artistes who so  kindly united in the evenings enjoyment were Miss Legh, Mrs. Ball, Miss  crusher   gangs   amounted   to   $15,000 jCordingly,    Miss    D.    Wilbers,    and  for the past-two weeks and were ordered paid.  *  ���������  *  N. B.���������Our retail price is in plain figures, and we give you a genuine  20% off it.   In no case have we made inflated prices to offset the 20%.  R. MOORE,  2211 BRIDGE STRE- I  Phone: Fairmont  57 J  ^^.^^���������..x.<..t..:..>.x..x..X"M<*x~:������*x~>4 ���������^.x^'H-H-'t^"^^^^:''^:-:-:-' ��������� ��������� ���������  fr*****%'Z^*****************  ******>************���������' . . ;���������_  Our Opinion on the  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. 4  We are familiar with the good qualities of every  stove and range on the market.   In our opinion  Messrs. Rogers, number, Wainwright,  Hirst, Marston, and others. Tt is expected the piano fund will sensibly  gain by the financial results  About sixty persons attended as a  result of the well advertised meeting  of ratepayers to protest against the  proposed increase of-telephone-charges  on the part of the B. C. Telephone Co.  Although the official notices of the  meeting stated that it was to consider  these proposals together with representatives of the telephone company,'formerly resided -at Hamilton, Ont.  nobody representing the company ap- \ Private services were held at the re-  peared and as  no  comment  thereon sidence on Saturday at 10 a. m  * The first shipment of Fall Millinery has grrived and  * is now on display. The prices are exceptionally low.  | YOU  ARE   INVITED TO  CALL  .*. For the balance of this month we have put Oloar Out Prices on  y all remaining  Summer Goods.     Thrifty house wives should take this  * chance of saving money.  I MARK A. GILCHRIST 7 1744 Park Drive  ***************************     ***********************.'fr*1lA  **********^**************     **^**<i^***^^<^^^^il^'^^A^  MOUNTAIN VIEW GROCERY *  BODWELL ROAD     now 34th Ave.  WE CAN SUPPLY YOU WITH  GROCERIES and  PROVISIONS  And   SCHOOL SUPPLIES,   also   FLOUR & FEED  at CITY PRICES  R. G. JUSTASON, Prop.  GOODS PROMPTLY DELIVERED.  The death occurred on Aug. 16th of  Mr... James. Paterson, in his eighty-  second year, at the residence of "his  daughter, Mrs. F. Lemesourier, Collingwood East. The late Mr. Paterson was  born  at Bannockburn,  Scotland, and  was made probably no one had been  and  Masonic services at Center and .Han-  invited or was expected. The motive'na's undertaking parlors at 2:30 p. m.,  for the meeting was to endeavor to j the interment being in the Masonic  reach some agreement whereby relief Cemetery  from present unsatisfactory conditions  could be obtained.  is the  range  t  *  *  *  A  *  *  t  *******&*.  rasaanae  best of them all and the  in service will back us up  in every good thing we can  say of it.   If there was a better range made, we would  advise you to buy it.   Will  you not come and see it? jWe  are sure we can convince you  inside of five minutes that what  we say about the South Bend Malleable is true.  W. R. OWEN  *  2337 Main Street  Phone Fairmont 447     I  ^Zr*****  Three proposals were made and occasioned considerable discussion.  One  was to approach the Provincial Government and ask them to create a government system similar to the prairie  provinces. Another was the immediate  j annexation to the city, and the last,  land   which "finally" commended   itself  for adoption, was to bring the matter  j before  the  Railway  Commission  and  j ask them to investigate conditions as  at present;, existing, and to force the  1 company to supply a better system.  i    Reeve Pound in the chair started the  discussion and gave a general outline"  of efforts made to attain a satisfactory  j arrangement.   -As an instance of the  j telephone company's rapidity of move-  ! ment,   he   mentioned   that   over   two  ; years  ago  the municipal council  applied to them to install telephones for  i the police officials in South Vancouver.  i Since then only one had been connect-  | ed, and at present the chief of police  'was not connected with the  system.  'The reeve drew attention to the ex-  \ orbitant rates charged by the company  j and the wearisome delays experienced  by  all   who   were  desirous  of  being  connected   to  the, city   and   outlying  parts:'    Numerous   speakers  followed,  detailing several instances of the company's lapses in attention to requests  for  connection, and also  discourtesy  with regard to suggestions for a better system. Mr, A. H. Lewis made probably the best and most logical speech  The death occurred on the 17th  inst. of Mrs. Mary Ann Jenkins, at the  residence of her daughter, Mrs. McLaughlin, corner of Wilson Road and  Fraser Avenue. The deceased was the  widow of tbe late John Jenkins, of  Frith Knoll, Rlstree, Essex, England.  She was>73 years of age, a native of  Norfolk", England, and only came' to  Vancouver about two and a half years  ago. She is survived by a daughter  land three sons, living at .Medicine Hat,  Alta. The funeral took place at Moun.  tain View on Saturday,  ,-f.x~K**<~:~H~>*������H^:������^"H������^  *  ?  y  ������  *  4 4-  4   ������  t  *  ... ���������  On Wednesday, Aug. 30th, at Staples  Hall, South Hill, a bazaar will be held  at 3 o'clock to which admission will be  free, and tbe same evening, at S  o^cloc-k, a concert and sketch will be  given; admission 25 cents. The proceeds of bazaar and concert are to be  devoted towards paying off the debt  on the temporary church building of  St. Mary's, South Hill. Tickets may be  obtained from the vicarage or from  any of the ladies of St. Mary's Church  Women's Auxiliary. ,;  A free wringer, Eze Ball Bearing,  and a nickel-plated brass soap dish and  tumbler holder to the holder of the  lucky cash coupon number at the Aber -  crombie Hardware Co., 781 Granville  St. Coupon with every dollar purchase. ...  (Burnaby Lake View)  The new subdivision overlooking Burnaby Lake. Lots have 45  to 47^7 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.  v  f  ���������*  2343 MAIN ST.  Phone  Fairmount 497  i  i  t ���������. .*.^������..������................  "ii  **************************^  '���������������������������������������������''*  7.1  yI


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items