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The Western Call 1911-11-17

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 V I ,  , VOLUME III  H. H. Stevens, M.P., EDiTOR-in-Chief  SUBSCRIPTION S) A YEAR  IN ADVANCE  Published in the Interests of Greater Vancouver.  VANCOUVER, British Columbia, NOVEMBER 17, 1911  No. 28  CEDAR COTTAGE  . Sketches of a Number of the Leading  ������    Business Houses Operating at Cedar  Cottage.   .  lis S. P. JACKSON is one of tlie leading exponents  ot re si I est sit i? values ;uid opportunities at Cedar  Cottage. Flo luis operated hero one year and ii  half nnd stands in tlie front rank in his line. Prior  to launching'out in this field of enterprise, ^lr.  Jackson resided in the East and was for si time  in the mercantile business, and before that was  a newspaper nian. ITe is a gonial gentleman to  meet and lias a splendid ofik-e J'or the conducting  oi' his business.  GEORGE A. KENDALL, formerly of the firm  of Dougherty. Wiatt & Kendall, has just opened a  real estate office, sit Cedar Cottage whieh will be  conducted under the management of Mr. Charles  Hmesiton, sin old-time FrastM- River cannery" man.  Besides handling South Vancouver property, as  'well as Vancouver. Mr. Kendall will make t\ specialty of selling Coquitlam property, the new  quarters for the C. 1*. TC. shops where millions  upon millions will be spent in ear shops, roundhouses, yards and general equipment, etc.  THE VANCOUVER LUMBER CO., LTD., under  ithe able management of i\Ir. F. ITcGibbon, con-  I duct a lumber yard and general supply house for  [builders at Cedar Cottage. This is one of the  newer enterprises and silready enjoys n splendid  (business. Air. iUcGibboii is from the East and  officiated as alderman in his home city five years  I prior to pitching his tent on the coast.  THE BANK OF VANCOUVER established a  [branch bank at Cedar Cottage last Slay whieh is  hinder the management of Mr. E. E. Butterwick.  [Mr. Butterwick is a young man who has had  several years' experience in the banking business.  iHe wsis three years0 with the Northern Crown  IBank in Winnipeg. The institution he represents  \a capitalized .at $2,000,000.  H. D. HYNDMAN S is headquarters for Xmas  [goods at Cedar Cottage. He carries a big display  [of souvenirs, fancy goods, cards, toys, stationery,  Ihigh-grade fancy china, notions, glassware and  plso a big stock of fountain pens? novelty goods,  Santa Claus holiday cards and booklets, etc., and  [many other things too numerous to mention.  Illyndman's is the place on Commercisil street, op-  tposite the postoffice.  THE BANK OP HAMILTON has been established at Cedar Cottage over two years and is  under the management of Mr. Frank N. Hirst, a  young man who has had nine years' experience  jin the banking business.   He was seven years with  )h& same institution in Kamloops prior to receiving his present appointment.   The Bank of Hamilton has a paid-up capital of $2,500,000 and has  About one huudred and forty branches in bur fair  Dominion.  F. AYLING, the grocer and provision merchant,  doing his share at Cedar Cottage to build up  [nd hold trade at home.; His prices are right and'  lustomers are treated courteously, and waited on  *roniptly.    His store'is very^ neat and attractive  [md well stocked with a superabundance of good  ji'hiugs to eat.  JAMES FLETCHER, the butcher and provision  (merchant, ..operates, one of the busiest places in  [Cedar Cottage. Tie makes':a specialty of "Ayer-  shire7 Bacon" and ."Home-Cured" Ham."    He is  |la^ated"OT"Ti^  ind Mrs. Fletcher hail from bonnie Scotland.  BARBER BROS, are expert plumbers, steam-  fitters and electricians.   They are located at the  wrier,of Victoria and 'Agues' Roads, Cedar Cot-  Jge.    They are specialists in. steam and water  Peating, electric wiring, etc., and carry a general  Itbclc of fixtures.    These two young men, H. A.  Jud R.M. Barber, are sons of1 Mr. B. Barber who  fvaschief 'accountant for the C. P. R. at Montreal  nr years, and who 1ms had nearly half a een-  hry's experience'in railroading work, in the old  puritry and Canada;  BROADHURST & WHITAKER conduct a gen-  ral real estate, "loan and insurance business at  l^edar  Cottage.    They  are  gentleman  of  wide  cperienee in their line and masters of every detail in the business.    They are handling a Subdivision on Page Road with special easy term  Contracts only $20.00 cash and $10.00 per month.  Ihey handle general South Vancouver properties,  Rid represent the Pacific Coast Fire Insurance and  The Vancouver Life Insurance Companies, and  Iso The Great West Loan. "=  LYLE & SCOTT are the representatives of the  lordcr Tailors and Renovatory Establishment at  l&darCottage.    They are located opposite the  lur terminus.   These gentlemen are expert tailors  If wide experience iu7ladies'an# gent's tailoring;  rhey make suits to order, and do all kinds of alteration work,, and renovatory-work-, by the latest  [pientific process.   Satisfaction is guaranteed and"  ieir prices are right.      ->- .  CEDAR COTTAGE LUMBER COMPANY are  [ealers in lumber, shingles, sash, doors and mould-  ligs. etc. 'It.is"conducted by Mr. E. V. Alburty,  >ho was associated with the St. Paul & Tacoma  Lumber Company ten years prior to locating at  Jtedar Cottage.   The yards and office of this eou-  fejrn are located one block west of the Cedar Cot-  Jge postoffice.   Mr. Alburty is a prominent member of the AVho Who Lumberman's organization.  (Continued   on   next  page)  T  I Great Northern Ry. and False Creek  %    ' ���������    *  % Under the spellbindino,- influence of a highly paid emissary of Jas. J. Hill, the  !j! city last year made a present to the Great Northern Raihvay Co. of 61 acres of the  % bed of .False (Jreek, and in return received from Mr. Howard (the spellbinder) a  % few specious promises regarding certain developments whieh they Said \\\cy would  % inaugurate.   That was a year ago last June, and up to the present noihhicj has been  * dour. This is exactly .what we expected and also what we predicted at the time and  ������ so- are .-justified in saying "We told you so."' However, it is useless to simply ar-  !������ gue over what has passed, other than to remind the public that they are indebted to  * iMayor Taylor for the present position, as^he acted throughout the negotiations as  * if he were the special agent of the railway company instead of flavor of the city.  Of which we shall have more to say at some future date.  Our duty now, as citizens, is to acknowledge the serious condition in which we  find ourselves as regards False Creek and to address ourselves to the work of  rectifying the error as far as possible. That a serious error was made is generally  acknowledged by all and requires no argument to demonstrate.  What is the situation? The City have deeded in absolute fee to the railway the  land ii] the bed of .False Creek. In return the railway company promised within  ninety days to commence construction of a Union depot and yards, etc. The company now have the lands and. in a fashion characteristic of the Great Northern,  are doing nothing in spite of most solemn promises of action. In face of the agreement signed by the City it is perhaps difficult for the City to do anything, as these  "promjses" were not included in the agreement, but were only verbal. However,)  there is good ground for an application to the courts or 'to the Raihvay Commission asking that the Great Northern be ordered to carry out the spirit of its agreement.  The agreement carries a clause that the work be completed in five years, but  sets no time for commencement or proportionate development, only verbal assurances.  But the intention is clear and there is ample evidence to prove that unless  they start at once and work continuously they cannot possibly hope to complete  within time set in agreement. The tactics of the Great Northern have always been  to defer action until such time as they are forced to make a move.  ������ Now is the time to force the railway company to take action. Now is the time  t for the City to eonimence 'worrying the company. If we wait five years it will still  f take five more years to complete the work, so again wc say now is the time to be-  & come active and make Mr. HilVkeep his promise given through Howard and, which  ������ Mayor Taylor so strpngly urged tha citizens to accept as "all wool and a yard  X wide."  X By the way, .Taylor should have known       as he had numerous private inter-  & views with the railway gently and apparently had their- confidence.   But Ave ques-  t tion his wisdom. '���������  *  *j~i~Z~l~^^!<^^AA-l'A'>AA*.A.l..\,.\..W  Don't fail to read our Offer Extraordinary on  an inside page/ .Study the GOLD PROPOSITION  and act at once.  Between now and January, 1912. scores of  persons may make big money by getting groups of  subscribers for this paper, "The Western Call,"  either alone or combined with "The Family Herald  and Weekly;Star," cr ''The Canada Monthly"  Magazine. y'. ���������'���������'.7;7yy,.:  Anyone wishing to see the picture "Home  Again'' and a description of it, call at the office,  2408 Westminster Road.  BUSINESS MEN OF VANCOUVER AND  VICINITY:  Christmas is standing on your Front.Door Step  admonishing you to boost your business by advertising in the columns of the Western Call, which  is a ^welcome guest in thousands of homss, offices  : and stores every Friday,   "Delay is dangerous.''   v  The Terminal,City Press, Ltd; publishes the;  "Western Call "arid does all kinds of printing at.  2408 Westminster Road, Phone Fairmont 1140.   .  >**********  *  _^-.���������. ^-M.^i  *  t  t  *    , -.       ���������       .     0    . .  * ������������������--������������������- :" '������������������������������������.  *\'7r    .  ���������f  y'7,;;7  f.   ������������������  % The City Council have succeeded in getting a satisfactory bill drafted to present |  J tothe .'provincial Governnientin January whereby it will be possible in January  | 1913 to; inaugurate a Cbmmissioii Government in Vancouver. J  The real value of a commission government is in-the fact that it makes someone  responsilbe for the civic work.   It so subdivides tlie responsibility that each com- |  inissioner is held responsible for his particular department. I  The greatest weakness of the present form of civic government is the difficulty ?  the public have in fastening the responsibility for blunders, and the intricate pro- ������  cedure which must be followed before a citizeu can get his request recognized.  Some fear the difficulty of securing suitable men to fill the positions. There  should be no dearth of candidates. The salary, $7,.500.00 per year, is sufficient to  compensate a man for his time, and will make it possible for the best men availabe  to accept. By the best men we^o not necessarily mean business men exclusively,  ...because there are any amount of men, builders, artizans, professional men, etc., who  are quite capable to fill the position. In fact men who have spent all their lives  in close application to private business are nof often capable of taking hold of public matters Avhich require a broader view of business than is usual in any specific *  private line. $  Many people lose sight of the fact th at capability as a public administrator and ***  t legislator requires training just the7'same as any other business or profession.   It'������  * demands experience and study of principles7 Many men make a failure of public |  | affairs because thej* fail to grasp the need of adjustment to their new life and ������  + imagine that it only calls for "business training.7' One of the most pitiful sights %  % is that of a man who has spent his life amassing a "competency" and then in his old J  ? age seeking to serve the public.   He usually is a dismal failure.   What the world *  Readers of the Western Call will be delighted to  toTP that H. H. Stevens, M. P. will continue his rela-  on to the paper as editor-in-chief, and that each week  \licles written from Ottawa will appear. .They will.be  live topics and of interest to all. especially such as  re in touch with national questions. -vMkVt Hi  needs todav  as administrators is not "men grown rich in their own business'' but  t young men who have spared enough of their time to keep themselves "attuned" ���������  * to tlie public needs and affairs: "With such men at the helm, Vancouver need, have %  % no fear of adopting Commission Government. *  *******-te<<~>.-*^^ M-w-^^^������^x~K~:~x~K~x~:"^%-M 4-44������h^h^h-4^^~xk������-:~h~hhh-^  THE REV. P. J. C. REILLY, S. J.  (By rrofe&sor E. Oldlum, M.A., B.S.C.)     '  In the Western Catholic of Oct/20th, 10M,  there is a very full .account of a lecture given by  the Kev. P. J. O. Ecilly. "it is a clear, strong .and  apt statement of a ease of much living importance. The subject is: "What is Vexing the Age?"  The topic is such as to give any speaker great  latitude, but the .Rev. Mr. O'Reilly confined himself to one main topic. Perhaps it might be put  in the following words: The Concrete Spiritual  and Intellectual Standing of the Christian World  of Today. The subject is very clearly put to all  avIio may read the account. His condemnation  of the present day "Higher Criticism" is timely  and just. There can be no doubt that the "Higher Criticism" as revealed by the various Non-  Conformist specimens of Higher Criticism is god-  loss, hopeless, useless and in the end most super-  Jicial. hi addition to this condemnation by the  lecturer, he aims at making a strong point  against the claims of Protestantism. The chief  claim which he attacks is: "The Bible is a suf-,  ficientj and is the only visible guide in matters  religious." The Rev. O'Reilly in effect asks: "If  this be- true, how is it that there are so many  different creeds found within the pages of, the  IIolv Book?   How is it that there is room for all  ������- f- -.  the various beliefs of the Protestants as well as  of the hosts of Higher Critics, most .of whom are  found within the various Protestant Non-Con-  formist denominations. , And in truth it would  be-hard to answer the Reverend Lecturer on this  phase of the question. Perhaps if >ve were able  to examine closely, into the differences and especially into the bases of the "Higher Criticisms" we  would find more of weakness, illogical .analysis  and dishonesty, than we are apt to expect, without careful comparison.1 There are in the pulpits 7  many men who show, by their teaching and life '  . that they hate divine truth as surely today; as was   -  the case with the religious leaders in active service when Jesus'came to, earth.  However, I have no notion of dealing with this*  'question at the present moment. I wish to look  at another matter. The Lecturer has iu a short  and easily understood manner given the correction to the belief and claim that, the Bible is' a  sufficient rule of faith. v   ' '  He sets out that it is absolutely necessary to  have "an infallible custodian and interpreter of  God's word to men." It is required that there  be a ''Supernatural authority on earth to define  the divine inspirations, or to interpret the contents of that sacred Book."   .  In referring to Newton, Bradlaw^.Huxley,. In-  gersoll, Edison and:Elliott he says77'They7reject  all  supernatural  authority / in  matters ; of 7faith,  . and thev denv the divine.1, inspiration: ofv tlie ;Sa-  yhod Book." . .. 7' '   '7y y "7 v ' 7; 7y.y-7J 77;  : ;7In this -collection of prominent persons7l7am  '���������.inclined, to say^that': these six1 names represent  people of many beliefs and disbeliefs. So far as  I have read, I have had a notion that some pf them  were prOmineiit  Christians,  who  accepted 7the  J^fia.-aud:"teachiog.-QOhe^ __  Avord in its ordinary sense.   True, some of'these  . sixvwere out and out rejectors of all "Supernatural Authority," either in tlie Church or outside  the Church. I am not inclined to quarrel with  the claim that mfink,ind requires a Supernatural  Guide iu matters of interpretation ofthe scrip-  tines and in the -claims of duty. But there are .  two claimsIby t.Avo opposing sets of religionists in  the niiitter of '-.Supernatural Authority."7  7 These two r shall specify in few words:7 Those  who claim that the Sacred Book is a sufficient  earthly guide, connect with this phase of their  belief and teaching, the belief and claim that The  Holy Spirit is given to teach all men how to read,  Mi ink. act and live. Thus the Holy Scriptures  and the Living Spirit, ever present, are..'the. full  .and.complete guide of every man who is willing  to honestly accept this counsel and leadership.  The "Supernatural;Authority" of the Reverend Lecturer, and of the Roman Catholic Church  is the Authority Supernatural of the Pope. At  ���������one time it was lodged in the highest counsels of  the Roman Catholic Church, but of late years it  is in the person and oflice of the Pope himself.  Hence when the Rev. O'Reilly refers to the  need of a Supernatural Authority to guide the  student of Holy Scripture, he means the PopeV  authority. But on the other hand the Protestaut,  in speaking of .'the necessary Supernatural Authority aud guidance ..in [(.studying the Scriptures,  has direct reference to the Holy Spirit. Here  then is a decisive contrast, aiid.easily' understood.  The Pope versus the Holy Spirit! But as the  Pope is not always present so as to be consulted,  .the. priest is his representative, and gives the  translation or interpretation of the Scriptures to  the student of that book. Hence when boiled  down;'the.contrast is: The Holy Spirit as the Interpreter versus the Priest as the Interpreter.  Well all who read may herein see soinethinjr  of the two claims jind the great and fundamental  difference. But if the Protestant church is going  to run wildly and madly after the ''Higher  Critics." and. if this be a result of. the' above  difference, then. What shall we say!  Apart from this claim of the Rev. Lecturer, the  address was timely and of great value.    But if  given, to make clear the difference I have made  clear, then we must oppose his conclusion on this,  fundamental questiou.  . ^.-. THE WESTERN CALL  A***************^ririri^irif^rtrfrsr   **^������M~M^rb*****'tt********r}rt-  t For Rent=Warohouso I  *  A  *  50x50 ft. on lot 50x120 to lane. Well  located: trackage convenient. 28 Front  Street, East. Building in excellent  condition.     Apply  Belyea & Son  1555 MAIN STREET  dl5  TEL. Fairmont 953  CEDAR COTTAGE  t$M%M$M%M{^^M$������������gM$������������$������������$������������%ofr ���������i* ���������$���������������$>������$���������������%������������$���������������$���������>������$������������$������������������$���������������$���������������%������  I WALL PAPER I  SPECIAL S^ALE, Wednesday, Nov. 22  ALL DAY.  From 5c up per single roll.  BURLAPS AND LEATHERETTES  J. W. BERESFORD  1725 Park Drive -     ������"    Phone Sey. 8785  ************************** **********************���������>***  +4*****1,********%********* **************************  qinr      n/\M PROPRIETORS:        J  THE   UOIN cTWcGOWEN 1  The Convenient Store C& SALTERj  |  PHONE  , .     FAIRMONT  :: 51������  4.   No Fuss or Palaver, but Strict Attention to Business and a Quick Service  High: Ola��������� Ohooolatem, Dandles ana Table Fruit*  Ask to see our XMAS POST CARDS from ISO a  doz.; and buy in good time for Old Country Postage.  Milk, Cream, Buttermilk and Butter Fresh Daily.  Agents' for Woman's Bakery Bread and Confectionery.  Mm B.���������Hot Winter Drink* Mow Served.  264S MAIN STR. Close to llth Ave.  ********************���������.���������**���������*** **************************  9*9****9******************  4************************41-  THE HOUSE OF WALLPAPER |  Phone: Fairmont 1243 \  CAL-O-TINT  Of all Colors  Guaranted the Finest Wall Finish in British Columbia  Large Stock of Wall Paper |  ; mm Fairmont 1243   A. ROSS,   146 Broadway, East \  X****************99******4 499***********************  CHOICE  foceries, Hay and Feed  Tiy our special 40c Tea, 3 lbs. for $1.00; or call  . and get a Free Sample.   '  Step nfs Grocery  Cor. Fraser ancl Rosenburg  (Continued from page 1)  , H. E. SALSBURY, dealer in groceries and  school supplies, is located, opposite tlie Lord Selkirk School at Cedar Cottage. Mr. Salsbury has  also just opened a new store- at Wilson Road,-near  Commercial street, opposite the Teeumseth School.  He carries a general supply of everything, good to  eat. Mr. Salsbury has been a resident of Vancouver since 1908, and was born in Ontario.'  THE CEDAR COTTAGE BUILDERS' SUPPLY house is"conducted by Messrs. C. E./Ervin  and G. A. Thompson. They are dealers in sand,  gravel, cement, brick, split-wood, etc., etc. All  orders are attended ������to with dispatch, and at  prices consistent with rigid, commercial principles. This firm commenced operations in the  spring, and during the summer and fall have carried on a big business.  THE CEDAR COTTAGE PHARMACY is under  the able management and proprietorship of  Messrs. Cunningham and Laidiaw, two well-trato-  ed and expert pharmacists. Mr. Laidla>v is a  graduate of the Manitoba College of Phermacy,  and Mr... Cunningham is a graduate from the Toronto College of Pharmacy. They deal in drugs,  chemicals, kodaks, stationery, school supplies,  souvenirs and Xmas cards, magazines, etc.  THE STANDARD HARDWARE of Cedar Cottage, owned by J. R. Peckman, is ably conducted  by Mr. G. Marler, manager, who was thirty years  in business in New Zealand prior to emigrating  to Canada. The house carries builders' hardware,  shelf goods, stoves, ranges, etc., and is located at  the corner of Commercial street and Gibson Road.  BRADBURY'S BAKERY and grocery is one  of the busy places of Cedar Cottage. They make  a specialty of home-made bride's cake, banquet  supplies and Xmas cakes. Miss E. Bradbury has  long since won laurels in this branch of trade.  THE ATHENS CANDY COMPANY is conducted by G. Thompson, who deals in high-class confections, fresh fruit, ice cream, soft drinks and  cigars, etc., and is located -at735207Commercial  street. Mr. Thompson' has operated here one  year and was born in Greece.  THE GORDON SHEET METAL WORKS at  Cedar Cottage are conducted by A. L. Gordon and  are located directly east of the Lord Selkirk  School. This establishment makes; a specialty of  sheet metal work and hot-air heating, and do all  kinds of galvanized iron, copper, brass and tinsmith work, and also carry stoves, ranges and  kitchen hardware. '  D. McMILLAN & SONS conduct the Cedar Cottage Sale Stables, located at Taylor Road. They  built a fine new barn one year ago and make a  specialty of buying and selling horses and exchanging. For a good trade drop around.  " CONSTANT DRACOS is the expert Cedar Cottage boot,and shoe repairer; Mr. Dracos has followed shoe-making and .repairing twelve years.  He is located at 3528 Commercial street, and guarantees the very best of skilled workmanship and  lowest prices.  OBEN'S BAKERY might be said "to take the  cake," but it makes the cakes and bread like what  your mother used to make. Mr. Oben was born,  in the business, his father before. him being a  baker, and Mrs. Oben' is just as artistic at the  counter and promptly and politely waits on all  customers.  THE CEDAR COTTAGE FUEL SUPPLY is  conducted by F. V'. Hinksman, an enterprising  young man who has had a number of years' experience'in the business., He has operated one  year at Cedar Cottage and is doing well. He has  all kinds of millwood for sale and deals in coal  as well. At', this season his line is oue of great  importance.  M&. E. LAVIOLETT AND MISS JESSIE MERRILL are manager and cashier, respectively, of  the7'-'-South'Vancouver Market, owned by C. M.  Cutler, AArho also conducts another splendid market on South Main street. Here is the place for  .choice steaks, juicy, roasts and tender chops, as  well as fish, game and oysters in season.  THE SIMPSON HARDWARE COMPANY of  Cedar Cottage, has been in operation one year  and a half, and is conducted by Mr. Simpson, who  has had twenty years' experience in the business.  They carry hardware, stoves, rangesj crockery,  furniture, glass, paints, oils, cutlery, etc.  THE BUFFALO GROCERY & PROVISION  STORE at the corner of Commercial street and  Fourteenth avenue, conducted by J. P. Sinclair,  is one of the neatest, most attractive and well  stocked with staple and fancy groceries of all  kinds to be found anywhere. Mr. Sinclair has-  operated here four years, and besides groceries  carries the Swift'svPremium Ham and Bacon. He  has an up-to-date meat cutter, coffee grinder, and  is up-to-date in every particular. He was. born  in Scotland.  JAMIESON'S GROCERY, 2610 Commercial  street (Park Drive), near Tenth avenue, is a well  stocked establishment with groceries, provisions,  fruit, etc., and has been established three months..  Mr. Jamieson is a young man full of energy and  vim, and is building up a splendid business. He  hails from New Brunswick as the commonwealth -  of his nativity.  PARK DRIVE MARKET is located at 2651  Commercial street (Park Drive), near Eleventh  avenUe, and is conducted by W. M. Bennett, who  has operated off and on for four years. His  establishment is a busy mart of trade, and for  many years Mr. Bennett has followed this important branch, of business.   He was born in England.  THE WESTERN FISH & POULTRY STORE is  located at 1942 Commercial street (Park Drive),  and is conducted by Walter Richards, manager.  Mr. Richards has followed* this business all his  life and is-an expert in his line. The store has  been established one year and a half and enjoys  a big trade.   This is the store of quality.  THE COMMERCIAL & BROADWAY REALTY  COMPANY, as the name implies, is located at the  corner of Commercial and Broadway and is conducted by Mr. J. Ji.. McPhaden. Mr. McPhaden  has recently opened up here, although he has had  wide experience in the business and is a gentleman the public may trust implicitly, as his word  is as good as any government bonds.  MITCHELL & CAHILL conduct a flourishing  grocery" store at 1752 Commercial street, which is  one of the largest and most heavily stocked in this  section of the city. They are successors to F. H.  Hipper, and have operated the establishment  about one year and a half, and are kept very busy.  Their motto is: "The best and most for the  money."  ROBERT MACLEOD is the expert "Tonsorial  Artist" of Cedar Cottage. He, like the ducks and  wild geese, returns .annually with the first fall of  snow to his regular winter quarters. Keep it up  "Bob." We are always glad to see you back.  We boast of having the best barber on the Coast.  MEN AND RELIGION MOVEMENT  SWEEPING THE MIDDLE WEST.  From Hamilton, Ontario to Dallas,  Texas, Men of All Protestant Church  es Are Aroused���������"Taking Christianity out of Cold Storage"���������Extraordinary Wave of Interest in the Unique  Revival of Religious Interest Whieh  Has No Suggestion of Sensationalism or EVcitement.  ������*'M-*'M"M'������'M"t:;t"H"H"^^  1 ABE YOU INTERESTED IN B. C. NETHOUISM?  THEN THE %  Western Methodist Recorder j  (Published Monthly)     ��������� $  Is almofet indespensible to you.  -   No other medium will give you such general and  such   satisfactory   information   about  Methodist  activity in this great growing province.   Whether  a Methodist or not you are interested in Methodist  movement.   Send your subscription to  :: iaMfsr MetHodist-Kecorder r.������ P. Co.;u������.   ���������  ���������   VIctorli.B.C. +  4$t.QO ���������-������, One Year  ��������� tlli IIIIIMI 1 lIH-W-H"K^O'H 1 M I I l������l I II 111 Mill M-l !���������  In Special and Regular Groceries of First Quality  y"    Goto  1706 FIRST AVENUE  1    Cor. 1st Ave. and Park Drive]  ���������    i  t  W. D. Fowler, Prop.   ?  ������.������������i������.n l i ������������ ��������������������� ������ ���������������-������..^i������..^.������.������i.������-������..������~������i ������������������������.*������    ������-������..��������������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ��������������� ine-t.>..������.|ii|i ���������������������! >��������� ������i)  Send Your Shoe Repair Work  tolls  , 25th and Main St.  =     Good Work Guaranteed  New York, Nov. 15���������Reports received at the National headquarters in this  city, indicate that "the Men and Relig  ion Forward Movement is sweeping  through the interior of the country in  a way which surprises even those in  charge of this continent-wide effort to  interest'men and boys in all kinds oi  Religious endeavor.  From Hamilton, Ontario, to Dallas,  Texas, from Jacksonville, Florida to  Joplin, Missouri; from Mesaba Range  i region to Atlanta and Mabile, hundreds of thousands of laymen, in all the  Protestant Churches are working to  gether, to "takfe Christianity out of  cold storage," and set it at work in  the community.  One of the extraordinary incidents  ofthe Campaign in Grand Rapids  which has just closed, occurred at a  mass meeting where Rev. Charles Stelzle, of New York Labor Temple, and  Dr. 1.7 J. Lansing, discussed "The  Church and Labor." The audience at  this mass meeting included men of every social station and of almost every  occupation. Laborers and capitalists,  professional men and mechanics, artisans and factory operatives, sat elbow to elbow, evincing the utmost interest"  Both Dr. Lansing and Mr. Steele  pointed out the weakness ot the church  in respect to its treatment of the workingman, and also told of the strength  of the Church- when awakened to its  greater usefulness.    '<.'--���������  "Millions of men outside of tlie  church," said Mr. Stelzle, "do not understand the church. On the other  hand, more millions are out of the  church because the church does not  understand them.  Workingmen  Respond to Religion.  "Workingmen respond to religion as  do no other people. At least I have  found this true in my personal experience. What are you as church men doing to make your church attractive to  the working man?"  Dr. Lansing followed with a talk on  the same subject.  "Misunderstanding is the cause of  opposition between labor and the  church. They must be reconciled," he  said. He told of the good accomplished by labor unions, of their high principles and purposes, basing his stand  on reading from labor platforms.  Men in the audience hastened to  question Mr. Stelzle at the close of the  addresses.  fi"If you take away the saloon, what  will you' substitute for it ina social  way?"- he- was "asked-. - Mr.- Stelzle-re-  plied: "Uuse the public schools more.  These buildings cost much money. Is  it a good investment to keep them idle  so much of the time?"  "What should the church do in a  small town where a canning factory0  employs women for from 12 to 16  hours a day?  "I should fight it for all I was worth  after I had made sure of the facts. No  industry or corporation has a right to  exist that connot pay a living wage."  "What should the church do in a  community in which there is a strike  on?"  "The church, as a church, cannot  commit Itself to organized labor, because some members do not believe in  unions. Where the figtot is for a living wag;, decent hours and sanitary  conditions, the church should certainly get in the fight. A minister, as an  individual, has a right to commit himself to organized labor, but not as a  pastor of a church."  . Gideons in the Work.  Announcement is made from Boston  that the Gideons, a National organization of Christian Commercial Travellers, with headquarters in that city,  has decided to throw itself into the  work of the Men and Religion Forward  Movement Within the next few days  about 400 members of the Gideons, using 100 automobiles, will distribute  6,000 Bibles among Boston Hotels, one  copy to be placed in each guest chamber so that every stranger who comes  to Boston and goe^to a hotel will find  a Bible in his room where he can read  it if he chooses'to.- The Gideons have  already distributed 115,000 Bibles  throughout the hotels of the United  States.  The Boston Boy's Work Committee  i of the Men   and   Religion    Foirward  j Movement has projected plans for a  series.of educational lectures onsever-  xtotici: to creditors.  TAKE NOTICE that Frederick Willi  Painter, 441 Hasting Street East, Vail  couver, B. C, on the" 19tli day of OctolvJ  a-sbisned all his estate of R. t. Mai J  land. Clerk, 415 Winch Building, Vail  couver, B. C, ior the benefit of hi  creditors. L  A meeting of creditors will be held ;|  415   Winch   Building.   Vancouver,   B.   C  on  the 7th day of November,  1911, at;  o'clock in the afternoon.  Creditors are requested to , sendv  their claims duly verified to the;Assi^  nee, .415 'Winch Building, Vancouver,, o  or before the 1st day of December, 1911  and the Assignee will then proceed . J  distribute the estate, having regard onS  to  claims filed. I  Dated this 24 th day of October, 191^  BURXS & WALKER,,  Solicitors for the Assignef  2408 Westminster Kwid.  A Reliable Watcl  c .  Is a present .worth while  giving. It brings with it  pi e as u r e and satisfaction.  Our stock includes evewry  well-known make of wateh  and pur selection is one of  the finest in the cit������.  WE TAKE PRIDE IN OUR WATCH STOCl  GEO. G. BIGGEI  WATCHMAKER & JEWELLER  143 Hastings St.,  (Opposite Piovirce Office)  MACK BROS, "tot'to  Open Day and Night  OFFICBand CHAPEL  2020 Granville St.    Pbone toy. M  al phases of Boys' Work. These plans  wore decided upon at a luncheon in  the City Club which was presided over  by H. W. Gibson, who has devoted a  life time of work to the sctudy of  boys in the Y. M. C. A. C. H. Potter,  of Chelsea, reported a list of six members to be > included in the course of  lectures to be held before Christmas  at a central point in Boston, and the  plan was approved. The subjects to  be presented will include; Psychology  of adolescence, male leadership, of  boys, teaching the Bible to boys, use.  of- the-gang-spirit- in-the -church,-and  boys working with boys. Edwin W.  Pierce, executive secretary - of the  ) Greater Boston Campaign Committee,  reported that of the 403 churches included in the local movement 275 already have appointed committees on  the work.  Canadian Workmen Take Hold.  After careful discussion among  those most deeply interested, it has  been decided in Hamilton, Canada,  that the. Laymen's Missionary Movement and the Men and Religoh Forward Movement, will co-operate in one  strong missionary Committee to  handle the missionary phase of the  work. The Community Extension  Committee of the Men and Religion  Forward Movement in Hamilton has  been extremely successful in holding  regular meetings of religious uplift in  factories, shops, etc., during the noonday h our. After the workmen have  had tbeir dinner they gladly gather  to hear what is said to them by the  speakers. Five shop meetings are now  being held each week, and it is expected that a number of other shops  will grant permission to hold such  meetings in the near future.  Division mass "meetings of the Men  and Religion Forward Movement have  been held in various parts of Pittsburg, and plans: have been perfected  to carry the propaganda through all  parts of Allegheny County. 7 At; a  luncheon giVen by the Pittsburg Committee of One Hundred in the Fort Pitt  Hotel, announcement was made that  complete success had attended the  week-end Excursions to districts East  and "West of Pittsburg, which were  made by the members of the Committee in order to create further interest.  Active work will be continued by all  of the churches from now until the  last week in January when the Pitts-  biirg Campaign is scheduled.  Infnfli |T| i*i if i it i iffi |F| iff ifti if * iffi itn*nfi i������i ������t% iTm  fTORONTO  | FURNITURE STORE!  y 3334 Main St.  | Our stock of Furniture  V is Large, Modern  I adapted to the tastes oi  J Bayers.  | Dressers, Buffets,Tables]  t Chairs, Couches, Mat-jf  I tresses, Bedsteads, etc'  * A complete line' of  f Linoleums. Carpet Squares, etc.  X- Drop in and inspect our goods.  * This is where you get a squar  * deal.  |                M. H. COWAN  >**<***********&r*********Ai  9>ni9oh  ms mm  AND CONFECTIONER}  Only the Best kept .  t COUSINS        655 Broadway]  p>4������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*���������������������������������*<  X       FOR FIR5T QUALITY  Flour. Hay and Feet  OF ALL KINDS    '  -     :;:/'-7G0'-Ta/7>.i :  [BROS.  x     You will receive courteous  ��������� treatment.. Prompt atteri-  * tion given to all orders.  \ MAIN ST.\  X BETWEEN  2������h  and 27th AVES.j  %       PHONEFAIRMONT 15U  ***************. THE WESTERN CALL.  Copyright  by McLeod & Allen.  The Gulf Rock Light did not possess  a proper apparatus. The only method  that could be adopted was .to improvise a coil  from canvas sewn into a  kRe turned quickiirtowards the door.  Mrs. Vansittart, very pale, with eyes  that looked unnaturally large in the  faint "light, stood there."- For an instant he was startled. He had not  seen Mrs. Vansittart since they came  to the rock, aind he was shocked by  the change in her appearance. He did  not like her. 7His alert, intelligence  distrusted her. But it was not his  business in life to select a wife for  his uncle, as lie put it, andshe had always treated her with respectful politeness. -Now, owing to some fleeting  aspect which he could not account  for, some:.vague resemblance to another which he did npt remember having noticed before, he viewed her with  a- certain expectant curiosity that was  equally unintelligible to him.  She held but a scrap of paper.  "Mr. Traill is h4re," she said quietly.   ���������   vy-y  ; .-.:. ������������������: 7- '���������- I  "Here!"'   lie    repeated,    wondering [  "How did he ascertain that his nephew and I were alive?"  "The very first thing father did was  to telegraph the names of all the survivals. I know that is so because I  saw the message."  "Ah. He is a man of method, I suppose. You are proud of him, I heard  you say."  "I think there is no one like him in  all the world. We are so happy at'  home that sometimes I fear it cannot  last. Yet, thark God, there is no excuse for such  night-mare terrors."  Mrs. Vansittart cooed in her gentle  way.  "Indeed you have my earnest good  wishes in that respect," she said.  "Do we not owe our lives to you? That  is an excellent reason for gratitude,  if a selfish one. But, some day soon,  you will be getting married and leaving the parental roof."  "I do not wish to die an old maid,"  what she meant, and perplexed by her  laughed  Constance,  "yet  I  have  not  icy,    self-contained    tone, ���������'whilst  he  discovered a better name than my own  thought it  passing   strange  that she  UP to the present."  had��������� no':o'ttier greeting for him. I    She   fancied   that  Mrs.  Vansittart  "Well," she said, "that is "-the., best  winced a little at this remark.   Deem-  word I can find.   He is near to us, as ing her visitor to be a bundle of nerves  near  as  a  steamer   can   bring   him.  she jumped to the    conclusion   -that  .  , . , Mr.  Brand has   received a   signaled  the other woman read into the words  tube., the   exterior   was   varnished, j message; he wrote it out and sent it some   far-fetched    disparagement, o������  and wrapped  in  wet cloths. to assist  to me by a man. J inquired where you her own approaching marriage. ;  were, and Was told you were engaged |    "Of course." she continued, affably  in tne kitchen. | tactful, "I will hold another view when  For   some   reason  Mrs.   Vansittart the right man asks me."  seemed to be greatly perturbed.    Her',   "Were you nvmy place," murmured  apparently thinking aloud  addressing    Constance,  He closed the journal and handed  score desperate men boxed up down  to Pyne a memorandum taken down below.    When they begin to diet on  letter by letter by a sailor as Brand!colza there will be.trouble.   A few of  *?���������the si&nal: us, ready to take chances, will be help-  Mother sends her love to Enid."      [ ful.    Some of them may have to die  Did mother ever convey her love  quick, you know."  to Enid before?" asked Pyne.  "No."  "Then I call that neat. I take off  my hat to Stanhope. He and mamma  have had a heart-to-heart talk."  Brand leanett his head on his hands,  with clenched fists covering his ears.'  Brand closed his eyes in sheer  affright. In. that way he tried to shut  out a vision.  "Be it so," he gasped. "May the  Lord help us."  It was the responsibility that mas'  There was a period of utter silence un-  tered him.   Judges on the bench often  Soon after seven o'clock the watcK  reported tbat two vessels were aai  preaching from the Bay. One was  the Falcon, and the sailors soon madaj  out that the other was the Trinity*  tender from Plymouth. ^  When they were both nearing the  buoy, Brand was aroused.  It was evident that the brief res  had cleared his brain ai^d restored  self-confidence. Instantly he took up!  the thread of events, and his firstj  words    showed  how  pleased he was  d  ...,,,,,                                                .      ,                   -                                       , that someone of authority in the light-)  til the lighthouse-keeper rose to light  break   down   when   they  sentence a hOUse service .should be in active com-  the lamp.                                                     criminal   to   death,   but   what judge,  munication with him  Pyne watched him narrowly.            -'humane, tender-hearted and God-tear-1:   Through his glasses he distinguish-  I  may ba   trespahsing on delicate  >ng,  ever   pronounced  the   doom    of  B)j stanhope  on  board    the    Trinity  ground," he said at last.   "If I am, you seveniv-eight people snatched from a  steamer   standing by'the side of the *  are not the sort ot man to stand on mercii". death to be steeped in hor-, inspect nig-otficer of  the   South-Coast  peremony.    In the  States   you know   rors.                ,                                             | llghtg     0ther officlalg    were    ^ere  when the authorities want to preserve      At last his iron will predominated., but near Stanhope was a tall elderly  a park section they dont say: 'Please The knowledge that the path of duty | man, unknown, and certainly a strau  Bo not walk on tne grass.'    They, put ]ay straight  before him cheered  his  ger in Penzance,  pp. a,board-which  reads: .'Keep off.   'tortured  soul.    No man could  sav he ._        a^>:&\  ��������� "yvri  "    , VT- I  ���������      "a -   ^  -' I  ���������> '   "'VI  '    a    \ ^a^VI  T~-i ' >}?><\  -J . -rtf  /I    f* I  -l J7^\  '"      l"   '  ���������<��������� ,yj  ��������� j 'si  tortured soul.    No man could say he  erred- m trying to save  his children.  .-      ...       Keep  We never kick.    We're,used to it." .';���������  '. "My notice-board, if .required, will That was a trust as'solemn as any  be less curt, at any rate," replied conferred by the Elder Brethren of  Brand,   ancl   they  faced   ehch '' other, the Trinity ;  .Though   their   words   were   light,   no y He p^ a hand on Pyno.'B ghoul;  become  the condensation of the '���������steam.. Hence,  every kettle and pot being requisitioned for this paramount need, cocoa  could lie supplied to the women alone,  whilst the taste,of: the water, even  thus  more  they were almost uneatable. And  potatoes happened to be the food most  plentiful. ������������������   ���������   ..  The genuine fresh water, reduced  to a minimum in the cistern, was only  a little better ,in condition unless it  was filtered, and Brand decided that  should  : "What did you mean just now by wlsh him t0 be Iike >'ou,- L^"8 8tnV���������i  saying,'if all goes well here?' lather- $?��������� torget the evils thkt threaten us.  fcuy special reason why things shbul 1 B���������od'"B ^ useless. It need be, yoq  not go well?" j will  take charge of the  lower deck*  (Continue! Next Week.)'  MT.  disguised,   was   nauseating.    No   f���������s ������"<"' ^J,^' ffnd,to1Ithe saiety of ^visitor, ,  potatoes could be boiled.   Raw, j %������ vSuS"  L, flv ������ " ������-   -������ather    * h"  m^,.a    ,i^���������*  ���������nc.inhin      t, ,wj'   ..lhe young man took the paper'in  "you would  ....  paper in "you wouio not be fearful ot\,misfor-  silence. tune?    You would not read an omen  He r.ead:     "Dear Madam���������a signal of ill luck into this dramatic interrup-  just received, from the Falcon runs as tion of all your  plans?    After many  follows:���������'Mr.   Cyrus   J.   Traill  is  on years of widowhood I am about to be  board and sends his love to Etta and married again to a man who is admir-  Charlie.   He will make every prepara- able in every way.    He  is rich, dis-  tion    for-   their comfort ashore  and tiriguished in manner and appearand  it ought,to b0) retained, for theexclu- trusts they are bearing up well under a person of note not only in the States  :stye.use  of  those  seriously  ill.    Pa-  inevitable    hardships.'     Yours   faith-  uents were multiplying so rapidly that 'tujiy> Stephen Brand"  the hospital  was crowded;    and    all) ���������   p,-,. ;,..,,��������� ,��������� H ��������� '.-'���������,  : fresh   cases,  as  they   occurred,  per- i    ������y*e, *^?f fi^ i������orv ���������    ���������        '  0force remained where they were.       .. L��������� l���������"3*;8^ " \r&������ * ?.et ^r'Br?nd  ������������������- '-��������� . 'to  answer the old  boy,      he    cried  . Neither Constance nor Enid felt the "Perhaps you,have attended to that a!-  time   hang   heavily  on  their   hands.1 ready." ���������  -They were too busy, though the new |     She did not  make way for him to  ordinance  regarding the  food  supply  pass,  transferred their attention from active j    "No,"'she said  cooking to  the  replenishing of uten- on that account!  sils which  must be kept full of saltwater at boiling-point.  ���������Pyne was an invaluable assistant.  : In the adjustment of refractory canvas tubes over hot spouts, in the manipulation of the condensing plant bo  that it might act efficiently, in the  trimming of lamps, and the stocking  of the solitary coal fire, he insisted on | asked qutoicaHy  .taking to himself the lions share ot      ������]t Q *  the work.  "I came to seek you  If not too late, will  you tell your uncle that I do not wish  to delay a moment in Penzance. He  will please me most by arranging for  a special train to await our arrival at  the station."  "What's the ������������������hurry?'', he'demanded.  "A woman's whim, if you like,, but  a fixed resolve, nevertheless."  "Will you travel in that rig-out?" he  Enid, of course chaffed him aoout  this American accent, which, she pro-  acquire after a  an easy matter to call at a  shop if we reach shore by daylight.  Then I can purchase a cloak and hat  to serve my needs. Otherwise, it is  matterless how I am attired. Will you  do this?"  but on the Continent., No woman of  my years might desire a better match.  Wliy could not the way be made  smooth for me? Why should the poor  Chinook, out of the hundreds of mail-  steamers ������ which cross the Atlantic  yearly be picked out for utter disaster? It"'is.a warning���������-a threat from  the gods!" ;:  17.'The unconscious bitterness of her  tone moved the girl to find words of  consolation.  'I would. not question the ways of  ,   The    young    Philadelphian    might: ���������ere   is   starvation   allowance  have beeu hazarding an inquiry about tthree more (lays at tho worsL-    But l  a  matter of trivial interest, so calm hatf the ^������^hl ot starting the new*  was he. so sTnonrfi hfE nftaran/,������    ������>,��������������� scale to-morrow."  PLEASANT CHURCH  F&ESSYTEBXAIT  Rev   G. H. Wttson.  Rector   .  Rectorv,  Cor.  8th Ave.  and  Prince Edward St.    Tele. L3543.  Tiinity Metliodlst Church, Seventh  Ave. Ii., between Park Drive and Vic-  toiia Urive. Pastor. Rev. A. M. Sanford,  D.A, B.D. Public Worship. Sunday, at  11 a in und 7 p :n. Subbath School at  9:45 a m   durlnsr summer months.    Mid-  r y '  (OI.j ������M.R rally on, Wednesday at 8 p m.  as he, so smootli his utterance. But  Brand had made no mistake in estimating this youngster's force of chap  acter, nor did he seek to temporize. \  He extended an arm towards thd  reef.  "You hear that?" he said. i  ���������   "Yes."     -���������: - |  ���������   "It may boil that Avay for weeks."  :   "So I have been told." ,       :  "By whom?" y  "Mr. Emmett told me."  ,   "Ah!    He and 1 have discussed the  toatter already;    Yet I  imagine  thad  neither he, nor any other man in thei  (place   save  myself,  grasps- the true  meaning of the fact."  ,   "I've , been  theorizing,"   said   Pyne  ."It occurred to me that this light isri';  ���������here for amusement."  7 He  looked up at    the    lamp    an ;  Bmiled.    The pillar, in    those    days  Providence   in  the   least,", she    said. | pust^ have been a haunt of illusions'  "Surely you have far more reason for"  thankfulness than for regret."  "   "Regret!    I am not regretting.   But  I have gone through such trials that  ���������I am unnerved.    There, child!    Forgive me for troubling you.   And���������and  ���������kiss me, will you, and say you Avish  me well!"  .7 She moved nearer, as if driven by  uncontrollable impulse. Constance,  not prepared for such an outburst, waa  1 nevertheless  deeply   touched  by  this  "It may not be necessary," ,  "Candidly, I fear it will. I knoW  the Cornish coast too well. , Whed  bad weather sets in from the south'  west at this season it holds for a week  at the lowest computation."  "Is there no other Avay? Can notk1  ing be done out there?" - ,  "Able men, the best of sailors, tho  most experienced of engineers have  striven tor half a century to devise  some means of storm communication  with a x.'ock lighhouse placed as this  is.   They have iailed.   There is none.'  "That's good," cried Pyne quite  pleasantly. "Where is your pouch'  1 feel like a smoke. If I hadn't fired  that question at you I' should have  wasted a lot of time in hard thinking..'  'Brand had to scheme that night to  reach    the    store-room    unobserved.  I appeal for sympathy.  r ���������       ��������� ��������� wm       m      m*\m,\AAt\\,     v������.       AAAUOSV/Ua*   i    --���������������-��������������������������������� ������������������������>��������� wwbv   a. ������v������������ul������ huwmu*   >v\������������  .for Brand, like Constance and Pyn: j.The Falcou, steaming valiantly to heij  himself in the case of Mrs. Vansittart I observatiotj post near the buoy, aided  thought he caught an expression fa-I him considerably. He permitted the  imiliar to his eyes long before he had! night watch to gather ln the service!  jseen that clear-cut, splendidly lntelli  gent face.  But there was no time for idle spec  room . hilst he supplied the men with  tobacco, and stationed the officer on  the gallery to observe the trawler ln  ulation.   He glanced into the well of case she showed any signal lights,  the stairs to make sure that no one  was ascending.  Then he approached nearer to Pyn'  and said in an intense whisper:  "It is folly to waste words with you  tested,    she   would  week's practice. , ��������� , ������^c���������. ~. ������,...*,���������,. . . -----    .���������  ������,���������   ������,-.       "It is quaint to our ears," she went'    al   y' ceitai,I?'Jr: .    ., a    .        ������i Wi8h you all the joy and happt r       ,e r<:?soned this thing out an stance  and Enid, utterly worn    out  on.   "I never before grasped the rea-i    S^e ga? * ������������������legaBP of relief    In \   J "^ Sre yw deserve," ^P/.1 ^Ul tell you what I have de with fatigue, were sound asleep ln the  JtZ    w���������i���������    tS2STm*ir������a ��������������� auother. inst?nt   Pyne    would   have  *ff ^5,  st^pSg "o kiss the  wai; 1 * d?d-   J w������������ take the   wfltch    fron kitchen, and the tears couraed down  Since the attempt on the lock Constance gave the key to her father  after each visit. For the rest, the inmates of the pillar were sunk ln the  lethargy of unsatisfied hunger.    Con  X^TTZB OAT BmVBKTU  REORGANIZED CHURCH OF CHRIST  1370 10th Avenue, East.  Services���������Every   Sunday -evening^,at   8  ^o'clock.    Sunday School at 7 o'clock.  -  i. Mcmullen, elder  X.OYA& OX&VOE ������0������C������  MT. PLEASANT L. O. L. NO 1842 ,  Meets  the  1st  and  3rd Thursdays  of  <*ach month at 8 p.m. ln the K. of P. Hall.  VII visiting brethren cordially welcome.  H. Birmingham, W.M.. 477 7th Ave.  Bast. ��������� "  C. M. Howes. Sec.. .393   10th  Ave.  Sast. ��������� ''"''������������������-  IVOEPZV9EMT   OBOXB   O*   OSO- '  rsuows  MT.  PLEASANT  LODGE NO.   19 *  Meets   every   Tuesday   at   8   p.m.   la  l.O.OF.   HaU.   Westminster' Ave.,   Mt.  Pleasant.   Sojourning brethren cordially  invited to attend.  W  F. McKENZlE. N; G.. 452 - 10th Ave.. East  J. C. DAVIS. V. G-, 1231 Homer Street  S. Sewell, Rec. Secy.. 481 7th avenue  ���������ut.  Cor. Ninth Ave.'and Quebec St  Sunday Services���������Public worship at 11  a.m. and 7:00 p.m.   Sunday School and  Bible Class at 2:30 p.ml -  Rev. J. W. Woodside, M.A., Pastor  170 Ninth Ave. W.   Tete. B8848.  MT.  PLEASANT BAPTIST CHURCH  Cor   I0f\ Ave. and Quebec St.  8. Everton. B.A., Pastor   < V  260 13th Ave. E.  Preaching Services���������11  a.m.   and ',7:80  p.m.   Sundav school at 2:30 p.m.  haon    why    Mark    Twain makes me ..    v ..      .     i,������������������������������������������������������^  *���������  llaiurh    All he does ia to act    as    a g?ae'    but    jLlud' who happened  to  ''Sm������ taAltta'     gllw   throush    the   window   which  i��������������� H,���������������r'������������t������ Amencan  18  ������. opened    towards    the northwest, de-  > *om ^umorl8t- j tained him.  "There's   something   in  that,"  ad-t  rmltted Pyne.   "We do try to dis-Inter  .a Joke.    Say.    Have you girls ever  heard how an  English professor explained the Yankee drawl?'  "No," they cried.  "He said it represented the effort of  J an uneducated man to make a speech.  ['���������jEvery time his vocabulary gave out  "he fitted his voice to show he wasn't  [half through with his ideas."  "Oh," said Constance, "that is neither kind .nor true, surely."  "Well," agreed Pyne, slowly, "that  lis the view a friend of mine took of the  l^emark. So he asked the professor if  Tie had a nice agreeable sort of definition, all ready for use, of the way  Englishmen clipped their syllables.  The other fellow allowed that he had-  i't pondered on it.   'I guess,' said my  she  *il^Jl5^1iSt\^V parox. I, ���������Sr*^. ������* ^ J?J������^Ji ������   ?La_"^f ^2^1* J"*"*  j "eight until twelve.   At tweiTe you wil j the man's ,face aa he acted the part  1 "There's no hurry now for sure,"  she said. "The Falcon is half way to  Cam du by .this time. I do not suppose she will return until it is too dark  to do more than signal important news  very briefly."  "But this is important," cried ^Vlrs.  Vansittart shrilly. "It is of the utmost  importance to me."  allowance of flour and bacon for one  meal.- The diet of one hungry meal  _   for   eighty-one   people gave  twenty-  than, the others.    By   right,  tt I seven    hungry meals for three.    He  followed the rules I have promised to' ought to have taken more, but he set  "No, no," she gasped, as; Constancej^u ���������d ���������g*k������l* ������ST fer? 1?DK,  caught her by the arm.   "Do not come  fnl  with mp    I am���������Bhaken    It will pass.1. ? "T" ,uue ruJeB l nave, promised to ougnt 10 nave taKen more, out ne set  For G^d'ssakL  leMme eo alone"'       i pbey' l alone should live-   Th*' ��������������� ^-'his teeth and refused the ungrateful  *or Codssaie, let me go alone.. j possible.   A Spartan might do it, but task. ������       v  ���������I cannot abandon my girls and yet It is oft-times easy for a man to de-  retain my senses. I trust you because cide upon a set course, but hard to  I must, have a confederate. If the  weather does not break before to-  imorrow night we must barricade the  CHAPTER XII.  PREPARATIONS  Pyne found  Enid  1 ciined to be tearful  rosy-red and  in- w__.     .   The dying light btairs���������and tight���������if necessary.1  "Oh, what is it?" she screamed.  "My father is calling one of us up,"  explained  Constance.    "It may  be  a  message from Jack.   You go, Enid."    1  Enid hurried away.   She had scarce-  friend, 'it represents the effort of an' ly reached the next floor before Mrs.  Educated ass to talk English." Vansittart, who seemed to have moods  ['. Though the laugh was against them . in full compass, said sweetly:  ILhey were forced to snigger approval, j "Convey my deep obligations to  "I think," said Constance, "that our", Mr. Brand, won't you, Charlie. In-  jhief national failing is pomposity, deed, you might go now and write out  land your story hits It off exactly. In: the text of my message to your uncle,  lone of our small  Cornish towns we: Some early opportunity of despatch-  " 'Fraid it can't be helped ma'am,"  Slr^Xt^SiFl ctn'f s������ee tSt" ������}. of ^ was sti11 stron������ enough in tliei     His  tace  was diawn ^ haggard  time wm be wasted ������ any: service-room  to- permit  these   things !;his eyes blazing.   He shook as one in  The    electric    bell   jangled in the! to bc seen' . ' ! S������^?* ^.iroes ol' f<rve,r'    ^ seemed  room, causing Mrs. Vansittirt to jump'     "No bad news, I hope?'" he inquired | to await his companion a verdict with ,..  visiblv ��������� 1 though   the   sight  of  Stephen  Brand,  .an  over-powering  dread   lest  any   at-7      " "c,.e '5 ������ie "Odia.    asitea *-yue,  '1SlW>- I seated at his desk aud placidly writ tempt should bo made to question the f al"nl^eJe that th������y Were playmg  follow it.  "A week!" he murmured. "Perhaps  ten dajs! Thar, is all. Pray Heaven  I may not go mad before they die!"  Pyne, watching the light, knew that  Brand had succeeded. The Falcon  went;  giadually the watch dispersed.  CENTRAL. BAPTIST CHURCH ��������� .  Cor. 10th Ave. and Laurel St.  Services���������Preaching at 11 'a-ra. and 7:10  p.m.     Sunday   School  at  2:30' p.m. ,  Rev. P. Clifton Parker, M.A;, Paator  llth Aye. W. t ,  WQTKODXST  MT. PLEASANT CHURCH  Cor. 10th Ave. and Ontario     i  Services���������Preaching at  11  a.m.   and  at  7:00   p.m.     Sunday   School   and   Bible  Class at 2:30 p.m. o  Rev.  W. Lashley Hall, B.ABD.. Pastor  Parsonage,   123  Eleventh  Ave.   W.nupju  Parsonage, 123 llth Ave. W.    Tele. 3624.  Evensong at 7.30 p m. each Sunday.  "Where is the hoard?" asked Pyne,  AVOUCAV  [ ST. MICHAEL'S CHURCH  I     Cor. Sth Ave. and Prince Edward St  1 Services���������Morning Prayer at 11 a m.  way,  some comedy.  "Hidden in  the kitchen lockers.  ing, was reassuring. 7JufAV3e of lus decree.  ���������   The nuestion steadied her to an ex- i     *es.    I   figured it out   that   .,������.,,���������       ,.       . ,      ,   . ,,   ,  tent ' I to0'"  said Pyue.    "It's queer, isn't it   ������ould     obtaui     onl*   distilled   water.  "It is nothing of any consequence," > be ��������� such a fix when there's all  You must persuade the girls  in  the  ;she said and dlrted past himQ ' j sorts orhelp within call, so to speak.; -^X SSL^l?"^ W������W Wr������ftS  .   Brand looked up from his journal:! ^e miSh* as well be in a mine closed j ^ltlx the appaiatus.  :He    smiled,    though ..the- American j ������P^ by an explosion.   And, I'll tell you 7 a As opportunity ottered, Brand trans  in  Ihave a stout little Mayor who made  Jnoney in cheese and bacon. He^went  (������"see^tlfe^PSrlg^ExBilJitfdH^aiid aif  Exeter man, meeting' him unexpected-  at the foot of   the Eiffel   Tower,  failed him with delight.    'Hello, Mr.  layor���������' he began.   'Hush,' said the  ing it may offer."  ;yLAllj:right,'yhe^said?in^the^,calm&wayi  which so effectually concealed his  feelings. "Shall I escort you to your  room?"  "By no means. I came here quite  ���������._-. _ .unassisted.    Miss Brand  and  I  can  ayor, glancing around mysteriously.' chat for a little'while. It is most,  )m 'ere incog.*" (wearying to be pent all day and all  None who heard these light-hearted' night in one little room. Even the  oung people yelling with merriment change to another little room is grate-  ould imagine  that..'they    had    just ful."  ined off a piece of hard-baked bread      Pyne   bowed,  and  they  heard  bis  de without yeast-and7 washed down, steady tread as he ascended the stairs.  ith! water tasting of tar and turpen-!    "Quite   a   nice boy,  Charlie," said  line. ijMrs. Vansittart, coming forward into  'Now, Miss Enid, your turn," cried, the kitchen, with its medley of queer-  lyne. "'" | looking,   hissing,   steaming   contrlv-  Heir eyes danced mischievously,   o     ances. , ������  "Unfortunately, by the accident of-    "Yes.   We think he ls exceedingly  lirth, I am deprived of the tense of  nice," said Constance.   She wondered  imor" she said. 1 why the ether woman seemed always  "It seems to  be in the  family all  to stand   in the shadow, by  choice.  Jght" he  hazarded, looking at Con-  The strongest light in the darkened  thought there was a hint "pt, pain  his eyes. .  . ��������� ���������   ���������        -.  ;   "I am going to lose one of my girls,* PaJJ* *������������.&������ a <&���������������������  hesaid.   "Oh, nO, this is not a loss by  'death but by marriage.    If I were a  Frenchman,   I   would describe it as  gaining a son.   Enid has just received  ,wHat"is"tahfamount_to^a_prb^  "By flag-wagging?" Pyne was naturally astounded. c  "Yes. You would not expect one of  the people from the Chinook to be so  lenterprising."  "I���������don't���������know," said Pyne, punctuating each word with a deliberate  nod..'"- ...���������  -:7--  "Well, in any case, I would not have  rwhat-^-I'm real sorry for you." inferred tne tins 10 the lockers of the  Brand, collapsing- under the strain, teervice-roora.   Pyne, who missed noth-  ik into a chair. 1 ing, shook his head when it became  It is an awful thing," he moaned, evident that the last consignment was  "to  condemn soimany  men,   women  safely stored away.  fcnd children, to such a death." I     "Not much there," he commented.  A spasm of pain made Pyne's lips 7 ;y������i   will_ take_ no more !I'_was. the  |tremulous=for an instant;���������He^Fadfor"  KEELER'S T NURSERY  Rose) Bushes  1, 2 and 3 years old.  Flowers and Plants at-  very low prices.  Cor J Sth Ave. & Main St.  PHONE : Fairmont 817R  fierce cry.  :   "You ought to."  ;   "I refuse I tell you!    Don't torture  me further."  ���������  "Any chance of a row in the morn-  The older man "looked un ftereelv 7ln6?     The   Pur8er and  Mr-  Emmett  ^JSl*!^ whcn the atore-room Is  the fulfilment of a duty so terrible?  T am here by chance,"  gotten Elsie and Mamie  .v But his voice was fully under con  jtrol when he spoke again.  ������  "You.can count on me in the deal  In all but :ohe thing," he said  opened,  nt   nn ���������    "l ac'e<l my role ,lve,1���������   1 bullt up the  pyn..   --Oi.. ol joui- autU^.'.vS-'W^'1^' "'" e������"3' "''  sssaA\vta^i4^'������i^-::-^'^'4" 'j^sis?^^*: .!*?'��������� ^.p^ ,,.���������.���������������>,.  wee.  "Alas!" said Enid, "I am an Ameri-  _n *���������' ������������������-       ������a -  I "I'll smile now. if that Is all," said  rne.  , "But, please, I am not joking a little  Ht. .When you go ashore you will  probably bear all about me* so I may  well take the wind out of the sails  gossip.    I am a mere waif,    who  ne sailing in out of the West one  in a little boat which must have  ame from the New World as no one   end.'.' >,  ���������  ppeared to have lost either me or It |    "It, may be.  the Old.   Dad picked us both up and   than you that  iopted me."  'Pyne did not know whether to take  pr seriously or not, until he sought  Shfirmation in a pair of tranquil  ires which he gazed into at every op-  jrtunity.  ���������it is quite true,"' said Constance  *valy.   "I suppose that the myater-  lus affinity between parents, and longest children   which exists   in story^  sks is all nonsense in reality.   No  fmlly could be more united and dented to each other than we are, yet  Jd is not my sister, and my father  hert only by adoption. He found  tr half dying, drifting past this very  fck, and before hie could reach her  fought and killed a dreadful shark.  te are very proud of dad, Mr. Pyne.  au see, he Ijs our only relation. Enid  Lows neither her father nor mother,  Id   my mother   died when I was a  fry."  ''Great Scott!" cried Pyne.  {chamber   came   from the grate, and|ly���������if all goes well here.1  Mrs. Vansittart   deliberately    turned  away from it.  "If all goes well he will soon be my  .nephew by marriage," went on the  ' other.   "I qaitted New York yesterday  week in order to marry his uncle in  Paris.   Rather a disastrous beginning  to a new career, is it not?"  "I hofe not.  indeed. ��������� Perhayg you  acquaintance ^oi eignieen nours,    od- ^       fr m  N       York to marry my "y������u dflperve to win through."  served   Brand,^   with  equal  delibera- ^^     Anyhow y<m���������ouW ta^ Wa L  ^ think my heart will break." mut-  ���������ttt*5l.'-"'���������",     ..      "^ ���������' _,������������������*.-'������-'���������    , ,  ������ Iwas dear to him by his messaae to ,���������wd Brand.   "But look!    The lamp!  ,   "They're two^ powerful  fine gir s,' L        She is sort of in my charze a^ It needs adjusting."  said Pyne. steerinrxlear of the P^^ ^t ^rt^r^I?B^rt iS'ir  K J������deed, a fresh gale seemed to be  hi,?. fclL^28?������ '    U reaflB I kind of woman old men adore���������fascih. fcone, the index was useless.    It was  .like a tairy taie. ..-,    ^ ���������  >ting,  bird-like creatures���������when   the ������ot unUI a burst of WW drenched  "She was given to me by the winds ^ge is gilded." the lantern   that Brand   knew of a  and waves, yet she le dear to me asy Brand sprang to his feet and raced Change taking place.    The wind was  my own child.   I shall miss her great-. |tp to the trimming-stage.    When his backing round towards the north  I hands were on the lamp he felt surer i  The barometer fell slightly.   It por-  I've cottoned on to both of them pf hlmBelt.   It gave him strength dur- tended    either    more   wind and dry  something wonderful.    But,  If I am Ing    the ^hurricane    and    it   would weather, or less wind accompanied by  not    intruding    into  private  affairs, (strengthen him now. | rain.   Who could tell what would hap.  how comes it that Miss Enid Is being t   "There can  be  no exceptions," be P6?*   Fair or foul, hurricane or calm,  telegraphed for?    Of   course   I   can bald harshly.    Pyne waited until the *11 things seemed to be thevungovern-  understand the gentleman being in a iighthouse-keeper rejoined bim. able blundering of blind chance.  hurry.   I would feel that way myself: j   "I ought to have put my proposition      When the  rock was left in  peace  if the conditions were favorable."       j [before you first and made a speech *Ker the fall of the tide, Pyne prom-  .    Pyne could be as stolid as a red kfterwards." he said.   "Constance and  Ised to keep the light in    order    if  are    surmounting difficulties at jthe .J Indian when the occasion demanded Enid will join you here when you say Brand would endeavor to sleep until  commencement    rather   than at the. it.   Brand found no hint in his face of Jthe word, but I will be on the other) day-break. ; Rest was - essential    to  the hidden thought in his words.       !jpide of the barricade."  I am so much older:    "Have they said anything to you of, ���������   "Nonsense1!"   cried   Brand  I am less optimistic. a man named Stanhope?" inquired.the;fciave  no right to thrust  bim.   He" would assuredly break down  You' under the strain if the tension were  away    the too long maintained, and a time was  But you did hot grasp the significance itghthouee-keeper, resuming the entry j chance that is given you.   You'saved coming when he would need all his  words.   I said I was to be mar- >jn h|fl diary after a sharp glance up-��������� til these people once.  of my  ried in Paris." I wards.  "Yes," said Constance, still at a loss!    "Y-yes  DR. R. INGRAM  Physician   anc)   Surgeon  "Office and Residence:  SUITE A. WALDEN BUILD'G  .. 25th Ave. and Main St.  J. WILLIAHS  Express, Baggage  and  Furniture Removed  South Vancouver      ���������      Roslyn Street  Off Bodwell Rd.. Six blocks ������ast of Frmaer  FIRST-CLASS  5H0EMAKING  AND SHOE REPAIRING  DONE AT  j jail these people once.      Why should strength, mental and physical  you die uselessly?" ���������   "Here have I been snoozing in odd  They pointed him out to me, ���������   "What!     Suppose  it pans out that "corners  ever  since  I  came  aboard,"'  to catch the drift of an annpuncement j this morning.    In the navy, I think, (way.    Suppose  we live" a  couple  of  which Mrs. Vansittart seemed so anx- p0now wuh a title, and that sort of [weeks and escape.   Am I to face the  lous to thniBt upon her,  "Well, the Chinook was wrecked last  night, or rather early this morning.  thing." (bid man and tell him���������the truth? sNo,  "No.   His mother is Lady Margaret; ^ir.   You don't mean it.   You wouldn'  ���������.0..������.  ~- . ���������. Stanhope,   being   an earl's daughter,] jdo it yourself.   What about that shark  The name of the ship was not made; but his father was a knight.   He has fche girls'told me of.   I can guess Jus  known throughout the    world    until' been paying attentions to Enid for a [what happened.   He wanted the light  long after daybreak.    It Is quite im-year and more, to my knowledge and j 'refreshment in the boat.     Did -you  possible that Mr.  Traill should havajto  his   mother's   exceeding   indigna-  reached this remote corner of England j tion, I fancy."  from Paris in the interval."  For one moment the girl was puzzled. Then a ready solution occurred to her.  ���������"Oh, of course,7 that is very simple.  Mr. Traill was awaiting your arrival  in Southampton, thinking to take you  by surprise no doubt That is sure ta  be the explanation.   What a shock th������  first telegr^p must have jlven hjinj,* J da XOH- i������texpr������t thisj  "That is where we oh the other side  have the pull of you."  "Have you? I wonder. However,  Lady Margaret's views have not troubled me. I will deal with her when  the time comes. At present it looks  fairly certain that Master Jack has  settled matters on his own account  I may be mistaken, of course.    Ho^  scoot back when you saw his fin?  Tm a heap younger, than you. Mr.  Brand, but that bluff doesn't go."  ' "Thank Heaven, we have twenty-  four hours yet!" murmured Brand..  . "It will be all the same when we  ���������have only twenty-four seconds. Let  ns fix it that way right now. Don't  jyou Bee, it will be easier to deceive  lthe girls? And there's another reason. Barricade and shoot aa you like  ft will be a hard thing tojceeg thre|������-  urged the American, "and I have noth-  iug to do but starve quietly. It's ridiculous. My funeral is dated; youra  Isn't. You can't be on deck all the  time, you know. Now, just curl up,  and count sheep jumping over a wall  or any old game of the Bort until your  eyes close of their own accordV'  Brand yielded. He lay on the hard  boards, with a chair cushion for pillow; all the rugs rescued by Constance were now needed in the hospital. In, less than a minute he was  sound asleep.  "That was a close call," mused Pyne.  "In another hour he would have  cracked up.   He's a wonder, anyhow."  The lighthouse-keeper slept until  long after daybreak. Pyne refused to  allow anypne to disturb him^y  PETERS & CO.  Near Corner Mail Street and Broadway  MRS. W. O'DELL  POPULAR  nUSIC TEACHER  Has re-opened her Studio  Term Commencing bSept. 5  Children a specialty.    For terms apply  175 Broadway W.  Phone: Falrnoat 903    Mount Pleasant  WANTED  Young lady graduate of the R. A. of  M. desires a few pupils. ' Pianoforte.'  Terms reasonable. Apply 3424 Quebec-  Street.  \ >  yi  ?.  v?*ji  ^. ,0*1 THE WESTERN CALL,  *  ��������� If You Want I  PURE, WHOLESOME!  FOOD  For your table give us a ring- ���������  FAIRMONT  1367  %  %  *  Broadway  Table Supply!  518 BROADWAY, E. |  , Our Guarantee  | Goes with Every |  thing We Sell  lfirsGood,WeHflvelt  IfWeHaveltjrsGood  ;: Home Cooked Meats  A Specialty.  |H.   HARFORD  Dr. W. McBride  <* Physician and Surgeon  Office aad Residence 46th Avenue  The  Grace  on the  ber 27  Christmas entei'tainment bf  Methodist church will be held  evening of Wednesday, Decem-  The Icthus Jubilee Circle of Mount  Pleasant Methodist Church will hold  a Christmas Bazaar on Tuesday, Nov.  2Sth. v ,  .��������� : ���������  Rev. J. W. Woodside, minister of Mt.  Pleasant Presbyterian Ch'urch will give  an illustrated lecture on the Land of  Scott and Burns," in the abote church  on Wednesday, Nov. 9th, at 8 p.m.  D.C.T., J. R. Mathew, G.S., J. Proud-  foot, D.S., ancl others.  Tlie lodge has sustained', a great  loss in the death of our late Bro. Chris:  topher T. Baxter, who was one of the  charter members and first Chief Templar of our lodge.  The closing ceremonies finished an  excellent meeting despite the inclement weather. ������*'.������������������  Next Tuesday, Nov. 21, the congregation   (of    Mt.    Pleasant    Methodist  Church will hold their Annual Church  gathering in the schoolroom and banquet hall.  Near Fraaer  Mrs. R. W. Odium, ot 1362 Grant St.,  has returned home' from the East  where she spent four months visiting  friends.  Sunset Lodge'No. 69, 1. O. G. T. held  its meeting in the Grandview Hall,  Commercial Street, Tuesday evening  and will meet weekly hereafter in  that Lodge room.  After opening, the District Officers  who were paying .the lodge an official  visit were received with honours.  Initiation was then proceeded with  when serveral candidates were given  the initiatory degree. The quarterly  election of officers was held, after  which the new officers were, duly installed by the D.G. C. T.  After;the routine business was over  several speeches were made by the  visiting. District Officers Bros. Hogg,  The Eighth Annual meeting of the  Vancouver District Convention of the  W. M. S. of B. C. convened in Grace  Methodist Church Thursday Nov. 9th,  1911.  There sessions were held 10:30 a.m.,  2 and 8 p.m. Mrs. Derbyshire, District  .Organizer, presided.  Devotional services were conducted  by Mrs. Lashley Hall at 10:30 and by  Miss Haddock at 2 p.m.. The Secretary, Mrs. A. E. Lewis read the minutes of the last District Convention,  which was held at Eburne.  Mrs. Byrns in a few well chosen  words extended a welcome to the visitors, Mrs. Gordon of Eburne responding  in fitting terms. Two pleasant features on the programme were the choruses given by three Japanese girls, and  five little Chinese girls. The reports  from the Auxiliaries, Circles and Mission Bands set forth very interestingly  the incidents and plannings of the successful work being done.  Mrs. Derbyshire, District Organizer  was re-elected for the coming year.  Mrs. eBtts' report of the meeting of  the W. M. S. held in Lindsay, Sept.  26th to 29th, 1911, was encouraging  and full of interest to all present.  The evening session was presided  over by tbe Pastor, Rev. Win. Elliott.  Avery pleasant social hour was. spent  between sessions.  An Epworth League was organized  at Trinity Methodist Church, Seventh-  Avenue East, on Monday evening, Nov.  6th. Much interest was displayed and  the following efiicient staff of officers  was elected:  Honorary President���������Rev. A. M. Sanford.  President���������John Chicas.  Christian. Endeavor Vice-President���������  John Higgins.  Missionary Vice-President���������Miss Wil-  lerton. .' ���������  Literary Vice-President���������Miss Gertrude Brooks.  Citizenship Vice-President���������B. Bishop.  Recording Secretary���������John Willerton.  Corresponding Secretary���������Miss Elsie  Brooks.  Treasurer���������Mrs. Thos. Brooks.  Pianist���������Miss Lela Reiser.  Trinity Church has about completed the first year of its history and on  Sunday, Nov. 19th, special anniversary  services will,be held. The preacher  for the day will be the Rev. J. C. Swit-  zer, B.A., pastor of Wesley Church and  the Rev. F. W. Langford, B.A., pastor  of Central Church.  The basement of Trinity Church has  been completed and on Sunday last  was opened for the use of the Sunday school and other organizations of  the church. The room is large, bright,  and well finished and will prove very  serviceable for many departments of  Church activity. A" new piano has  been installed as part .of the furnishing.  Bethel Rebekah Lodge, -No. 26, Mt.  Pleasant is giving a dance and Supper  in the I. O. O. F. Hall, Maint Street, on  Thursday, November 23rd. Dancing  to commence at 9 p.m.  Fowler's Orchestra in attendance.  The baby Rebekah Lodge of the City  promises those that attend a pleasant  evening.  The Y. P. S. C. E. of Mount Pleasant Presbyterian Church attended in  a body the Quarterly Rally held last  Monday evening in the eWsley .Metho  dist Church.   Rev. Leslie Pidgeon was-  the chief speaker of the evening.  The pulpit of Mount Pleasant Methodist Church was occupied by Rev. J.  C. Switzer of Wesley Church, last  Sunday morning.  Elva, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred  Switzer, 1753 Grant St., died on Saturday evening of acute pneumonia. Her-  age wtes 3 years and' six months.  The bereaved parents have the sympathy of their many friends and heigh-,  bors.  THE FLAG CONTROVERSY.  Mr. Dorchester arid those liks-minded, represent,  I suppose, about ninety or ninety-five per cent, of  the white population of British Columbia.,, Their  ground is sensible/logical and patriotic. Tin addition they are as liberal-minded as Britons'"always  should be in relation- to international flag courtesies. Canadians do not and never did oppose  a reasonable display of other flags than the British, so long as they were not brazenly and course-  ly flaunted. I am always glad to see the flags of  other nations intertwined with our grand old  Union Jack when there is an international reason  or cause for such a blending.. But 1 always did,  and do now, oppose the spread-eagle methods of  the boorish, ill-mannered few in Canada from the  South, who think they manifest loyalty to the  States by insulting Canadians.- It is time thgse  noisy people had their lesson, and they will learn  it quickly if they imagine they can continue to  flaunt the Stars and Stripes in Canada in and out  of season. On the Eourth of July, and on occasions of international festivities of a fraternal,  business or a religious sort, there is ample room  for the two flags-to fly side by.side. 7B������ut even  then, there is no room or sane ground for placing  only the Stars and Stripes on show in Canada, or  the Union Jack in the States.  Our good-mannered citizens from Yankeeland  are so rude'or coarse as to flaunt ''Old Glory" on  the streets and elsewhere without due regard for  the British flag, and the international amenities.  But the insolent covering of theatres with a  blaze of Yankee bunting'in Canadian cities, and  in-Vancouver in particular, must stop. And most  surely it will stop. Moreover, if,the ''film manufactories" expect to do business }n Canada they  h&d better gt a move on. and consider that Canadians are;no tag-eiid.of the States. And it is tiir",  also to cut out a lot of the rotten song-filth filt-r-  ing through our theatres from the south.  #4H������^^;-**4HjHi������>4Ni.4������5^Hj^^*^jMJ.*4J. 9*******9*******9*****9***  Heating Stoves & Ranges!  That cold snap will soon be here.   Are you prepared  for it?   If not why not?   The following  are a few of our lines:  Sheet Irons, air tight, for wood only, No. 1... .$2.75  Sheet Irons, air tight, for wood only, No. 2 ... $4.00  Heaters for coal or wood, No. 9 ~  ..��������� .$8.50  Heaters for coal or wood, No. 11 .........$10.00  Heaters for coal or wood, No. 13........   $11.50  ...RANGES...  Special Idea No. 9, with or without legs $45.00  Special Idea No. 8, with or without legs $45.00 ^  We also have a few lines of the MOPFAT RANGE.  The small size for a small family for, the small price  of $35.00, and a six-hole No. 9 for $50.00, connected.  Don't forget our Mailable Range, $70<00, connected.  1714-1716 Park Drive       Phone; Seymour 8691 j  BRANCH STORE   COLLINGWOOD EAST  ?������^������-l'������^*4-������4-*-l-<i-l'*'l-*-t-*'t-������-t-������-t-*'l'������-l'������'l'������'t'������lll*ll'������'t'������'l'������t'*'l'������l'������������������������������'f  .^.X^mJ-h^M^^^M^^^^W^K******   *********************4****  | BIG SPECIAL SALE  % Millinery, Dry Goods, Fancy Work, Hand Painting, Children's Wear, etc.  % SALE STARTS MONDAY, NOVEMBER 13th  X Wanted���������Apprentices in Hand Painting.  % 15th AVE. & WESTMINSTER RD. MISS HICKS, Prop.  ������ + n f ��������� f 14 ������f������f ��������� 4 ������+'������'+ ������f ������f������f ��������� f ������'��������� ������-9'**-9'*-*-9 ****** **':***-9-*9 ** * * **:* *���������������������������.9 .+...*.. ���������������������������������..���������������������������������������������.������. <*+*:* ..������.*������������������������������������.������. + .��������������� ������.+���������������.������.9,9 .���������*.������������������.������. 4.������������������������������ ��������� f - * ** * * * * * *+*>+*  i  13500  Horse  Power  Turbine  13500  Horse  Power  Turbine  The Spirit of the Times Demands  7!  "H  ��������� *  \  *  *  RElJABIJ]-SAFE-^^  Stave Lake Power is Dependable and Economical  By harnessing the Great Stave River we have made it possible to generate 100,000 horse power of electrical energy at our Stave Falls Plant,;  the Biggest Electrical Feat in Western Canada. d v  160,000 Horse Power  Or half as much again as the combined connected load in steam and electricity in Vancouver today, afact of great significance to local industries.  Aslc us for particulars and rates:  IL  Offices: 602-610 Carter-Cotton Blag.  Phone: Sevmour4770  WESTERN CANADA POWER CO., Ltd.  R. F, HAYWARD, General Manager JOHN MONTGOMERY,.Contract Agent  P.O. Drawer 1418  VANCOUVER  B.C.  0tQi0i^������ 4* 4'**"** ****** *'* **    4*******4 ** * 9*-*. 4-.* . 9 .* * ������������������* 4**+^* .*>*���������. *������������������***&**��������������������������� %���������.���������%���������.���������&+-&���������. *. 9 '���������*���������������������* * * ���������  *^<&.m*t?  ���������m.*:.* . 9: ������������������������������.������������ # ������ 4- f m 4* #'������������������ ��������� ������ ��������� ���������>* * *** *** #������������������">;������ *'* ****** *������������������ * ���������'* * * ��������� # ��������� # i ��������� THE WESTERN CALL.  "-��������� kk  V,' :W  | Letter Writing Time              |  5: We have just received a splendid stock of Pads, Papetries and Envelopes.   ^  5: The quality is unexcelled and our prices cannot be beaten.                                   2  fc: Pads 10c to 40c, Envelopes to match                                 3  ^= Papetries 25c and 35c                                                    ,3  ^ Note-PHYSICIANS' PRESCRIPTIONS OUR FIRST CONSIDERATION    ^  FISHER'S  NIGHT ,   BELL  I  STORE 2-S-4 ^  ���������!��������� Hi H' t"Vt' 4y if .y t..y.4..y.4. ���������!���������.;..4..|..j..44.4..^j.v -i~������    ���������������{">������������������������ vi'���������������!��������� ���������>��������� ���������!��������� .y fr ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� fr ���������!��������� ifr -i"^' ���������!������������������;��������� 't-.y-fr   4J^^J4^45^mJ^.^.44^^4.J,.J^J^;^4.J^..4.4J^  Cor. Broadway I  AND -^  Scott Street 1  Gold!  Gold!  Offer Extraordinary for 1912  THE TERMINAL CITY PRESS, LTD.  Now Offers  The Western Call (Price $1.00)  Combined With the  Family Herald and Weekly Star  Or With  The Canada Monthly Magazine  I  I  ���������  t  t  *  t  $i  Each subscriber taking the "CALL" and the "FAMILY HERALD and  WEEKLY STAR" together will have mailed free the beautiful picture "Home  Again " on heavy plate paper, 22x29 inches, all ready to frame. This picture,  is an inspiration of love and affection���������a- picture that will be like a member of  the family���������a daily sti^dy for old and young. . It is by the celebrated artist,  Arthur J. Elsley, famous for his, skilful and sympathetic painting of children  and is worthy a place iin every home. ,  ADDITIONAL OFFER  To any man, woman or child, who may wish to earn easy money during  the next five weeks, WE WILL PAY IN GOLD :  $ 2.50 for     Ten subscriptions, new or renewals  5JO  " Fifteen  7.50 "Twenty       ,"  20.00  "     Fifty "  This offer holds good for annual subscriptions to the Western Call alone  at $1,00, or Combined with either the above named papers at $1.50.  Cash must accompany all orders.  __vy^Jiau&jW^  and disapppintments. , '  Waste no time.     "'-The early bird catches the worm."      Bring or send  subscriptions to  2408 Westminster Road  Phone Fairmont 1140  VANCOUVER MUST PROCEED CAUTIOUSLY.  4  4  4   4  4   4  1   ������  *  *  *  *  *  (Prof. E. Odium, M.A., B.Sc)  The aldermanic body of the city of Vancouver  are under, powerful pressure because of the many  needs of the city, and because every district is  calling for attention of some sort or another.  Streets. ��������� sidewalks, bridges, sewers, parks,  schools, jails, city halls, increased fire aud police  facilities, and many other things are demanding  attention. But the finance committee and the  mayor would do well to run the pruning knife  through the tremendous list of costly proposed  undertakings. The debt of Vancouver is climbing  up at a rate beyond the point of safety and sound  finance.  Hundreds of thousands of dollars can b.e saved  if our citizens leara to have a little sensible patience. Too many of our people are demanding  for Vancouver what other cities have taken hundreds of years to accomplish. There is no need  of such mad haste. There is a very unwise rush to  widen certain streets that.might run well for a  century or two at their present width. A street  is rocked, and a second year sees the whole of the  rock torn up and carted away to the dump. Eveu  while: we are paying for that rocked street, we  see it all thrown away. A concrete sidewalk is  put down one year and torn up the next, for some  newly undertaken improvement. .The bonds arc  to be paid even though we tear up tlie streets and  sidewalks., 7  A street is block-paved, or made- of bitulithic  material, at considerable cost, and lo! in a moment  we are warned that the engineer and council meditate widening the street, even though the concrete  walk is but put in place and the street paving is  under way.  ' An ideal street and city will always be ver>  different from the concrete. It is very well to  say: "A street pf 100 feet, covered with gold,'  would shine and look well, but such a street is not  to be had this side of the pearly gates." The  real reason for not making streets of costly  metals, and doing other public acts purely on  idealistic lines, is the matter of cost. Men, all  men, admit that there must be a limit to our  ' undertakings. But they differ as to the time and  amount of liability.  Surely a city of our size has debt enough to  satisfy any person, when it reaches the $20,000,-  000.00 mark. And at this moment there are big  undertakings and propositions before' the council  aud citizens that would run us into debt five millions beyond that high mark.  Our aldermanic board must take the bit in their  teeth and call a halt, or at least steady down the  speed.  In spite of our wonderful growth and progress  as a people, we must be sure of one thing: Our  "bonds must be paid. Our assessments cannot  come down. Our rate of taxation must be kept  up. No change can come, if we are to meet our  present liabilities. And if we borrow further millions, we shall see the assessment and rates increase in the near future.  >.  The rapid increase of building business and  residential structures will eventually overtake the  "increase of population. It always does in every  city. It will do so in Vancouver. Then when the  buildings are not occupied there will be a serious  drop in prices. The big figures on residential  buildings will not remain. Rents will come down.  There is only sound business basis for valuations.  That is the rent result or standard.  There .are hosts of houses selling at several  thousands of dollars beyond their real value, simply because there is a momentary dearth of such  buildings. A,, house that will bring only $30.00  per month on the-average all the year round is  worth not one cent more than $3000.00 oue year  with another, as any careful business man must  kn<jw. And yet when dwellings come down to  their real value, the annual interest and sinking  fund will not come down one farthing. Worse  than 1 hat!  By our mad haste to borrow, the interest and  sinking fund claims will'increase,, and bear more  heavily on the property .owners.' Hence upon tlie  people as a whole.  Vancouver has'had such wonderful progress for  ���������manjyvears-thair-th^  that no danger awaits our future.   But the inevitable AvilL come to us, as to all other cities and  "mortals.   We are not in gloryfand yet.   Therefore  we should be prepared for ���������some of .the drawbacks  7 common to earth-born man.  .The advice to be given and taken in a reason  able manner is that the aldermen, especially the*'  finance committee, should use tlie big-'knife pretty  freely. Wc must not pattern after the cities ofthe south., From what is hax'pening, some of them  are good cities to ftee from. And why ? Just be-:  cause they ran mad. crazy-wild in making such'  improvements inta hurry, such improvements -as  should be accomplished in a hundred or two hundred years. Taxation is. in the end, the death-  knell of a city's prosperity when the taxes run'  beyond a sound financial and reasonable limit.  And strangely enough, the very persons who suffer  from any hurt coming (to a city are the very men  who are apt to demand rush orders of improve- '  ment and loans. The men who vote for loans  must pay them, but the pay comes very largely  from-the lifeblood of the hard worker and strict  economises These are the two who pay most in  the end. It is about time a few men who are  wedded to economy rather than to borrowing and  running the city into unreasonable debt, should  rise up in the council chamber and call a halt. -  Our mayor and aldermen are not more to blame  than the people. In fact it has been up to now  that if any alderman tried hard to be economical  he would be quickly marked for slaughter. Even  now, the men who insist on and demand strict  economy,' will at first be unpopular, but in the  end they would be blessed by the people of the  near future. While we must prepare to furnish  these improvements absolutely forced upon us,  we must find a way to cut out those things that  can wait to our great, advantage.  _ In private life men do without many things they  need, just because economy says do not borrow.  Let the city do likewise.  JUDGE AND JURY.  The petit jury at New Westminster assizes petitioned the Attorney-General for a higher rate of  pay for services on the jury. For this action they  have been adversely criticized in some quarters.  Perhaps if the facts were better known some sympathy might be expressed for the jury.  In the first place many of these men are residents of Langley and other outside municipalities  and are men of very limited means, who only  earn a small wage, and every day is a serious loss  to them. It is true they get $2.00 per day while  on the jury, but they are forced to pay $2.50 a  day for their hotel bill, so they lose in that respect. On the other hand some are prominent  business men, having large and important business connections in Vancouver which they cannot attend to. Now, we are quite aware of the  fact that all jurymen must expect some inconvenience but we also believe that it is the business -  of the Crown to see that ,this inconvenience is  minimized.  In the case of the New Westminster jury, who .  are doing the "kicking,". we are informed that  Chief Justice Hunter would frequently not appear in Court until long after eleven o'clock,  when the time set for   court   opening was  ten  o'clock, in fact, on more than one occasion it was  eleven thirty before the honorable gentleman appeared, and once as late as a quarter of twelve:  Now, as stated, the loss of time is a serious thing'  to the jury and aggravating enough when the  court is prompt, but when the major portion of*  each morning is wasted waiting the appearance  of tlie judge, no one ean blame them for asking  for "more pay."   The judge draws a salary of  $S,000 per annum, and need not worry, hut" the-  best he could do, as an act of common courtesy,  is to consider the jury and the bar, all of whom  must suffer when he is dilatory.  Another way in which .tlie Government, or at  least its representative, the sheriff, might make  the position of a juror less objectionable, would  be by excusing a man after he had served on one-  case. We submit that a man who has served on,.  say. a murder case, has done all the Crown has  a right to ask of him except iu special cases. As  a rule the sheriff gets a list and keeps those whom  he has summoned on duty for two. three or four  weeks. This is unreasonable and must result in  severe loss to the citizen who is unfortunate  enough to be called. We do not agree with tho  Ne.w Westminster Jury in asking for mure pay,  but Ave do urge that service on a jury bo made  more~reasonable~To���������sayyhc least"a"jTulgc'~wlio is-  a well paid public servant, should have some respect and consideration for free citizens who arc  serving their country at a loss and sacrifice to  themselves: and. also, the sheriff could call a  large list and excuse those who have served on  one case.  ^******4i^*******4M4********* ************************** **************************  CASTING  ASIDE  A   FORTUNE.  In this day of great fortunes it is  not unusual to read iii the daily news  column's - of great fortunes being lost'  and won in a day, and the following  anecdote is. quoted to illustrate how  one man cast aside an opportunity to  uecome many times a millionaire.  Years ago a man named Saltzmann  owned ah estate in Griqualand, South I him wearing.  Africa, and adjoining his property was      As Saltzmann did not w ish to burden  himselt with a piece of worthless land  an old run down laim that had not  been worked on account of its poor  soil and the lack of necessary water.  The owner of the farm met Herr Saltzmann one day and offered to trade the  farm for an old waistcoat he had seen I it.  be kindly refused the offer. A low  years later big, clear diamonds were  found on this waste btretch. and now  I millions of dollars could not purchase  ��������� ~A&  - i  4  ,.tHe.**-*M������M������������������������������**������uat**" ������������������������"���������"���������������������������������������������������������������" ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������**���������������������������������������  ..������..������..������.������..������..������~������..������*.������w������..������.i������. ������.,������..^  PLEASANT  CO.  HAS changed OwriersM^  Heating  Plant has been  installed.     A  Night  Watchman  is  on  duty every flight.  All Cars Garaged will have their allotted space, which will be kept for them.  Storage without Washing or Cleaning $10 per month.    Ten per cent, discount if paid in  advance.   There is room for about eight more cars for Winter Garage.   Next Spring an absolutely Fire-proof Building will be put up for the Business.  Auto Owners by applying to the manager can have their Autos insured against any or all losses at a low rate.  Ali Checks and other monies should bs made payable to C. C. Pilkey, Manager.  Phone: Fairmont 197       Westminster Rd. next to 7th Ave  ���������'���������������������������������   <���������������������������!������  i !<���������   ���������������������������������������������..������������������������  ~������..������~������..������-������   ���������������. 1  THE WESTERN CALL.  4  ft  ,%~7<7<  ���������4   4*       *��������� f S   ^ ������<  'T' ������A   rfv       ������" " *  II'  i'V'/i  U"^y-  r������y������^  -yyo-  b * !W l"'  H  ���������*' ,'y-1  City Fire Alarms  19���������C.P.R. Wharf (No. 2 Shed.)  3���������ttranville ana Beacn.  4���������C. P. ,R. Yards.  5���������Granville and Davie.  6���������Granville and Robson.  7���������Seymour and Halmcken.  8���������North end old Cambie St.  Bridge  9���������Georgia and Car.-.bie."  U���������Hamilton and Robson.  13���������Granville and Dunsmuir.  13���������Richards and Dunsmuir.  14���������Seymour and Pender.  15���������Homer and Pender.  1G���������Hastings ancl Granville.  17���������Hastings and Richards.  18���������Seymour and Cordova.  20���������H. B. Co.,"Georgia and Granville  21���������Cordova and Water.  2a���������W. H.-Mullein's. Water Street.  23���������Water and Abbott.  34���������Hastings  and Abbott.  35���������Cordova and Cambie.  36���������Water and Carrall. 7     .  - 27���������Cordova and Columbia.  38���������Pender and Columbia.:  29���������Pender and Beattie. /  30���������Hastings and Hamilton.  31���������Hastings and Carrall.  32���������R. C. Mills, south end Carrall.  33���������Hudson's Bay Co., Water Street.  34���������City HaU.  35���������Main and Barnard.  36���������Main and Powell.  37���������Main and Keefer.  39���������C. P. R.  Wharf  (No.  5 Shed).  42���������Smythe and Cambie.  43���������Smythe & Homer.'  44���������Brackman-Ker Wharf.  46���������Homer and Helmcken.  52���������Dunsmuir and Hornby.,-  53���������Granville  and   Nelson.  54���������Robson and Hornby.  61t���������Davie and Hornby.  62���������Nelson and Hornby.  63���������Georgia and Howe.  64���������Pender and Howe.  65���������Hastings and Hornby. ,t  67���������Main and Park Lane.  68���������Dunsmuir and Beattie.  71���������Columbia and Alexander.  72���������Seymour and Drake.  73���������Seymour and Smythe.  121���������Heap's Mill. Powell Street  122��������� Hastings Mill No.  2.  123���������Hastings Mill No. 1.  1*4���������Burns' Abattoir.  12S���������Powell and Woodland.  126���������Hastings Mill, foot Dunleavy.     ..  127���������Pender and Salsbury.  138���������Hastings and Victoria Drive.  128���������Oxford and Tempi eton.  129���������Pender and Jacasoh.  131���������Powell and Carl.  133���������Hastings and Carl.  133���������Vernon and Powell. ���������,��������� "   '  134���������Pender and Heatley.  135���������Powell and Hawks.  136���������Hastings  and Dunlevy..  137���������Salisbury and Powell.       ,  141���������Powell   and   Raymur,   Sugar   Refinery. ...���������;>'...  142���������Hastings and Vernon.  143���������Hastings and Lakewood.  151���������Powell and Eaton.  212���������Eighth and Bridge.  313���������Sixth and Heather.  214���������Lansdowne and Manitoba.  215���������Prudential Investment Co.,  Front  and Manitoba.  216���������Sixth and Birch.  217���������Front and Scotia. ���������  218���������Front and Ontario;  221���������Seventh and Ash.  222���������Sixth and Spruce.  224���������Sixth and Laurel.  325���������Vancouver Lumber: Cc  226���������Vancouver Engineering Co.  227���������Lome and Columbia.  228   Sixth and Alberta.  231���������Fifth and Yukon.  232���������Eighth and Manitoba.  233���������Sixth and Granville.  241���������Eighth and Granville.  242���������Front and Main.  243���������Second and Granville.  261���������Main and Dufferin.  283���������Seventh and Carolina.  221���������Prince Edward and Dufferin.  221���������Eighth and Prince Edward.  223���������Fifth and Main.  224���������Seventh and Matn.  312���������Barclay and Denman.'  313���������Pacific Coast Mills.  314���������Broughton and Georgia.  315���������Davie and Denman.  316���������Burnaby and Nicola.  317���������Chilco and Barclay.  318���������Chilco and Georgia.  321���������Bute and Harwood.  322���������Bute and Barclay.  323���������Nelson and Thuriow.  324���������Chilco  and C,omox.        ..  325���������Burrard and. Georgia.  336���������Bute and Georgia.  337���������Bute and Robson.  898���������Barclay and Broughton.  329���������Jervis and Pendrell.  331���������Burrard and Harwood.  332���������Denman and Georgia,  333���������Burnaby and Jervis.  334���������Bidwell and Haro.  335���������Robson and Cardero.  336���������Burrard and Comox.  337���������Jervis and Haro.  341���������Pender and Thuriow.  342���������Broughton and Harwood.  343���������Burnaby and Thuriow.  345-^T-liurlow and Alberni.  412���������Tliird and.Cedar.  '.413���������Third' and Maple.  414���������First and Yew.  415���������rFirst and Trafalgar.  416���������Second and Pine.  417���������Cornwall and Tew. ������������������'.,-  418���������Third, and Macdonald.  419���������First and Balaclava.'  431���������Third and Balsam.  425���������Cornwall and Balsam.  431���������Maple and Creelman, C. P. R.  arrant: ���������"'���������'.  513���������Eighth- and- Clark.  513���������.Graveley and Park.  514���������Fourth and Park.  515���������Graveiev and Woodland.  516���������Charles and Clark.  517���������AVilliams  and Woodland.  518���������Parker and Park,   i  519���������Venables and Cotton.  521���������Venables and Clark. .  532���������Campbell and Harris.  533���������Harris nnd  Gore.,  534���������Prior   and   Gore.  .525���������Prior and Jackson.'  536���������Union   and   Hawkes.      ���������  527���������Cur*, ancl Grove.  528���������Harris and Woodland.  .  529���������Second and Park Drive.  531���������William and Park Drive.  532���������Bismark and Park Drive.  533���������Third adn McLean.  541���������Carl and Keefer.  ,612���������Keefer and Victoria. ,  613���������Parker and Victoria.  614���������Williams and Victoria.  615���������Bismarck and Lakewood.  616���������Second and Victoria.  617���������Sixth and  Victoria.  618���������Lakewood  and  Barnard. " v  712���������Tenth ancl Park.  713���������Twelfth and Clark.    -,  714���������Ninth and Dock. .  715���������Twelfth and Scott.  716���������Broadway   and   Burns."  717���������Twelfth and Woodland.  .718���������Fourteenth and Park Drive.  818���������Sixteenth   and   Sophia.  822���������Twenty-second and:Sophia.  833���������Twentieth and Humphrey.  843���������West.   Rd.  and Fraser.  847���������Twenty-fourth  and Fraser.  858���������-Twenty-second  and Marcha.  873���������Fifteenth and Thomas.  ;S78���������West.   Rd.   and Thomas.  1212���������Ninth and Yukon.  1213���������Eleventh and Ontario.  1214���������Tenth and St. George.  1215���������Thirteenth and Main.  1216���������Tenth and Quebec.  1217���������Broadway and Columbia.  1218���������Eleventh and Ash. J .  1219���������Fifteenth and Main.  1224���������Vancouver General Hospital.  1233���������Broadway and Ash..   ���������  1251���������Fourteenth aiid Manitoba.  1253���������Tenth and West. Road-  1263���������Thirteenth and Prince Edward.  1264���������Thirteenth and Yukon.  1312���������Sixth and Pine.  1313���������Seventh, and Manle.  1314���������Thirteenth and Alder.  1315���������Ninth and Cedar.  1316���������Eleventh and Oak.  1317���������Broadway and Oak.  1318���������Eleventh and Fir.  1319���������Thirteen th and Hemlock.  1321���������Broadway and Alder.  1322���������Twelfth and Cyprus.  1323���������Tenth and Arbutus.  1324���������Fourteenth and Arbutus.  1342���������Broadway and Willow.  1412���������Eleventh and Yew.  1413���������Seventh and Balsam.  1414���������Fifth and Trafalgar.  2118���������Kamloops and  Hastings.  2119���������Powell and Clinton.  2122���������Eaton and Clinton.  2132���������Slocan and Pandora.  2148���������Dundas and Renfrew.  2358���������Wiudemere and Pender.  J.   A.   McCROSSAN,  City Electrician  % %  M PIONEER HARDWARE STORE  Ranges and Stoves;  General Hardware;  Bapco Pure Paint;  Stumping Powder;  Land Clearing Tools .  *  *  CORNER QF FRASER  AND FERRIS STS.  T. Fox  PRONE FAIRMONT II7H  ������.}Nt..H^lVK"t"t"t"!wH"!''H"H'������Ht<HwH' .X^���������<r^H���������������^^H^^^K���������^*4^H���������������������������*���������;^���������  it- ^    , ;  >������.,-. , ,  y - * --  !-?;;������. ���������  En"-;-1 ��������� *    -.  ������������'&$��������� k.  l|b?;y-y  ������$���������&$*, '  ���������.^s,* y  iwi*    *  .���������>#���������"' ���������-    ���������  "7^.. ,  ���������. ^ y  *************<<���������*********** ***************************  ?   City Phone: Fair. aa6t P. 0. Box as. Kerrisdale  ���������  * *  KERRISDALE  We can deliver some extra good homesites with as low a cash  $  ������   payment as $200.  X 33x130. one block from car,      - $ 800  ������ v       33 feet on Wilson Road at station 1750  a 66x130 double corner, cleared, at  * station, 2 year terms, for     - 2200  F. J. Crocker & Co.  t Wilson Road       - Kerrisdale  i&c������y  if* k- i  y $������������������"��������� ���������  tH*\ y  li.' ���������i-'  t-*.y-i.  |rf\y������_ i  7f- y* -  ���������--^ --  .������"������������������������ "���������  %k r>  \%7yk7  Meet I0t-!Q9 Dodson Block  25 Hastings Street. East  PIOKESt  ettlce StjfKflur 164  IBS. S2|BMr2l79L  A. M. BEATTIE  Auctioneer, .Appraiser and Notary Public for British Colunbia  General Real Estate, Mining Broker, Financial Agent  4������H4W^WI������K^^'^>������M������>������W^-W|W4'^H^ V4* ���������{ ****  * " ������>  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  M Reliable Sheet Metal Works  3127 Westminster Rd. Phone: Fairmont 868  V  *  *  Cornices. Jobbing  and Roofing %  FURNACE WORK A SPECIALTY.  C. Errington  C. Magnone  ll.^.������.>.M.lt..|..{..|.^.|-n..H..&-i������������H4������M-H' *:~x~:-:-:-k~h������:-^h^^������h^-m-^h~:~:-  SECRET   JESUITICAL   SOCIETIES  WITHIN   THE   ANGLICAN  CHURCH.  One of the most remarkable books  of this age is "The Secret History of  The Oxford ' Movement," ��������� by Walter  Walsh, published in London, England  by Swan Sonnenschein & Co., L.td.', Paternoster Square, B. C.  , Mr. Walsh has given to the work  most wonderful patience, persrver-  ance and accurate compilation. He  shows the whole Tractariah Oxford  Movement, alias Puseyism, alias Jesuitism Within the Anglican Church  in its true light, a most hideous picture indeed. In a volume of 300 pages  he discovers to the world the dishonesty and lying of Pusey, Newman, and  their Jesuitic Confederates of the S.  S. C-,  Every Protestant in Canada should  secure a copy of this most useful and  reliable work. And' the true and  staunch Protestants of the Anglican  Communion should read the book, so  as to be on their guard against the  many extreme High Church Ritualists  in Vancouver and vicinity.  Here is just one extract from Pusey  on the Confession which is so common in the High Church today. "No  Confessor should ever give the slightest suspicion that he is alluding to  what he has heard in the tribunal; but  he should remember the canonical  warning: 'What 1 know through Confession, I know less than what I do  FARMERS  TO   RESCUE CITY  SUMERS.  CON  New Plan Started Here Seeks to Elim-  .. liminate Middleman���������May Break  Trip of High Prices���������Firemen Attend Auto School���������May Abolish  Theatrical Orchestras���������Thieves Set  Record by Stealing Three Storey  House.  Montreal, Nov'15.���������A movement that  may ultimately result in the saving  of many millions oC.dollars to consumers in the big cities and in a complete  revolution of the methods of handling  most kinds of produce was started  very quietly here this "week when a delegation., l-epresenting several farmers,  after several' weeks spent in preliminary arrangements established headquarters here for selling their output  direct to retail shopkeepers,' eliminating the wholesaler, jobber and commission, man/ in disposing "of their products. While the enterprise is being  started on a small scale applications  have been received from over a thousand retail dealers who desire to offer  their customers the advantage of produce fresh from the farm at rates no  higher than they have been paying for  the output of cold storage establishments. On' the other hand the farmers engaged in this co-operative movement will receive better prices than at  present when it is claimed that sixty  to  seventy-five percent of the  retail  no know.'    Pope Eugenius says  thatip,'ice ot' ���������������rrarm products goes to  the   various     middlemen ., and   only  what a Confessor knows sin this way,  he knows it ut deus; while out of Confession he is only speaking ut homos;  so that, as man, he can say that he  does not know that which he has learned as "God's representative. I will' go  further still: As man he may swear  with a clear conscience that he knows  not what he knows only as God."  ..This an awful disclosure! With a  "clear conscience" Pusey and his sort  could perjure themselves.  E. ODLUM.  TREATING THE FOREST AS  CROP.  The progress of the Conservation  policy of Canada, as applied to forest  resources, depends more upon the Forestry Branch of the Department of the  Interior than upon any other organization. "Upon the technical knowledge  and executive ability of the officers of  the Forestry rBanch depends the future of the forest on 16,000,000 acres  twenty-ftve pen cent, to forty per cent,  to the original producer. The farmers are backing their new, enterprise  with a fund of $100,000 and announce  that they stand ready to provide several times this amount if they find it  necessary. Fruits, vegetables, butter,  eggs, and poultry are the chief staples that are to be handled. The experiment is being watched with great interest by the consuming public which  sees in it the possibility of relief from  continued bondage' to high prices and  of escape from the clutches of the cold  storage combination. If the plan is  successful it undoubtedly will reseult  in the establishment by associations  of farmers- of similar distributing  plants in all the big cities of the country.  Winnipeg, Man.���������There is a big rush  in building in anticipation of winter.  Retail demand is still active, but has  fallen off a little at the mills. This  of Dominion Forest Reserves, as well \ has been Winnipeg's greatest buildirfg  as upon the large area of non-agricul-j ye*"*  and  already  there are  indica-  tural forest 4and in Western Canada,  which for the good of the country may  yet be set aside as permanent forest  reserves. In addition to looking after  Dominion lands the forestry, branch is  now being asked by Eastern land owners to furnish advice as to the best  means of securing at the earliest date  a profitable crop of timber on waste  land or wood lots. The proper administration of forest lands requires a special knowledge'of the trees best adapted to each region, of their uses, and  of the markets. Further there is needed knowledge of the habits of all trees,  especially of the merchantable species, so that it may be known how  rapidly they grow, how they produce  their seed, when and under what conditions the seed germinates, and in  what way the seedlings and young  trees are affected by their surroundings. Such knowledge, is gained only  by long study and experience. In  order" that- tfie"hew~ Rdcky_MduhtaiiT  Forest Reserves- may be administered  according to the latest scientific knowledge and the best experience, the Forestry Branch is now making detailed  studies of the habits of the merchantable species of trees on the Eastern  slope of the Rockies in Alberta, and  has sent one, of the men in charge of  the work to study the systems of forest management practiced during' the  past few years by the highly developed United States Forest Service in the  National Forests of Montana. The  United States foresters have spent  large sums of money and availed themselves of the expecience of many men  In developing plans of lumbering which  do not inconvenience the lumbermen  but which ensure the protection and  reproduction of the forest and the  Canadian Forestry Branch intends to  benefit largely by their experience.  tions that builders will have all they  can handle next spring. Good progress was made last week on threshing throughout the country, and business men generally have confidence  that trade next spring will be heavy  in most lines.  Firemen Become Chauffeur*  A new automobile school was opened  here this week. Its pupils and those  of its waiting list number five hundred and they are all members ofthe  city fire department. They are being  trained to operate the motor fire engines and high pressure hose wagons  that are being introduced to replace  the old-fashioned horse-drawn fire apparatus as rapidly as the manufacturers can turn them out. By the end of  the year it is expected that 50 of these  fire motors will be in service and each  one will require three drivers working in eight-hour shifts. There are  possibilities of risk and excitement in  driving an automobile fire engine thro  Montreal's crowded streets such as  few other occupations can offer, and  the application list for positions in  this branch of the department's work  is already full to overflowing.  A- report from Prince Albert, Sask., 4.  says indications are that over 150,000,- *  000 feet of lumber, will be cut in the  woods of that district this winter. The  Big River Lumber Company, Limited, ||  and the Prince Albert Lumber Com- *���������  pany, Limited, are the largest operators, and there are several smaller concerns. It is estimated that all the  mills in that district will have a total  of between 5,000 and 6,000 men in the  camps through the winter.  It is'reported from Fernie, in the  Kootenay country, that the annual car  shortage is being already felt in the  lumber trade, there; "that-this"lack" of  cars at the close of an unsatisfactory  season for the mountain mills Is very  unfortunate. Most of the mills are  preparing to close.  The railways continue to open  branches, where construction work has  been under way during the last year  or two. The roads have been making  announcements of a great deal of new  work next' spring, and from all accounts the season will open with a  rush. It is stated that the new federal government will go ahead with  the construction of the Hudson Bay  railway. There has been considerable  timber cruising recently in the Hudson  Bay country.  FROM  THE CANADIAN  METROPOLIS.  - ' *���������  Montreal, QueT���������An exploration party sent out by the department of lands  and forests has just returned from the  Abittibi country.;. It reports an abundance of small timber suitable for  pulpwood there, but that it is too small  for logging purposes. The National  Transcontinental railway, which will  be completed within the next two or  three years, will run through this district and will open, up immense pulp  areas.  With the close of navigation about a  month distant there is renewed activity in the lumber industry. Shippers  who desire to get out their lumber are  hurrying to do so before the cold  weather sets in. This has stimulated  activity in the lumber business to a  certain extent, but export business is  far from being as satisfactory as it  should be. The backbone of the lumber industry during the last year has  been the home market.  r  w  New Hay  Also large variety of  POULTRY SUPPLIES  Fresh: stock  of   PRATT'S  POULTRY FOOD  OUR BEST FLOUR  F. T.VERNON  Flour and Feed  Broadway and Westminster Road  PHONE: Fairmont 186  Prompt Delivery  V  Satisfaction Guaranteed.  j  Young I  CASH Grocers  and  Provision  rierchants  44  w  Is the  To have those photographs made  Tfor Christmas, v See our. Special  Style of Mountings; and remember, we GUARANTEE SATISFACTION:  WELFORD'S STUDIO  Corner Main and Broadway  Mt. Pleasant  PHONE: Fairmont 536-L  Piano Tuning  Expert Rjepair Work.  Factory Experience  Best References  W. J. GOARD.  2651 2nd Avenue, Went  <>������������ t"������'i-������*  ��������� ������  The  best stock of ARMS, ;;  AMMUNITION, CUTLERY,  and SPORTING GOODS can  be found at the store of  Chas. E. Tisdall  t        618-620 Hastings St.  %***i  e  of  On Hand  Our business bas  grown from small  beginnings to its  present proportions  wholly on the merit  of our goods.  t******4**************4  Man of ability and experience to solicit advertising  Enquire at  Terminal City Press  2408 Westminster Rd., near 8th  Phone: Fairmont 1140  ��������������������� ���������: 1 ..... , ������,���������, , ��������� ���������,,, ,,,  PHOHEi  Fairmont I20I  Wholesale as4 letall  Hay, Grain, Feed  and  GOAL  Poultry Food a Specialty  Jt-L.  1347 Main Street     -.  VANCOUVER, B.C.  OWjre^tationJs  built on honor and  prudence. We buy  the best and thus  please our many  patrons.  liiniiiiiiiii in * . . . . . ... . m  Cash   Grocers   and  Provision Merchants  NOTE THE1ADDRESS  Cor. 2601 & Main  We Live to Serve  Phone: Fairmont 784  ���������- ���������' y!^.  ;1������|  ���������tiyo xaaisaAV ehj,  ***************************************^  * _ ^  I ... FOR i.. 3  I Drugs or Prescriptions]  Telephone \ \  t .Fairmont  I     Always Prompt, Always Accurate     |  I J. R. DARUNG, llth Ave.'ft Main St. |  4M^^H^H^H^^^M^4*******������ *************************4  514  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  ������������������������������������������������*���������>������������������������>*������������������������*������������������������������������������������������������������������>>���������  HILLCREST P. 0. BOX 15 PHONE: Fairmont 804  YOUNG & YOUNG  PLUMBING and STEAMFITTING; HOT WATER  HEATING and STOVE CONNECTIONS;  GENERAL REPAIRS.  First-class work guaranteed.  t Estimates Given    o COR. 21st and WESTMINSTER AYE |  Phono Fairmont 845     Always in Mt. Pleasant  AMONG   THE   INDIANS   OF  BOLIVIA.  (By  Dr.  Maximus  Neumayer,  in  The  Wide World.)  From Potosi I made many excursions into the neighboring country, ln  order to study the nature of the district and the character of the Aimara  Indians. On the whole, and when  not aroused, these people are amiable,  but by no means either so lazy or so  dependent on their womenfolk as the  Quecha. More hospitable, the Aimara  is, however, much more treacherous,  and his temper is easily aroused over  trifles. When angry, he becomes an  ungovernable and ruthless fiend.  ' The llama is the local beast of burden, and one entirely suited to .the  Indian's temperament. It is more obstinate than a mule, and invariably  gets its own way, wandering along the  path at its own gait, the driver following behind, uddenly it stops short  and lies down, as though to admire  the landscape, and the Indian quietly  squats down beside it, never urging  it to go nor encouraging it to remain  standing. ' At last Mr. Llama decides  that" farther along the road a better  view diay be obtained of the bu rounding country, and so he quietly continues his touching gait, the Indian,  without so much as a murmur, getting up and folowing dutifully in his  wake; '���������   ��������� 'l-' ���������  One adventure I aad ^mong the  Aimaras stands out prominently in  my mind. * I had gone on a three days' j  THE   WIDENING  OF   PARK   DRIVE,  NOW  CALLED  COMMERCIAL  DRIVE.  It is a pleasure to further the interests of a city's improvement, and  when alterations to this end are necessary, we should be willing to sacrifice personal gain for the common  good. In regard to Park Drive, are  we sure that the street requires to be  widened, and will it be a necessary  improvement? Another question  might be asked:    What is the cost?  Those who have been in the large  cities of Canada, Great Britain and  the United States may well be surprised to have this scheme proposed.  In Montreal, Toronto and Vancouver we find streets no wider and  quite a number much narrower, that  have fifty per cent, more traffic, than  this street now considered. As pointed out at the meeting _in Grandview  last Tuesday, the mere widening of  Park Drive to 80 feet "would not allow  one more vehicle to pass than present  conditions allow;" 7  Suppose the buildings are removed  seven feet back, and the sidewalks  shifted onto private property. Wherein lies the improvement? The buildings at least would suffer damage.  Might we not term this a local injury?  A very serious objection to the  change lies in the attempt to make  it a local improvement, whereas, in  fact,  it concerns the  city only.    If  trIp~^Bll in^tlwmoratai^be^!Vancouver ^^J^.^*^���������?'  Potosi, and found myself in a beauti-  4***44**************>****** ****^^*****************999  G. E. McBride  & COMPANY  Headquarters for all kinds of Hardware  i  >y70  /    ���������   ,".4 P  -  '     f"��������� r\  s express  and Baggage Transfer  Stand--Main and .Broadway  Phone ^Fairmont 843  %%0%%%a%%9%4%4%44%4%4%4%%%%4%4%4%%m\*4*4%4%4%44%4%4%4%  1 Cicnar Y\AA PRACTICALD8BSESU0ER *  UfiLcir   IV1UU   Special attention given to Lame  *mm9 WV������r������    * ���������** W ���������*     ^ .nd interfering Horse*.  "^VS'S? *"** [PRINCE  EDWARD STREET  Ft������ f fltlf ���������*���������*���������������*��������������������������������� f ������������������!��������������������������� ���������������������������������<  ������l ������  iiiiii 1111 fm+mmm*.  le Buffalo Grocery  KEEPS IN THE l&AD OF M  Fresh G^  Vegetables,  Provisions,  Eggs  AT LOWEST PBJCES.  Cor. Park Qrive and Hth Avenue  J. P. SINCLAIR, Prop.   WOIE������ Mil* 10331  4l|i||IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIH  III |n| I I 'Ii I ���������������������-������-������ |  I I |  |  I I  |  4***1111 H**IlllUtl 1' 111'**  I'Mi 1'11'M 111 11 111 111111 HI  there is Only One  AND WE HAVE IT  No'one else can honestly offer  you the genuine Semi-ready  Tailoring-- for the makers give  us   the  exclusive  sale  here.  Semi^Ready Tailoring:  THOMAS & McBAIN        519 GRANVILLE ST.  ful region of cliff and glen. Then,  somehow, my guides lost their way,  and we wandered on, not knowing exactly where we were.  Just at nightfall, tired but, we happened on a native vilage situated on  a hillside, and here I decided to spend  the night, intending to get up early  in the morning, and, after asking my  road, return to Potosi.  Before pitching our camp I had inquiries made for the chieftain, in order to ask his permission to remain  on the borders of the village for the  night.    He was away, however, and  therefore I lost no time in setting up " in taxes.   The final result is, there  in view of the,huge traffic that is to  pass our doors, then it should pay  for it. The Park Drive property-owners are not,7in thi? case, the only parties responsible to foot the bill. 7 '  'What are we to think of a proposal  thai requires us to hand over our  property as a free-will offering to the  city of Vancouver?  It is a mistake to suppose that we  w811 be paid for the land ceded, for,  whatever we receive for it, this  amount is included in the total estimate. The money is handed to the  owners in the shape of a loan and is  returnable to the city, which claims  Agents  for  Gurney-Oxf ord Ranges  "Chancellor," "Quick Meal"  and "Golden Nugget"  STOVES, the most modern  I Sherwin��������� Williams Paint ii  4*  ���������4  ������������  '���������  <������  '<������  4  ������������������  '���������  : ���������  4*  44  ���������������  -4*  4i  ���������4  <*  ������'���������  '���������  ���������>  This Company has both Single and Double Wagons  for  Prompt Delivery���������made  necessary by the' rapid  extension of their business.  Cor. Main Str. and 16th  PHONE: Fairmont 820L  Ave.  Branch Store:  Corner Fraser and Miles Avenues  Phone: Fairmont 1I67L  ���������*������������������������������������>������������������������������������>���������������>���������������������������������������**������������������*���������������������< ���������������!������������������> l������i������l*l������>������i������i������f >���������>������������������������  our small tent,  Hardly had we done so when up  came the chieftain in a towering rage,  and, turning to my guides, asked who  had given them permission to' pitch  a tent.- They naturally denied all responsibility, and turned to me as the  head of the expedition, saying that I  had given them the order. So much I  understood from the general drift of  tbe conversation; for, though I knew  but a few words of the Aimara dialect, I had picked up quite a lot of  Quecha words during my travels.  By the ugly mien of tbe chieftain  I felt that there was going to be some  trouble, so I reached for my, Winchester and kept my Browning ready,  determined to sell my life dearly if  need be.  The chief turned to rae and spoke  harshly,. in an authoritative manner.  His words, when translated, amounted to threats to kill me and my guides  unless I immediately cleared out  Nevertheless, I was determined not to  leave the place; the animals were  tired out, the night was dark, and  we were completely lost. My guide  agreed with me that it would be impossible for us to move, at least until'  the moon rose.  ^ILwlLhe!������,IlXsai^  words being Interpreted to him, "I .am  going to remain here. I will play you,  but remain I will." With that I drew  forth my revolver.  By this time the chief was surrounded by fiis braves, and, by the  scowls on their faces and their significant gestures, I felt sure they intended to atack us then and there. The  only thing to do was to put on a bold  face and "bluff" them.  For one moment after my words  had been translated to them they hesitated, and I honestly believe that this  slight delay was their undoing. For  without waiting for a reply, which I  felt certain would have been hostile,  I raised my revolver and fired into  the gloom. At the report the more  cowardly of the Indians ran away,  leaving, however, a considerable group  of braves around the chieftain. They  were raising their spears in preparation for a charge, when I fired a second shot, this time with the intention  of wounding a dangerous-looking warrior on the right. I missed him, probably owing to the gathering darkness,  and the bulet went in at an open door  of one of the huts, and from the yells  that immediately resounded it was  evident that somebody had been hit.  The effect 'was that some more Indians fell off from the group, evidently with the intention of seeking a safer position. One bold spirit, however,  threw his spear, fortunately I was  able to duck it, simultaneously a shot  resounded and the man fell, shot down  by my guide.  We were three fully-armed men  against about twenty Indians armed  only with their spears. Nevertheless,  the distance between us, in case they  should make a charge, was too smalL  to give us time to fire more than two  shots from our repeating rifles. I  therefore  gave \the    order    to   move  fore, that we have given our property  away for nothing, besides paying the  cost for the whole work in order to  benefit the city.  Moreover, we were informed (not  officially) that '-the proposed work  might not be undertaken for some  years, but meanwhile to Becure the  city's ^right-of-way at any time, we  will be .expected to give , our . land  NOW. Very likely the good people  of Park Drive are considered not only  generous, but friendly. The wise man  says: "A good name is rather to be  chosen than great riches, and loving  favor rather than silver and gold."  This is always true, but let us consider the effect of this agitation. We  have only to look at the number of  empty stores along this street; the  injury to our business; building operations hindered; depression in real  estate transactions increased and land  values reduced. Who will pay full  price for a lot 100 feet deep, when  seven feet is taken off the frontage  and given to the city and 12 feet at  the rear deducted for an alley?  .There is nothing that hinders trade  more than uncertainty or property  held in suspense. A state of unrest  is positively injurious to the community. Might we ask, that thisinroposi;  Yi6^Wiaid"^ide^itbgetfierTi^-^wwr?  No doubt the city council will be glad  to do this and save the city from an  additional burden to its already heavy  liabilities.  ; J. LUCY.  1839 Park Drive, Vancouver.  November 3rd, 1911.  ^,|,|..]>:!u..^..-^^v.2....^--.-..-.^^--.--....-...j................ 4Mj^w|M^M}M;,.|..;.^M^.;..|..^^^MgMjMj^^^M|. slowly backwards, inch by inch.    At  the same time I told my guide to tell  the chief that he was covered by my  rifle, and that at the slightest sign  of attack he would be shot. On the  other hand, if he agreed to let us remain in the village until the moon  rose, we would not only leave the settlement, but pay him handsomely as  well. ������ ���������  Fear, greed, or mixture of both finally convinced the chieftain that the  wisest policy would be compromise;  so, after about ten minutes' wild parleying, he and his braves sulkily withdrew, carrying the wounded warrior  along with them.  Hastily packing our things, and  keeping in readiness for a treacherous attack, we waited . impatiently.  Tl\ere was. no attack, nor sign of any,  however, and towards ten o'clock  the moon rose, bright and silvery.  Laying the promised payment on a  stone and   calling  to  the  chief  that  somewhere  in* the    vicinity    of  our  short-lived camp Ave had left a flask  of "fire water," we beat a hurried retreat, keeping our eyes well open for  an ambush.   Though we rode through  the   greater  part   of   that    night .we  were not disturbed, and I have reason  to   believe  that  m>*   ruse  about   the  flask had its effect, and  that the Indians, instead of pursuing us, remain-j  6d at the village in search of it, in or-j  der   to   get   thoroughly     drunk.       It j  really takes little to intoxicate them,]  as their own enthusiasm  and  excite-'  ment  help   considerably   to. ineapaci  Plumbing and OasHtting  Careful Attention Blven to mlt Work  JOBBING A SPECIALTY.  S, S. Montgomery  3129 Westminster Rd.,     Phone: Mm? 782  4***9999********1********* 9****************444444(  >������'f *'������'M'l'������'l������'l ������*��������������������������� ?��������� ��������� -t- ��������� ���������!��������� ��������� ���������!��������� ��������� ��������� <������������������������!��������� ��������� ���������!��������� ��������� ���������!��������� ��������� ��������������� ��������� 1 ��������� 1 ��������� 1������1 ��������� I ��������� I������|������ I  For good values in  RIEAt ESTATE ANP INVESTMENTS  Call on  TRIMBLE & NORRIS  Cor. Broadway ancl Westminster Road  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������>>������^>>+������������������������������>*������������ i*i*i*i*n;������i->t������r������-i������i������i������*  4%mmmmaMm^  EXPERT TEACHER of  Violin,  Mandolin,   Guitar,   Bahio,   Authohaip   and  ...   e. '. -������.:7"     Zither. .. * >-  "Twenty Private Lessons   -   $7.00  No Class Lessons  "   Musicians supplies of every description.  COWANS UMO-OATE MUSIC STORE  231S Westminster Avenue near 7th  l|IIMMIIWM������iiMWIIiMMIf������  */** M"M'I"M' M ! ***** I.ill.n.lilt   I ll 1 M 111 HM 1 II II11 H l**+  T Not Medicine     . k-     -     Not Su������ge*y      .     - Not Osteopathy X  CHIROPRACTIC  OR   SPINAL   ADJUSTMENT  The surest, best tad most ac*.  curate  method  of  removing  __���������_________^_^^__      the cause of sickoess.  Your health depends upon your nerves being free from pressure.  Spinal Adjustments remove pressure from nerves. _.  If you are sick or suffering in any way and have tried everything  else, do not despair, try Chiropractic and get well.  ERNEST SHAW, DC. (Doctor of Chiropractic)  Hours:   10 a. m. to 12 noon at Rm. 309, Bower Blk., 543 GRANVILLE  2 to 5:30 p.m. at 250-22nd AVE., E.) Half block east of Main)  Call for Free Booklet my 3 Consultation ai^l Examination Free  :;  . >  X  *  ********-l^***********<^*^   ******mt*******************  jLAAAAj.AAAAA.m,,UA-9,,*,t9..9t-*..*i.9TAA������,.?,jM  * ' ' k,  ���������  *********<���������************* I >������  Willoutjhby's  Cash Grocery  Cor. llth Ave. and St. Catherines St. Phone Fairmont 1321  FRESH GROCERIES, BUTTER, EGGS. FLOUR,,VEGETABLES,  and FRUITS.  tate them.  ! -?  \t'  \*  / TOBACCO,  CIGARS and CIGARETTES.  ".V- '���������'.-- '''  Courteous   Treatment.   Good   Service;    Prompt  Reasonable Prices.  *  *  t  *  t  *  *  *  ������  Delivery    and  ���������^^W^V^^^^^'V^^M?MV.#^^%^^%^^%^*.fW%^M%^V ,?..������ .*...,.���������.,������, ..,...������r,������-.*.1..i*..������....... ....������.,���������..���������..*.���������......... A THE WESTERN CALL.  I  *  *  A  *  *  ir  A  *  v  ANYONE BUT A  NUMSKULL KNOWS  When an article is guaranteed by a responsible firm  that the goods have to  "make good." We give  our personal guarantee that'  CEDAR COTTAGE Ar\D  SOUTH VANCOUVER  rehearsals-are now starting,-application should be made at once to the  business manager, Mr. W. A. Goddard,  P. O. Cedar Cottage:  After a chase of a mile across thei  fGweu.  I The Joy Malleable Range Gives Satisfaction  | Because  * 1. We have guaranteed them for the past four years and  * they stand the test.  * 2: Those who bought them say so.  * 3. They are built on most modern principles.  % 4. They are built of best grade material.  5. They are made in Canada.  HEATERS TOO���������Yes we have a most complete line, and it will pay  you to see us before buying.    Heaters from $2.50 up  Airtight Heaters    O^ca Grate Heaters    Coal aad Wood Hiaters    Coal Oil Heaters  | The Abercrombie Hardware Com9 Ltd. *  * Phones Seymour 3025      781 Granville St.     .        *  ,|4^^^H*W*X������4^^^H������X~:**:~H~H^ **************************.  1     FOR SALE    I  %  Coquitlam and Point Grey Property Direct from  ������ Owner.  %  Point Grey  Lots 5 and 6 of Lot 1, blk. 153, D. L. 640  66 ft. on   10th  Avenue,  between  Sasarnant  and Tolinie  Z The best homesite in Point Grey, $.3800.00.  4 ' Goaultlam  * 10 Acres, numbering 1 to 10, being all of Lot 102, being a 4;  t Subdivision of Lots 3-108-45 and portion of 1 and 16, group 1 $  t *     New Westminster District Map 874 /  ��������� This property faces on the Blue Mountain Road, and is all  !t - cleared and in grass.  X       '..      Phone or write at once if you are interested.  %                   , -'       Price $1000.00 per Acre.   *  R. Moore  |  Phone:   Fairmont 373 2211 Bridge St.  +.H������H->&*^W*<^*^>^W^^������^^-:~>    .**+****************** 1***4  t  S������*****������W^>'HMH,+ ************4*********,i*'l'*  ' - -4?  Millinery 4ndDressmitking  Miss Edith Mains wishes to announce  SALE OF UP-TO-DATE FALL AND WINTER MILLINERY  at about half the down town prices.   We also believe we are $  giving satisfaction in remodelling.   If your hat is not *  satisfactory give us a trial. *  Our Dressmaking Department Is bus; aid we still solicit wdm. ������  New Block Corner 17th Avenue and Main Street i  ��������� *  .>.x..>.>.:..:..x..x..:~x������^x^������>-X"X-:~>������> ******* m?******-***********  I\ 1 r. Jas. B. Martin was elected councillor for Ward III on Saturday last in  I place of Mr. John Macdonald ...who re-  outlying plains of South Vancouver, j cent]y _ resigned his seat. The new  John.Tesaro, an Italian, was at length , member was elected by a large major-  captured alive by Police Constable I ity> the flgnres teing, Martin 165;  Small of the South Vancouver police j Batchelor 39. The new Councillor's  force. Prisoner was charged - with! tcrm of office will expire at the be.  shooting within the limits of the muni | giimiDg ot- the new year when the gen-  cipality  and  unlike  other  sportsman j eral   municipal   elections   take   place.  x Last "Tuesday Mr. a~nd~MrsyWm.-  Hicks and the .members of his choir  at Sixth Avenue Methodist- Church  gave an evening concert at the new  Methodist Church, Ferris . Road, and  despit the unpleasant weather conditions a goodly- audience was present  to appreciate the musical enjoyment  that was so .ably" tendered;.  he was in a position to drop two pheasants whilst retiring from the glare  of publicity���������no. small matter. He  also ������������������dropped, one of the; two guns he  was carrying and eventually at the  police court '-'.'after prooff of his offence  dropped $10.00 and costs.  Mr. Martin will theti again be a certain candidate for'a.-renewal "of.- his  office.' Mr. Martin has been most actively associated with the work of  the Fraser Avenue Improvement Association during the past two years  and the energy thus displayed in the  John Tesaro may consider himself! promotion of public local interests no  fortunate that his offence occurred in [ doubt contributed largely to his sue-  South Vancouver and not in the city j cess at the pole.  If this had happened in the City that  always beats all records, John would  have found h'niself fined after he had  run towards liberty, and his guilt  proved after he had' been shot for  shooting.  It is a pity John has not got a vote  for or against annexation.  Early on Wednesday morning a disastrous fire broke out at East Collingwood completely destroying several  buildings in the centre of Joyce Road  business section. 7 .   ��������� ��������� i  About 2 a.m. the alarm reached the  Fire Hall and a little later the Brigade  was on the. seen but by this time the  fire had gained considerable headway  and it was,only possible to attempt to  prevent it further spreading. This  was successfully acconmlished by the  Collingwood Fire Brigade, but the pool  room and barber shop of Mr. .1. Brown,  Powe's Boot Store and a vacant building were entirely destroyed, whilst  the premises of the Manitoba Haitf-  ware Co., and a.residence at the rear  of the shoe store came in for very extensive scorching. Mr. Brown who  sleeps on the premises at the pool  room had a very narrow escape-.being awakened by the smoke only just  In time to ge away.  Losses are said to amount to about  510,000 partly covered by insurance.  Mr. G. H. Batcheler, the defeated  candidate is a prominent member-of  Ward III Ratepayers Association and  after the declaration of the Vesult announced his intention of again standing in January when he anticipates a  successful issue.  *  ,*  *  *  t  t  B. C. Cafe  Meals  -   2Sc|  Meal Ticket $4.50  Short Orders a Specialty.  The most Up-to-date'place to eat on the Hill.  1 _,���������_AU home cooking.- -white help.-^Quick service.  2611 MAIN STREET E. W. BUSBY, Prop*  ���������^t������*'t-^><l������twfr������HK>*4'4KHH'������������<^   *****���������h������^������4HHi>������������H������*������<>������*ll'������'t'*$J  Our Opinion on the  Range Question  We know we have your confidence and we have  made ourselves worthy of it by handling the very  best merchandise in our line. 4  We are familiar with the good qualities of every  stove and range on the market.   In our opinion  TOwmanae'  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 waB a better range made, we would  advise you to buy it   WiU  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 Mai-  The proposals for the purchase of  Little Mountain Park by the City of  Vancouver and the municipalities of  Point Grey and South Vancouver will  have to be postponed until South Vancouver can obtain legislation giving  it power to expend money on the purchase of park sites. Such is the announcement made at the City Hall.  An option on the property comprising  some 98 acres until Oct. 1st, 1912 at  $1,250 per acre was given by the C.P.R.  to the three municipal authorities a  few months ago with the proviso that  the City which owns a reservior at the  top of the mountain should give a  space sufficient for a roadway round  its property. It had been intended to  submit by-laws to the three municipalities at the forthcoming January  elections but the proposal must now  be shelved until South Vancouver can  obtain the necessary remedial legislation. South Vancouver is at present  working under the Municipal Clauses  Act.' -  The drawing up of an annexation  agreement was postponed indefinitely  at a meeting held at the Municipal  Hall on Monday. A letter was^read  from the Attorney General stating that  the voters' list could not he ready till  well on in January and it was considered premature to decide on conaitions  until later on.  The matter of Sunday trading and  canvassing of local 'people by the  wholesale and manufacturing houses  were two subjects that formed the  main topics-for discussion at the first  meeting of the new South Vancouver  Retailers' Association last Thursday.  It was stated that about ten retail  stores carrying a full line of groceries  were habiually open on Sundays. The  Secretary was instructed to'.write.to  all candidates at the coming municipal  election with a view to obtaining their  support for compulsory Sunday closing. The presence of wholesale flour,  tea and other canvassers in the municipality and their alleged unscrupulous  methods of obtaining orders was also  fully discussed and a motion passed  disapproving of such practice.    - It was  also agreed to recommend  Since Thursdayof last week residents an alteration in the recent building by-  of the district south of Bodwell Road, law which demands an area of 3,000  The- question of Candidate for the  forthcoming elections in January is  now beginning to come to the front.  So far there ave too definite refusals  to standfor Reeve. Mr. W. A. Pound  has. declined further office and Mr.  Thos. Dickie, who came very near to  success last January is, equally positive in refusing nomination. Mr. Robt.  McBride of Eburne has put himself  forward as a candidate, whilst Mr. R.  C. Hodgson, chairman of the Board  of Trade has consented on the request  of several ratepayers to stand for the  position.  For Councillors, Mr. Toderick proposes to seek re-election for Ward I.,  whilst Mr. Spencer Robinson late Assessor announces, his intention to oppose him.  For Ward II. it is stated that Mr.  Dickenson, the,present Councilloi\does  not seek re-election and Mr. F. E. Elliott and Mr. P. Mc.Veish are in the  field.  Ward III, having just had a bye  election will probably have once more  to choose between Mr. Martin and Mr.  Batcheler. Ward IV. at present, represented by Mr. John* Third has not announced any '-..'opposition neither has  Ward V where Councillor Burgess will  seek re-election.  The December meetings of the various Ratepayers' Associations will be  of exceptional interest ras at these  meetings the Association ���������: will select  their various official candidates.  LOUGHEED & CO.  .Home Specialists.  2342 Main Street  PHONE:   FAIRMONT 497  548 Main Street  PHOIS[E :   SEYMOUR 1304  READ LOUGHEED & CO'S LIST.  A motion to petition: the government  to. pass special legislation to allow  municipalities to .donate moneys towards parks outside their limits, such  as Central Park,- was carried at a  meeting of the Park Commissioners of  Central Park on November 3rd. Central Park lies between the two cities  of Vancouver and New Westminster  and between the -municipalities of  Burnaby and South Vancouver, the  Hastings portion of the city being: sufficiently near to be interested in the  matter.- The commissioners consider  that* all who benefit by it should be  allowed to contribute towards its support. -<.  At the last meeting of the Board  of Works the engineer submitted a  long list of "recommendations that  were dealt with and suggested to the  Board that in future it should meet  once a fortnight instead of weekly so  that their engineer might' have a  chance to accomplish something between meetings. This was considered  such good advice that it was adopted.  leable is true.  W.  2337 Main Street  R.  OWEN  Phone Fairmont 447  and South, of  and; west of Knight Road have been  sufferin great inconvenience from  shortage of water. Superintendent  Mullet of the Water Department states  that the City having now added Point  "Grey7BurnabyrDrL. 301 ."andHastings  to their water works system at no  time could the City provide sufficient  pressure during the day time for any  supply south of Bodwell 7 Road; v At  night the pressure is sufficient1 and the  opportunity is then taken.; to fill the  huge tank at the Municipal Hall, for  the supply of the district during the  day. Since Thursday the th inst. not  a diop has come into this tank. .'. The  reason alleged for the city supply being deficient, is said to be through the  waste of water occasioned by taps left  running during the frost. The number  of consumers on the South Vancouver  water system has increased from 2007  at the end of last year to 4160 at the  present time and fresh services were  now being connected at the rate of 10  to 15 every day. A new well is being  drilled near the Hall and this will  afford some relief but it is evident  some more extensive measures must  be taken to avert the danger of a water  famine.  square feet on all lots used for build  ing purposes. Mr. T. Houston representing Wards 3, 4 and 5 and the Fraser Street Improvement Association  pointed out that in many cases owners of 25 foot lots had given seven  feet- for-street���������widening-and had left  themselves with insufficient -area. - It  was accordingly agreed* to recommend  that the clause be amended to 2,000  square feet.  FAVORITE OF THE WEST.  No home in this Western Country  can well afford to be without "The  Family Herald and Weekly Star," of  Montreal. It is particularly useful in  Western homes. The information it  gives to the new settlers, and old settlers as well, is worth hundreds of  dollars a year. It is simply marvelous the amount of good instructive  matter that paper contains each week.  It well deserves its success. One dollar cannot be better invested in eWst-  ern homes than by ordering that, great  paper. A beautiful premium picture  entitled ''Home Again" is also included, and it is well worth the .dollar  alone.  EXPERT SHOE REPAIRING SHOP  AT MOUNT PLEASANT.  *  X  *  *  *  *  t  *  *  t  t***************<^^***** **'**ri**������'i������'i������i'������ *���������**'������i"������t"������i"������������������  There will be a concert given in the  Mount Pleasant Presbyterian Church  ou Thursday evening. November 23rd,  at 8:15 p.m., the proceeds of which  will be given to the Organ Fund. This  concert is to take the form of a welcome to Mr. Bridgman, the newly ap-  jwinted organist and choir leader, late  of Stratford, OnL, who will preside at  the organ. Mrs. Francis T. Chambers,  contralto; Mr. Chambers, tenor; Mrs.  Mullen, soprano and other well-known  artistes ba^e kindly consented to as-  sit, together with a full choir. Everyone is requested to keep this date open  [and be present.  Ot Sunday last," 12th inst. services  were held for the first time in the new  Presbyterian Church at South Hill. In  the morning Rev. Principal Mackay of  Westminster Hall preached and in the  evening Rev. Dr. Pidgeon . conducted  the services.  The members of the congregation  purpose helding a church festival and  social on Tuesday evening 21st inst.  for the purpose of raising funds towards defraying the cost of their splendid place of worship.  A complaint that foreigners and persons non-resident in South Vancouver  had been given preference in municipal work especially in connection with  the rock crusher oh Wilson Road was  considered as justifiable by the Board  and Mr. Burgess moved a resolution  that the foremen on all jobs employ  South Vancouver ratepayers in future  in preference to all others.  It was ordered that Main Street below Bodwell Road be planked at once.  The constructing engineer of the B.  C. E. Ry. Company, speaking as to the  extension of the Company's line to  their Eburne' and Westminster line recommended the Board to go ahead at  once with the grading of the lower  part and that his company would then  put 500 yards of better dirt from a'.clt.  they would have to make on the top.  This suggestion was adopted.  The Mothers' Circle of the W. C..T.  U. held a meeting at Cedar Cottage  school on Wednesday 16th inst. when  Dr. Buller read a paper on "How to  Feed Children "  There are one or two, vacancies for  ladies in the chorus of the Amatuer  Operatic Company, Cedar Cottage.   As  The Board instructed the engineer  to engage a surveyor to take out a new  property line on Fraser" Street and  Main Street wherever widened and ordered that an immediate start be made  on Main Street.  The marriage is announced of Mr.  G. Pugsley of South Vancouver and  Miss Lida L. Lander, daughter of Mr.  Chas. Lander of this city. Mr. and  Mrs. Pugsley will spend their honeymoon in the coast cities and will, on  their return, reside on Twenty-fourth  Avenue.  Mr and Mrs. Daniel Harris of 2909  Alder Street announce the engagement of their daughter May, to Dr.  D. R. Shewan of Cedar Cottage. The  wedding will take place next month.  Scientific "orthopedic shoemaking  and repairing is done at 2617 Vest-  minster Road, Mount Pleasant by Mr.  T. Slim, an expert from Northampton,  Enig., who has had a quarter of a century's experience in the business and  whose people have been shoe manufacturers and repairers for four generations back in the world's greatest  centre for the making of shoes.  On Wednesday, November 22nd, the  St. Peters' Branch of the Women's  Auxiliary will hold a Sale of Useful  and Fancy Articles, home-made foods,  dolls, etc., in Kalenberg Hall (Main  street and Bodwell-Road), from 2:30  until 7 p.m. Tlie Archdeacon of Columbia has kindly consented ... to be  present and open the sale. High Tea  will be served from 5:30 till 7 p.m.  At eight o'clock Mr. R. J. Wilson and  friends from Central Park will give  two highly amusing farces entitled  'The Area Belle," and "Dr. X Rays."  Anatomical Shoe Store  Parke Houston, Pro)).  Repairs a Specialty  Harness and Shoemaking  6352 fraser St., op. 50th Ave.  $1000 CASH WILL PURCHASE A  fine six-room residence on Seventeenth avenue, in the swell part of the  C. P. R. property. This home must be  sold at once, the owner is leaving the  city and will not rent it. Think of a  fine modern home with .all the latest  conveniences for $5000. , $1000 cash,  balance 6, 12, 18, and 24 months and  $2000 mortgage for three years; full  lot 33 by 122 feet to 20-foot lane; one  block from Sixteenth avenue carline  when completed. Please; see us at  once. ������������������':���������'..,.. .175-1  EIGHTEENTH AVENUE NEAR ON-  tario���������A new modern home of seven  rooms artistically arranged and convenient; basement, furnace,laundry  trays, large kitchen and pantry, with  outside air shaft, den off dining-room,  large bay window in parlor, hidden  stairway; three large bedrooms and  the very best; bath and toilet separate; price is $5750; $750 cash, balance arranged to suit. Make an ap-  pointment for today. This is good just  for a few days. .     85.5  SEVENTEENTH AVENUE NEAR ON-  tario. A new, modern home just completed., There are seven rooms, excellently arranged and convenient; full  basement with furnace (Hecla), laundry trays. The first floor arrangement  is most excellent and with den in the  rear of parlor. The walls are tinted  and corners are metal. .The bedrooms  are large and well-lighted. Very expensive bathroom; back land . front  stairways. We can recommend this  house; price is $5750; $1250 cash, balance over two years of time.     1634  16TH AVENUE NEAR MAIN���������A Swell  5-room, 2-story cottage, fully modern,  with fiirnaice and laundry trays. Re  member it is 16th Avenue, near 3  carlines. Price $3350; $600 cash,  balance arranged to suit purchaser.  Lot 30x122 to 20-foot lane.   ,:'    113-2  $750 CASH makes first payment on a  swell-2-story 5-room house on Carolina Street, near Broadway; rooms  are large and newly decorated; furnace and trays in basement There  is gas connections. Lot is high and  is a corner. Price reduced for a few  days to $4200; $750 cash, balance arranged to suit purchaser. Let our  salesman show you this most excellent home. - 179-1  $500 CASH, and $35 per month, principal and interest (inclusive) will  purchase an excellent home on 24th  avenue, one block from Fraser avenue carline. It \s fully modern, witb  basement and furnace; lot lies high, ���������  price 3750; $500 cash, balance as  rent. VVe, have two others in the  same block.   These wfll please you.  $750 MAKES CASH PAYMENV on an  exceptionally fine bungalow on Hea-  , ther street, which is paved. This is  strictly modern in every way, and as  . soou as the 16th avenue carline is  moving will be only a couple of  blocks from the car. Price for just  a few days, ?3500; $750 cash balance  arranged 109-1  19TH AVENUE���������A fine 8-rbom residence in the best part of the C. P. R.  property. This home must be seen'  to be appreciated. It has many advantages and conveniences you will  find in more expensive homes.   Thi  .  price Is extremely low for such a fine  home.   Only $6300; $2000:; cash, balance arranged to suit purchaser. We  would like to Bhow you this bouse.    - __    _ ,  _ 9^_  MAIN STREET SPECIAL���������$7250 for  a Main Street lot near the corner of  22nd avenue. This is good buying,  and we would urge you to see us  about it. $2000 cash, balance 6, 12,  and 18 months. 178-3  WE HAVE about ten lots on Main Stl '  and if interested please call and Bee  our list.  $300 CASH payment will purchase a  modern 5-room bungalow on John  street, just south of 25th street; fire-  -. place, basement, dining-room and  hall are panelled. This 1b an attractive home. $300 cash, balance $40  per month, principal and interest.  See this one. . 155-3  SEVENTEENTH AVENUE LOT  near Bridge ou the highest point,  practically cleared. Price is $2100  ou builders' terms or $400 cash payment, balance in 6, 12, 18 months 3-2  SEVENTEENTH AVENUE LOT  - near: Bridge; nearly cleared. Tbe  cheapest lot we know about on 17tb  avenue. Price $2000; one-third cash,  balance 6 and 12 months. A good  cut in price for all cash.        .   1804  WE CAN DELIVER A FINE DOUBLE  corner hear the corner of Westminster and Victoria roads at the reduced price, for a few dayB of $2000.  You know this is a snap. See us  about it.  Terms can be arranged. L  .     1M-1  &AVB ACT.  New Westminster Land District.  New Westminster District.  TAKE NOTICE, that F. T. -Piercy  Cohd, of Vancouver/surveyor, intends to  apply for permission to purchase the following described lands: Commencing at  the northwest corner o��������� Lot 1410; thence  east 27 chains, to the west boundary of  lot 2522 G. 1; thence north 40 chains;  thence west 20 chains: thence north 40  chains; thence west 20 chains; thence  north 40 chains tanore or less to the~south  boundary of.Lot 2524. G. 1; thence, west  30 chains, more or less, to the shore of  Sechelt Inlet; thence southeasterly along  the shore line to point of commencement,  containing 200 acres more or less.  Located on the 12th day of October,  19 tl.  Dated 31st October. 1911.  V. T.  PIERCY COND.  W. J. PASCOE, Agent.  & CO.  Real Estate���������Loanc  General Agents,    Bulaview.  Eburne Heights.  2343 Main Street


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