BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Western Call 1911-09-08

Item Metadata


JSON: xwestcall-1.0188284.json
JSON-LD: xwestcall-1.0188284-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xwestcall-1.0188284-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xwestcall-1.0188284-rdf.json
Turtle: xwestcall-1.0188284-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xwestcall-1.0188284-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xwestcall-1.0188284-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 It  ���������* t-  ^^BSCRIPTION $! A YEAI  IN ADVANCE  Published in the Interests, of Greater Vancouver.  <*������ -, "*.  1     A              ^A  ~-r  *��������������� p W-_.*V |  1      f  >- .r^-d -,J 1  <���������  1.  y  7v^|  ��������������� ^  " ���������> c y  .  <-',r.iV1  T-  '*'- J?y\  -   >k        ftSl  ,Vi  ,l*J *   -*1- 4  ' i if.  r V>$|  '-it1.'  *"* VSi  i*������*-$-tr "*!  >  *-  "  ���������",r"-t"l  *    ������\     l*      *l  v  .'���������. V' "'tl  -<   .   *���������  ���������������,frU  ,  ������*���������">*������������������ J  c _  'J ' A  "^  "4k/A  -*>������ -UI  *      i ���������������  ' - .ti'Al  " .. ��������� -/���������f'l  -*  ~'-.t i$\  "iJ.   K?l  ^  **,-*^l  '1 ������������������ 1  " >������ n^-i 1  1  'I'Hl  VOLUME III  H. H. Stevens, Editor.  VANCOUVER, British Columbia, SEPTEMBER 8, 1911.  No. 18  0 ���������- ���������..���������������...���������.���������...���������.������������������������������������. .���������.���������.i������.........".'..-��������� .i ������i.'. .������-���������-���������-*���������������������������������������������  f r I  ?    "The question of most vital import-[  tanee that now confronts the fruit grgw-i  ,  lers of Oregon IS THA T OF MARKET-]  Ung." ~ \  hon. w. k. newell,  President Oregon Si ate Board of    I  Agriculture.    \  How then will ihe "market of 90,-*  on  | }000,000 Americans" be of any advantage lo Canadian frail growers? -  \f    q*^...~.~.......~a.*~*:������.������.������."+-9".*-* ���������-���������������������������������������������������������������������������������^������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*,."#***,#M#*,*"#  I  i  PRINCE  BISMARCK,  THE  MAKER OF GERMANY, SAID IN 1879:  A SQUARE DEAL.  t  I    Give the railroad man a square deal.\  \  \   Keep the-freight trains moving1 East*.  1 land West  i  9  1  IMMENSE SCHEME OP COLONIZATION  i  Catholic Clergy Propose to Have Their Laity Buy  Half Sections of Western Lands.  Prom Winnipeg Free Press, August 31.  Probably' the--largest colonization scheme ever  attempted in Western Canada is nmlcr the direc-  [tio nof W. C. J. Manning, who was a guest at the  Royal Alexandra last evening.    Mr. Manning- is  an old Winnipegger; and ,a> curler of repute.   In  his younger days'.he, was' soniewKatipf! ari athlete  .and won a name for himself onrthe baseball idiii-"  , mond.   '    -���������<���������-..-..-.<        _ 2,     _     17   ,L    . ���������   >  J. W. Gordon, former inspector of Dominion  lands and a'member of the Dominion lands .board,  is associated with Mr. Manning iii; his coldniza-  [tion programme. _Mr. Manning is^engaged in Chi-  jcago in disposing of Canadian Pacific Railway  [lands, but the possibilities presented by the pres-*  ent proposition,were sA.great,that he considered.it.  [advisable to visit "Winnipeg in order to have the  matter receive the "attention which it deserves. ��������� __  V   The people behind Mr. Manning in his undertaking are a large section of the Roman Catholic   Vancouver's building progress under  Through the widely open doors of our imports we have become the dumping  place of foreign surplus production, and if is this, in- my opinion, that has prevented the continued development of our industry and the strengthening of our  economic conditions.  Let us close our doors awhile, and secure for German workers tlie German  market, which hitherto the foreigner has exploited with our connivance.    '  i  The abstract doctrine of science interests me not at all. I form my verdict  on the teachings of experience.  I see that the PROTECTIONIST COUNTRIES ARE PROSPERING, and  that the countries that practice Free Trade are decaying. Even mighty ENGLAND, which, like a champion wrestler, stepped forward and said "Who trill fight  with me? I am ready for all," WILL IN A FEW YEARS REVERT TO IT, IN  ORDER TO SAVE FOR HERSELF AT LEAST THE ENGLISH MARKET.  !  Since we lowered our tariff we have been a prey to consumption. WE HAVE  BEEN BLEEDING TO DEATH. The process was delayed for some years by  the French Millions.  ���������M We must now decide what we shall do to infuse fresh blood.into the German  ��������� economic body, to brace it with the power of d regular circulation; but, in arriving  at our decision, let us liberate our minds from\the influence of party feeling.  * **i * *'* Ulli'll  ,1 .',  ncfergy in ten of the best Western farming states  | who desire to promote the interests of their wealthier parishioners by recommending that they se-  fcure individual investments in Western Canada  farming lands. The movement at present, according to Mr. Manning, embraces over 6000 parishes, and has the sanction of the heads of the  iCatholic church in the United States.  Enormous Purchase.  If it be considered that, should only two farms,  existing conditions,  Or the dead level of the Sound cities,  under American conditions?  Seattle. Tacoma Portland.  Wages under Canadian conditions in  Vancouver:  Carpenters, $4.25  Wages under American  conditions  south of the line:  Carpenters, $3.00  ReaHBstate in British Columbia:��������� ���������  From $250 per acre up.  WoK under Canadian conditions in  ������. C:  ior a block of 640 acres, be secured by residents in    Enough of some kind to employ all  [each of these 6000 parishes, it will be seen that profitably.  (the deal would involve 3,840,000 acres.   Mr. Man-    [mng sets this-acreage as the Jowest possible total  fthat could result from his colonization programme.  |The greatest, he feels, is only bounded by the  settlement, capacity of the whole West.  Rev. II. H. Forkenbrockvof Waterloo, Iowa, is  lthe director of the scheme, with Rev. R. F. Schaaf  Jas his assistant. Most Rev. J. J. Glennon is direc-  llor-general; Right Rev. D. J. McMahon, vice-presi-  Ment; Rev. J. Devos, president; Very Rev. E. J.  [Vattman, secretary, and Rev. A. Spitz, treasurer.  [When the programme is well under way the im- .  V������igrants will be brought from all over the world.    Canadian live stock to promote Cana-  The advantage of Mr. Manning's immigrants is dian factories for by-products.  ^hat they are buyers, not laborers or homesteaders.    Work   under   American   conditions  south of the line:  Such that crowds are seeking work on  the Canadian side.  -Real estate south of the boundary:.  Valueless or-nearly so.  Canadian raw materials for Canadian  industries.  Canadian   resources  industries.  for   American  Canadian wheat for Canadian mills.  Canadian wheat for American mills.  Canadian cattle shipped out on the  hoof and American factories to  benefit by use of by-products.  CENTRAL PARK FAIR.  Canadian export trade over Canadian  lines and through Canadian '.-ports.  Canadian exports through American  ports and over American lines.  K The Aunual Pair of the Central Park Agricultural Association and Farmers' Institute to be held  )n Central Park next week, September 14th and  loth, promises to eclipse all previous fairs, both iu  k'ttendancc and exhibits. The management have  been tireless in their efforts to make this fair his-  loric so have expended- labor. and money ."without  fitint. 7 As a result large numbers of specialists,  litockinen. merchants and .manufacturers will lend;  [heir aid to please and satisfy the public and the  exhibitors.. 'y  In addition to the'. exhibition of the many entries  ftor prizes there will be Sports of many varieties  Ior 'men." women, children and youths. Prizes will  \e. awarded -'successful' competitors. This feature  ^ill/bo of unusual merit as the games will be of  ride range and the piM'zesunusualljVlarge.  "Music hath charms" and therefore^ the attendants will be treated to band and orchestra music  Ih'raughon't''the fair. '7  VRefreshments' and food accommodations of all  }inds can be had at.--reasonable rate^y  ���������Transportation will be excellent so that attend-  |nts can arrive or depart;at.any.-time without in-  mvenience.  I Secretary Harmer and his associates merit the  roodwill and confidence of the publie and all  riends of the fair for their ability and success in  smpleting arrangements for a record fair in Central Park Thursday and Friday of next week.  Canada for the  Canadians  and the  strongest   links   in   the   Imperial  '���������'���������"    chain7  Canada as simply the producer of  raw materials for the Republic to  the south.  YOUR VOTE ON THE 21st SEPT.,   1911,   WILL   DECIDE.  ���������*������������������������������������ ���������������������������������������.������������������������������������������������������������-������������*��������������� ������������������������"������������������-ini- ���������>��������������������� ��������� ������������������ ���������������*������������������������������  ���������������������������������������*.���������"������������������������.*������������������ i  .--:������������������   From the speech of President Taft at the joint banquet of the ;  Associated Press and the American Newspaper Publishers' Associa- ;  \.tion'lielU'in;N:eiv-''Yorfo\on           27, 1911: ;  "I have said that this was a critical time in the solution of the 7  question of reciprocity.   It    critical because, unless it is now decided \  favorablyf tc^reciprocity, it is exceedingly pro^^ ;  tunity will ever again come to the United States.   The forces which j  are at work in England and in Canada to separate her by a Chinese j  wall from the United States, and to maize her part of cm imperial com- '������.;  mercialband reaching from England around the world to England ��������� ���������  again by a system of preferential tariffs, will derive an impetus from ;  the rejection of this treaty, and if we woidd have reciprocity with all '  the advantages that I have described, and that I earnestly and  sin- \  c4rely believe will follow its adoption, we must take it now, or give it y  up forever."              .: 7 *-                                         ��������� ��������� '  ....  .'1   .   .   .   .   ������ ..a.... ..   I   .   ���������������������   ������������...��������������������� ..A) m  .���������.   ���������������+ '������������������������������ > '������   *  ..'.'���������   HHIIIII   III   I4I4I4H4.II   IHI   I   II   HI   llll '  "Reciprocity assures the American  ! manufacturer a larger and more acces-,  sible market.   Europe, however, reluct  \ antly, must acknowledge the commercial  supremacy of the United States.   Because of its economic advantage, reci-  ; procitij   with  Canada   WILL   FUR  THER      UPHOLD      AMERICAN  PRESTIGE."���������Brooklyn Times.  "Uow are Canadian farmers, to ob  tain a profitable market for their products in the United fitatcs when that  country exports four to five hundred  millions dollars worth of foodstuffs annually?"���������Toronto News.  i niin i.iiiiiiiii.  aA  ���������J J,  CANADA HAD RECIPROCITY  vr4  -it _  \7?)\  --   -Ml  'ft  I remember well when Reciprocity was in force  between Canada and the States.   The result was \  disastrous to Canada, which then was about one* ,  third or one-quarter the area of the present time..'  And one of the most marked results of tho reci- 7  procity  period, aptfrt from lack of work, low   "  wages, and soup kitchens, was that of ANNEXA-fi    '   ,,!  TION.   I write this word in capitals to lay em-"   ,  phasis on a historic fact.   The young and middle  aged, strong vigorous Canadians, who could go 77'  to the States to find work, went in ever increasing. [ >'   ���������  numbers.   The aged, immature and the poverty'   v.  stricken were left behind to do what they could to    " '  hold their country from eternal ruin.  Had it not,t '"'  been for the few men of imperial, high, patriotic    ,  spirit, who'w.ould'not leave their country, Canad*   !     7'  would undoubtedly have' been politically united,:, ", ,  , or rather annexed to tbe States.     -   {' %7'<k7 J^ l  7 ,*  As it was, frotn the standpoint of .the brawny.^ :'  sinew and^enter^rise of Canadians, Canada wi������';%-*,.^,  virtually annexed"for her best meii-.were already "'Vi" -,  member* utthv RepubUtY aud bad ^  tiveiand".' Why did they gbV 'dimply because ^ .Cf  there was work in the factories and,mills of'the'" -  States, and little or none in much of Upper and  Lower Canada.  Men like Sir John A. Maedonald, Sir Charles  Tupper, Hon. Leonard Tilley, Hon. Peter White  and others of similar spirit were much alive in  those days.  After the Civil War in the 'States, it was the  fixed determination to annex Canada by force.  The tSates could not, because they dare not make  au open attempt, but they favored the Fenians,  who were Irish, Irish-Americans and Yankee soldiers free from the Civil War then ended. Had  these Fenians had any momentary success, then  they would have been baeked up by the whole ,  power of the Republic. However. Canada repelled the Scoundrels, and soon ended the war.  What did the Yankees do then?  Why, they simply cut off reciprocity w M to  force Canada to yield to a plan of international  economy tbat would have ended in annexation.  This was__their _private and openly avowed plan.  But the men of tfie Sir^John Macdmiald~type ~~^~^  would not take the bait of national death. They  set out with the N. P.. the Confederation of all the  parts of Canada, and the Transcontinental Railway. Into effect they put their plans. The result  was that factories, mills and industrial enterprise of all1 sorts began to show in Canada and  as the years have passed the Ynkees, with their  men, money and enterprise, have been rushing  Northward, until now they come in by many scores  of thousands every year. And they bring into the  Dominion millions of money to enrich our commonwealth, and no wonder our people are em- *  ployed, and are the most enterprising, happy, successful people on this round earth today.  And what now? Why the Yaokees see that  Canada has begun in a most positive way to an-  nex the best of Yankeedom. They have become  alarmed, aud, in haste, and in deep anxiety, called  in members of tbe Canadian Government to save  them from annexation to Canada. What then?  Why, Laurier, Fielding, Patterson et al. responded.  The Yankees got hold of our old men and mesmerized them, so that they have become willing to  once more enter into reciprocity���������so that ,igain the  States may do the annexation act. Shall we let  them sell our country, and again force our people  to go abroad for work? 1 think not. And uot if I  ean help in the matter. One Empire! One Flag.  One. King.   Britons forever to the front in control '  of their own destiny. E. O., Sept. 5, 1911.  Vancouver. B. C . 3710 Grant street.  7rl  ��������� * i  SCHOOL TRUSTEE  The election of a school trustee to replace Mr.  Stuart, resigned, will take place September 15.  Owing to the Federal election campaign now on  this important lnatter is liable to be lost sight of.  It is essential that we choose reliable men and able  men for the position. Men who have had experi- ,  ence in educational matters and whose heart is in  the work. Too often we let the selection of men  for this important office go by default, which is a  serious mistake.  The ladies are not putting a candidate in the  field, as announced in error recently, but will  await the general election in January KaT !���������[* /ri-������������i"���������*���������**m>*AXf^fttjJ.**a?* M~t,jj_���������������^.  1 V* >  -"���������*irt^ir^*isKi-iirrj;rw>w������Tn*aB.jBteM  THE WESTERN CALL  AtlanticTiner,"and    tlie" last "shreds i h-I, an' we  might tie her up  to  the, :>n to his oide, and waved his left hand  of white mist were curling forlornly  above the waves.  The presence of the steamship, a  tiny, dull spot on the glowing picture,  peopled the void with life and banished poetry with the thinly sheeted  ghosts of the fog. In a little more  than an hour she would be abreast oi  the Gulf Rock Light. The watcher  believed���������-was almost certain, in fact  ���������that she was the Princess Royal,'  homeward bound from New York to  Southampton. Prom her saloon decli  those enthusiasts who had risen early!  enough to catch a first glimpse of the,  English coast were already scanning  the trimly rugged outlines of the Scil:l  ly Isles, and searching with their ;under that  glasses  for the  Land's End and the   crumpled   up  buoy on the on' chance  until  the re>'to tlie two men hish above him.  lief comes or'we signal a smack. But'    With a  sweeping   side  stroke  ^what's the good o' talkin'? We've got  no boat, an' nobody'd be such a fool  "as to swim to her."  "That is what I had in mind."  Jim lowered tho s'-ss.  .    "That's     (he    fust    time I've  ever  "heard you say a d���������d silly thing, Stephen "Brand."'  There was no wavering  .his voice n<w.      Ke was  angry  ,alishtly alarmed.  "Why     i=   u  so  emphatically  'Jim?"'  was' the smiling query.  he  made* rapid progress. Jones, unencumbered by knowledge, blew through  his lips.  "He's a wonderful chap, is Brand."  he said, contentedly. "It licks me  what a man like him wants messin''  about in the service for. He's eddi-  cated up to the top notch, an' he h^p  judgment in money, too. His lodgin's cost thei  aud whole of his pay, the missus says, I  an'    that kid of his    has a hospital ,  "He heaved the dead man overboard," he announced, "so there's a  Uve one under the sail."  "Why do you think that?" said  Jones, whose nerves were badly shaken.  "Well, you saw what happened to  the other pore devil. Either him or  the cap'n had to go. Jt 'ud be the  same if there was a funeral wanted  aft. Them there birds��������� But come  along, boss.    Let's give him a hand."  They hurried down to the iron-barred entrance. -Jones shot' outward a  small  }        Copyright Ity. McLeod & Allen.  ] " ���������"chX.pter I. "  FLOTSAM.  1 All night long the great bell ot the  ���������lighthouse, slung to a stout beam projecting seaward beneath the outer  platform, had tolled its warning  through the fog. The monotonous  .ticking o,fthe clockwork attachment  that governed It, the sharp ajid  livelier click of the occulting hood's  machinery, were the only Bounds  which alternated ^th Kb fiifepwiom.  The tremendous clang sent a thrill  'throng hthe giant column itselt and  .pealed away into the murky void,  ���������with a tremolo of profound diminutions. -.-. - ������ .- -~ -"  L- Overhead, the magnificent lantern,  jUa eight-ringed circle of flame burning  at full pressure, Illumined the drifting vapor -with an intensity tbat seemed to be horn ot the sturdy granite  pillar of which it was the fitting diadem. Hard and strong externally as  the everlasting rock on which it stood,  ���������replete within ��������� with burnished steel  and polished braBt^ great cylinders  'and pow'erml puithps,���������the lighthouse  thrust ita glowing torch beyond the  reach of the most darlhg wW. Cold,  dour, defiant it looked. Yet its vj>-  ierhuman eye swept to plerCS Tue  yef? Wrt of the 1o& and the furnace-white glare,'' concentrated ten  thousand-fold by the encircling hive of  the dioptric lens, flung far into the  'gloom a silvery  cloak of moon-like  ���������lTa*t an irresistible ally sprang  to the assistance of the unconquerable light. About the close of the  middle watch a gentle breese from the  Atlantic followed the tide and swept  ���������the shivering wraith landward to vue  northeast, whilst the first beams of  a June tun completed the destruction  bf the routed spectre. J ���������  '   80; once more, as on the dawn of  Sbe third day. the waters under the  eaven were gathered into one place  and the dry land appeared, and be-  Jiold, It was good. ���������      * - (  i On the horizon.- the turquoise rim  pf the M* lay with the sheen of  folded aUk against the softer canopy  v of the eky. Towards tbe west a  group ot islands .to which drifting  tanks of mist clung ln melting des-  Mir, were etched in shadow.1 of  4f������������my purple. Over the nearer sea-  ftoor tbe quickly dying vapor spread  a h������ry pall of opal tintn. Acosa tht'  ������aee of the **���������.-.��������� 3 glistening bands  q*lvered in fa.ry lelts. The slv.Mn*  ray* of the-sun throw  broadcast a  . golden mirage and gilded ali things  with' the dumb gladness ct an English  summer's day.  L A niaii. pacing the narrow gallery  ' beneath the lantern, .halted tor a moment' to flood his soul af-enh with a  beauty made entrancing by the knowledge that a tew brief moments would  resolve it into maturer and more fa  miliar charms.  He was engaged, it ls true, in the  unromantic action of filling his pipe ���������  a simple thing, beloved alike of poets  ��������� and navvies,���������yet his eyes drank" ln  .   the   mute   glory   of   the  scene, and,  captive to the spell ot the hour, he  murmured aloud:  ��������� ���������-"Floating-on-waveBj^muslc and, of,  i light, ,  , Behold the chariot of the Fairy  Queen!  I Celestial coursers paw the unyielding air;  '   Their filmy pennons   at   her word  j they furl,  ! And stop obedient to the reins ot  light."  ' The small door beneath the glass  fane was open. The worker within,  busily ceaningan eight-inch burner,  ceased for an instant and popped his  -  head out.  ,   "Did you hail me?" he inquired.  The matter-of-fact words awoke the  dreamer. He turned with a pleasant  smile.  "To be exact, Jim, I did hail somebody, but itvwas Aurora. Spirit of the  Dawn, not a hard-bitten sailorman  like you."  ' "Oh, that's all right, cap'n. I thought  I heard you singin' out for a ight."  The other man bent his head to  shield a match from a puff of wind,  thus concealing from his companion  the gleam of amusement in his eyes  His mate sniffed the fragrant odor of  the tobacco longingly, but tbe Elder  Brethren ot the Trinity maintain  strict discipline, and he vanished to  his task without a thought <.������ broken  rules.  He left a piece of good advice he-  bind him.  "If I was you, csp'n'" he said. "I'd  turn in. Jones is 'eeling Ai this  morning. You ought to be deid beat'  after your double spell of t'.ie last  two days. I'll keep breakfast back  tantll three bells (9.30 a.m.) an' there's  fresh eggB an' haddlck. *  "Just a couple of whiffs, Jim. Tnea  I'll go below."  1 Both men wore the uniform of assistant-keepers, yet it needed not their  manner of speech to reveal that one  was a gentleman, born and bred, and  the other a bluff, good-natured, horny-  handed A. B., to whom new-laid e^gs  and recently cured fish appealed !.\r  more potently than Shelley and a  summer dawn at sea.  He who had involuntarily' quoted  "Queen Mab" turned his gazs seaward  again. Each moment the scene was  becoming more brilliant yet nearer  to earth. The far-off islands sent  splashes of gray, brown and green  through the purple. The rose flush  on the horizon was assuming a yel-  I swer tinge and the blue of sky and  water -was deepening. Twenty miles  away to the southwest the smoke of  a steamer heralded the_ advent o( an  Lizard.'                                                     ' mebbe.   If   they  In a  few hours they would he  im hy sharks."                                               I  Southampton;   that afternoon in Lon- ,    "Sharks!    This" is not the Red Sea.  don���������London, the Mecca of the world, i* am not afraid of any odd prowler. '  from   which,   two  ye'ars  ago   he  fle$ <aOnce���������   Anyhow, 1 at������ going to ash  with a loathing akin to terror.     Thq Jones."  big ship out there, panting and strain- .   "Jones won't hear of it."                    j  ing as if she were beginning, not end- t   "That is precisely what he will do '  "How  d'ye know  what's  aboard  oi their recent attentions.      He was inner?    What's thoni fowl alter? What's clined  to genial gossip, but Jim  was  tail?      What's  that lyin   watching the boat curving towards the  forrard?      Dead  ' men   lighthouse.    The high spring tide was  siHv   nuss, if you please." ��������� j 8m*u  crane  fitted  with  a  winch,   in  1    Jones was grateful to his mates for, ca6<7J Jt  might  be needed,  whilst  the  sailor climbed to the narrow platform  of rock into which the base-blocks of  the lighthouse were sunk and bolted.  Affording but little superficial space  at low water, there was now not an  inch to spare. Here, at sea-leved, the  Atlantic swell, even in calm weather,  matter of activity. At this stage of  the tide each wave lapped some portion of the granite stones and receded  quickly down tht slope of the weed-  covered rock.  (Continued Next Week.)  are,  she's   convoyed at t;*J ful1-    So he only growled.  I "You can see with half an eye he  has taken on this job for a change. I  wish he was in that blessed boat." o  Jones was quite certain now that  his subordinate harbored some secret  fear of danger. :������������������-'  "What's up?" he cried. "He'll board  ing, her ocean race of three thousand' 'within the next minute.   Now,  don't.ner ,n tm> ticks.  miles,   was  carrying eager hundreds ,be vexed, Jim.    Stand by and sing out'    On no account would the sailor men-  to   the  pleasures  an  dfollies  of   the. -directions if needful-when 1 am ln the\tion sharks.    He might be mistaken,  great city.   Yet he. the man smoking -water.    Have-'no   fear.      1 am  more1 and Jones would guffaw at his "deep-  and  silently  Btaring  at- the  growlny   than equal to-Leahder in a sea like 8ea' fancies.   Auyhow It was Brands  bank of smoke,���������a young man, too J *his." }���������   j affair.     A friend might advise;    he  handsome,   erect, , with    the    clean,' !   Jtmv-who trusted to the head-keep- wo",d nev������r  tattl������-  smooth' profile of the aristocrat,���������had' er'8 veto,���������awed, too, by the reference |    The, head-keeper,    vaguely excited,  turned his back on it all, and sought', ito Leander, whom he hazily associat-1 Peered through his glass.   Both boat  and found, peace here in the gaunt pil-7������d with Captain Webb,���������made no, re- an*'  swimmer    were in the annular  laV oh a lonely rocK1 "cr--���������--��������� ���������   -- (Joinder: -,.-       *..'���������-��������� | field.   Brand had resumed the breast  *Str*KSS, 'How differently 'men' are1' '���������' He focused the telescope again,' stroke The swing of the tide car-  cpnstltuted. And women! Bah! A H a moment's scrutiny to the *tedr ������SS broken bow towards hiJP.-He  hart took 'came into his eyes. His .���������teamer, and then re-examined thei^not more than tfie boats length  mouth ������t In a stern contempt. For .boat. 7 The stillness of the morning: distant when he dived "������������en?y and  a while his face bore a steely expres-! "was solemn. Beyond the lazy splash |the cormp,ants flapped aloft. A black  slon which would have amazed the' ** the sea against the Gulf Rock it-1 Jn dartedJnto.sight, leaving a sharply  man within the lantern, now singing  ���������������������, and an occasional heavy surge as ^ded tra 1 in the smooth patch of  Sold Out  j ... ��������� _���������. - -  C. C. Pilkey  Disposed of his  Bicycle and Repair Business  last week to  Mr. DAVIES  Aug. 2Sth, 1911  lustily as he worked. i^be    swell    revealed    and    InBtantly  But as the harp of David caused the ! fmothered some dark tooth of the  evil spirit to depart from Saul, so did l.reer> be heard no" sound save the ring  the music of the morning chase away. -of Stephen Brand's hoots on the iron  the lurking devil of memory which}, ���������.?*?���������&? as he descended through th^  sprang upgp^ the lightljouse-keepeij Oil-room, the library and office, tq the  wljh. the Bight of the veBBeK j iflrst bedroom, in  the lower b.:nk ol  "-   "���������������������--������        ���������-     -    ��������� ���������-          'which lay Mr Jones'keeper and chief,  Recovering from a sharp   attack   ol  'jtciatica.  He smiled again, a trifle bitterly;  perhaps. Behind him the singer roared genially.  "Soon we'll be in London Town,  Sing, my lads, yeo ho-o,  . During one fearful night in the  March equinox, when the fierce heat  jot the lamp within and the ley blast  And   see    the King In his golden of the gale without had temporarily  crown.  Sing, my lads, yeo ho."  deranged the occulting machinery,  Jones experienced an anxious watch,  Not for an instant could  he forego  The man on the platform seemed to {attendance on the lamp. Owing tc  be aroused trom a painful reverie by [the sleet it was necessary to keep  the jingle so curiously a propos to his Jthe light at full pressure. The sur  thoughts. He tapped his pipe on the plus oil, driven up from the tanks by  Iron railing, and was about to enter [weights weighing half a ton, must  the lantern���������and so to the region of How copiously over the brass shaft  sleep beneath���������when suddenly bis' of the, burner, or the metal might  glanos. trained to an acutenesss not {yield to the fervent power of the col-  dreamed of by shore folk, rested on jumn of flame.  some object seemingly distant a mile j The , occulting hood, too, must .be  or less, and drifting slowly' nearer;'helped when the warning click came,  with the tide. y or it would jam and fall to fall per  At this hour a two-knot current fodically, thus changing the character  ���������wept to the east arohnd and over ������f the light, to the bewilderment and  the treacherous reef whose sunken (grave peril of. any unhappy, vessel  tangs were marked by the lighthouse, striving against the exterior turmoil  In calm weather, such as prevailed jot wind and wave.  Just then, it was difficult enough to - So Jones passed four hours with his  effect .a landing at the base of ths Wd and shoulders, ln tbe tempera-  rock, but this same smiling watep? ture of a,Turkish bath and the lower  race became an awful, raging, tea*V -part of his bqdy chilled to the bone.  Ing fury when the waves were lash- >',   He thought nothing of it at the time.  ed Into a storm.  ! tThis  was duty.        But at interva's,  He pocketed his pipe and stood witb' throughout the rest of his life, the set  bands clenched on the rail, gating in- atic nerve would remind him ot that  tently at a white-painted ship's life- '.lonely watch. This morning he was  boat, with a broken mast and a sail' ,convalescent after a painful immobil-  trailing over the stern. Its color, with Jlty ot two days. v  the sun shining on it, no less than the I Watching the boat, Jim centered  vaporous eddies fading down to the her in the teloscopic field, and looked  surface of the sea, -bad prevented anxiously for a sharp arrow-shaped  fcim frojB seeing it earlier, PerharB , ripple on the surface of the sea. The  he would not have noticed it at all breeze which had vanquished the fog  were it not for the flashing wings of, tiow kissed the smiling water into  several sea-birds which accompanied dimples.- and his keen sight was per-  the craft in aerial escort. j plexed by jthe. myriad wavelets  Even yet a landsman would have  Stared Insolently in that direction and  declared tbat there was naught else  in sight save the steamer, whose tall  masts and two black funnels were  now distinctly' visible. But the lighthouse keeper knew he was not mistaken. Here was a boat adrift, tor-  lorn, deserted. Its contour told him  that it was no local craft straying adventurously- from-island- to_ mainland^  Its unexpected presence, wafted thus  strangely from ocean wilds, the broken spar and tumbled canvas, betokened an accident, perchance a tragedy.  '   "Jim!" he cried.  His mate, engaged in shrouding the  gleaming lenses from the sun's rays,  came at the call. He was lame���������the  result of a wound received in the  Egyptian campaign; nevertheless, he  was quick on his feet.  "What do you make of that?"  The sailor required no more than a  gesture.   He shaded his eyes with his  Each minute tlie condition of affairs  on beard, became more defined. Be-  >neath some oars ranged along the  etarboard side he could .Bee several  tins, such as contain biscuits and  {compressed beef. The shapeless-mass  Jn the bows puzzled him. It was partly, covered with broken planks from  The damaged portion of the upper  works, and it might he a jib-sail fail-  en there when the mast broke. The  birds-were~busy and- excited��������� He_ did  jnot like that.  Nearly half .an hour passed. The  iPrincess Royal, a .fine vessel of yacht-  tllke proportions, sprinting for the af-  jternoon train, was about eight miles  ���������away, sou'-west by west. According  xo present indications    steamer   and  water created by the turning of the  derelict..  fenes was genuinely excited now.  ^y God!" he cried, "what Is It?"  "A shark!" yelled Jim. "I knew It.  I warned him. Eh, but he's game it  the cap'n."  "Why didn't you tell me?" roared  Jones. Under reversed conditions he  would have behaved exactly as Jim  did.  But it was no time for words. The,  men peered at the sudden' tragedy  with an intensity which left them  gasping for breath. More than two  hundred yards away in reality, the  magnifying-glasses brought this hor-  or so close that they could see���������they  almost thought they could . hear���������its  tensely dramatic action. The rapidly  moving black signal reached the small,  eddy caused by the man's disappearance. ' Instantly a great sinuous shining body rose half out of the water,  and a powerful tail struck the side of  the boat a resounding whack.  Jim's first expletive died in his  throat.  "He's done It!" Jones heard him  say. "He's ripped him. Oh, bully!  May the Lord grant there's only One."  For a single instant they saw the  dark'hair and face of the man above  the surface. The shark circled about  and rushed. Brand sank again, and;  again the giant man-eater writhed in  agonised contortions and the sea  showed masses of froth and dart;  blotches. The flutterlngs of the birds  became irregular and alarmed. Tbeir  wheeling flights partly obscured  events below. The gulls, screeching  their fright, or it might be interest,  kept close to the water, and the cormorants sailed in circles aloft.  '  Jones was pallid and streaming  with pei-sptration.  "I wouldn't have had it happen for  fifty quid," he groaned.  "I wouldn't ha' missed it tor a hundred," yelped Jim. "It's a fight to the  finish, an' the cap'n '11 win. There,  ain't another sea-lawyer on the job,  an' Brand knows how to handle this  one."  Their mate's head reappeared and  Jim relieved the tension by a mighty  shout:  "He'll swim/Wild now, Brand. Keep  out of'his track."  Sure enough, the ugly monster began to thrash- the water and career  around on the surface in frantic convulsions. The second stab of the  knife had reached a vital part. Brand,  who perhaps' had seen- a Malay diver-  handling his life-long enemy, coolly  struck out towards' the stern of the  .boat. The shark, churning the sea  into a white foam, whirled away in  biind pursuit of the death which was  rending him. The man, unharmed but  *t^54*j44j.^4^4.j4.^..j4.J������������%.^..^..^..^..#..  frV'l*******<*****************-  Eastman's  t  f  x  tes  New stock of Cameras, Papers and  Chemicals at the  DRUG STORE  (LbPatourel & McRae)  I Cor. 7th Ave. & Main St. Phone: Fairmont 565  **.l,*****^*tt*************J'    t4AA.y^..W.V..'.AJ..V������V.'. *  I  V  *'  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  t  %  $  *  #.l~tt~***^W^?*4^rt********* >l''l'*>l****************^.^^^v.i.  " Hie Reliable Stat Metal Works I  3127 Westminster Rd. Phone: Fairmont 868   |  CornweSy Jobbing and Roofing |  FURNACE .WORK A SPECIALTY. $  C. Errington  ���������HHH''t"t"l"l"l"l"t"t'������'!"t.4''l''t'4"t'������������KM'������  ���������������.*���������.-���������-.��������� ^������*  C. Magnone   i  17 +  You  Owe  It to your family���������to your friends-  to have a good photograph of yourself.  We endeavor to give each portrait that  individuality so necessary to the finished  picture ��������� one that is artistic, yet  natural.  derelict would bo ,'abreast of the Gulf ������om1^f ^tUcf.s%^^rf ���������������T  the folds of the sail into the boat.  "Glory  be!"  quavered Jones,    who  Rock Light simultaneously, hut the  hig ship, of course, would.give a wide  berth to a rock-strewn shoal.  At last the lighthouse-keeper heard  ascending   footsteps.      This   was  not  right hand, a mere shipboard trick of j Stephen Brand, but Jones. Jim, whose  concentrating vision  and brain,     for  the rising sun was almost behind him.  "Ship's boat," he answered, laconically. "Collision, I expect. There's  bin no blow to speak of for days. But  they're gone. Knocked overboard  .when she was took aback by a squall*  Unless them birds���������"  He spoke in a species   of    verbal  ehorthand, but his meaning was clea-^  enough., even to the sentence left uni  rare irritated moods found safety in  stolid silenca, neither spoke n:r looked around when his chief joined him,  binoculars in hand.  Jones, a man of whitewash, pslish,  and rigid adherence to framed rules,  found tho boat instantly, and recapitulated Jim's inventory, ellclfng  grunts of agreement as each item was  ticked off. .  Aclahg  of: metal  beneath   caught  WEI-FORD'S  MOUNT    PHEASANT     STUDIO  Corner Main and Broadway  PHONE: Fairmont S3������"t  linished. The craft was under no coni I their ears���������the opening of the stout  trol. She would drift steadily intw \ doors, forty feet above high-water  the Bay until the tide turned, wandei' i mark, from which a series of iron  in an aimless circle for half an.-houf rungs,'������������������sunk into the granite \tfall, led  thereafter,  and  then,   when   the  ebb  to the rocky base  restored direction and force to the  current, voyage forth again to the  fabled realm of Lyonnesse.  For a little while they stood togeth������  ������sr in  silence.   Jim suddenly  quitte*, . .  his companion and came back witi. | bis underclothing, With a leather h.Jt \  a glass.   He poised it with the preci^: supporting     a    sheath-knife     slung  slon of a Bisley marksman and bega.^j  Brand's goih' to swim out. It's  hardly worth whiiesignalln' to the  Lund's End,", commented Jones.  Ko answer.     Jim leaned well over  And saw their associate, stripped   to  to speak again, jerkily  "Stove in forrard, above the water  line. Wouldn't live two minutes in *  sea. Somethin' lyin' in the bows}  Can't make it out. And there's a cot*  pie of cormorants perched on the gun*  wale. But she'll pass within two hu������������  dred yards on her present course, an'  the tide'll hold long enough for that."  The other man looked around. From  that elevated perch, one hundred and  thirty feet above bigh-water mark, he  could survey a vast area of sea. Excepting the approaching steamer���������  which would flit past a mile away to  the south���������and a few distant brown  specks which betokened a shoal ^of  Penzance fishing-smacks making the  best of the tide eastward���������there was  not a sail in sight.  "I think we should try and get hold  ot her," he said.  Jim kept his eye glued to the telescope.  '"Tain't worth it,1 cap'n. The salvage '11 onry be a pound or two. not  but wha^g extry^suvrin comes In use-  a    -sheath-knife  ���������cross bis  shoulders,  climbing down  the ladder.  This taciturnity surprised Jones, for  Jim was the cheeriest nurse who ever  brought -a sufferer a plate of soup.  "It's nothing for a good swimmer,  Ii it?" was the anxious question.  "No.   It's no distance to speak of."  "An'^the sea:s like a mill-pond?"  "Ay, it's smooth enough."  "Don't you think-he ought to try it? \  Every fine morning he has ��������� a dip off  the rock."  "Well, -if it's all right for him. ah*  you it's ah right for me.'  Jim had urged his plea to the man!  whom it chiefly concerned. He was j  far "too -sporting 7a. character to ob-|  tain the interference of authority, ind"!  Jones, whose maritime experiences 1  were confined to the hauling in or!  paying out of la. lightship's cable, had'  not the ^slightest suspicion of lurking j  danger In the blue depths. |  A light splash came to them, and,  was a Baptist.  Jim was about to chant his thanks  In other terms when his attention was  caught by Brand's curious actions.  In stepping across the after thwart  he stopped as though something had  stun ghim. His hesitation was mom<  entary. Pressing hit left hand to  mouth and nose, he passed rapidly  forward, stooped, caught a limp body  by tho belt which evex-y sailor wears,  and, with - a mighty effort, slung it  .into the sea, Ayhere it sank Instantly.  So the shark, like many a human  congener of higher intellect, had only  missed his opportunity by bein p. too  precipitate, whilst the cormorants and  .gulls, eyeing him ominously, did not  know what they had lost.  Then the nan returned to the sai'  ���������and peered ben'eatb. Neither of the  onlookers could distinguish anything  of special interest under the heavy  canvas sheet. Whatevtr^it was Brand  ���������apparently; resolved to leave it alone  ior the moment. ;  He shipped a pair of oars^ and, with  two vigorous sweeps, impelled the  derelict away from the charnel-house  atmosphere which evidently clung to  it.     - . . - '-       7. ��������� ���������������������������������������������"  7T-hen the shark engaged his attention. It was floating, belly upwards,  itswhite under-skin glistening in the  sunlight. Two long gashes were revealed, one transverse, the other  lengthwise, proving how coolly and  sclenfincally Brand had done hi������  work. An occasional spasm revealed  that life was not yet extinct, but tht  furtive iattack of a dogfish, attracted  by the scent of blood, which stirs alike  the /denizens of the air, land and  ocean, wias unresisted.  The rower ���������tood up again, drove a  boat-hook into the cruel jaws, and  lashed t.he stock to a thorl-pin with a  piece of cordage. This accomplished  to his satisfaction, he looked toward  the Gulf Rock for the first time since  he drew the knife from its sheath,  gave a cheery hand-wave to the shout:  **************&*<&***$ :������������������������*���������;  I '  I The  best stock of  ARMS, 'l  % AMMUNITION,    CUTLERY, \  I and SPORTING' GOODS can |  a .;���������  f be found at thestore of            *  ������������������CNTM������������������rO*  Gifts Fit for  a Bride  Our Beautiful Showing of  Cut Glass snei Silverware  is one of th- finest displays in the city.  QUALITY  Is our first recommendation  in offering T H E S E goods.  E ������-ery article is. of the best,  made ',r>d guaranteed by-  Rep ut. b'e M nufacVum-s.  j.  Our Prices are Right  % Chas. E. Tisdall %  * - ... ���������     *  l        618-620 Hastings St.      1  * ; 7. _ %  ******9*******************  GEO. G. BIGGER  JEWELLER  AND OPTICIAN  143 Hastings St., W;  **************<,'  ......w.........  few seconds later, Brand's head and' *?g P**r ������^**- balcony,^and settled  hhoulders swung into view.     After a  dozen vigorous strokes he rolled over  dewn to pull the recovered craft close  to the rock.  WD.B  Has arranged for the Ml output of WV H. DAY CO. 'S  MILL on Ferris "Road and is able to stpply first-class Fir  Wood promptly at moderate prices.  THIS WOOD HAS NOT BEEN IN SALT WATER.  Phone: Fairniont 78911, Resilience: 4516 Jolin Street  ,- CITY HETGHTS P. 0. w  till tll-'MH'II"Hll I H'tl !"M*  ***4-M~Hri-;rv<~:*4^ -'   \  R  Bt1\  III  THE WESTERN CALL  13,  I TORONTO|  * FURNITURE   SI ORE  *       3334 Westminster Avenue,  t  t We are receiving daily :?  * New Spring Goods    $  * *  * We sue showing some t  * nifty lines in Dressers, *  * Buffets,   Dining  Room *  % Sets- I  .������ A complete line of " *  ���������j*  Linoleums, Carpet Squares, etc. *  Drop in and inspect our, goods. *:"  This is where you get  a square .>  deal. ���������  . M. H. COWAN *  *  ���������l.*.l~$**.i~Z'******<"l'*<<<'*****  *  *  *  *  *  *  4***************<1>*****'  *  A  <t>  t  *  *  t  OLLIS  BROS.  ... DEALERS IN ...  I Hay, Grain, Flour,  I Feed,  * Coal and Wood  Young &  CASH Grocers  and  Provision  Merchants  MAIN ST. I  BETWEEN  26th  and 271h AVES. I  PHONE6U7 I  We sell sand deliver   at  Lowes *  %        Prices and Short Notice. %  **************************  MT. PLEASANT CHURCH  Cor. Ninth Ave. and Quebec St.  Bunday Services���������Public worship at lj-  am. and 7:00 p.m.   Sunday School and1  Bible Clams at 2:30 p.m. /  Rev. J. W. Woodside. M.A..rPastor  170 Ninth Ave. W.   Tele.\B3948.  Large  Stock of  theBESl  Always  On Hand  * WORDS  OF  CHEER ���������;���������  T   Robert Burns, once invited to a%  ^Presbyterian     church     convention"  *and unable to go, sent the follow-*  Sing words of cheer: j!  *   Guid friends��������� j  ^Although not present to your sight,)  aI gie ye greeting here tonight;       *.  ���������Not claiming  to" be  perfect  quite,-}  X frae taint o' passion, J  |.Tet will I hauld my speech aright*}  f in good Scotch fashion. <  J|0 could some cantie word o' minel  But mak' your careworn faces shine j  Or cause the hearts in grief that I  Pine, %  To throb wi' pleasure; ���������;  Then wad my cup to auld lang .syne"!  X   Fill to its measure. ������  ? .;  ������ t  yjThe   gracious    powers    above   uay  .���������. know .j.  ���������"���������How sair a weight of want and woe*  J'Must be the lot of those who go '������  a   TJu'ou^h eauth  to  Heaven; *  yBut aye, the life above will show ���������  *������   Wherefore 'twas given, **]  ���������5.And that guid God who loves us a'.j.  ���������fWho sees the chittering sparrows*;  X fa* ?  ���������Will never turn his face awa' ������'���������  ���������J*   Though you should stray;  XBut a' his wanderin' sheep will ca'.j.  ���������!-   Back to the way.  HOUStHOLD HINTS  How to Remove Oily Marks From the  Wall Paper  Hang Meat in a cool, airy place, but  not in a draught, for that makes it  dry and, consequently, hard.  To Remove Paint from the glass of  a window is quite a simple matter. A  ciotli dipped in hot vinegar will do it.  Rugs should not be shaken, but Instead hang them on a clothes-line and  beat them with a cane beater kept for  the purpose.  Milk Glasses should always be  rinsed in cold water previous to washing in hot soapsuds if you wish them  to be clean and bright.  To Prevent Cheese getting mouldy,  wrap it in a cloth that has been dipped  in vinegar and wrung as dry as possible.   Keep in a cool place.  If a Cloth Is Stained with tea it  Bhould be taken off at once, and boiling water poured through it. This will  take the stain out completely.  Dishes that have become brown and  burnt  from constant baking  may he  easily cleaned  after they  have been  ..   steeped   for   a   while   In   borax and  ,5   water.  To Clean Tiled Floors warm water  and soap will be found besr, then dry  with a soft cloth, and finish with a  little linseed oil on an old silk hand-  ****M-**************9*****  ************** M"M ********  'I:  kerchief.  j.So muckle are the cares o' men,   a  XThat truth at times is hard to ken,4,Kercmei-  &And error to her gruesome den,     *'    Shou1?. Ycu ?��������� bothered with mice  So dark and eerie,  7  x  XWiles those who have na' heart  men*  *  try  pulling   mint'  down  their  Y  holes.  toX to the smoll, and will seldom  near  They have a strong objection  come  % anywhere near it.  Puir, wanderers weary! ?J     It   is   Not   Generally   known   that  Alack!      How    mony    a    luckless*. "wringing out a cloth In hot water and  . , 2 wiping the furniture before putting on  wignt T  furniture, cream will result in a very  gHas gane agley in error's might,   ��������������� high polish that will not finger-mark,  plot that he had less love for right^! |    oily Marks on the Paper which-defy  ������   Than countless ithers��������� V , the crumb cure may be got rid of by  fBut that he lacked the keener sight* ; mixing a ...tie pipe-clay into a croam.  ������   nt i,������e ~���������.A *,.i+i^..o f  painting this mixture over  the spot,  J.   Of his guid bnthera. ������ ��������� ������llowing ,t io dry thoroughly, and then  wiping it off .  Damp Towels Bhould never be put  into a clothes basket or bag and left  there for days before being sent to the  wash. Mildew is almost sure to result. Before being put into the basket  towels should be carefully dried.  If Soot has Fallen upon a carpet tho  worst course is to try to brush It off.  Leave It until you have thoroughly  dried in the oven a double handful of  Willoughby's Cash  Grocery  Cor. mh Ave. and St. Catherines St. Phone Fairmont 132!  FRESH GROCERIES, BUTTER, EGGS, FLOUR, VEGETABLES,  and FRUITS.  TOBACCO, CIGARS and CIGARETTES.  Courteous   Treatment.   Good   Service,   Prompt  Reasonable Prices.  "���������V*  '   "( 5'-".  7:-HA  ,7-Vi,.  ;���������.* --?*|  Delivery  and  !  4������k-'W~:*������^:~k~m~:~>*x~:������I">':"X������:~:-~:~> *********.z^z-***************  ���������oi  *****************<^t><'^***<i>* *^&i*********A  Piumbing and GasBtting  Careful Attention Given to all Work  JOBBING A SPECIALTY.  S. S. Montgomery  3129 Westminster Rd./     Phone: Fairmont 78217  \>u,  ������, " , -\j  4^M^  5- A$g*  **************************  99**9********9**********99^fk%m  7c-v-[  -v5:|  r.z������������  Ads. in the Western Call bring results^'^jp  ...Lo', Calvin, Knox and Luther cry���������]  4"i  hae the  truth"���������"and  I"���������"and  J'Tuir sinners, if ye gang agley     J  ;;   Thede'il will hae ye!  ��������� >And then the Lord will stand abye< ���������  ',',   And will na' save ye!"  ) )But hoolie, hoolie!    Nae sae fast:  ; "When Gabttel shall blaw his blast,* J ������ait.    Spread this upon the soot and  \ iAnd -Heaven and earth awa' have! J  then sweep.   No black smear will re^  9a%9VIMTs  MT. PLEASANT BAPTIST CHUBCH  Cor. 10th Ave. and Quebec St.  8. Everton, B.A... Pastor  250 13th Ave. B.,  Preaching Services���������11 a.m. and 7:������0  p.m.   Sundav Poi,n���������1 at 2:80 p.m.. .  CENTRAL BAPTIST CHURCH  Cor. 10th Ave; and Laurel' St.  ���������ervices���������Preaching at 11 a.m. and 7:30  Tm.     Sunday   School   at   2:30   p.m.  Rev. P. CHfton Parker, M.A., Pastor  " Uth Ave. W.  JWTUOPWT  MT. PLEASANT CHURCH  Cor  10th Ave. and Ontario  Services���������Preaching at  11   a.m.  ana  ������  7-00   pm.     Sunday  School   and   Bitot*  Class at 2:30 p.m.  Rev   W   Lashley HaU. B.A B.D.. Paator  plrsonaee   123   Eleventh   Ave.   W.nunju  PawoSSIe; 123 llth Ave. W.   Tele. 3624.  Evensong at 7:30 p.m. each Sunday.  Trinltv Methodist Church, Seventh  Ave E.," between Park Drive and Victoria Drive. Pastor. Rev. A. M. Sanford.  B A B l> Public Worship. Sunday at  niii: and 7 P-m. Sabbath School at  ������:45 a m. during summer montlis. Midweek rally on Wednesday at 8-p.m.   AWOWCAW    '     ST. MICHAEL'S CHURCH    ���������  Cor. 9th Ave. and Trlnce Edward St.  Servicer���������Morning Prayer at 11 a.m.  ���������^Sunday School ������nd Bible CUsa ������t 2:30 p. m.  Evening Prayer ������t 7*> p. m.  Holy Communion evirry Sunday ������t 8 ������. m.  ���������nd 1st and 3rd Sundays at 11-00 a. m.  Rev. O. H. Wilson. Rector  Rector,? C-  |������h ^^M- E*  Our business has  grown from small  beginnings to its  present proportions  wholly on the merit  of our goods.  *&TT1* PAT ������AHTT������  REORGANIZED CHURCH OF CHRIST  1370 10th Avenue. Kast.  Services���������Every   Sunday   e\enlng   at   8  O'clock.    Sunday School at 7 o'clock.  I. McMULLEN. Eldkr  nrwww^^ojj^  or  099-  MT.   PLEASANT  LODGE  NO.   It  Meet>   every   Tuesday   at   8   p.m.   la  IOO.F    HalLVVestminBter   Ave.,   Mt  Pleasant    Sojourning brethren cordially  Invited to attend.  W. F. McKBNZIB. N. G.. VS -10th Ave.. East  J   C   DAVIS. V. G.. 1231 Homer Street  8.  Sewell, Rec.  Secy..  481  7th avenue  fiat-  ���������:  Our reputation js  built on honor an4  prudence. We buy  the best and thus  please our many  patrons.  passed���������  |'   These lang syne saints  Shall find baith de'll and bell at  last  j)   Mere pious feints.  <K  ���������{���������The upright, honest-hearted man,   ���������  ������Who strives to do the best he can,!  Need never fear the Church's ban,]'  Or hell's damnation. < >  For God shatt need na special plan!!  For his salvation. \)  The one who knows  our deepest4.  needs '"'  *   *  Reeks  little how  man  counts  his?  beads; ���������  ���������For righteousness is not in creeds^  "    Or solemn faces. %  But rather lies in kindly deeds        *  And Christian graces.  1*  J3  m  &7m^Mr  **������i������*������������������������������i������">|i|*i*iii������������*������������������������������������������ ** i ************** 11 %99**f**t77MA.  .CTak'   tent  o'   truth   and   heed   thlb,  X veil: *  vThe man who sins makes his ain'<  f hell;  '^There's nae waurse de'il than bim  sel'  But God iB strongest t  ..And when puir human hearts-rebel,;  X   He hauds out longest.  ���������Wl' lovin' kindness will he wait  XtIH a' the prodigals o* fate  ^Return unto their fair estate  4������- And-blessings- mony;���������     -  ANor will he shut the gowden gate]  |J   O' Heaven on ony. T  ** * ,f ��������� ,|. ���������:������������������;��������� * * * * * * * ************  WHO WA8 SURPRISED?  mam.  A Good Way to whiten clothed  .which have become a bad color is to  put two or three slices of lemon in tho  copper with the clothes. The rind'  should be left on. They will make thd  clotheB much whiter, and will remove  all the 8tains,from pocket-handkeiv  chiefs, children's pinafores, etc.  If���������You Are at any time compelled,  to wear a shoe that pinches; it may bet  ot value to know" that a folded cloth  dipped in hot water and laid over tho  offending part will at oncejafford relief. By changing the cloth a tew  times to keep up the heat. In a few  minutes the leather or. kid will shape,  tb.the foot. Rub a little. s������veet oil ou  before polishing; you will have no  more trouble.  E. McBride  & COMPANY  i  1  \ t "       f ���������������*-������-'_  /  Is Headquarters for  s������l  m  ioTAXi OBAVOS &0909  MT.  PLEASANT  L.  O.  L.  NO  1842  Meets  the  1st  and, 3rd  Thursdays  of  ���������ach month at 8 P.m. in the K. of P. Hall.  All vinitin^ brethren cordially welcome.  7   H. Birmingham, W.M., 477 7th Ave.  Bast.. 7  CM. Howes,'Sec.,-.;. 393;'10th 7. Ave.  '���������BiiL7;  Branoh  'S BAKERY  AND CONFECTIONERY  Only the Best kept  R. COUSINS 655 Broadway W.  MAI1K BROS. UBdertakers  Open Day and Night  OmCI ������nd CHAPEL  2921 firm?nieSL now Seyair 1282  "We have  the  surprise beautifully  planned," said    young    Mrs/ Wester-  leigh to the guests, "and Frank^doesn't  suspect a thing.    I think he has even  forgotten   that   today's   his   birthday.  He will get home from the office at  about 7 o'clock.   Then he always goes  upstairs to take off hia coat and put j  on his smoking jacket for the evening.  When he is upBtairs  I  will call  out j  suddenly, 'Oh. Frank, come downstairs!  ���������be   quick!     The   gas   is   escaping.'!  Then he will rush down here and find  the crowd of friends waiting for hi���������-"  It went exictly as  planned.    West- j MODISH EVENING GOWN  erleigh came home at the regular hour I     Oyster white lace was. used for the  and went directly upstairs.    The hid- ��������� skirt of the charming evening gown  Also the  imams  Made to Paint Buildings with.  Cor. 16th Ave. and Main Sfr.ii  'N  i; Branch Store:,  i. ^^  > Corner Fraser ancl Mites Avenues j  i PHONEs Fairmont 820U  ***************************      **<****<-***4***************i  tasttf  ***********************>*** ********************99999<  Cash   (irocers   and  Proyision Merchants  NOTE THE ADDRESS  Cor. 26th S Main  We Live to Serve  Phone: Fairmont 784  den guests held; their breath while  Mrs. Westerlelgh called out excitedly,  "Oh, Frank, come down quick. The  gas is escaping in the parlor."  Every light had been turned out,  and the parlor was in perfect darkness. There was a rapid rush of feet  down the stairway, then a voice said,  "I don't smell any gas.".  "Better light the jet," Mrs. AVest-  erleigh suggested tremulously. "Here's  a match."  The match was struck, and suddenly the room . was flooded with light  * *..;*.' Everybody/screamed. The  hostess fainted. For there in the center of the room stood Westerleigh, attired only in a natty union suit, with  a fresh pair of trousers carried over  his arms. .  shown above. Over the lace skirt was  a. tunic of black and white striped chiffon voile edged with a band of plain  violet silk, which in turn waa bordered  with a band of jet embroidery, The;  bodice was attractively put together  with the same materials in surplice'  fashion, a rosette of narrow lace hiding the meeting of surplice pieces afc  waist line. The sleeves were made:  froih one deep flounce of lace.  THE HQUSC QF WALLPAPER  {Phone: Fairmont 1243  To make room for our FALL GOODS,   wS will now- sell  our Stock at  20 per cent. Discount .  Phone: Fairmont 1243   A. ROSS,    146 Broadway, Etst :;  *****9**********************************************  Calls Answered Day or Night PHONE Fairmont tOOB  Wm. Scott  & Oct.  Dominion  Undertaking  Parlqrs  Fuaeril Directors aid Enbalaers. SpaclNs Chapel ant leceptln Hm.  802 Broadway, W. Vancouver, Ef. C.  -jiI  MENDING  WOOLLEN  GARMENTS  When mending a sweater or other  knitted article that has a rib. do not  darn in the usual way. Instead, take  yarn and run stitches across the rent,  then begin at the top left hand Bide,  and chain-stitch down the row of cross  threads, taking into a thread at every  ���������titch. These chain-stitches have the  same effect aa the knitted rib. and if  the yarn matches, the darn will not  he aoticed.  ������������f ��������������������� ���������������������>>���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������>���������>������������������������������������������������������>��������������������������� tiininn  CiarvrVtAA PRAGTIGALHORSESHOER |  [  V/OVdl    IVlUll>~^*tte^on^ventoLain.   <  ��������� \\\f*f  and Inerfenng Hones.   .       i  I ^���������^wxt^.^.u  pR|NCE   EDWARD   STREET  I 4  THE WESTERN CALL  * .^  ! If You Want |  A .'.  I PURE, WHOLESOME!  I        FOOD       !  .j* ...  * *  * For your table give us a ring *  FAIRMONT  1367     $  *  *  *  *  *  Table Supply  fc 518 BROADWAY/ E. 1  t     - *  v  ! Our Guarantee  z  f  ; Goes with Every= *  4   ���������  ������   ������  thing We Sell  ?  v  1 If It'sOoodJeHavelt f  UWeHavelMt'sGoof}  I Home Cooked Meats  A Specialty.  H.   HARFORD I  4V V  < ���������<t������tiit"i"iit"i"t"t"i"i"t-i";"t'ii"i"ii'i-<t4.;^H~������.;.  THE WESTERN CAI.X..  Issued every Vri'lay at i! IDS Westminster Roiid, one-half block north of Broadway.     Phone  Fairmont  1140.  Editor, IL H. Stevens; Manager, Geo.  A. Odium.  Subscription: ?1.00 per \eur, 50 cents  per six months; 25 cents per thiec  momh.s. /  Advertising' Tariff: Back liase, SO  cents per incli per insertion. Other  pages '������Ti cents \tcv inch per Insertion.  Contract rates on application. Lodge  and  church  cards  if 10.0 per year.  Changes of ads. must be. in. by Tuesday evening each week to insure insertion in following issue.     ,-...,���������  Notices' of births, deaths arid mar-  liagrcs  inserted  free of1 charge.'  .      .  See the New Serial  THE PILLAR  OF LIGHT  By Louis Tracy  Commences on Page Two  of this issue.  **************************  A *  WANfED  Xovog lady graduate, of the R. A. of  If. desires a few pupils. ' Pianoforte/  Terms reasonable. Apply 8424 Quebec  Stveet.  HURRAH  I Its School Time Again |  We have a complete  range of Boys'Jerseys  Pants and School requisites.  Girls' Sailor Suits and  Overall Pinafores.  '  it will pay you to see  what we have.  R. MOORE  2211   BRIDGE  ST.  Phone:  Fairmont 373       *  - -i*,****W************fW<** **********************j**^a  *  ���������������k:  I GROCERY  Westminster Rd. & 15th Ave.  Groceries of Quality  ~:S  THE FAMILY  QUARREL  Mr. and Mrs. Newlove Have a War ol  -   Words Over a Simple Matter.  The telephone beil jingled joyously.  Mr. and Mrs. Newlove were seated ai  '.he pretty mahogany table reading.  "Nellie, dear, will you answer the  ptaow?" warbled the benedict.  "Now, Charlie, you know I never like  to answer," she replied.  "But it's sonse member of your fam-  ilyv They generally begin telephoning  about this time every evening."  "It iu not so."  "Probably your mother.",  "No; It isn't, Charlie."  "Or your father."  "No; not father."  "Maybe your brother Willie."  "The truth about the matter is that  some member of your family is calling."  "How absurd!  They r^ver call."  "I suppose they want to tell ^ou how  to crush my spirits."  "Rather It is your mother with some  Instructions on bow to work me for  my mouey."  "It Is untrue."  "Well, the pbone message isn't for  nae."   7  "It isn't for me either."  "Well. I'll end this hy answering the  pbone. Of course 1 will have to call  you, but what's the difference as long  as we have peace?  "Hello!"  "No. Ttite Is not B 184. Ton hav������  tbe wrong number."���������John H. McNeel/  in Pock.  Family Blessings.  She was bearing her little four-year  old say his evening prayers. This supplication at the end Included a request  for blessings upon a long list of relatives, a list increased a month before  by the arrival of an aunt and within  tbe week by tbe addition of two cousins. This nigbt he was half through  tbe family catalogue when tbe door  bell rang.  "Walt a minute, darling." the mother said, hurrying downstairs. Tbe  ���������amnions proved to be from callers,  and tbe little supplicant was forgotten. Five minutes passed and then from  above came a long drawn "Maina-a-a!"  "What ia it dearie?" called tbe motb  er. fteppjng into the hall.  "Hm dart? eouie more o' dem reia  (font com������ 'at I got 'a put lor���������Wo-  "~?u figure Companion,  ...    . -..<i  H������i> Age.  Local and  Mr. William Byron, of Hillsburg,  Ont., is visiting his cousin, Mrs. T. B.  Cooston, 137 Lansdowne avenue east.  The pulpit of ait. Pleasant Methodist  Church was occupied by the Rev. E. L.  Benedict of Green Lake, Seattle.  Mrs. .las. Miller, of Toronto, Ont., is  visiting her sister,Mrs. T. B. Croston,  137 Lansdowne avenue east.  A special offering: is to be taken in  Mt. Pleasant Methodist Church next  Sunday morning in behalf of Frank,  Shephanl, the poor fellow who fell  frohi the scaffolding while painting  the steeple of the church.  Mm Aun, Teck-Yon don't think 1  look my age. do you.-Mr KluntV       '  Mr. Blunt-Weil. I shouldn't- ttalnfc  you would ever look it in tbe face.���������  -pbiifldei'ihlft Press., 1  Remember! The gymnasium of the  Mt. Pleasant Presbyterian ..Athletic'  Club opens on Monday, September .18,  For further information drop'a card  to Mr. Chas. Moodie, care Presbyterian Church, Mt. Pleasant.  Rev. Woodside. pastor of Mt. Pleasant Presbyterian Church, occupied his  own pulpit last Sunday for the first  time since his vacation spent at the  coronation of King George V. The  church was crowded to welcome the  popular minister home.  Next Sunday night at 7:30 Rev.  Lashley Han will deal with the whole  question of Christianity in relation to  the social and economic .question. This  will be substantially the address given  in Seattle before the Ministerial Federation and which was to be delivered  at a mass meeting of men in Seattle on  labor Day had rain not prevented.    .  "-���������Jill tt*A  '-.*        P������     "a.  ���������Jt''  On Thursday of next week, September 14th, there will be a social and  musical evening at the Mt. Pleasant  Presbyterian Church, in tbe interests  of the church gymnasium. An execel-  lent programme has been prepared.  The gy.m. is well equipped at present  but those in charge are doing tbeir  utmost to make it one of the beBt in  the city.  Prof. ".Cowan, the well-known teacher of stringed instrument music, has  returned from his' trip to Honolulu  and other places of interest. He will  open bis study on Monday, Sept. 11,  at 2315 Main street. Lessons on the  violin, guitar, mandolin, bango, harp,  zither and any stringed instrument at  his regular price of 20 lessons for  $7.00. This price is exceedingly low  considering the ability of Prof. Cowan  and the late advance in tuition in this  city-      _ ,..,     . .   .  . c Ai-'  Tht 066kkfeepc.r on th������ Farm.,  First- Fanner- That -nt- w���������hired JiaA i  of yours must have been a book  eeyer  before be came to you.  Second Farmer- Why so?      -    <,  First   Farmer���������I   wtth't*   that   every  time he stops work for ii few minutes  thut  be puts the pitchfork behind tti*i  Mr.��������� Woman's Home Companion.  Cedat- Cottage Presbyterian Church  J. C. Madill, Pastor. 11 a m. " Five  kings in a cave. *' 7:30 p. m. '��������� Definite  Purpose.-"- 2:30-p. m. Sunday_ School  and Bible Class.  AT =  t  !  %  Low Prices  ������*  ���������������  Butter, Eggs, Hani, Ifecon,  7^':,.;rV7.;.;^y������ 77--7[7k'-- 'k~,  POULTRY SUPPLIES  Wheat,  Corn, Cracked fern,  Bran, Shorts, Chicken  Chop.  i:  Phone  Failriiiont 777  Branch Stores 26th Ave. i Fraser Ave.  aIt******************-**^ .*****^riH*****<<'*******-  Never Touched Him.  "John." said th>- wife ol bis foo^oii,  "don't you think sou i>p;rht to save tri>  romiey yon w'aMe <������ircin:irs?"  r*Nor me." r������M>ii<'tl .li.'.ui. "If I dlit  yon would Kft busy uii'l btow it hi  sotne other way."-���������(.'hii-ago .Wus.  Down, but Not Out.  First Mate - A man Ml uverboanJ  Just m������w  Captain���������'Why didn t yon give hi*  alarm?  Fir^t >!:ttf��������� What "was the use? H������  was all in: -Hiirvjird Liimpoou.  Eqsiipped'For Battle.  "That mail's twi' niean. he woivlii'' figtii  with h!tiiN������-i'r *:���������:.  "Hut it tsikes'\tWb7to''mak'e.:a''<j|uar-  rel" ,.77:.- ��������� .,'  "Oh. t>ut be leads one of those double  lives."- Philadelphia'l.fdger,  Conchological.  "Still trying to muster up courage to  propose to the girl are you,! Algy?  Don't be a clam."  "L������eah boy. I ca'wo'fbe a clam,  don't you know. She says I'm a lob-  stah.*'���������Houston Post  ST. PAUL'S PRESBYv CHURCH.  **************************  ***********.z~z-^~i^*%.***.w.i  *  *  A  v  t  T  %  *  \  r  X  Compensation.  SVTly need you sti regretiul yearn  For boyhowV days bo long.gone by?  A bent pin e*.ught your fish, but theo  You could not tell so big a lie.  No doubt your rusty little gun  Brought dowtt th'e bird and squirrel dead  But then you could not ti-Ii such talca  Of how you killed a tiger dread.  No doybt the fjui������-t swimming pool  ���������Beheld some very daring dives.  ��������� But1'then-ytiii could noi tell the tal������  Of how you savt-d four dozei. Uvea.  go gri'-vp not  for the passing years  That    may    mivf    ircide,   your,   piutvefle;  lame  . tetiy^.n1. p������.rfiirni3i',,-������" and the tale  TV;.1 tisT/wnce .=:'"'    "���������--.;i!tit-- ^yjaw  -Wr!.andIiurKli  vVu^on in New  Vorir S.jc  Labof Day  was celebrated  by the  'metftberfe of    St.  Paul's Presbyterian  Church (corner of Fourteenth Avenue  S, and Burns -Street)  by a most successful picnic ar.Bowen Island, when  at the invitation of the Young People's  Society a large party of members and  friends of  the congregation  left    on  ihe S.S. Barawba.    Ou arrival at the  'sland several willing hands prepared  a dainty and enioyable lunch    svhich  was  most  heartily   partaken  of,  and  after -svhich the company tooolt:    full  advantage of: the unequalled facilities  a fforded them oh the island, and: entered into football, swimming; and many  other various games  with great zest  and-agility.'   One.of the��������� most proniiii-  ent features being a soifaewhrit excit-:  ing baseball"match which was watched  with keen interest, and resulted1 in7a  win for the side captained liy Miss A.  Summers.      Althdugli not altogether  favored'by the \yeither'the trip   was  unanimously voted a huge success, and  lound were the praises "of... all'"on, the  enjoyment   they  had   derived     froin  the outing, much of "which was    due  to thfe untii'mg efforts;of Mr."k. Lafhg,  the genial president   of the    society,  who was kindly assisted by several or;  the ladies.      On "the return run   'the"  company retired'to"the'"boat's    music  room where an interesting programme  of music and song was provided, solos  being tastefully tendered   by   .Miss Hi.  Summers,    Mr.  John  Galloway    a'nd  other ladies and gentlemen, the   accompaniments on the piano being pro-,  vided    by    Miss  E. 'Summers.      The  opening meeting of the society'.will-be'  held on Monday lUh.atS o'clock p. m.  and will take the form of a social evening:   All ybifng peo^Ie"a're heartily in-.,  vited.   ,;'���������'������������������ k<  *  i.  VOTE FOR  I IL STCVENS  Conservative  The Anti-Reciprocity  Candidate  His Policy:  Canadian Raw Materials for  Canadian Industries  Canadian Wheat for Canadian Mills  i  Canadian Markets for Canadian Produce  Canadian Exports Through  Canadian Ports  Canada for the Canadians  One King, One Flag, One Empire  *  *  A  *   *  A  *���������  *  A  *  *  *���������  *  ::  4'  4 4  ^X'*>*X~K~X~t~X������*^X������������H''X������*X������t"t**t<  tt********************'*  ������X^~X~XK~I''X~J~X������X-!^^������*J~X������<SK**  A  ���������!���������  t  *  *  *  *  *  M1UINERY AND FANCY GOODS  An Early Showing of o  :'7y;iT^L'.HATS:':7:'  Now dn Display.        Also NEW FANCY GOODS  *���������.  *���������  I  2636 MAIN   STR.  VANCOUVER - B. C7  f  t  4^^-X^^^<^^<4MH������X^:*-^^ ���������^X-4K^4"l'<,������<^,,XwH<^<K-'4^*<^  ������wmttinii������^������ininnpin  mmmmmm\\9U9um9m*  *m9*t  EXPERT TEACHER of Violin, Mandolin, Guitar, Banjo, Authoharp and  Zither. Twenty Private lessons  ^7.00.        No class lessons.       v..  Musicians supplies of everydescription. ' .   .,:.���������'���������  OMAN'S UP-TO-DATE MM PRE  2315Westminster Avenue near 7th  IWNH  NmmmMM  Mtite THE WESTERN CALL  I When Planning an Outing      ������  Do not forget to provide a Refreshing1 Drink.        We would suggest  GRAPE JUICE.   LIME J0ICE,    PERSIAN SHERBET and LEMONADE POWDER  A CAMERA will add tso the day's pleasure.     When you get home again .you  will probfiSToly need a good Cold Cream.   Let us supply all your Drug Store wants  Note-PHVSICIANS' PRESCRIPTIONS OUR FIRST CONSIDERATION  FISHER'S  [DRUG  STORE  NIGHT     BELL  **    Phone  Fairmont  2-5-4  AA  ���������Cor. Broadway |  Scitf Street 1  7'f'f  ��������� ���������  ^    t     "*.*  y  ���������^  " A       '"ill  ���������--tv*"}11  ; y ai  Z.���������        1  N   >   1  of * the proofs of man's tenancy of,  the hour.   Still, as the Almighty never has most of their weapons, but have also  \        ' f '  globe during an enormous period, and allowed the spark    of Divine Keveut-  at the lowest stage of culture; for the tion entirely to go out, w*. think e\en  tools aud weapons ot drift and cavern, these  degiacled beings,  like cegraded  are undoubted pioducts or human skill, ( heather of the present day, had titful  and are found in well-nigh  every  ex-  glimmerings of the Tiuth.  plored part ot the world. But, if ve, in our high state ot civili-  Considering their rude weapons, the  nation require whole years to develop;  ,, . ..    , f���������,  ,,'abstract ideas  m   the minds  ot    our  Cave-men were mighty hunterb, tor the , -  j children, though they have tbe bene-  mammoth, woolly haired rhmosceros, I t,t of aJ1 w]mt they inhem from   the  megatherium (a huge mammal, allied j past, "wiiich thought for them"; is it  to the sloth), and other huge beasts  any wonder that it required centuries,  ^ttiUMtillittiiUttitt^  Phone Fairmont 345      Always in Mt. Pleasant  EXPRESS &M0GA1iE TRANSFER  Stand���������Main aad Broadway  Phone - Fairmont 843  PRIMITIVE MAN.  Part II.  *9*9*9*9***9************'*<t ****** *9**********i'*****y*94l'*  For good rcailues in  REAL ESTATE AND INVESTMENTS  Call on  | TRIMBLE  &  NORRI  Cor. Broadway and Westminster Road |  ;������if������i������i������i������ii������'i'������i������1������i ���������������<��������������������� ������1 ��������������� i9******n**9i9n**9rimtt ������i ������u������  ************************** ************^r*%'****n4*****m*f  The fflNEER HARDWARE STffiE  Screen   Doors   and   Windows  harden Tools, Bapco Pure Paint  Mumping Powder and   tawid  Clearing Tools.  We begin'then with the Early Stone  Age, or ^iannnoth Period.  The name of mammoth   is   derived  from Tm tar���������mamma���������the earth���������the  n<n tit as'believing that it lived Wider-  ground and that its burrowing wss> the  cans* 'tif 1 earthquakes.    The  Chinese  held if hat it died if it lwreath������l    thfi;  outer air.    Siberia was    its    native  home, arid besides tmrrfri fossSI ivoi*f,  whtile and perfectly   preserved    carfares > hate been found ~ln Nature's refrigerating chamber.    Leaving specu-  *��������� jlatlon as to Primitive Man's presence  '��������� jelesjewhere, we tread on sure ground  2 [*3Tto his presence in Europe in   mid-  'IMeiatoceBe tfcwss; :aad "w 'call ttaefle  fttimes Ages, because they have been  so divided by DanHfii arttkiuarieiB, into  the'PaloelitliJc, or Ancieirt Stone Ags,  arid the Neciathic,   or TSUewer   Stone  Age, of Capper, of Sronae, and'of Iron.  This classification was Vaticinated liy  Lucretius, Tftto in 'his 'great y*em "De  Hcram Xaaausa," vmAtes: "ftWHj-offrftd  were bands, nails and iteeth, and stoves  booghs broken nflf foam tte forestts,  aiid flame vb& fire .as soon aB ithey  had become known. Afterwards ������the  toree oof tram amd r<sraper ^waas discovered, and ithe use of tamper isvas  ;j������ 1*nawn before ttfaat <rf Iran.,    as   it������  were their quarry. The reindeeis'  intlers were convenient daggers, and  .heir sharply pointed flint heads were  leadly weapons;   and    their    women  it  I  V  ���������". 1  :: aw mm m  T. Fox  were not less resourceful, sewing  skins together with bone needles and  threads ot* sinews of intestines. The  most interesting things the Reindeer  Cave-men of Europe left behind are  their drawings and carvings of animals  they saw before them���������the great  long-hatred mammoth as he crashed  along, the reindeer fighting, the oxen  feeding, are al! sketched from nature.  They employed the intervals of leisure  from the chase in engraving upon bone,  antler, cave wall, and more rerely on  ivwy, the hunting scenes which most  vhidly impressed themselves upon  their memory.  But, as previously stated, and as  Lord Avebury emphatically declares:  ���������'No trace (in this Early Stone Age)  has e'v^r been found of any animal as  small as man." fc>o many of the assumed finds fcave occurred in deposits  the period or disturbance of which is  not 'beyond question, tlrtt all ttlich alleged discoveries, even that in the  ctive of Dsffuthy in the Western Pjre-  nres, may'be dismisaeflihsipUre inventions, or flue to1 chicanery *n& fraud.  Discoveries of sknlls saitt'to be those  rposaesslrg ape-like gftiUr&cteristics, and  yet between whicb and Wan their lies  an nnpassable abyss, 'may satisfy  savants on the fcttiit for'such, but at  preseat we befteve that the eEarly  Stone Age has wf thing'to show in the  way aff7 human. 9mn������s. "Very Ingenious  tbeomes have t������en<#n������poiradetl as to  reaseus why mwkti 'humaB remains  slMMti'd not ejeh*, as people are alwayB  reaCy with explanations why things  are'not, whiefc they think should be;  but to my nrtaU it was so intended by  Go������,- and the pMttttoe of cranatlon ������tr-  ittjii out, the Divtne Intention.  <  We now come'to speak of the Advanced Stone 'Age, though very little  aud even milleniums, for Primitive  Man to arrive at any workable ideas  of civilization ami its requirements.  For, at the start, man was befooled by  his-tenses, aud it took him countless  years  to escape  from  the  lalse    inv  tomahawks of basalt, or ' other iiarei  stone, and eat beetles, grub and Trmr-  nnu. and many other examples could  be glien, and their dwelling, place*are'  as homeless and comfortless aa those  ot Primitive man. Remains of ������hai  are tc-rmed kitchen-middings, sIl-c-* oct  ancient fishing and hunting ietsie-  ments. reveal myriads of bones, amd  rettise of thnt shippings, showing th.ir.������  as time went on rude workshops employing many hands, were engssed 'lz\  tuuiirig out primitive impIemeaSs' ^>S  war, and otherwise, and specimeota ������<  a certain rude' pottery were abx*  found.  Wuraan skulls of the-Neolithic folic  have keen measured, and* found to lie-  long to the "Dolicho-cephalieyor fons-  skulls are measured  'A'  piefcsions of  things  which  they  con- headed type, for  veyed. Still, all the time, unknown to oy the relation of breadth to feajB*4  himself, he was acquiring' a dim , it the breadth be under 80 the skull Bf  knowledge of the properties of seeds ' called "long-headed," it exceeding Ito*,  and  berries, of stone and  ^vood,    of [ "broad-headed."     These    long-beade*  the fire that was emitted from the  vigorously rubbed wood or the  sharply struck tlint; and was accumulating this, to be expanded as the light  of reason began to return, as the best  gift bestowed by the Creator, by a  race subsequent to and more advanced  in the higher paths, that remove man  to such an incalculable distance from  the beasts that perish.  And we must remember   that   the  Stone Age is still with us.   The hairy  Tinu, who, like the filthy Hottentots,  never wash ijhemselves from birth to  death,   still   use   bone   and   bamboo  arrow points, and live on   raw flesh,  seaweed and roots; while the natives  iof New Britain, until quite  recently  lused stone tomahawks;  the cannibal  j races of Queensland uBe    wood    for  people, generally know as Iberian*.  were small limbed, swarthy complex- j  ioned, and with dark hair and ope*.  Their representatives, are widely distributed now-a-days, and In our o*m  country are chiefly found in the we������t  of Ireland, some parts of Wales,, nt!  the Highlands. ..   , '>  They still lived in caves and hodfc-    '   ���������  shelters, or in huts of boughs or loun.  When their dead were ' buried,   thejr    .   , ,  were laid in caves, or in tumulf,   or  long barrows or cairns; one evidesc*       ,  of their later date being in the ftawr,   r   "  remains of wild   animals   fiwatf   i*c  them.   Some of theae- graces atfe 4ii������  feet long and 50 wide, and' no; tiatjaa  of metal are found in tliemj.and-pok-  tery, even of the rudest' descrlptlOBb, ������������������wi^gL  rere.���������Owen Bulkely, A. K:.0L7 >^������i^i  *************   ****A.Z**>  nature is easier >to work, ������iul -;tt is  froatid Sa  greater aiwrttttyr'   Un Ihe Jin;the way rff a 'liatrd and fast line caa  lowest peat hete in Denmark  i*here J bf drawn h*tween' the two Stone Ages.  <wererfiw*d traaittoffSedtdfc."fir^which j������ this NwHlthtc Age   climates   had  cteanged, aartS* there was an altered distribution of land and water and new  W������cies'of^aiitatnd animals appeared.  Although it is believed that cremation  was the mode' of disposal pf his dead,  by Paloeolithic roan; the relics of  Tnneral feasts Ti'hich point to cannl-  uilism���������bn>ken skulls and human  hones s^lit'to extract the marrow���������  ere in earty'Nedlithic deposits; and we  may not 'be deemed unreasonoble    in  THE TROUBLE WITH HIM  Simpson wa������ one t day arrested and  brought into the police court.  Said  the Justice:    "What  is  your  name?"  "S'8-S "  ,  "What is your name?"  demanded  the justice.  "Why B-e**-8-s "  Ml don't understand. What did you  ������*y your name is?"  "Why, my n-name is S-������*b-s."  Turning to the poaceman the jus-  tine said: "Here, oflteer> what ia this  man charged''with?"  " ""  ^FaJBi, your k������M.ot, wnd I think it**  aodsr**!i%er.n  has not !been a native   tn  '.hhUorlccLi  times, --awl new itbHin if list 'weqswiis,  and retrains xfl iprinntive ������tag and ox.  By the Stone Age -f ban vwe mean when  Vftmetalsw^ere nafaiown, ^amd."flint and'  other accessible materials were used  Jjlby Primitive JBsm aa������ tmfie tanil nvea-  v pons; airfl whes their   edges Jtwtiaine  ���������S-l'S������luntedfthey wwse tjjjrow* .aw%y, and  ****** ���������*���������* ������"."!"i*> Others stneatituti-il.  .'Andnoav we are led ti������ ask, ���������what  PHONE  FAIRMONT  5X0  NOTICE r  IPRQPRBE1TQR8:  0^ SAI-Tt-Rj.  t  ?  *  THE BON Ice Cream Parlor  Is now doing business at  2648 MAIN STR,, :2nd Store from Comer llth Ave.  where your patronage will be appreciated. *    SUMMER SPtOiMTie*  CREAM, MILK, BUTTERMILK and CREAMEfilr"BUTTiER FBESH   ���������}  DAILY. A< PULL LINE OF CIGARS, CIGARETTES, >  and TOBACGO.    Agents for Woman's Bakery. *  *  **************************  *****&Z^l^^"Z****************  +*9l******99************** ******************<^>***^ ther   first btmldings  like?    In clieving ttlutt the earliest traces of  :">MRS. W. O'DEUt  POPULAR  nUSIC  TEAOtlOC  Has re-opened her Studio  Tei m Jo i mencing Sept. 5'  Children a specialty.   For terms.������  175 Broadway**-  Phone: Ftlraait 901    Ithunf Wc  Wanted  Man of ability' and" experience to solicit advertlsios  Enquire at  Terminal City-Press  2408 Westminster' Rtf., new 8tfc  1       Phone :. Fairmont U4IL  ,.;v|  A*********^***********}* I **>        *******r*****<<^A***  It)eteroffit)ie(lrtarBte,,lil},  K Modern Store-  fear and terror of suraage feeusbj \with  ������ -moreM������������ficacfcMi6 w%������utans for protection thjuE stones end .baaghs,itrnd at  V������ protectawn affomBod 'by .the screes,  ones of man are found in the transient  ���������Age between ; the Paloeolithic and  Neolithic periods." There are abundant  closer quarters hands, anils and 'teeth, cyiies of teols and weapons that are  intermediate  in  character,  and    the  up^hich.tfcey could swarm, no doubt ,e������riler /copper T>r - bronze implements  ������������������������'.������"������������������������'���������  ������������>Q ������*������������������.���������������. ���������������������������t.i������..������������ft  The Buffalo Grocery  KEEPS IN THE LEAD Of?  Vancouver's  Forward Movement  Vegetables,   Provisions,  Eggs  BvUer,\Etc.  47 LOWEST PRICES.  Cor. Park Drive and 14th Avenue  J. P. SINCLAIR, Prop.    PUOM/Fairmont 1033R  suggested tbs fin>t i-ie-a* u������ I'twiiitsnce,  and cCQiiveniient branches twisted to-  getfesr, and .others *vejtiwad .waven  .togeHlter witt a coarse thatch, non-  Stitoittd, their first hajSjag j*aces. So  in tfi������^Ancienrt Stone Age"*" we ~can  imag2ae Primitn/e Men as gathered into wandering tribes, iZepeadent .for  c'ood on the chase, camping out byfiJae  Jtives-side under fiirees, or dweiUity; jtn  tlie branciaes of tsv?es, an<i resorting-s s  need arose, to the protection et ca\e,'?j.  awl rock shelter. The first .atten^i  that man nude to build, was sinii>lj ,w  t  *  ure modelled on the patterns   of   tin*  earlier stone -and bone implements. A | *  representative ;set of early Neolithic ' 2  implements woitld ��������� comprise celts  or  chisels, stone todls    allied to    picks, j *j*  - .  smkirhand chisels-ancl guage's;-perfof- !--:���������_ ^._  atK'i axes, ana^manyother tools similar . *���������  in'somevresi������jcts toours, but not madei *j*  of intetals. . j*  The transition period from the   late, *   mm_m  Pa'lOf-olithic    period    to    the   .Eearly | 'j*  Xeollthic ha������ been turned by some the! *  Anolithic or ytesolithic period, and ������ej<.  can -soeak WifAi a  certain amount of. Y  'General Hardware  ^Joy" Malle?iblej Ranges  Stoves  "Enamelwai^and Tinware  Martin-SemGiar ^t^ro  ���������fiflsjand Varnishes   ing Goods  make the caves Uias he founcJ r.ilhir jknou'tadge of ilhe appearance at thatj  bigger and niuie cortTeuient, ar.d &o he time ol the remains of Primitive Man,.  scored .them out snd made /liej������i .taking -the two skeletons discovered i  deeper, and ofren he scooped araj lrit Spy, in Xamnr. in a cave, in 188C, as 1  ihuch of the roof, so ts to malre tlie ;types. al.-^o the frscl already alluded to,;  ca\e  iiigher, and let klm  stand and .'in the cave at Dum thy, in the Western '  Pte: k]mw 3025.   781 Granville Sf.  [WS-..  *** <-���������!-<���������i~C������   ���������"���������"*-������  *  i  ->  *���������  -���������������*���������  *r  ,.'..������������������������.%.���������..���������.  .���������..���������������������������...;.  99*9*9******************** **************************  HILLCREST P. 0. BOX 15 PHONE: Fainnoat M4  I  *  *���������  *  *  t  YOUNQ & YOUNG  t  t  PLUMBING and STEAMFITTING; HOT WATER  HEATING and STOVE CONNECTIONS;  GENERAL REPAIRS.  First-class work guaranteed.  Estimates Given  Drift or Cave-men no one knews. Tnen j himself superior, to what we..call  tools consisted of harpoons, stag-horn ; the lower creation, but without a  axes and daggers, arrow reads, sharp 'knowledge of the .vjreator of all; ris-  pear-shaped weapons, and bone needles  ing Up and lying down  like the rest  CRD    OR! and WFQTUIIieTFD IUF   Vt0 sew ^^ together.    The lack   of >������  creation;   never    praying,    never  oUn������   ������!���������"   OUU   nLOlInllloILn AlL   *' human bones in the Ancient Stone Age thinking   of   anything   more   serious  Z*****4**********^******v* 4^-a*%***^>ax^ "le of minor importance, in the presence than a.living only for the    day   and  walk upright in it; ancl when at lajst  man began to build Cor himself, he  made .huts,"1 such as many men live in  even nowa-days, like tne Eskimos.;  and these iutts are -really,' very like.  caves, for tfcey have only one ;room, and  no chimney <or window..  The description Tacitus gitr.es. of the  Feuni or Finnish tribes would apply to  the earlier folk of drift and cave;  "They are wonderfully savage and  miserably poor; neither arms nor  homes have they, their clothing is  skins, their bed the earth. Their arrows, for want of iron, are tipped vita  bone7 They have no other refuge for  their children, against wild beasts and  storms than to cover them up in a  nest of interlacing boughs." The poor  rough tools shaped like a pear, found  in the gravel beds, or drift of old  rivers, are ranged in numbers round  the upper shelves, in the Prehistoric  Room at the British Museum. The owners of these tools looked out on a  Thames, stretching from the heights  of Hampstead and Highgate to those of  South London.   What became of these  ���������:������������������:-.:���������.:..'  .1  Pyrenees, and a *������ery recent one, full  particuliirfc ot whieh are   not yet    to  hand.   He-would appear ito   have beeu  powerfully built, aUSioii^h of short or  stunted stature, pro l������a1)1y":about   five  feet; b-rpacl legged, with curved thigh  bones;   his walk would be -shambling,  as of one accustomed' to live in trees .������  and caves oi the earth, and mentally-j|.  the "ape and the tiger" were Uiut little ! %  subdued in him; the mind of the neg  lected   child,   with   the   strength   and  passion of the man were; blended ;_ in  him.      His  whole appearance    would  be actually repelling;  but   he would  still   show  his   superiority  to  all   the  other mammals around him, by    his  sharpness of sight and hearing, his unerring skill   in   hunting and'' bringing  down his prey, and by his intense cunning, which made him more than    a  match   for   any   of  his   animal   foes.  The  type of skulls  found  revel    the  striking.difference even then between  man and the lower creation.  Such then,,did the Fall of'the. First  Man for long centuries inflict upon  his species, a  long striving  to prove  There is Only One  1  y^li?  -^7-������'wfeM  7$S������i������M  ANDWEBiOEIT  No ������me else can IionestFy offer  you the genuine Semi?ready  "T'dWormg- for the makers-give  ns   the  exclusive   sale; here.  Semiy-Read Tailoring  i   519 GRANVILLE ST.  THOMAS & McBAIN  *^k    ���������"*���������"*'���������  >.***���������' THE WESTERN CALL  A   WORTHY   POLICEMAN  (Editorial in Rockford, Illinois, Star.)  A Chicago policeman started out on  his beat the other day with instructions to kill every dog he found running at large. He had gone but a  short distance when a little yellow dog  came into view. The officer drew his  revolver and.'was'about to flre when  the homeless canine ran toward him  wagging his tail and playfully barking.  Down came the revolver with the remark, "I can't do it; it would seem  like shooting a child." He reported  .at noon to his superior who relieved  Lhim of his star.  "Give me anything else to do, captain," said the policeman, "and I'll  do n?y best, but I could not kill that  friendly little dog."  This -policeman should not belong  ���������out of a job as he: has a good heart.  The world is in need of such men.  : Sentiment is dying out as commercialism advances. The world is looking  for big, burly men, who have courage  ���������tout no heart.or sentiment. Menyvho  Irom lack of sentiment have driven  the passenger pigeon and the prairie  chicken out of existence, and who are  Ibappy when slaying birds in flight, will  Sook upon this policeman as a faint>  heart. But his refusal to kill a home-  3ess, friendless dog, marks him as a  ������nan worth liking and loving. He  might well say with the bard of Avon:  ��������� "I dare do all that becomes a man.  Who dares do more is none."  the crop-destroying insect! We shall  pay for this loss, sustained largely  through folly and ignorance; when we  buy our clothes. Grain, vegeta&le and  fruit culture in many localities is so  hampered by noxious insects that the  farmer "drags home the stingy harvest" discouraged and with good i-ause  for abandoning his occupation. Every  dollar's worth of damage which the  bird guards could have prevented must  come out of the pockets of the people.  Poison sprays and other artificial  means do hot successfully check the  damage done by insect pests. We must  look to the wild birds for substantial  relief.. They will not fail us, even if  we do more than simply let them live.  SOUTHERN  LUMBER  FLOODING   PRAIRIES  Bury, general  lines  of  C.   P.  manager   of western  R.,  in  regard  to  car'  EXCELSIOR  Alleged That American  Sawmill  Men i  Are Dodging the Canadian Duties.  BIRDS AS MONEY SAVERS  The    destruction  "of    insect-eating  .birds should not    be    overlooked by  Ihose  attempting   to  explain  the  in-  ���������creased  cost  of  living.    Government  statistics show that our agriculture has  suffered to the extent of billions of dol-  ,lars through the ravages of insects.  The annual loss has increased steadily until it has reached a figure which  ; -the human mind cannot grasp.  '   In the cotton belt of the South the  boll weevil; which has increased with  such rapidity as to become a plagut,  took as its toll in one vear race than  $25,00������;000  worth  of a  product upon  .-which every man, woman and child is  dependent.   And in this same seclion  *a permitted the wholesale destruction  of birds, 75 per cent of whose food is  FACTORIES CLOSE  Water So Low in Canal That Cornwall  Mill  Supplies   Cut   Off.  Cornwall, One., Aug. 30.���������-The' St.  Lawrence river is so low here that in  order to keep the water from the canal  up to the required level for navigation it was necessary to close off all  the water from local factories at noon  today.  Three, cotton factories, the paper  mills and all industries using electrical power "were obliged to close down.  The east wind has had considerable to  do with the lowering of the water, and  it is hoped that if the wind changes  the mills will be allowed to use water  and electrical power tomorrow.  The steamer Riverside, which went  ashore a week ago, is-still stuck fast,  and .although the water was raised to  the limit, several tugs failed to pull  her off.  Serious Condition at Ottawa.  Ottawa. Aug. 30.���������Unless the water  in the Ottawa river, which has been  going down at the rate of an inch a  day, soon rises, the greater, part of  J. R. Booth's plant will have to shut  down for lack of water power. Other  industries at the Chaudiere are handicapped, though as yet none have had  to close down."  A sensation was caused last Thursday at joint session of coast and mountain sawmill men in British Columbia,  when it was alleged that American  competitors have taken advantage of  the absence of duty on rough lumber  to sell thousands of carloads of dressed  lumber in the prairie markets, without  paying duty as required by Canadian  customs tariff. Custom officers, it was  alleged, overlook proper classification  of imported dressed lumber, and continue to winK at devious methods declared to be in vogue. A strong protest will be sent to Ottawa.  The meeting devoted nearly all day  to a consideration of the situation created 0by the competition of Pug-et  Sound and Idaho rivals in Western  Canada. The depression in the lumber trade south of the international  boundary has resulted in the invasion  of.the markets of the pra\rie provinces  and British Columbia at prices estimates to be flower than actual manufacturing costs. A strong committee was appointed. It will report to  a special meeting to be held next  month.  Figures prepared by experts showed  that during June and July exports from  the United States to the four provinces  totalled fortj^ million and thirty million  feet respectively. It was decided not  to increase prices, in the hope that  the Dominion authorities would find  means of giving some relief to the situation.  The lumber schedule in the tariff of  Canada is not affected by the proposed  reciprocity agreement.      Despite  the  competition of the American mill men,  the demand from the prairies for rough  lumber  shows   no   sign  of  decrease.  Consumption this year will  show,  it  was reported, an  increase of 20  per  icent over 1910.   Stocks are about nor-  jmal, those of the coast and mountain  j mills being 150,000,000 and 220,000,000  respectively.  A special committee charged with  the  task of  interviewing  George  J.  'shortage, was appointed.  I The meeting warmly applauded the  announcement by recognized authority  that next year's lumber requirements  of the prairies will likely show an  increase of 75 per cent, owing to'the  large influx of settlers.  NOTE.���������The prairies are.the legitimate market; of the British Columbia  lumberman and American mills only  dump surplus stocks, to keep up their  home market prices.���������Ed.  SIGNS OF* A POOR   HORSEMAN  The shades of night were falling fast  When home the lamp shade came at  last,  Whicii I had bought that very day  In town, packed in a sort of hay���������  Excelsior.  My brow was sad when I beheld  To what a size the shade had swelled;  For surely, if it were not such,  They'd never, never need so much  Excelsior.  Horses handled roughly, and rushed l bore the package to my room,  into stalls.' without rubbing, cleaning,:  or sponging.  Horses allowed to drink their fill, no  matter how hot; ov not watered at all.  Grain fed before horses are resteli  and while overheated. ',.-���������'  Feet not washed or examined until  horse goes lame.  Horses receiving no water after eating their hay, until next morning.  .Scanty bedding.  No bedding on Sundays until nigra  and horses watered only twice.  Hay and grain of poor quality and  insufficient quantity. ���������- ��������� 7  Bran mash not given because it is  too much trouble.  Hay-loft lusty and dirty, and dust  shaken down into .horses' eyes and  nose.  Harness unclean; sweat allowed to  accumulate on inside of .collars.  Horses not show frequently enough  and left too smooth for slippery  streets. /  PAT'S RETORT.  i  A stranger on a country road was  travelling one day when, suddenly  surprised, he found that he had lost  his way. An Irishman with pick iu  hand, and hat without a brim, was  working by the roadside, so the man  accosted him: "I say, Pat, can you  point the road' that leads to Riverside?"  "An' how d'ye know my name was  Pat?" the foreigner replied.  1 "I guessed it," smiled the stranger,  with a mock pretentious frown. .  "Ye did?" roared Pat, "thin, faith,  an' ye can guess yer way to town." '  For how could I foresee my doom?  I pushed the desk and table back  And slowly started to unpack  Excelsior.       -  I burrowed deep, and downward dug,  Until I'd covered all my rug.  1 spread it then upon the floor.  But still I pulled out more and more  Excelsior.  "It cannot be," I said at last,  "That   in   my  haste   the   shade   I've  .passed.  But   though   the   lamp  shade   I  may  miss,  I know I never ordered this  Excelsior.  Then it began to fill the air,  The "desk,  the table���������everywhere.  It   reached   the   ceiling,   blocked   the  door,  And   yet   there  still   remained   some  more  Excelsior.  Next morning I of- course was missed,  And with the shade clasped in my fist.  With  hay  below -and  hay  above,  They found me in a mountain of  Excelsior.   ���������  A-  Now, when I order anything���������  A picture or a vase or. ring���������  I always tell them at the store  To please omit the ton or more  - Excelsior.  GRANDMA'S   DESTINATION   IN  DOUBT  Ethel is of the mature age of 5. Recently _her grandmother concluded  that it devolved on her to instruct the  child in  religious matters.  "You must-be a,good girl, Ethel,"  she said.   "Then you will go to heaven/  when you die." A  Ethel seemed scarcely pleased. with-,  this reward for exceptional conduct.  "Don't you want t<j go to heaven?."  asked   grandma   with   a   look  of   re-,  proach.  "Oh, I don't know," temporized,1!  Ethel.    "I guess not."  "Why not?" demanded grandma se-.  verely.  "Because maybe 1 couldn't get out,"  answered Ethel, '  "You wouldn't want to get oitt," re-,  plied grandma. ���������  7 "Oh, yes, I should," returned Ethel;  with conviction.. y  "No," argued grandma, "you would:  not. Why should you want to get out;  of heaven ?"  "AVhy," answered Ethel, "I guess.  I'd want to- go and see you once in a,  while, wouldn't 1?"  TURN   ABOUT   IS   FAIR   PLAY  A young married   woman  recently':  had a novel experience when she engaged her first Chinese cook.  "What's  your,name?"    she    asked  when the preliminaries had, heen* set-j  tied. s |  "My name Hong Long Loo," said tha'I]  Celestial with much gravity.  "And I am Mrs. Harrington Richard]  Buckingham," said his new employer.*  "I am afraid I shall never be able to]  remember your name���������it's so long. t\  shall call you Johns"  "All light," returned the Chinese]  with a suspicion, of a smile. "Yourl  name too longee too. I callee you|  Charley."  DOESN'T REMEMBER H>M NOW  "Uncle Mose,"said a drummer, ad-1  dressing an old colored man, "they!  tell me that you remember seeing]  George Washington. Is that right?"  - "Yes. sah," said Uncle'fcfose, *it was]  right; I useter 'member seein' .him/  but since I j'ined de church, sah, I'i  done forgot Mm.y , . -  ******  ,M..1.M11IH"I"|m|^^^^  4  -4  4  A   >  T  HROUGH A SPECIAL ARRANGEMENT witb the  publishersrwe havetheexclusive right to plaee the  CANADA MONTHLY MAGAZINE in the hands of  the citizens of Vancouver and vicinity.  An Unprecedented Offer  The WESTERN CALL for 12 months   '-   -'     )  The Canada Monthly Magazine for 6 months       \  Advance  The regular price of THE WESTERN CALL is $1.00 per annum and  THE CANADA  MONTHLY MAGAZINE, $1.50.   .     Our present offer for both together is only $1.00  This is not fiction, but a noteworthy fact.      Happy he or she who seizes "Fortune" b?"  forelock by placing their orders without delay.  >y the  Terminal City Press, Ltd.  2408 WESTMINSTER ROAD  PHONE: FAIRMONT 1140  iy  H. H. STEVENS, Editor  GEO. A. ODLUM, Manager  44-Mfi tun M tit it mt i mum nn imm i-: * n ni i m it mi 1111 it 111 it h u i num mm it tut i in i w i in iiiiimiiumntwii n-m-t-n k t; ������wr*~,*w*-  .%  THE WESTERN CALL  pndview Renovatory  1825 PARK DRIVE  I High Class  j^EANING & PRESSING  By Practical Tailors.  i^   ���������  Contract Rates  Aits kept in perfect order at  ������52.50 per month by the week.  [Phone Seymour 4090  n  h PHONE: \  [Fairmont   1201 i  J.W.CLARK  Wholesale am) Retail  Hay, Grain  .and  IK  ���������*;  ���������r-  1;  PoHltry F������od a Specialty  J 5*7 Main Street ������  VANCOUVER, B. C. j  i\t * . :...+ ���������������!��������������� .......... .... mm >i4ii. ii  Piano Tuning  Expert R^qaair Work.  Factory Experience  Best References  W. J. GOARD  2681 ~   ' '  we your oxters art the'Western Call  If it w  irsst-Ctess  SfiOEMAK-  ING and SHOE REPAiR-  ING^ ^  t>n want, go to  PETERS & CO.  2511 Weotminste* avb.  (Near Broadway)        "   ~-  Je guarantee our worK to be as #aod  as any in the citp:.  mm mm  save your order for  "Mose Bushes  I 2 and 3 years old.    PRCES  RIGHT  [or 1 Sth Ave. & Main St.  PHONE: Fairmont 817R   .  4.9***9*9********>l*>l������i������l*'l'*  MWl RASPBERRIES f  ;      i^ per crite.2 taxes for 25c       *  i iif;<ialledfor.   Early application imperative   A  TWpfcr Hewls^-^.=7*75 ������artliMlreel74  ;    ! (Cor. 19th Ave.) We������Unmster Rd. X  R. R   INRAM  hysician   aiid   Surgeon  Office and Residence:  flTE A:; WALDEN IliriLD'G  25th Ave. and Main St   :  WILLIAflS  Express, Baggage  and  Furniture Removed  iulh Vancouver   '"���������������'   Roslytt Street  Off Bodwell Rd., Six blocks east ot* Fraser ���������  Also large variety of  POULTRY SUPPLIES  Fresh, stock  of   PRATT'S  POULTRY FOOD   "  OUR BEST FLOUR  FT. VERNON  Flour and Feed  Broadway and Westminster Road  PHONE; Fairmont 186  Prompt Delivery  Satisfaction Guaranteed.  City Fire Alarms  ���������3���������Granville and Beach.  4���������C  P  K  Yards.  5���������Giamille and Davie.  6���������Gi..inMile arid Robson.  7���������,fc?ti niuui- and Ha.imcli.en. ^___  8���������North  end  old  Cambie St.  Bridga  9���������Geoijjio. and Cambie  10���������    .'nilion and Kobson.  12���������GianulJe and Dunsmuir.,  13���������J"iicliaicis> and Dunsmuir.  14���������^Sej mour and Pender.  15���������Homer and Pender.  16���������Hiibtiiigb and Giant tile.  17���������Hastings, and Rielia>-dfr.  18���������Seymour and C'oidkv-a  19���������C f ii   \\ liari (No  J. tolfetl )  30���������U.   B   Co .  Geol'g1.1  and  Granville.  21���������Goicioia and \\ utei  22���������AY   H  Mai kin's. Water Street.  2i���������\\ acei   ami Abbott  24���������.Ha-ting*  and Abbott.  25���������Coido\a and Cani!>le.  as���������Water and Carrall.  27���������Coidowi und Columbia.  26���������ipender and Columbia.  29���������IVnder and Heattte  30���������Ha-tings and Hamilton.  31���������Ha-titius and Carrall.  32���������U C. Mills, south ond Carrall.  -33���������Hudson's Baj-Co., Water Street.  34���������City Hall.  35���������Aliiin ������������n<l Barnard. "?  36���������-M.iin and Powell. '' :  37���������7-Main.tind ���������Keefer.  ���������39���������-C. P. R. -Wharf  (N'o. -5--Shed)  ���������la���������rSmythe.and. Cambie.  43���������rSmythe.& Homer.  44���������Brackman-Ker Wharf.  46-v.Honier and Helmcken.  .82���������Dunwmuir and Honitvy.  ;. S3���������Granville   and   Nelson.  -S4���������Uob.-:on fand Hornby.  -..Davie.arid Hornby.  ...:*  Humor anZ Philosophy  By DUNCAN M   SMITH  GRANDVIEW   GLEANINGS.  PERT   PARAGRAPHS.  The   uuiu   who   ib   ne\er   to   blame  knows'how ami when to sidestep wilh [subject of his tatt was  alacrity  Rev. H. H. Rottman, British Columbia field - secretary of the Christian  Endeavor Society, addressed a large  congregation last Sunday evening in  the Grandview Methodist church. The  Opportunity."  duced any famous woman of days  gone by that the genius of the 20th  century, "Miss Gwen English, desired  to summon: One after another, in  dress exactly suited to their tnne and  ag-e, appeared Sarah, wife of Abraham, Miss I. Fowler; Pharoh's daughter, Miss Elsie Carr, whose plaintive  cry, "Where is Moses?" was heard frequently throughout the performance;  Cornelia, the mother ot the Gracchi;  Miss Nora Watson; Cleopatra, Miss B.  t Probably the good natured man |���������,-"<������������������" " -������s������-<- oJai ,���������, ""^'=" -Russell; Queen Elizabeth, Miss Oliver;  ���������iuiixwiNl upon, but doubtless being good  purposes at the office of the ward sec-' M0tiler   Rickerdick   (U.S.A.),   S    Ce-  hilator, written by Mrs. A. Fcwler, the, tbey  had   lived  in,   and   were   mucfr,  inventress of a magic cupboard which Surprised at the  change in woman's.  modern times.    Very great "  by the mere turning of a handle pro-!  .  .���������. ,���������  Some ipeople are good today because  they   .ire   scared   b.ilr   to  death   o\efj  their deed1* or yesterday.  The Conservatives'" of a"Wrd IV are  i alive and active.   An organization was  i  ; effected on August 31 st for campaign.;  natiired is worth it.  It l������* beKei tor all hands to owe a  'man :i live dollar lull thau to owe him  a grudge, j  ft is tiro avenivre  innu's proposition  jretary,  Mr.    J.   McKay.      Committee J cilia;,   Miss   Freda    Lister;   Hypatia,  .rooms have been opened at 1608 Park j Miss    Cowlin;     Pocahontas,  Miss  M.  Drive, under the management of Mr. \ Watson; Joan of Arc, Miss J. Watson;  authoress  for  chareatev deliniation  Dence.  to'be emire|> willing to Ihj of service Anion? Grandview's best business  to you'if he ean thereby beat yon 10 houses <he Manitoba Hardware Co. is  'per cent.  , prominent at 1714-1716 Park drive.  A simple minded man Is uot uecessa-  irfly' foolish���������not necessarily.  Man's -enforced  confidence  iu  nnalcesconhrless thousands graft.  61-  >6a���������^Nelson : and .Hornby.  63���������Georfelu and Howe.  64���������.Pender and Howe  S&���������^Hastings and Uoinby.  67^���������Main and .Park Lane.  ��������� 68���������Dun'smuii- and Be.ittie  1KXr-4C0l.un1bia.and Alexaa&er.  '.������������������.���������79���������nSeyiviouiv'-atid' Drake.  73���������Seymour and Sni> the.  J91-r-Heap's Mill, Powell Street.  X39���������Hastings  Mill  No.  i.  123���������Hastinirs.Mill No. 1.  X94���������Burns' .Abattoir.  195���������rPowell and" Woodland  J.96���������Hastings Mili, foot Dunleavy,  v*i���������i'ender. and. Salsbury  128���������Oxtord.anU Tciupl������tan.  129���������Pender and Jacuson.  13X���������Powell,and Carl.  JL33���������Hastings.and Carl.  .133���������Vernon and:Powell.  134���������render and He.itley.  ���������135���������t>'owel I. and Hawks.  VM���������i 1 astingsi und Dunlevy.  137���������Salisbury.and Po\v������U.  J38���������Hiistiiiss and  Victoria tiaiive.  .I-il���������rPoweil  and    Rayraur,   aSugar  , tiiery ���������  -X48-���������Haaiin������s' and  V������rnon.  .143���������Hastings, and Lakewood.  151���������Powell and i������ai<������n  .919���������Kiglith and Bridge.  913���������Sixtli and; Heather.  JX4��������� L.an*duwne and  Manitosba.  9X5���������Prudential  Investment '���������Go.,  < and. Manitoba.  9X6���������Sixtli and Bircti.  9X7r-l''r������������t and.Scotia.  9X0���������l-'iout and Ontario.  .991���������Seveu tb .and Ash.  999���������Kixtli and. Spruee.  .99V-4-Sixtii and laurel.  99ft���������Vancouver Lumber Co.  996    Vanc-������juver Kngineeriug<fflo.  997���������1.6rn������.and Columbia.  991' ������������������ttixtb and Alberta.  931���������1- ittli and Yukon.  939���������Klghth and Manitoba.  939���������Sixth and Oran>lil������.  941���������l^iRlitii and Granville.  UM9���������Front and Alain.  943' ��������� Second and .QranviU*.  9fil���������Main, and JAufferln.  tat 4, Seventh and Carolina. '  ^���������1���������rPrinte, Edward and .X>utf������ria.~  999��������� Klglith���������'. aad Prince ISdwani  .993���������Kitth. and .Main.  99* "Oieveiith and -Main.  919-���������Barclay and Denman.      ���������  3X9���������Pacillc Coast Mills.  v8X<���������������rouKhtoa aad Georgia.  "I-  )    .^oibp ��������� people's idea ot unconveatioo-  > -tftity consists'in an overplus of dirt  i*aid> untidiness.  Ke-  lirant  'Jt  Wi  ���������t.  1 Peter WiJliiimson, engaged on street  man Workk, 'under foreman Boulton, was  ., fatally 'Injured while blasting on the  street opposite Hastings Park entrance. A delayed explosion occurred  3nst as he approached to examine it-  He dieU'on the way to the hospital.  Sapho,  Hiss  Campbell;   and  Priscilla  (from Miles Standish), Miss K. Atkinson.  Each character spoke as of the time  credit was due to the impersonators,  ot these parts, and to the talented  a, rehnfied and clever  of this kind is  seldom brought before an .audience.  During the attemoon previous to  the concert a bazaar had taken place  under the auspices of the energetic  ladies of the St. Mary's branch of the-  Women's Auxiliary, and the proceeds  of sale and concert combined amounted to over ?130, with which sum they  were move than contented, as it would  not only pay what was due on the  church building, but also meet the  ccst of the new lamps that have just  been put up there.  a*.  l������fv������ie  ���������y  *'���������  *. J  Ma*  U  A.     4*  S1  I  I   4L  .   -A  X..54  1 Ji  i,i  i  \  I  i  ..i  J  318���������Xiavie and Denman.  3X6���������Ainrnaby .and Nicola.  JM���������*^bilco and Barclay.  318���������c'l-.llco and Georgia.  319���������Bidwell and I'endrill.  391���������Ruse and ,Harwood.  3U9���������Uute and Barclay.  .393���������Nelson and Thunuw.  39���������������Chilco and Comox. ,  335���������Burtmd and Gea^ia.  326��������� Bute and Geoigia.  397���������'Bute and Kobson.  .328���������Barciiiv and Bicushion.  3X9���������aervis .and PendreU.  3^1���������Burrai'd and Harwood.  332������������������Denrnaji and Georgia.  333���������Burnaby and Jervis.  Jffl*���������Bid.weil .and Haro.  &35���������Kobt-on .and Cardero.  336���������Burrard .arid .Comox.  337���������.iervis -and Haio.  341---Hen(I������ti .jisid T.tiurlOsW.  349���������Broughton ,ana Harw������o<L  3v3-r-Huniaby and'Tliurlow.  345���������Tliur.lo.w .atid Alberni.  ���������iitf���������-'t'liirdjand .Cedar.  4X3r-r'i,hii-d':and Alapie.  4X4���������i^'ir.-st and tew  4XS���������Fiidt and Trafalgar.  416���������Second and fine.  4XV���������Cornwall .arid Vew.  4X8���������Third,- and Macdonald.  4X9���������1<irst. and Bai-ac!a\a.  491���������Third, and Bi;&am.  "4S5^-COrii waii-ana���������Buioam   431���������Jlajole and Ci-te.mau, C P. -B.  irran t.  .519���������Eie-feth and Clark.  513���������-Giaveley aiid  l\aik.  51-i���������Kouiih and; Faiiv.  ���������515���������ui-uveiev  aiid' U oodland.  516���������Cliaj-lt-s and .Glai'ii..  SIV���������Williams  and   vV oodland.  51i>���������Parker aiid Park.  51S���������x'eiiabics and Cotton.  521���������VenaMes and Cuiik.  oiix���������CaiiipbelJ and Huins.  523���������Harris   an';   Guru.  584��������� Prioi'.x'and   Goi e  625���������Prior and Jack-.on.  526���������Union .an:)   Ha\v\es.  , 52V"���������Car. and'Givvo  52S���������Harris and Woodland. I';  5S9���������Second ami Pari;  lime. i ,  S31���������William and Park Di'Ue.  532���������Bismark -and Pin k Dri\e.  .533���������Third adn -McLean. :        5  5-il���������Carl  and Keener.  eia���������Keeler and Victoria. t.  613���������Parker and Victoria.  tili��������� w liiiiim.s and   Victoria.  615��������� Bismarck and Lakewood. y  616���������Second and  Victoria.  617���������Sixth  and. Victoria.  t-18���������'i ai.ewobd   und   Barnard. ������������������-;������������������  7X9���������Tenth and Park. 3>'  713���������Twelfth and Clark.   -  714���������Ninth and ijock. ���������-'���������������-  715���������Twelfth und-Scott.' ��������� ;  .j"  716���������Broadway   and   Burns.  717��������� Twelfth and  Woodbind.���������  .."18���������l-'oiu-tt'Ciith  and "Park Drive.     :  S18���������Sixteenth   and  Sophia.  &22���������Twenty- eccnd and Sophia.  353���������Twentieth and Humphrey.  S<3���������West.   Hd.  and  l-'ra.ser.  S47���������Twentj'-t'ourth   and   Fraser.  858���������Twenty-second and Marcha.  873���������Fifteenth and Thomas. ���������  - -  " ���������  ,.S"6���������West.   ltd.   and  Thomas.    "  1219���������Ninth and Yukon.  1213���������Kleventh and Ontario. -  1314���������Tenth a/id St. George.  121S���������Thirteenth.and Main.  1216���������Tenth and Quebec.  13l7���������-Broadway and Columbia,  1316���������Eleventh and Ash.     '  1219���������Fifteenth and Main.  1224���������Vancouver General Hospital.  1233���������Broadway and Ash.  1251���������Fourteenth and Manitoba.  1253���������Tenth and West. Uoad.  1263���������Thirteenth rind Prince Edward.  1364���������Thirteen tb a.nd Yukon.  1312���������Sixth and  Pine. . '   ���������  1313���������Seventh and  Jlanle.  1314���������Thirteenth and Alder.  1315���������Ninth and Cedar.  1316���������Eleventh and Oak.  1317���������Broadwav- and Oak.  1318���������Eleventh and Fir. :'  1319���������Thirteenth and Hemlock.    .  1321���������Broadway and Alder.  1322���������Tweiitu and'Cyprus.  1323���������Tenth  aud Arbutus.  1324���������Fourteen th and Arbutus.  1342���������Broadwav and Willow.  1412���������Eleventh, and Yew.  1413���������Seventh and Balsam.  1414���������Fifth  and T-rafalsrar.  2118���������Kamloops  ard  Hastings.  2119���������Powell and Clinton.  2122���������Eaton and Clinton.   ���������-  2132���������Slocan and Pandora.  2145���������Dunda? and Renfrew.  2358���������Windemere and Pender.  J. A. McCROSSAN.  City Electrician.  Advance Notice.  iLl8ten!  Hear the rumble?  > Sounds like  The battle oC Bunker HOI  Being1 brought  Down to dale  ���������-Or like  ^ cbuple of husky IMa    '  flitting a barrel  With a bed aHat.  ��������� But it ie not  N ' Either of tbrm  i'   Veithcr Is it dyveratte  '������* ��������� Exploding under the tbrM  &,.'��������� Of;������ tyrant.  ������? Ho. indeed.  '5 It! is something  fcftMuch more soothing,  i. :��������� Bt-ing nothing teas  "Than the advance iietkVee  tOt the day  We eelebrate,   ���������  The only real llv* t  ^^^ Fourth of July        .     J  ������-*���������     ES'^Now in captivity.     '   *  =-- -     Elf Beware of imltatiaaall;  ^ The-small boy j .  et "With patriotism  f Bursting out .  Hia. waiathaa* I  ���������<*"��������� Cannot wait  "���������* For the real 4ata.  H������ has to fir*  A' few- salutes  To >let peofrie kaoar  What', is CMBiRC.  We- is praetktec  So  That} pattiotisM  ���������May1 bo-oeruiia  Not to die. -    '  Re Isvsimply maktof ��������� 1  ���������A'iaw tmiflled rtnnbt������9 \  Aa adwanee aoUee ������  Of, the. Ms noiaa. B  I  s-..  **^  w*  -     ���������    ^  T A.  a^      ** ".  I IRev. Merton Smith officiated at the  1 funeral of Stella Williamson, iheld  !������ram -'Armstrong & Edwards parlors.  'j    Mr. and Mrs. G. McSpadden, cornet  V; r:--"drive and Charles street, are Te-  jdiciing   over  the  advent of -another  /daughter in their family.  |    The  Royal    Pharmacy    is    Tmown  throughput Grandview as h������ndquai!ters  ; for ice cream; corner Park rfirt������e -and  TEliirtl?av������nue.  |    The ; funeral of Harvey IHenry, W7  ll&Mteri street, waa held <������n Tuesday  (Ol this week at 10 a.m.    Rev. J. B.  a.   Johnson ofiiciat������d.  ^        .At.a.ctowjded meeting at ithe friends  ^| .and:admirere at retiring -Assistant En-  tgineer Cooper.   Inspector ,T. Odium,  ���������fm9t  B. C. Cafe  Meals  -   25c  Meal ticket $5  Short Orders a Specialty.  The most Up-to-date place to eat on the Hill.  All home cooking.   White help.   Quick service.  2611 MAIN STREET E.W. BUSBY. Prop.  I  I  I  sm  iUau������lly Oo.  acting' on behalf of the inspectors,  read an address of appreciation and  regret emphasising the .cordial feel-  iugs that existed between the staff of  inspectors and Mr. Cooper. Following  the address Inspector C. Heath ju������-  .seated Air. Cooper with a gold watch-  chain.  The  funeral  of Sara -Nicholl,  age  three months, was held on Tuesday-at  1.2 li.m., from the family ,r������3fiidenc6, 1&7  TRatk drive.  Choice Groceries, Confections,  School Supplies, etc  $650 CASH  And $25 per month, with interest, will secure a*  MODERN FIVE ROOM HOUSE  i i        ,     i     - u  *xm a comer lot, one block from Main St- car-    Appfy  220 Broadway, W.     Pbewe: FalrOIOBf 992  Ir  "*&et we; baa tithe rug tor you. dap  CvuJd sbetSjeiteve ber ears? It vsi  certainly tfco voice of foer husband,  ^he iiooket] aj'iund. and there he stood,  mitrermmiii..������t>ixh.tits <<>4t ^ar.J-eady t������  ,$*.> Ut Wirt'li.  Tli������u *liv������������")k+> .up.  !Por .first-clas groceries And lowest  -jxnees, go to the Buifalo Grocery, corner fourteenth avenue and .Park drive.  So**ew������Hat ..Later.  "I >lw���������-ir you .are ^oiiigto iftketyouf  -jjfnmily-co JCiir4*j*L>."- _.   '    "Tliinkiug s������>ui*������,ot it"  ,   -''How will you go'!"  ������������������By bjitloon." \  ".Rut that Jsn>'t practical."  IXuncan .1. itcDoaald, age 38, died  Jk-.Ug.ust aath. The funeral .took place  Inain the .family residence, 1841 Hastings street east, on Saturday at 2 p.m.  ��������� --��������� -* ��������� * _ * _   The    Young    People's   .Society of  Christian  Endeavor of Knox  Church  '������������������lit will &;eti������y tlie time wegetw?ady:*,,n)**t a pari of .Labor Day at fhe resi-    i dence of Rev. Johnson, 1244 Tisneables  iFuM >W������������k- '     ;   street.     Refreshments    and     games  filled the houas to joverflowing.  4Tou are ������orv,boo*tiHK this resort be-  caoee you get ������ comtuLssionT'  "Oh. no, I ������.ssore you."  "Yfiu would ;BO������tbene yourself, wauld  yOU?" Smyth's   Bai:.^r>,   lOOo   Park  "Ve*. indeed.    U'hy.'vl spent'teuidatf* is the home of sanitation.  there Jaist week-bfforevlast."  drive,  v  ���������Cheap Amus*nH;nt.  "I  am   thinking  Bome^ot going  JSurcpe."       ^  "Got any money V"  "Not a cent."  ���������"How are you poluj? to do^bit?"  "Doesu't cost  any  .about lt���������doei itr  >t<  ST. MARY'S, SDUTH HILL.  "He takes tbe cake as ulover.'  "That so?"  the cake of ice."     \  Not Safe t������ Aak.  "Does she singV"  "Not at all."  "Then we are safe."  "Don't congratulate yourself.*'\  "Why?" - \  "She nerer refuses.'  All the Y������ar Round.  "What is'yonr trade'r" "���������'.-:  -Cotting ice."  "Bat you can't work at that In iaa*  ���������er."  "T<m r������������ tn oar line.   1  ���������nfnfnr itock-"  I    On.Wefeesday eveuiug of last week  ���������a highly, saoce.ssl'i'l coucJKi't was given  .- ''in   Staple's  HaU,   toward*'paying off  tnonejr\to 'tUnk the debt on the-1'temporary    church  : , building.    Tbe  room .was  pacJ;ecl  as  ;-fuIl as it could hold, aad certainly tlie  entertainment provided was ������?eir worth  i whatever " little   iriconveuiea'je   migiii  have  been   .experienced"'  fr������n ^over-  ; wowdhjkg .and hfcjit.    The 'irocesdings  iojiened with'a.pianoforte solo by Mr.  ^George B.ulkeley, io which, succeeded  ]songs, by   "Mesdames    Bacbelor    and  : Sherlock |iud '   Jiiss    Campbell,'   and  ��������� .\iiss Campbejl, and Messrs. Gront and  J.   Campbell,  and . a  dramatic accompanied . recitation   by  Mrs.   Carr.    An  junarranged incident    folJo-.ved in the  ���������sudden extinction of the electric light,  causing hurried search for lamps and  ) candles, which    when all well alight,  {v,-ere   rendered   unnecessary7'   by  the  j electric   light  again   appearing.     The  IRev.   Owen   Bulkeley  took_'advantage  l of the temporary cessation of., the programme  to   speak    of  the    financial  needs of the parish, and to give notice  ; cf tbe speedy erection of a parish hall,  'to  be -re'tdy"by the winter for meetings and socialities of ail kinds.   The  latter half of the proceedings consisted of a most clever representation of  famous v.'omeiil entitled, "Chrcnothan-  ��������� atoletron/' or Time and Death Anni-  i******************4Hf*****C******^  I mm \mm \ukwmm u  > THEN THE f  I Mm Methodist Recorder  t (Published Monthly)  ��������� Is aimoit indespensible to you.  Z         Na oiJher mecl5in������^A\'iH give you such general and  ^         sirch   satisfiuctoiy   information   about   Methodist,  r         adliv.ity in <tt������is great growing province.   Whether  a Methodist or not you are interested in Methodist.  _" ii^vement^_JSend^your subscription tQ  lanagerigaodbWficonlcr.P.&fjjo.jii^T ^^IrcrtriarBrc;  *  -*���������  ' ft  i    -(  , V        .'i*l  fl.OO   -   Qno Tear  ***tt~Z~A&********<^^  A  >**  *���������; *******<& *w*-*j:-* ������Jr*J*****Q ***    ********>$!**$>*<  t  anitobal  i  1714-1716   PARK  4  }.  '*>  A  4  A  i  ';>  *  A  A  *  A '  Co. f  0RIVE  \  ,%u  \:  AWGES  'Special Idea/ mid 'Moffatt'  I Special Discount Sole  I _������������������_0NLY==  I All Ranges and Stoves must give  I        Satisfaction to purchasers.  i  i  !  I  !    |  I        BRANCH STORE   COLLINGWOOD EAST       |  Phone   SEYMOUR 5691 j^V������-.*r***^t2LAi**s-* *  m  THE WESTERN CALL  I  *>  ->  ���������5*  . 3^������{^mh^;**.h^~H"W������h^^^  ������-  ���������->  ������������������*  ������->  -->  ..3.  -->  Millinery Opening!  BEFORE going over town to select your New Fall Hat, call around at the  IDEAL   DRY   GOODS   HOUSE  2530 SCOTT STREET  And see what we have.    We have ou hand   a   large ���������'assortment  of Ladies',   Misses'   and  Children's Hats in all the New Fall Styles'.-'.   We announce a   LARGE  OPENING ' FOR  FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, Sept  15th and 16th.  Our Prices are exceptionally low.     Our Models Up-to-date.  *  m������y!gH&tt*y***********.Z^<-****i  THE   EXPERIENCED   SWINE  TS������? ?CTOwd around the postottice  stave, aftei- exhausting the possibili-  (������tfs bf politics, local and national, had  9tma& discussing the alleged lack of the  trn*h-telling instinct in Old Man  S&npkins. Uncle Ezra came in, and  ISm Peters .raid:  CEDAR COTTAGE AND  SOUTH VANCOUVER  whilst new lumber is used to replace  them.  -"What do .you think about it, Uncle  I3kra; -.would .you call Old Man Simp-  ikSasralilar?"  --.Well," answered Uncle Ezra slow-  ifr.-as be thoughtfully studied the ceil-  fag; "I wouldn't go,so fur as to call  4ie Old Man a liar, but I do knWit'i  Ob' be a fact that when feedin' time!  <eaan.es, to get any response he -has to  South Vancouver seems always in  trouble over its water supply and recently matters have again approached  to the point of indignation aiid protest on fhe part of the long suffering  thirsty. Only ten ,miles of water.,  mains have been laid this- season, although the ratepayers passed a by-law'  in the "early spring calling for sixty  miles and also' much additional-equipment.        -'  - - '  , Superintendent "Aiuiiett says the de-^  1 Jay occasioned by the non-arrival of  the pipe and states that the strike at  1 Liverpool had interfered with Ihe ship-.  B^we somebody, else call his hogs fur        lt. ot rUe |jJg steel,pipes aIld con:  frospecrfve Builders  i  jseauently delayed.the work of putting  ;in the mains. Against this the complainants point out that the strike is  only .of, a very recent date and of only  about ten days duration so that the  order could not have been placed un  til very recently to be affected by the  cause! II appears to the Indignant  protestants that tbe pipe was not ordered as early as it should have been  and that the Board of Works are now  protecting themselves for this, neglect by using labor disputes in Liverpool as an excuse. Mr. Mttllett does  not disclose the date when the order  for pipes' was given.       " '  The Fire Superintendent has purchased a horse and rig for his department at a cost of $475 sjnd 5.000  feet of Dunlop hose at $1.10 per loot  was also ordered. ,  It is believed that shortly some  steps may be taken to organize local flre brigades and probably it might  be as well not to delay this much  longer as it is now over 14 months  since the so-called volunteer Fire  Brigade was enrolled.  which as the Association point out  numerous vacancies are being tilled  by recommendations of other officials  "and in some cases of similar name,  not necessarily relatives.  The vote on annexation is now so  near that presumably any further enlargement of the hall may be held  over until the new year, otherwise we  may see the new hall protruding right  and left with additions like a bunion  advertisement.  The South Hill football club had  their first work-out on Saturday at  3' p.m. on their grounds at the rear of  the Municipal Hall. A fair attendance  was present. The Secretary H. W.  Barritt, P. O. South Hill, will be pleased to arrange dates with any of the  amatuer clubs in town.  "��������� * Talk yonr ideas over with y  me.    If vou will give me %  ~% a general outline of yonr .������  ��������� "*5* . *  ���������^-requirements^ _in yout_ |  ���������? first letter, I will call and f  a submit a preliminary |  * slcetchFREE. t  % Special    Reduction   on x  The Board "of Works decided after  a jbrief discussion to call for tenders  for rock crushing machines. They  also decided that the crushers be placed on the site at the foot of Campbell  avenue, on the North Arm of the Fraser River.  stock designs. f  Alfred E. Young, Archi- \  3 teet, Box 176, City I  X Heights.  ��������� Various' deputations; waited- on-the  Board to urge the .opening of new  roads and sidewalks to give access to  their locations and wherever funds  were available the Board granted the  request.  ���������flKKHM^H-T-X'-C^'X-l-X*^-:-  Some curiosity was shown by ratepayers as to what is to become of  the old lumber torn up from sidewalks  on roads now being graded. I������ >m-  mercial St., Westminster Roau, Victoria Road and other roads side walks  ^ I in pood condition have bee r.'-^m up  M���������\.\a.%.v!% ' and flung aside to-rot and dUnppw,  The Cedar Cottage Football Club  are also anxious to enlist members  and fix dates with other clubs. Their  Secretary^ Mr. W. A. Goddard, P. O.  Cedar Cottage, will be glad to hear.  Unlike their more fortunate neighbors, the Cedar Cottage Club have no  assistance from the Council at - present but they are now endeavoring to  remedy this as they hold that Ward  II possesses even stronger claims than  South Hill for assistance inasmuch as  it is more densly populated, more highly assessed and taxed and has no  municipal open space available, for  sports. Up to the present they have  had to rely upon the hospitality of the  City in permitting them to plan their  matches on the grounds at Clark's  Park.  tlHIM!*****************4   9*****>****9*9***9*>  !  i  t  ���������>  ���������v  ���������  ->  *���������  ���������3-  ���������3.  -������*  ->  ���������5-  z  I  Our Opinion on the  Range Question      j  We know we have your confidence and we have  made ourselves worthy of it by handling the very  best merchandise in our line.  *****  t  We are familiar with the good qualities of every  stove and range on the market.   In our opinion  nrsre/i south BEND  TUMleaHe  Range  1  is the best of them all and the  range 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?^ We  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        r Phone Fairmont 447  m\1191 >&r*-Vt^***������****~\-*~'>-* **\-*\-*\*l*l*;*l*l-9*9*9***9  Ratepayers In the district are complaining of the delay in re-grading  roads nearly graded.  .Now that Westminster Road has  been graded^ Thynne Road North is  shut off from foot and~vehicle "traffic  as there'is an 8 foot drop at the Westminster road end and no means of  negotiating it even on foot by would-  be car passengers.  Renewed complaints also are to  hand respecting want of light along  Agnes Road (or 22nd Avenue). From  Gartley Road to Knight Road there  is no light whatever although it is a  busy thoroughfare for tbe residents  to and from the car terminus at  Knight Road. Possibly onw that the  elections are approaching, the local  councillor may see to this convenience for the locality as already promised.  . The South Vancouver Board of  Trade has now definitely decided that  the Provincial Govt is to be approached regarding the Telephone system. It  a recent meeting it will be remembered it was decided to interview the  Railway Commission but it has since  transpired this is not the proper authority. It is proposed therefore, to  solve the difficulty by establishing a  government system and the usual  committee, Messrs. Appleby. Elliott  and' Harrison were appointed to interview the proper authorities. In  England, telephonte, and telegraph  systems are part of the Post. Office  system and to secure fair and equitable treatment doubtless matters here  will eventually resolve themselves into similar conditions.  Mrs. F. H. Robson bas gone to Chilliwack to Join Mr. Robson who is ticket agent at the B. C. E. R. oflice there.  They expect to make their permanent  home there. Miss Constance Robson  accompanied the family but has since  returned to town to take up her duties  as teacher at Hillcrest Public School;  South Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Battison of Nanaimo,  B. C. have arrived in Collingwood to  visit Mr. Battison's parents. Mr. Battison is making a good recovery from  lie ~effects"of hisaccident.  Miss Florence Battison of Collingwood East left last week for Ottawa  to resume her College course.  It is asserted that the new Municipal Hall now nearing competition  is not expected to be large enough to  provide accommodation for the municipal staff. The ratepayers assert that  this displays either an undue extension of the staff or else a lack of foresight on the part of the Council in  passing plans for an insfficlent building.  Tlie Annexation Association contend  that the Council are making numerous  and unnecessary appointments if they  anticipate (as they should on their  election platform) the early annexation by the City.  When the present Comptroller was  appointed recently at J200 per month  it was announced that his duty would  be to supervise the sitaff and be responsible for its efficiency. The Association point out, however, that the  Council still adhere to their former  policy of making their own appointments and in the majority of instances without advertising the vacancies.  This is in direct violation of the Ratepayers Association resolution that all  the ratepayers should have an equal  chance of application through positions being advertised. The Comptroller was supposed to advertise and select suitable candidates for recommendation to the Council instead of  A parlor meeting will be held in the  home of Rev. Mrs. Madill, Cedar Cottage, on Friday, tbe 8th, at 3 o'clock,  in the interest of woman. AH ladies  of Cedar Cottage, South Vancouver  are welcome.  Mr. and Mrs. Robt. Cars well of Fraser Avenue with their (, family have  gone for a few days visit to friends  at Chilliwack.  The death occurred on Monday of  the infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  B. A. Crowe, 533 Thirtieth Ave. East.  The funeral took place on Tuesday  from Mr. Pritchards residence, 315  Nineteenth Ave. East, at 10 o'clock.  The death of Mary Ethel Victor  Leorge, the two year old daughter of  Mr. and Mrs. Victor Leorge of South  Vancouver took place on Sunday. The  funeral was held on Tuesday at 1:30  p.m. from Center & Hanna's parlors,  Rev. C. C. Owen of Christ Church officiating.  COULDN'T  GET   IN  Two Irishmen who had just landed  in this country had become -accustomed to sleeping in a hammock on  shipboard, but they had bad nothing  to prepare them for a sleeping car experience. They had a section, and  after some difficulty Mike managed to  get into the upper berth. After a  while he leaned over and called to Pat  below: _  "Say, Pat, air ye ni bed yet?"  "No,"  said  Pat;   "Oi've    got    me  clothes off, but Oi can't git meself into  this hammick."  ������^K^^:^^^.^^.%.H������**  4..t..l..i..l..l.iXi.3.,T,,i.,)���������i..i.^.;������X'������>W~������������'I"I"I'<y;  FAIRMONT   RENTAL   AGENCY  YES  We get good Tenants for your Houses.  We get good Houses for our Tenants,  We Collect Rents.  In fact, we do Everything in the renting line.  |  Let us cure your'worrying.  Room 2  160 Broadway E.  (Near Main)  Phone:  Fairmont 1242  ****************���������&*********.   *<'****<^***A**AAAAA*A*.'..**^.  ***********tyl^r&f4rifqr!rfrkqf*q.  ******.-Wb.&rt***************  X *  x  I 2653  MAIN 5T, Cor.nth Ave7|  ? ���������������������������"  - ���������,    ' :������������������  -  .77 , ���������; 777,. 4  { DRUGS, STATIONERY,  I CAMERA SUPPLIES,  \ CIGARS; TOBACCO 1  % . ������  !    Prescriptions a Specialty hy Registered Men    *  f PHONE:   Fairmont   514  I G. R. Darling, Prop. |  &&&-********************* **********-***********Jk****  *****>**********^********** *******<W*****************  I MOUNTAIN VIEW GROCERY  * BOD WELL ROAD     now 34th Ave. \  J   . , _ %  % WE CAN SUPPLY YOU WITH .    I  GROCERIES and  PROVISIONS  And   SCHOOL SUPPLIES,   also   FLOUR & FEED  at CITY PRICES  R. G. JUSTASON, Prop.  GOODS PROMPTLY DELIVERED.  ***************** 9*******#***<*******'*9*999l  i  t*********4  {-HSH^^^^^^^'I'^-X^K^H^H^'W'W^  *  *  (Burnaby take View)  *  *  *  *  $  t  *'  *  *  *  *  *  *  A  t  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  The new subdivision overlooking Burnaby Lake. Lots have 45  to 47# feet frontage, at $10.50  per Front foot, cleared.  We place the subdivision on  the market on terms of $100 cash,  and $15 per month. Call at the  office and get a plan and look over  the ground. This property is  only two blocks from car, three  blocks from school, streets will be  cleared, only quarter mile from  New Westminster, one mile to  Fraser River and four blocks to  Burnaby Lake.  Buy your lot now and reap the  benefit this fall.  *  *  *  *  *  Exclusive Agents:  i  2343 MAIN ST.  Phone  Fairmount  497  J tm.  l    III**  MMUllllllllll 1HII llll-11 !��������� 11 HI I H1 It 11 M 1-1 -  .*-���������-���������������*������������������������*.  >������-*������*������������������4������a


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