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The Western Call Nov 3, 1911

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Array &������*  \att*  v������- ,^'  1/ \\  I  v.c^<77^  SUBSCRIPTION $1 A YEAR  IN ADVANCE  Published in the Interests of Greater Vancouver.  VOLUME III  H. H. Stevens, M.P., EDiTOR-in-Chief  VANCOUVER, British Columbia, NOVEMBER 3, 1911.  No. 26  BRITISH COLUMBIA  ^v:T:^-;" --"^;;-y-WB*LiNo; .wpostilr  One of our great and highly profitable ��������� industries.; on tliis coast is that7of " whalnig." ' .  ��������� The following, is an extract from the TB. 0.  Official .Bulletin No. 20, which we would urge  -our readers to study carefullyV  WHALING.  ��������� ...  *. ���������-...,. > :,       '..���������.'���������.    v-^ '.-.'���������''"  I   B.G. Fisheries and Asiatics  %  *  ?  V  PROFESSOR ODLUM ON  HARBOR IMPROVEMENTS  At and Adjacent to Vancouver  ���������������������������'���������"'* One cannot, sail. very. farvin any direction  along the coast oif British Columbia without  seeing in the offing an occasional fountain of  spray, followed by the flash of 4 mighty fluke  betraying the presence of a whale- Often in the.  Gulf of Georgia, or off the west coast of Vancouver Island, the 'traveller is treated to the  sight of a school of,whales, apparently enjoying  a titanic game of tag, or he may share in the  excitement of a whale hunt, if fortunate enough  to secure a berth on one of the steamers of the  Pacific Whaling Company. This company has  "been, operating for;about four years with great  success, the average catch being over 600 whales  per season. The company has adopted modern  methods, and instead of the old style of sailing  ship and whale boats, employs fa3t steamers,  which dash-boldly alongside the whale and dispatch it with a well-directed shot from a machine gun. The carcass is then towed to the  i whaling station, where it is hauled on to a suitable stage by machinery and cut up so that  , every portion of the huge mammal is. utilized.  This method of whaling was established in Norway several years ago, and later in Newfound-  , land and Quebec. The profits of whaling by  this system are large, averaging from 15 per  cent to 40 per cent. *  Several species of wfcale are found in the  North Pacific and Behring Sea, of whicii may be  mentioned the sulphur-bottom (Sibbaldius sul-  L tweet), the bow-head (Baloeua��������� mysticetus),  the sharp-head -toner. (Baloeuoptera david-  soni), the right whale (Baloeua japonica), and  the humpback (Megapera versabilis).  Tbe sulphur-bottom, which is the most common in  British Columbia waters, grows to an enormous  size, an average specimen weighing about 60  tons, and worth to its captors over $500.   A  whale of this size should yield 6 tons of oil,  worth $450; 3 1-2 tons of body bone, $175;  J 3 1-2 tons of guano, $105, and three hundred-  B weight of whalebone, worth $48, or a total of  7$778, which, after deducting expenses, .estimated at $206, would give a net profit of $572.  LA humpback, which is a smaller whale, averaging about 27 tons, should give a profit of $140,  [while a finback, weighing 50 tons, is credited  ,|with a gain of $338.   The right whale is much  ifmore rare than an yof the others named, but,  Rioffers a grand prize to the hunters, for he'is  I worth $10,000.   yrv- ���������-^���������'v77k7k\.  ^e^cific^VH^gvComp^^  jthe coast of Vancouver Island, equipped Withy  Imodern plant. On arrival at the station, the  P whale is raised from the water on an adjustable platform, for cutting up. Incisions are  Vnade in the cares, running from head to tail,  id a foot apart. This divides the blubber into  5ong, narrow strips, which are then torn or  istripped off by means of large hooks attached  tap w������e ropes which are operated by a steam  /winch. The blubber is then cut into small  fsquares and-put through a mincing machine,  from which it goes to the steam-heated "trying-  aut" tanks, where the oil is extracted. The  sidue of the blubber and the jean meat are  ([converted into guano and glue. The body  nones are crushed, ground, and sold as fertiliser, while the whale bone is carefully cut from  Vhe jaws, trimmed and shipped to Dundee,  [Scotland, the home of the whaling industry-  1 Whalers, operating in the Sea of Japan and  Kjehring Sea, do a considerable trade in whale  R^neat, which is extensively used for food in Ja-  j^an.  Instead of converting the "beef" into fer- ;  ���������lizer it is salted and in this form commands a  J,ietter price. The importation, of whale meat  ito Japan amounts to over two million pounds  tmufilly, -representing a value of over $50,000.  .ickled whales' tails are esteemed a delicacy  la Japan, and large quantities are shipped from  |}his coast.  About twO-thirds of the whales captured are  _to-whales, either with suckling calves, or with  Koung unborn, the females being broader across  \ke body and slower in movement, as well as  lidding more oil, are more easily captured than  Vie males. This, and the fact that whales are  iVinted at all seasons, should induce the au-  IWities to adopt reasonable restrictive meas-  t^es for the preservation of these valuable cre-  jEures.. Tbe indiscriminate slaughter of whales  if? .the North Sea, the Atlantic, and. Gulf of St.  tawrence, has practically destroyed the indus-  ijjr in those waters, and without protection the  Ijone thing is likely to occur on this coast."  phe last clause of the foregoing official state-  W is what we wish to draw attention to.  ('re. we have a company which for immediate  ifn is destroying an industry which would un-  i   proper protection last for many years, by  (Continued on Page 5)  Some objections have been taken to the attitude of the.editor of this journal on  the B. C. Fisheries and the relation of* Asiatic fishermen thereto. It is contended by  some that these Japanese are "naturalized British subjects," and liave equ(al rights  with white men. It is further claimed that if we interefere we shall cause trouble  between Canada and Japan.   We purpose answering both these objections.  In the .first place we affirm that the naturalisation..of Japanese hi this Province  is a giganticfarce. These men are naturalized (?) by the score, and no one knows  % who they are, or if they even exist. It is purely a paper naturalization for purposes  ':' of gain, to secure business privileges which cannot be obtained otherwise, and in no  ���������"sense with a view of becoming citizen's, nor do they become airy the less subjects of  ������ the Mikado.'  Again, if they are really citizens why do they not vot.e% Would any of  * these apologists for Japanese labor publicly advocate giving the 10,000 Japanese.  * fishermen the,franchise'? The fact-is we do not recognize them as citizens, nor dare  % we do so, for they could easily swamp the.whites at the polls and \yould vote as in-  * str ucted.  Few of them ui ldersta nd Engl ish and know little or nothing of our in-  * stitutious or'history, and we dare not grantthe franchise, therefore we contend in  1 spite of the legal farce that they are not British Subjects.  * As another proof of this^e point to the contention that is made, that if we inter-  % fere, the Mikado of Japan will be appealed to.   If these men are British subjects  what right would the Mikado have to interfere f  The very fact that is is constantly  argued that the Japanese Government would be offended if these fishermen were refused rights here is prima facie evidence that they are still subjects of the Mikado  J and therefore cannot claim rights as citizens of Canada,  Our contention is that the time has passed when such "milk and water "arguments may be acepted, but rather that we should face the question, andTho matter  who is 'hit," decide it in the best interests of Canada.   For years political*heelers J  have been getting fat off British Columbia's fisheries and by an unholy, unpatriotic  ������ alliance with Japanese merchants and coolies.  If this system is allowed to continue it i  ',! will be a monument of shame to the Conservatives of this province.   We have, as a .'.  J party, condemned the Liberals, and it is now up to us to make good.  If, in doing our duty, some political favorite is the loser, he must go in tbe-jn^f  J terest of the whole community. -���������"'���������" ~ "-'  Reader, keep this fact in mind, viz., that, whereas ten years ago there were t  9,500 white fishermen on this coast, now there are very few, but in their place there ;;  are upwards of 10,000 Japanese, who have a secret society at which .and through J  which they manipulate this great industry, .'.  This organization is under the control of a "syndicate" whicii operates from Seat- J  tic, Tacoma^and Ivol e, and are backed by the largest and most powerful financial in-  f terests in Japan.   Shall this condition continue, or shall we administer our affairs in  " the interests of our own citizens '?"���������'.  i ;..'..:..K<******4>.X>*^  *  *  y  % ������������������ ...  -..r      *.    __ -���������.������������������..��������� *_  Exonerated  A large and representative committee met in  the City Hall last week. It represented several  cities aud municipalities. The course it took and  its action in-asking the Dominion Government to  appoint a Commission to examine into and "report  upon the best means of developing the port of  Vancouver and adjacent .-waterways, were eminently practical and wise.  And all who know Alderman Stevens are sure  he will not tarry in doing his duty at > Ottawa.  Premier Borden and his party are already in deepest sympathy with the expanding of Canadian harbors, both East and West.     7  But���������and how strange the "but" must appear  ���������rwhat will be the inevitable result, if we base  our conclusions on the usual course of parliamentary procedure? THere it is in a nut-shell:  In due time, notice will be given the Department of Marine and Fisheries.' There will follow  consultations/between that department" and the  cabinet. Orders will be given to departmental  officials to thoroughly look over, and into all past  correspondence and orders bearing upon this matter.        ',/' ��������� "  These reports will be presented to the chief of  the department. He will pass the data in tabulated form to the minister. He will call in his  responsible office engineer and prepare a report  for the cabinet executive. At its meeting, or ra- ���������  ther one of its meetings, it will examine into and  report to the full cabinet its advices.  Then there will be need to make a recommendation to the government; an estimate of cost to be  passed upon; and a general plan accepted, and  to be sent up to parliament.  Some time next year, the necessary money will  be voteel for the initial and commission expenses.  Later on a. commission will be appointed, and  during the summer of 1912 that commission will, .  in all probability, get to work.   An engineer will  .  have to be found, one of the best' on earth, and ,  set. to work.   His labors will be extensive and  must require such time as will permit a thorough,  -.surveyof Burrard Inlet, False Creek, English Bay  and both '.'arms" of the Fraser River.  This work may be accomplished before the end  of 1912. but I have my doubts. And in addition  to the above, the commission will need to go to  the great seaport centres of the maritime countries of the world, so as to see for themselves the  thousand ancl one up-to-date methods of dealing  with ports, harbors, sea-walls, basins, locks, tides,  wing-dams ������ind all the rest of the complicated and  necessary adjuncts of an improvement so vast and  varied as is required for Vancouver, yet to be one  of the world's greatest ports. Such a trip would  require the labors of a full year, if the work were  well done in the interests of all Canada.  Thus.' then, it is not likely any report, worth  forwarding to the government and people, can be  formulated before the middle or end of 1913. And  this delay is both commendable and necessary.  Hence we must not be too ready to condemn our  member, or government, because we will be forced  to take very, considerable time before the wheels  of machinery begin to manifest themselves in tangible form. -  tt  A  ii.  Not long ago a plain clothes officer sought to arrest a "suspect" and in doing so X  '**' the man, a young fellow 22 years old, broke for freedom and ran up a lane, pursued t  ;; by the officer. The officer saw that the young man was gaining on him and fired two %  ','. shots at the ground, in order to firighten him into surrender, he continued to run i-  ���������' when the officer fired (at his legs) a third shot which penetrated his lung and killed j*  J him. At .the coroner's inquest the officer was exonerated, as also by the Board of |  Police Commissioners. It is not our intention to unnecessarily condemn the action ������  J of the officer but we believe it an incident worthy of more than passing attention.    ���������  ���������      In the first place the victim WAS NOT CONVICTED  OF ANY CRIME, |  ONLY SUSPECTED. i  Secondly, there was no proof of his guilt in the hands of the police and the evidence of stolen property in his room was-  not   discovered   until   after   he   was  slaughtered."  Thirdly, had he been guilty of theft, the evidence only went to show it was J  petty theft," which docs not warrant taking a rnan^s \ii!c. X  $ Fourthly, the officer knew the young man, knew whore lie roomed and conse- ������  J quently had every facility to ensure his-re-arrest,'and'further it does not redound |  ���������** to the credit of the officer that-he was forced to shoot a man who only had a start of |  30 feet. i  *  As stated, we do not wish to be unfair in our criticism of the officer, whose duty %  is difficult and risk}', but we do wish to express our absolute condemnation of a sys- *  tern which permits of such reckless use of fire-arms by an officer.   The public fre- ������  quently attach the police,,for not performing tlieir duty and then go to the other ex- g  treme in "condemning them, these extremes we would avoid, at the same time'submit *  1 that to be suspected of theft is not sufficient to warrant the taking of life. ������  5* . ���������!���������  i In arresting a desperate criminal known to be guilty of a "crime against the ���������>  $ person" an officer niayvbe justified in using his gun but certoinly not in effecting |  t the arrest of anyone suspected of a crime against property. ���������  t Such reckless and indiscriminate use of fire-anns brings a volume of oppro- ���������  ? brium on the police, who, generally speaking, merit our most hearty support and *  ? approval. This incident should not be dropped at this point, for two reasons, first, %  |. because it will tend to encourage such reckless use of arms by young officers, which ?  ��������� may result in loss of life and perhaps in a subsequent verdict of murder; second, %  % because it is a travesty of justice to allow it to pass. y     ; 1    %  ^^^H-j^:-X--:~H^~X^^~H^^~H~J4������i-\^**********. 1 * I'l******* *********<H>'\ I il'M 111.1.1 liM*  ���������f  V  T  Of course there is a sort of work which can be  done on a. limited scale in the meantime. Certain  improvements:can, and should be done, in connection with the First Narrows, and False Creek,  af least as far as Main street.  Already the Department of Marine and '"Fish-  cries has considerable and trustworthy information supplied by practical engineers, upon which  the present, most urgent and absolutely necessary  improvements"can-be made. ������������������'���������."  But no hurry, impatience, or pressure concerning the Panama Canal should be permitted to hinder us from the most detailed, comprehensive and  matured examination of the great seaports of the  world, and the adoption of the best possible plan  ������to be developed therefrom. The cost is of little  matter so long as we plan for the coming ages,  during whieh our city will creep up to first or second place among-the. mighty harbors, of'the na������  tions. Whatever the cost may be. and however  large may be the scheme, avc need to spend annually only so much as we arc able reasonably to devote to this work, side by side with the other important civic and national improvements demanding monetary assistance.  _ But we must primarily...fundamentally and continuously demand that the commission, experts  and government face7; the whole problem of preparing, not foroa patchwork harbor, but for the  best laid out scheme yet found by the great maritime cities of the earth. Tliis is our golden moment.- Are we sufficiently painstaking and patient  to accomplish this gigantic task, requiring hundreds of years in its lull expansion?  WHICH SHALL PREVAIL IN CANADA?  (Professor Odium.)  Canadian or Italian law? The will of Canada  or that-of .foreigners? Whose laws shall be supreme in Canada���������the laws of the Tiber or of  the Ottawa ? The British laws of St. James or of  St. Tope? i  ���������This is an important question, and the struggle  is on. We admire our great continental rivel,  Ormany, in its dealings with the marriage laws.  "When an attempt was made to enforce the "Ne  Temere decree" in Germany, the "iron hand"  came down with a force that settled the question  suddenly���������for the time being, at all events.  WiU Canadians any longer submit to foreign,  (Continued on page 53 THE WESTERN CALL.  Copyright by. McLeod & Alle*.  The wret* was now wholly demolished. The- first big wave of the retreating tide enveloped the lighthouse  and smote it with thunderous silence.  Screams came from the women's quarters. '  "Go, Enid," said Constance. "Tell  them they have nothing to fear. They  must expect these things to happen  Ior nearly two hours. Tell them what  dad said. Twenty-five years, you  know."  Brave hearts! What Infinite penetration inspired the man who first  said "Noblesse oblige!"  Constance looked in at the kitchen.  Pyne loomed through k fog of steam.  "Pay no heed to these���������" she was  Interrupted by another mighty thump  and cataract roar��������� "these blows of  Thor's hammer," she cried.  ,   "Play me for an anvil," he returned.  She descended to the depths, to reassure the men. Talking with shrill  cheerfulness at each doorway' was  easy. It helped her to go down, down,  feeling stone and iron trembling as  ���������every surge was hurled many feet  above her head. At last, she stood  on the lowest floor. Beneath her feet  was naught but granite and iron bars.  Here was solidity. How grateful to  know of this firm base, rooted in the  very world. Her heart leaped to' her  mouth, but not with fear: She was  proud of the lighthouse, strong in the  knowledge of its majestic strength.  | Nevertheless, in thte fclaCe, 'the  source of her own sense of security,  n\\9 found uneasiness among the men.  They, were all sailors ln this lowest j  is the old Princess iibyal. Eh?  What's  that?" '  . He guffawed mournfully at Brand's  involuntary exclamation.  "Certain! Well, surely I ought to  know. I have passed most of my service with the company in her, and  when I took a crew to Cramp's to  navigate her to New York after she  was smartened up I little imagined I  would see her laid by forever the next  'time we saw the lights of Old England. My goodness, even what was  left of the old girl ought to know her  way better'n that." "  "But what did really happen?"  ..- "Drivin" her I tell you���������-drivin' ^her  full pelt to land the mails at Southampton twelve hours ahead of schedule. With that awful sea liftin'-her,  and a shaft twenty feet longer, what  could you expect? Poor Perkins! A  tare hard worker, too. Now he's gone  down with the ship an' over two hundred passengers an' crew."  "Judging by the number saved I  feared that more were lost."  ��������� "It's the off season, you know. The  passenger list was light. For the  Xord's sake, think of what it might  have been in May or.June1"  "It is bad enough as (ito.   All has lectin' as escort."  couldn't be helped. The passengers  had to be battened down. They could:  n't live on deck. We never gave iri  until the last minute."  "I, saw that," said Brand, knowing  the agony which prompted the broken  explanation.  "An' not a mother's soul would have'  escaped if it wasn't for young Mr.  Pyne," went on the sailor.  "Is that the name of the youngster!  who climbed the fore-mast?"  "That's him. It was a stroke of.  genius, his catching onto that way.  He was as cool as a cucumber. Just'  looked up when he reached the deck  an' saw the lighthouse so near. Then"  he asked me for a rope. Planned the'  whole thing in a second, so to speak."  "He is not one of the ship's comJ  pany?"  "No, sir, a passenger, newy of Cy-^  rus J. Traill, the Philadelphian mil-!  lionaire. Haven't you heard of Traill?,  Not much of a newspaper reader, eh?:  There was a lady on board, a Mrs..  Vansittart, who was coming over to  marry old Traill, so people said, and  the weddin' was fixed to take place in  Paris  next  week.    Young  Pyne  wad  might be, probe, long-buried memories, and why did her mobile smile  seem to veil a hostile intent?  But the fresh, gracious maidenhood  in her castv aside these unwonted  studies in mind-reading.  "He has so much to do," she explained. "Although there are many of  us on the rock to-night he has never  been so utterly alone. Won't you  wait inside until I return?"  "Not unless I am in the way,"  pleaded the other. "I was choking in  there.    The air here, the space, are  Jiot ended with the disappearance of  the vessel."  >  The sailor shot a sharp glance at  prand.  ���������  "You can't be thinkin' anyone was  to    blame���������"    he  commenced.    But  prand waved aside the fancied imputation. '  "Blame!" he said.   "With a broken  fhaft! In that whirlwind! No, no.  sent for you to talk over the new  {difficulty which has tb be faced. There  are food, water and fuel here for three  ^nen for t^vo months. If you do a little  pum you will find that the available  JBtores on the basis of full rations will  {maintain eighty-one people for two  (days and a quarter.".  ^ "But we're only six miles from the  mainland."    Mr. Emmett had not yet  E rasped the true meaning of the fig-  res. 7     y - .-.',���������"-,  "I have been here more thanJ once  jfor six weeks at a stretch, when, for  all the assistance we could receive,  we might as well have been within  the Arctic Circle."  Again the sailor jerked his thumb  towards the reef. . <��������� .���������  "Is it as bad as all that?" he queried  anxiously.  "Yes."  7 "Bui six weeks.   Good Lord!"   Mr.  Emmett had done the little sum.  .'   "That  is  exceptional.    A   week  is  the  average    unless  the   unexpected  habitable region. Their pre-conceived , happens,, after a gale like this. And  Ideas had been rudely reversed. The j r week will test our endurance to the  ehip, the noble structure, which defied (limit.������  the storm by yielding to its utmost ��������� Mr. Emmett whistled softly.. A  fury, had for them no terrors. But. grisly phantom was creeping at him.  the stark pillar which flinched from g^ shivered, and not from cold., ���������;*'..���������  no assault bewildered them. It was ������By Jove!" he said.���������������������������"���������What's to be  impossible to believe that    it    could   done?" '  withstand the strain. Ha! Listen to  that. The battering-ram of ocean applied to a thin shaft of stone. Surely  it must be pounded into fragments..  Said one, with indefinite bellow  amidst the black fcurmoil: "I can't  stand this, mates." :      ?  "Up aloft for me!" cried another.  *   "Let's die with bur eyes open, anyhow," chimed in a third.      77  But a light flashed in the rolling  orbs of the man who was already on  the stairs. Astounded, he drew back.  Constance stood in their midst, a  mere girl, radiant, smilingly unconcerned,, addressing them in calm  wards, broken only by the fitful  noises.  ' "Sorry your quarters���������so very unpleasant. Only last a-r-couple of  hours. Twenty-five years���������far worse  galeB.   Want any more cocoa?"  "Thank you kindly, miss, -we're  fluite comfortable." This from the  man who wished to die with his eyes  Open. :   '     "  "Please, miss, may we smoke?"  said he who couldn't, stand it.  ; Constance hesitated. Blithely unconscious that a whiff of mutiny had  ���������wept through the storm-tossed fold,  she pondered the problem. She saw  po harm in it.  "Yes," .she said. "Smoke by all  ineans. I will ask my father, and if  ^it- should=,bje=dange_roufuy will^come  back and let, you know. In a few  hours it will be daylight, and if the  Bea falls he will come and open the  door."  By sheer inspiration she had uttered the formula destined to annihilate  the necromantic bluster of the hammering* waves. Open the door! So  this ponderous racket was a mere,  tidal trick, a bogey, which each passing minute would expose more thoroughly.  "All. right, miss, an' Gawd bless  yer," growled one who had not spoken  hitherto.    There was a chorus of ap-  ?roval. Constance gave a little gulp,  he cultured and delicate lady lying  ln the bunk above had not spoken so.  , "Indeed," she gasped, "God bas  blesBed some of us this night."  ! Then she fled, further utterance  tailing her.  ' Nearer the sky, Brand tended the  lamp and discussed matters with  chief officer Emmett. The sailor,  with the terse directness of his class,  told how the Chinook had made an  excellent voyage from New York until she ran into bad weather about  (our hundred miles west ot the Lizard.  "It seems to me," he said, "as if we  dropped onto the track of that hurricane after it had curved away to the  norrard,   and that   the d������������������d thing  The chief officer glanced down thej  purser's lists and slapped his thigh  with much vehemence.  Mrs. Vansittart was leaning back in  the deep gloom, supporting herself  against the door of the bedroom.  "What a romance I" she said; faintly.'  "A vague one, and this is no time  to gossip about it. Can I get you anything?"  Enid felt that she really must not  prolong their conversation, and the  other woman's exclamation threatened  further talk.  "No, thank you.    You'll excuse me,  ;I know.    My natural  interest���������"  ;   But Enid, with a parting smile, was' s0 grateful."  halfway toward the next landing, and | So Constance passed her. ��������� Mrs. Van-  Mrs. Vansittart was free to re-enter sittart noted the dainty manner in  the crowded apartment where her j which she picked up her skirts to  fellow-sufferers were wondering when mount the stairs. She caught a  they would see daylight again. She glimpse of the tailor-made gown,  did not stir. The darkness was" in- striped silk underskirt, well-fitting,  tense, the narrow passage draughty/boots Trust a woman to see all these  and the column thrilled and quivered thingB at a glance,���������with even>the shift-  in an unnerving manner. She heard ing glimmer of a^torm-probf lantern  the clang of a door above and knew to aid the quick appraisement,  that Enid had gone into the second I As the girl went out of her sight a  apartment given over to the women,  reminiscence came to her. ,  Some\vhere, higher up, was the glar-1,   ������n0    wonder  I  was startled," she  ing light of which she had a faint re- communed.     "That  sailor's  coat  she  collection, though she was almost un- wears helps  the resemblance.    Prob-  conBcious  when  unbound    from    the ably it is her father's "  rope    and    carried  into  the  service-1    Then the loud 8ilen6e 6f the light-  *nA  ���������f *i,.. 7������������������~,~.7  ������������������* i^,~���������,i������������������  houBe appalled her.   The singing had  And at that moment, not knowing d    *       g    h t    ff b   \  ������     d  it, she had  been near    to     Stephen rtnnr     Ono  ������������������������,,,u^" ,��������� u$- tnml%  aa  "No, by gosh!    Here she is, marked'j U;"c "Tm^IJtZ^JZ*,.  *? *{������   "door.    One  might  be   in a tomb as  O. K.   Well, that beat8 the band."      rJSESi .",'  ,A������,  ,*!?    ww  w������= ^ surrounded by this tangible darkness..  ������a������.-i.������i������A h.. *,.���������!,*���������-, w- ������������������,..���������' l������*ed into his  face. ^Wtaat_ was he vrhe  tremu,0i8  granite? so cold  and  swooped down on us again when we  were abreast of the Bishop Light."  Brand nodded. This surmise agreed  with his own theory of the storm, as  indicated by the. sea.  Mr. Emmett-held out a clenched fist  with thumb jerked towards the reef.  "I wouldn't breathe a word if he  wasn't gone," he said, "but the old man  was drivin* her too hard. I knew iti  .an' the chief knew it"���������he meant the  chief engineer���������-"but he wouldn't lis?  ten to either Mac or me. Fact is, he  was fair crazy to set up a new record  for the boat. She's been crossin' the  ���������Atlantic forty times a year for upwards of twenty years, and the recenf  alterations, although they added fifty  'feat to her length, only increased her1  engine-power in proportion."  . "You surprise me." broke in Brand.]  ���������'You speak as if the Chinook were  nearly as old as this lighthouse, yet j  I have never even heard her name before."  "You know her well enough all the  eame," said the other ruefully. "This  Is her maiden voyage since she was  altered; ah* they rechristened her.  too���������always a d���������-d unlucky thing to  $OjJ sty.. Bless your heart, manvshe  In the first place, you must help  me to maintain iron discipline. To  leave the rock to-day or to-morrow  Nvill be an absolute impossibility. On  the next day, with luck and a steady  moderation of the weather, we may  devise some desperate means of landing all the active men or getting fresh  supplies. That is in the hands oi  Providence. I want you to warn your  bf fleers, and others whom you cat  trust, either sailors or civilians. Better arrange three watches. My daughters will have charge of the stores.  Py going through the lists in the  ptore-room I can portion out the rations for six days. I think we had  Better fix on that minimum/' ���������  "Of course I will back you up In  every way," said Mr. Emmett,'whe, fell  Chillier at this moment than at any  time during, the night. "I know you  fare acting wisely, but I admit I am  scared at the thought of what may  happen���������if those, days pass and no  help is available."   ���������  Brand 0 knew what would happen,  and it was hard to lock the secret in  pis heart.. He alone must live. That  jtvas essential, the one thing carved in  tatone upon the tablets of his brain,  b thing to be fought out behind barred door, revolver in hand.  Whatever' else took place,. if men  and women, perhaps his own sweet  =girls, were^dy_lngi=of^thiwt^nd stjiVa-  tloivthe light must shine at night ovei  Its allotted span of the slumbering  pea. There, on the little tahle beside  him, lay the volume of Rules and  ilegulations.   What,; did it Bay?  ''The keepers, both principal and  "assistant, are enjoined never to allow  fcny interests, whether private or  otherwise, to interfere with the discharge of their public duties, the importance of which to the Bafety ol  navigation cannot be' overrated."  There was ho ambiguity in the  Hvords, no halting sentence '.. which  opened a way for a man to plead: "1  thought it best." Those'who framed  the rule meant what they Baid. No  man could bend the steel of their intent.  ; To end the Intolerable strain of hit  thoughts Stephen Brand forced hit  lips to a thin smile and his voice to  feay harshly:  . "If the worst comes to the worst,  ^here are more than three thousand  [gallons of colza oil in store. That  ahould maintain life. It ls a vegetable  oil."  j Then Constance thrust her glowing  face into the lighted area.  ; "Dad." she cried, cheerfully, "the  men wish to know if they may smoke.  (Poor fellows! They are so miserable  ���������bo cold and damp and dreary down  jthere.   Please say 'Yes.'"  So the lad has discharged his trust  to his uncle?"  Mr. Emmett was going to say some-;  thing, but checked the words on his;  lips.  "Queer world," he muttered. "Queer  world."  With that he devoted himself to.  planning out the watches. Soon he  and the purser betook themselves to  the depths with a roll-call. As they  crept below gingerly���������these sailor-  men were not at home on companion  ladders which moved not when the  shock came���������they met Enid for the  first time. She, coming up, held the  swinging lantern level with her face.  They hung back, politely.  "Please come," she cried in her winsome way. "These stairs are too narrow for courtesy."  They stepped heavily onward. She  flitted away. Emmett raised his lantern between the purser's face and  his' own.  ^'.'What do  you  think of that?"  he  whispered,  awestricken.  The man of accounts smiled broad-  iy:  "Pretty girl!" he agreed, with crudely emphatic superlatives.       ��������� '  Emmett shook his head. He murmured to himself: "I guess I'm tired.  I see things."  Enid handed an armful of dry linen  to the damp, steaming: women in the  lower bedroom.  put; someone over  door.   It was Mrs Vansittart.  "Miss Brand," she said, with her all-!  sufficing smile, "give me one mo-'  ment."  they stood in the dark and hollow-  sounding stairway. The seas were  lashing the column repeatedly, but  the night's ordeal was nearly ended.  Even a timid  child might knovf"nbw  There was a joyous chorus from the  other inmates. Constance had not the  requisite hardihood to tell them how  ihey misconstrued her words. *  As she quitted them she admitted  to herselt that Mrs. Vansittart, though  disturbing in some'of her moods, was  really very considerate. It never occurred to her that her new acquaintance might haye suddenly discovered  the 'exceeding wisdom of a proverb  concerning second thoughts.  Indeed, Mrs Vansittart now bitterly  regretted the impulse' which led hjer  to betray any knowledge of Stephen  Brand' or his daughter. Of all the  follies of a wayward life that was immeasurably the greatest, in Mrs. Vansittarfs critical scale.  But what would you? It is not often  given to a woman of nerves, a woman  of volatile natut-e,v a shallow worldling, yet versed in the deepest wilea-  qf intrigue, to be shiowrecknrt t������-V-  . (Continued Next Week.)  Brown A Matthew*  Cleaners and Dyers  536 Broadway W.      Pbone t Fairmont 1136 L  like, she wondered.     ������������������"������    ������^hrd        t     ���������       ,      u i  greatlr with the years ?   A lighthouse- Btrengt������(   the   murmuring  commotion  ���������1rfPeJ ,?f, a11 profes������lon������ in "������'��������� o������ wind and waves swelling and dy-  wide  world how came he    to    adopt,,      ln ghost.Hke echoe8> BU|ge8ted a  X^.r *And, W\at U.fyttriCkcla?J^!8rave, a vault close sealed from the  ^���������U ������ * P y C^ atH8he,!^Ul1^7outer world, though pulsating with the'  cast ashore on this desolate rock fai,away existence of heedllss multi-  where he was in charge ? Could she tude8 , 'Th broodin^ ln the glcom,  avoid him? Had she been injudicious a tortllred '80ul wlthout, form and  in betraying her knowledge of the|vold 8he awaited the return of her  past?    And how  marvelous  was the  me8SenEer y : -;  likeness between Constance and her y   _,������������������*'��������� , i J   , A.  father! The chivalrous, high-minded ��������� Constance, after looking .in at the  iyouth she had known came back to \ hospital, went on to the service-room,  her through, the mists of time: The ������er tather was not there. She  calm, proud eyes, the firm mouth, the glanced up to the trimming-stage, ex-  Wide expanse of forehead, were his. Pecting to see him attending to the  Prom her mother���������the woman who lan?P- No. He had gone. Somewhat  "died many years ago," when she, Bewildered, for she was almost certain  Mrs. Vansittart, was "quite a girl"��������� he was not in any of the: lower apart-  the girl inherited the clear profile, the ments, she climbed to the little;: door?  wealth    of    dark-brown  hair,  and  a  in the glass frame.     . , ' : ;: :  Suits Pressed - 75c  SUITS  Cleaned & Pressed $1.50'  grace of movement not often seen in  Englishwomen.  Though     her teeth chattered .with.  ���������'; Ah! There he was, oh., the" landward side of the' gallery,y\Vhat was  (the  matter now?    Surely- there  was  the cold, Mrs. Vansittart could not not another vessel, in distress. How-  bring herself to leave the vault-like lever, being relieved from any dubiety  stairways. Once more the hymn-sing-' as to his whereabouts she'.went, back  ers cheered their hearts with words to the service-room7 an^d gave herself  of praise. Evidently, there was one j the luxury of a momeht's'vrest. Oh,  among them who not only kneyr the;jhow tired she was!    Not-until she sat  words, but could Jead them mightily  in the tunes of many old favorites.  The opening of a door���������caused by  the-passing to and fro of some of the  ship's   officers-^-brought   to  her  dis-  :down did she realize rwhat it "-meant  to live as she had livedo' and do all  Ithat she had done, during-the .past  ���������four hours. '_-'-'       V'77S   '  Her. respite was of Bhort viduration,  She  was  hurrying  .tracted ears the .concluding bars of a Brand, his oilskins gleaming with wet,  rtook  her  at    tlie   verse.   When the voices swelled forth' came In.  T-���������*"- x again she caught the full refrain:  "Raise thine eyes to heaven  '      When thy spirits quail,  When, by tempests driven,  Heart and courage fail.".  "Hello, sweetheart, what's'lib now?"  he cried, in' such cheerful voice that  she knew all was welK "  . "That was exactly what I was going  'to' ask you," she said, y  ��������� -"The Falcon is out there," he replied, with a side nod towards Mount's  Bay..   ... 7. . - \r;V.k.k 7.7, '..���������:���������'  Constance knew that the FfilCOn was  a    sturdy    steam-trawler, a  bull-dog  Such a message might well carry  .  _ ���������.���������   0 _..    , feood cheer to all who heard, yet Mrs.  jthat the howling terror without had i (Vansittart listened as one in a trance,  done its,worst and failed.    From the ito whom the divinest promise was a  *UH������1"'^   ^,7ir'i������,^r^*'������.w���������ti^^u^  cavernous depths, mingling with the ithing unaBked for and unrecognized.' ll"leQh8nft'p' nDfu"VV   - -    *  rumble of the storm, came the rhythm  After    passing    through  the  greater; ���������f.^^e0������.^^v%lwjryi .���������,.;������������������   ���������  of a hymn.    Those left in gloom by iperil of the reef in a state of supine.! ..S^J0 nothing, of course,  the withdrawal of Mr. Emmett's Ian- .consciousness, she was now moved to  Bne commented  tern were cheering their despondent  extreme activity by a more-personal  douIs. 7 i and selfish danger.    There was she;  Surprised, even whilst Enid awaited, .a human  atom,  to  be  destroyed or .������������������.������������������ ..      . ��������������������������������������������� x,m������������������ ,���������i,���������������u  the older  woman's  demand,  the  lis-   saved at the idle,whim   of   circum- ,f ������iapnJ;er������HdlPPe 18^LU tt������V ������������������  tPn,��������� hparrf the wn*: ' I stance:    here,    with  life  and many ? , interpreted  as meaning   that they  things  worth  living  for  restored  to1^111 ��������� JJ^��������� at daybreak     Now they  LESLIE  Grocery  -Cor. Broadway and Ont.  No. I stood between them and the  light for a second, and ithey evidently  understood that I was on the lookout,  "Awake my soul, and with the sun t  "Thy daily stage of duty run;  'her safe keeping, she saw imminent  risk of a collapse with which j the ne  Shake off dull sloth, and, joyful risei Wlous dangers of the' wreck were in  To pay thy morning sacrifice."        ' "'"'      "'"        "   *  .   -'   ���������',���������������  The rough tones of the men were  softened and harmonized by the dis  'are off to Penzance again."  "They turned safely then?"  "Shipped a sea' or two, no doubt,  no way comparable. It would have^ The"1wind is dropping, but the sea 1b  been well for hercofild she only rea-j running mountains^high."  lize the promise of the hymn: "Our 7 He had taken off his oilskins. Con-  light affliction, which is but for a stance suddenly felt a strong dism-  tance.: It was a chant of praise, of 7|m,oment,, wbrketh us...-a far more ex; j clination to rise. . Being a strong-  thanksgiving, the offering of those' ce'eding.'.and eternal .weight, of glory." willed young person, she sprang up  jwho had been snatched from death and j .   Not so ran Mrs. Van'slttart's jumble  instantly. '  from mortal fear more painful than, bf thoughts:   The plans, the schemes,7   "I came to ask if you can see, Mrs.  death. ('      jthe  builded  edifice of   many    years, j Vansittart," she said.  The singing ceased as suddenly as it threatened to fall, in ruin about her.| "Mi-b^ Vansittart!" he cried, with a  began. Mr. Emmett and the purser "in such bitter mood there was no con- genuine surprise that thrilled her with  Were warning the first watch. > isolation.   She sought not to find spir- a pieasure 8he assuredly could not ac-  The interruption   did not seem to itual succor, but bewailed the catas-  ���������(,..���������t for-  help'Mrs. Vansittart. She spbke awkwardly, checking her thoughts, as  though fearful she might be misunderstood or say too much.  "I am better," she explained, "quite  recovered. I���������gave up my bunk to  tone who needed it."  : "I. am sure we are all doing our best  to help one another," volunteered  Enid.  "But I am restless,  "She asked ifshe-might have  itroplve^which-had^befallen^her.^-^-^ j=^.4ygj  jt   assuredly   contributed   to  that a7word with you;"  "affliction which is but for a moment,",    He threw up his han'ds' in comic des-  your, sister���������aroused vague memories.  Pq you mind���������I find it hard to ex-  plain���������your name is familiar. I knew  some people���������called Brand���������a Mr.  Stephen Brand���������and his wife."  , She halted, .. seemingly at a loss.  Enid, striving helplessly to Bolve the  reason for this unexpected confidence,  but quite wishful to make the explanation easier, found herself interested.  ' "Yes," she said. "That Is quite possible, of course, though you must have  been quite a girl. Mrs. Brand died  many years ago"  that Constance  should  happen    just pair,  then to run up the stairs towards the "Tell the good lady I am up to my  hospital.   Each-flight was so contrived eyes in work.   The oil is running low.  fchat it curved acrOBS two-thirds of the I must hie me to the pump at once.   I  superficial area allotted to the stair- have my journal to fill.7 If there.is no  way.   Anyone ascending made a com- gun I cannot heliograph and I have a  plete turn to the right-about to reach host of signals to  look, up  and get  The Blght-^of  the door of the room on: any given ready.   And, a word in your ear, Con  ���������landing and the foot of the ladder to nie dear.  "We will be 'at home' On the  the next.  ���������                                              I rock for  the next  forty-eight hours.  ���������   Hence, the girl came unexpectedly Give the lady my very deep regrets  face to face with Mrs. Vansittart. The and ask her to allow me to send for  meeting startled her.    This pale wo- her when I have a minute to spare,  man, so thinly clad in tbe demi-toi- some hours hence.'  ! lette of evening wear on ship-board, She kissed him.            7 '  should not be standing there. "You  dear  old  thing,"1 she  cried.  "Is    anything    wrong?"  she cried, "You will tire yourself to death, I am  raising her lantern just as Enid did sure,  He caught her by the chin.'  "Mark my words," he laughed. "You  v/til    feel    this  night in your bones  when she encountered the sailors  "No, no," said the other, passing a  nervous   hand   over her  face.    Constance, with alert intelligence, fancied longer than I.   By the way, no matter  Mrs.  Vansittart flinched  from  the' she dreaded recognition. j who goes hungry,   don't prepare any  feeble rays of the lantern. "Then, why are you standing here? breakfast until 1 come to you.,  I sup-  -   "That is so���������I think I heard of���������of: It is bo cold.    You will surely make pose the  kitchen  is  your headquar-  Mrs. Brand's death���������in London, I fan-1 yourself ill." Iters?'     y ,  %     Fresh  and" Large  % . Stock of  |    Groceries  I   Flour and Feed  Fruits  I   Vegetables  % Phone: Fairmont 515  ���������U****^^<-***^^^^**a  flip RMS. Undertafcei  Open Pay and Night  OFFICEsnd CHAPEL '  2020 Granville St.    Phone Sey. 828]  ITORONTO  \ FURNITURE  SI ORE,  :��������� 3334 Main St.  !; Our stock of Furniture  > is Large, Modern  and  % adapted to the tastes of  X Buyers.  t Dressers, Buffets, Tables  I Chairs, Couches,   Mat-  % tresses, Bedsteads, etc.  .j.  4* A complete line of  > Linoleums, Carpet Squares, etc.  ������ Drop in and inspect our goods.  * This is where you get a squaref  * ���������������������������'.��������� deal.  17 ������������������":;; yM7 H; cowak -. *,: ;7  '/-   Branch  WOMAN'S BAKER1  AND CONFECTIONER^  i"     "Only the Best kept  R. COUSINS        655 Broadway j  I was wondering if I might Beej "Yes, though Enid has far more of  Mr.. Brand," came the desperate an- Mr. Pyne's company. She is cook,  swer, the words bubbling forth  with  you know."  "Is Pyne there, too?" y **  "He      is     laiindry-maid,      drying  I must have looked so forlorn ttiat-he J she took thought for an instant.   The  clothes.'*  \  CHAPTER IX  MRS. VANSITTART  [ The purser, faithful to his trust, had  laecured the Bhip's hooks. He alone,  iamong the survivors of the phinook,  jhad brought a parcel of any sort from j  cy.   But���������they had only one child.''  Enid laughed.  "I  am a  mere   nobody," she said  "Dad adopted me.    I came here one. unrestrained vehemence  day in June, nineteen years ago; ahdj    "See my father?" repeated the girl  ���������he  took me to his heart���������thank God!"     | lighthouse-keeper would  not be  able  Another solemn chord of the hymn /to  leave  the lamp for   nearly  three  hours.    When dawn came, she knew  floated up to them:  "Let all thy converse be sincere,  Thy   conscience   as   the   noonday  clear" /  The rest of the verse evaded them,  'that ill-fated ship. The others pos- probably a door was closed,  isessed the clothes they wore, theii Mrs yansittart seemed to be great-  imoney, and in some cases their trin- ly perturbed. Enid, intent on the octets. ' cupation of the moment, believed- their  I Mr. Emmett suggested that a list ol ]ittje chat was ended. To round it off,  'those saved should be compiled. go t0 8peak, she went on quickly:  'Then, by ticking off the names, he, ������jimagine I am the most mysterious  Joould easily classify the inmates ol _erson nving, in my early history, I  the lighthouse and evolve some degree ^eaQ Mr Brana 8aw me floating to-  iof order in che community. I wards  this   lighthouse In  a deserted  It was found, that there were thirty- boat# j was nearly dead. The people  [seven officers and men, including wji0'had been with me were gone;  t������tewards, thirty-three saloon passen-, either starved and thrown into the  gers, of whom nineteen were women,' feea or knocked overboard during a  ;oounting the two little girls, and seven con;Bipn, as the boat was badly dam-!  men and one woman from the steer- aged.; Myl linen was marked 'E. T.'  'age. . I That is the only defiiiite fact I can tell  "It isn't usual on a British ship, foilyou ������[\ the rest is gueBS-work. ii.vi:  the crew to bulk so large on the list," j gently, nobody cared to claim me.  ���������aid   Mr.  Emmett,  huskily^   "But. 11 j^ ^ere i am."  I think I shall  like him," mused  Brand.     "He seems to be a helpful  ������������������������.���������. ,    sort of youngster.   That reminds me.  he would have many thing's to attend j Tell him to neport himself to Mr. Em-  to, signals to the Land's End, the ar-' inett as my assistant,���������if he cares for  rangement of supplies, which he had jthe post, that is:"  already mentioned to heri; and a host  of other matters. Four o'clock in the  morning was an unconventional hour  for an interview, but time' itself was  topsy-turvy under the conditions prevalent on the Gulf Rock.  "I will ask him," she went on, hurriedly, with an uncomfortable feeling  that Mrs. Vansittart resented her judicial pause.  "Thank you."  To the gM's ears the courteous acknowledgment conveyed an odd note  of menace. If the eyes are the windows of the soul surely the voice is  its Bubtle gauge. The more transparently simple, clean-minded the hearer,  the more accurate is the, resonant impression. Constance found herself  vaguely perplexed by two jostling abstractions. If they took shape it was  in mute questioning. Why was Mrs.  Vansittart so anxious to revive, or, it  He did .not Bee* the ready spirit of  mischie& that danced in her eyes. She  pictured Mr. Pyne- "fixing things"  with Mr. Emmett "mighty: quick."  When she reached the first bedroom  floor Mrs. Vansittart had gone: ^  "I thought it would be strange if  she stood long in thiB draught," mused  Constance. She opened the door. The  lady she sought was leaning disconsolate against a wall. .  "My father���������" she began. -^   -  "I fear I was thoughtless," Interrupted Mrs. Vansittart ."He must be  greatly occupied. Of course, I can see  him in the morning before .the vessel  comes. They will send a ship soon  to take us off?"    .,;       :y7 ; '  "At the earliest possible moment,"  was the glad answer. "Indeed, dad  has just been signalling to a tug which  will return at daybreak."__ _     _���������  ***************+********l  %       FOR FIR5T QUALITY  I Flour, Hay and Fee.  OF ALL KINDS  GO TO  B  You will receive courteous  treatment. Prompt attention given to all orders.  MAIN ST.  BETWEEN 26tk  and 27th AVES  PHONE FAIRMONT 15U '   ' .   I  THE WESTERN CALL.  City Fire Alarms  ���������*3���������Granville aijtf neacn. - ,  *���������C. P. R. Yards. "���������     " '  5���������Granville and Davie.      -   -  6���������Granville and Robson.  7���������Seymour and Halmckeh.     '  8���������North end old Cambie St. Bridge  9���������Georgia and Cat.-.bie.  10���������Hamilton and Robson.  12���������Granville and Dunsmuir.  13���������Richards and Dunsmuir.  14���������Seymoui and Pender.  15���������Homer and Pender. '  IS���������Hastings and Granville.  17���������Hastings and Richards.  18���������Seymour and Cordova.  19-42.P.R. Wharf f No. 2 Shed )  20���������H. B. Co , Georgia .and Granville  31���������Cordo\a and Water.-  22���������W. H' Malkm's. Water Street.  33���������Water and Abbott.  34���������Hastings  and Abbott.  a5���������Cordova and Cambie.  36���������Water and Carrall.  27���������Cordova and Columbia.    -  88���������Pender and Columbia.  29���������Pender and Beattie.  -30���������Hastings and Hamilton.  31���������Hastings and Carrall.'  33���������R. C. Mills, south end Carrall.  33���������Hudson's Bay Co., Water Street.  ���������34���������City Hall.  35���������Main and Barnard.  36���������Main and Powell.  37���������Main and Keeler.  39���������C. r   U. Wharf (So. 5 Shed).  43���������Smythe and Cambie.  43���������Smythe .& Homer.  44���������Brackman-Ker,. Wharf.'-..':     <:  46^-Homer and Helmcken;        ..:���������' i  S3���������Dunsmuir ami Hornby.  S3���������Granville  and  Nelson.    . ' ���������'-. '  54���������Robson and Hornby.  61���������Davie and Hornby.  63���������Nelson and Hornby. -.:-,'���������  63���������Georgia and Howe. ;-  64���������Pender" and Howe.  65���������Hastings and Hornby.  67���������Main and Park L.arife.     , ���������  68���������Dunshinir and liuaUj.e.:-j.   -.7    .  71���������Columbia and Alexander. v  73������������������Sevmour and Diake  73���������Sevmour arid bir.ythe  J.21���������Heap's Mill, Powell Stieet  123���������Hastings   Mill  N<>   2.  123���������Hastings Mill No   1.  124��������� Burns' Abattoir  125���������Powell and Woodland  126���������Hastings Mill, loot Dunlea\y  137���������Pender and Salsbury  138���������Oxford and' Templeton.  139���������Pender and Jackson.  131���������Powell and Carl.  133���������Hastings and Carl.  133���������Vernon aiid'Powell.  134���������-Pender and Heatley.  13S���������Powell and Hawks.  136���������Hastings and Dunlevy.  137���������Salisbury and Powell.  138���������Hastings  and Victoria Drive.  141���������Powell, and    Raymur,   Sugar   Re-  .   ��������� finery  143���������Hastings and Vernon.  143���������Hastings and Lakewood.  151���������Powell and Raton  312���������Eighth and Bridge.  313���������Sixth and Heather.  314���������Lansdowne and Manitoba.  215���������Prudential  Investment Co.,  Front  and Manitoba.  316���������Sixth and Birch.  317���������Front and Scotia.  318���������Front and "Ontario.  221���������Seventh  and Ash:-  222���������Sixth and Spruce:  224���������Sixth-and  Laurel.  225���������Vancouver Lumber Co.        ���������    t   -  226���������Vancouver Engineering Co.  227���������Lome and Columbia.  228���������Sixth'and Alberta.  231���������Fifth and Yukon.  232���������Eifilltli and Manitoba.  233���������Sixth and Granville.  241���������Kighth and Granville.  2'3���������Front and Main.  243���������Second and Granville.  251���������Main and DufCerln.     ���������  253���������Se\dnth and Carolina.  261���������Prince Edward and Dufferin.  262���������Eighth and Prince Edward.  263���������Fifth and Main.  264���������Seventh and Main.  '  312���������Barclay  and Denman.  313���������Pacific -Coast Mills.  314���������Brougliton- and .Georgia.  315���������Davie; and Denman. v  316���������Burnaby and Nicola.  317���������Chilco, and Barclay.  318���������Chilco and Georgia.  331���������Bute and Harwood.  323���������Bute und Barclay.  323���������Nelson and Thuriow. ���������  324���������Chilco and Comox.  325���������Burrard and Georgia.  326���������Rute and Geoigia.  327���������Bute and Robson.  328���������Bai'i'lav nnd Broughton.  329���������lei vis and Pendrell  331���������Ruirmd and Harwood  333���������Denman and Georgia.  333���������Buinabv and Jervls.  334���������BidwelL and Haio  ���������*'  i  . -A  -,..W***********������"lMtt  ARE Y6U INTERESTED IN B. C. METHODISM?|  ���������     THEN THE     : j:  Western Methodist Recorder |  (Published Monthly)   ', |  Is almost indespensible to you. " |  No other medium will, give you sut^h general and  such satisfactory information about Methodist  activity in this great growing province. Whether  a Methodist or not you are interested, in Methodist  movement.   Send your.-subscription' to  Manager Mettradlst-Reconler P. & P. Co..Ltd.   -  -   Victoria, B.C.  | $t.OO  -   One Year   . |  *'*.ln\ulH\**t\uM>***************Q  335���������Robson and Cardero.  336���������Burrard and Comox.  337���������Jervis and Haro.  341���������Pender and Thuriow.  343���������Broughton and Harwood.  343���������Burnaby and Thuriow.  345���������Thuriow and Alberni.  412���������Third and Cedar. i  413���������Third  and  Maple.  414���������First and Yew.  415���������First and Trafalgar.  416���������Second and Pine.  417���������Cornwall and Tew.  418���������Third and Macdonald.  419���������First and Balaclava.  421���������Third and Balsam.  425���������Cornwall and Balsam.  431���������Maple and Creelman," C. P. B.  crant.  513���������Eiirhth and Clark.  513���������Graveley and ^Park.  514���������Fourth and Park.  515���������Gravelev and Woodland.  516���������Charles and Clark.  517���������Williams and Woodland.  518���������Parker and Park.  519���������Venables and Cotton.  521���������Venables and Clark.  522���������Campbell and Harris.  523���������llanis   and  Goie.  524���������Prior  and  Gore.  525���������Prior and Jackson.  526���������Union  and Hawkes.  527���������Carl and Giove  528���������I fan is and Woodland.  529���������Second and  Paik Drive.  531���������William and Park Drive.  532���������Bismark nnd Park Diive.  533���������Third adn  McLean.  541���������Cnrl 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.  712���������Tenth and Park.  713���������Twelfth and Clark.  714���������Ninth and'Dock.  715���������Twelfth and Scott.  716���������Broadway  and  Burns.  717���������Twelfth and Woodland.   ���������  .7JS���������Fourteenth  and Park Drive.  818���������Sixteenth  and  Sophia.  823���������Twenty-second and Sophia.  833���������Twentieth and Humphrey.  8.43���������West.  Rd. and Fraser.  847���������Twenty-fourth  and Fraser.   -  ������58��������� Twenty-second  and Marcha.      /  873���������Fifteenth and Thomas. '  .876���������West.-Rd.  and  Thomas.  1313���������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.  1219���������Fifteenth and Main.  1224���������Vancouver General Hospital.  1233���������Broadway and Ash.  1351���������Fourteenth -and Manitoba.  1253���������Tenth and West. Road.  1263���������Thirteenth nnd Prince Edward.  126*���������Thirteenth and Yukon.  1312���������Sixth and Pine.  1313���������Seventh and Manle.  1314���������Thirteenth and Alder.  1316���������Ninth and. Cedar. .  1316���������Eleventh and Oak.  1317���������Broadway and Oak.  1318���������Eleventh and Fir.' '  1319���������Thirteenth and Hemlock.  1321���������Broadway and Alder. '  1322���������Twelfth and Cyprus.   '  1333���������Tenth and'Arbutus.  1334���������Fourteenth and Arbutus.  1342���������Broadway and Willow.  1412���������Eleventh and Yew.  1413���������Seventh and Balsam.  1414���������Fifth and Trafalear.  2118���������Kamloops and Hastings.  2119���������Powell and Clinton. '.     .-.  3132���������Eaton and Clinton. ���������     .  2133���������Slocan and Pandora.  3145���������Dundas and Renfrew.  3258���������Windemere and Pender.  J.   A.  AfcCROSSAN,  City Electrician.  INDIANS AND THEIR PLACE IN CANADA.  Something .for consideration is provided by  ��������� Archdeacon Renison, of Moose Fort, James Bay,  who has charge of Angelican mission work in the  Moosonee di.strict with 6000 scattered population,  lie tells it briefly, not to say bluntly, and deserves  sincere attention. Why, he asks, should our government desire to teach the red man a trade, and  "civilize" him according to the civilization of  the whites, when thev can with less trouble and  more success train him for what he can do infinitely better than he can oir a farm or in a  factory? The fact is overlooked that Indians are  already skilled workmen of thejiighest type, fitted  , for their work by hereditary and centuries of environment. "The government is bringing white  men into the northland for the purpose of surveying, prospecting and geological work, very  often university men, who barely know the difference between a frying paniahll an axe, and by  so doing outsing the Indian'from the ^country  which is his very life, and forwhieh he mid none  other is specially adapted." 7  ' Employ these skilled woodhicn, he urges, in all  surveying and like pioneer work. Employ them,  too, in fire-ranging and game wardenship. Speaking of conservation ���������. in the north country, he  says: "No man can assist in and, indeed, carry  out the work of conservation as well as the  Indian, ,for the woods are his home and conservation is work in whicii he'has no equal-"'  Portages should be cut between the vast band  of lakes which fills New Ontario, and an Indian  should be settled by every lake. The government  might allow him .to erect *a7 home and to cultivate  what land he-liked. His work should be the keeping open of the portage routes, and the guidance  of such white men as should pass through his  territory. In addition, lie could hunt within his  limits, and, in fact, live his own life and at the  same time be of immense use to Canada.  Testimony comes from Port Arthur and other  parts of Ontario as to successful employment of  Indians in directions like those indicated. At a  mission on Lake Nepjgoh.is a group of temperate,  trustworthy Indians whose great services to the  railways/to settlers, and explorers have been testified to most strongly. Where the lily-fingered  ' work of clerking and other indoor avications has  been tried in vain, .the Indian has been found  trusty guide, motor-boat man, chain-man���������all occupations appealing to his nature and keeping him  out of doors. He has been found ,,to be a good  boat-builder as well.���������"Monetary Tomes."  KEELER'S NURSERY  Rose Bushes  l, 2 and 3 years old.  Flowers and Plants at  very low prices.  Cor 15th Ave. & Main St.  PHONE: Fairmont 817R  DR. R. INGRAM  Physician   and   Surgeon  Office and Residence:  SUITE A. WALDEN BUILD'G  25th Ave. and Main St.  JWILLIAHS  Express, Baggage  and  Furniture Removed  South Vancouver      ���������      Roslyn Street  Off Bodwell Rd., Six blocks cost of Fraser  FIRST-CLASS  SHOEMAKING  AND SHOE REPAIRING  DONE AT  PETERS & CO.  Near Corner Alain Street and Broadway  MRS. W. O'DELL  POPULAR nUSIC TEACHER  Has re-opened her Studio  Term Commencing Sept. 5  Children a specialty.   For terms apply  175 Broadway W.  Phone x Falraut 903    Mount Pleasant  WANTED  Young lady graduate of the R. A. of  If. desires a few pupils. ' Pianoforte.'  Terms reasonable.   Apply 3424 Quebec  ^���������'"'ir���������^f���������"^^T^  ��������� I   ��������� -���������_,,,,.. t   ., . .   ������.|..M"M..������*.H..HiHmI'*������^ t9**99***9*9***********9*9**************************���������t'4"M"M"M 11111 I l-M^H | |.H*!���������  * ;    -                                           '                                                                                      '                                                                                                                                                                               "- !  m Ift                                            r                      -a                     "                        *               1 a                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                         I *  4 ���������*  CALL  and  *  V*  *  *  ���������. ������  to::.  +  rpHEOUGH A SPECIAL ARRANGEMENT with the  . + ���������' publishers we have the exclusive right to place the  the citizens of Vancouver and vicinity.  An Unprecedented  The WESTERN CALL for 12 months    -   -  The Canada Monthly Magazine for 6 months  IN  Advance  The regular price of THE WESTERN CALL is $1.00 per annum and THE CANADA  MONTHLY ^MAGAZINE, $1.50. Our present offer for both together is only $1.00  T)iisis'notv-tt& Happy he or she who seizes "Fortune" ^y the  forelock by placing their orders without delay.  ierrninal City Press,  2408 WESTMINSTER ROAD - - PHONE: FAIRMONT 1140  H. H. STEVENS, Editor GEO. A. ODLUM, Manager  *  *  *  *  *  *  t  1j*<i* ****** i m m ii 81 ttt 1111 it h : in: i n i m 11 m; 111 > a-sttsni 11111u >*m���������i-iimi j^^k--i liUii^M-R'M'.tiu ii-ii-i-M i.*****-; >m mm h nt i m n+i i i*i 11 tit ttt i .ii*i m-m ��������� ,'.- < '���������  y  THE WESTERN CALL.  *  :*  *  *  ���������  .*  If You Want |  '���������������������������.������������������ ��������� ��������� ���������>  PURE, WHOLESOME!  FOOD  ���������- *  For your table give us a ring *  ���������*  FAIRMONT  1367     *  *  *  *  *  *  *.  *  *  *  *  A  ���������  Table Supply I  518 BROADWAY,  E.  Our Guarantee i  *  Goes with Every= |  thing We Sell   I  *   ; -   *  lfirsOood,WeHavelt|  IfWeHaveltjrsGood S  ������������������������������������!���������������.   : = ���������__.    A  *  *  A  Home  Cooked  Meats *  ������������������ ��������� . ��������� *  A Specialty. *  H.   HARFORD |  A *  **.\W**********************  Young &  THE WESTERN CAZ4I4.  Issued every Fiiday at 2-108 Westminster Road, one-half block north of Broadway.    Phone Fairmont 1140..,/  Editor, H.  A. Odium.  H.  Stevens;  Manager, Geo.  CASH Grocers  and  Provision  rierchants  r  CHOICE  ^  Alfeo 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.  of  the BES1  On Hand  'Subscription: ?1.00 per year, 50 cents  per six months; 25 cents per three  months.  Changes of ads. must be in by Tuesday evening each week to insure insertion in following issue. .."',���������".-.'���������  Notices of births, deaths and .-marriages inserted free of charge.  CHIEF     OF     POLICE     ACTING  QUESTION  OF SUNDAY  CLOSING.  IN  Asked about a recent dispatch from  Victoria in which it was stated that  Attorney-General Bowser had given  his consent to the prosecution of alleged breakers of the Lord's Day Act  in Vancouver, Chief aof Police Cham-  berlin stated this morning that he  had received a letter from Victoria  granting the desired permission and  the prosecutions would be inaugurated as soon as the necessary arrangements could be made. The prosecutions are, of course, against those  whom the deputy chief recently collected evidence, which was submitted  to the attorney-general before he gave  The chief was asked if the decision  of the attorney-general would mean  that there would be any interference  with the men who opened up their  small fruit stores and cigar stands tomorrow.  "Well/'it may," admitted the chief,  but he did not divulge anything of his  plans. ..-'  AN AVIATOR'S IMPROMPTU  BATH.  plane. He ha<J been aloft 30 minutes  and was making his second wide circuit/when the monoplane turned over  and' dropped 90 feet to the ground.  Capt. J. J. Frisbie/Louis Rosenbaum  and Cromwell Dixon-were killed in  America when flying at State Fairs.  The last-named aviator, a youth, of but  19, fell SO feet into a stone, quarry, at  Spokane, Wash.; on October 2nd, owing to his turning: too. sharply to avoid  hitting some telegraph wires, arid sliding down on end as a.; consequence. A  few days "before, at Helena, Mont.,.  Dixon had flown over the Rocky Mountains to Blossburg, a small town '.. 18  miles away, and back again. Blossburg lies in a deep pocket in the mountains, from which wild ducks and geese  escape with difficulty afterv battling  with the air currents sometimes for  hours. It took Dixon twice as long���������  22 minutes���������to attain the necessary  altitude of 7,000 feet at Blossburg as it  did at Helena. The trip out and back  across the 6,200-foot Mullins Pass was  made in 15 and 17 minutes respectively. Djxon was given a $10,000 purse  made up by several men who witnessed  his flight. He delivered a letter from  Governor Norris. This is the second  time a Curtiss biplane liks crossed the  Rockies. Ely was the first to accomplish this featv at Butte, Mont., last  spring.  .  On September 25th, at the Nassau  Boulevard meet, Dr. Clark; a trick  bicyclist, had a fatal fall in a Queen  monoplane. He was unable to accustom himself to moving the warping  control lever outward instead of inward when turning. A sharp turn to  the right, caused by improper warping, resulted in the instant development of gyroscopic force by the revolving motor/sufficient to make the  machine dive vertically, to the ground.  **************************  t  49***********$>*4i***********  t  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.  Sheet Irons, air tight, for wood only, No.  Heaters for coal or wood, No. 9 ....   Heaters for coal or wood, No. 11.. 7......  Heaters for coal'or wood, No. 13...-   RANGES  Special Idea No. 9, with'or without legs.  Special "Idea No. 8, with or without legs.  . $2.75  . $4.00  . $3.50  $10.00  $11.50  $45.00  .$45.00  J  PROPELLER-DRIVEN  SUSPENDED  a'       TROLLEY CAR.  grown from small  beginnings to its  presentproportidns  wholly on the merit  of our goods.  Flying oyer water has always had  a fascination for- aviators, and with  some of them the closer they can fly to  the surface the better they like it. At  the Boston meet last summer T..O. M.  Sopwith* the winner of the $20,000 De-  Forest prize .for the first flight by an  English aviator in England across the  Channel to the Continent, playedvleap  from with the motor boats in the harbor, and greatly scared their occupants. He followed this up by performing similar feats with the automobiles on the Boulevard, and when  he came across a horse the animal is  said to have lain down on the ground  in fright/While repeating this performance over water and scaring the  bathers at Brighton Beach last September, Sopwith, who was accompanied by that other, daring aviator, Lee  Hammond, met his Waterloo. He was  barely skimming the surface and had  just risen to a height of 15 or 20 feet  in order to fly back oyer terra firma,  when his motor stopped and the aeroplane dived into the water. Both aviators jumped and escaped without becoming entangled in the wreckage.  The aeroplane stopped bottom side up  and completely submerged. - The machine was towefl ashore s by motor  boats. In a few days Sopwith had it  fully repaired.  RECIPROCITY AND PULPWOOD.  Our recitation is  1*  It;  \yhile the use' of a suspended car  is not altogether new, yet the one now  being tried out in Burbank, California,  is unique in many ways. The chief  point of interest is the fact that it is  driven by a huge propeller, itself of  novel design,-- which is operated by a  26 horse-power gas engine. The car  is no mere toy model, but a fifty-foot  structure of steel and aluminum, which  '4has a carrying capacity of 56 passengers. It is built in a torpedo shape,  -and while the photograph shows the  uncovered ribs, the finished car will  Le covered with a light, flexible covering, with celluloid windows. In addition to the propeller in, the rear, another will be placed in the front of the  car, doubling its power, and acting as  an auxiliary in case of break-down.  The short length of overhead track,  about a quarter of a mile, has made it  impossible to test the new device for  speed, but it operates perfectly, show--  ing that it is no mere theoretical invention. Forty people have been carried  with ease at one time.  The six-foot propeller is of great interest, being a radical departure from  Si  accepted forms.    It will be noted that  the two blades are like enormous fans,  being formed of sheet metal on ribs of  . steel tubing. A number of ingenious  devices, tilting planes to lighten the  ear while in motion, apparatus for raising and lowering the car at stations,  etc., have been designed to perfect this  new vehicle.  built'on honor and  prudence. We buy  the best and thus  please our many  patrons.  RECENT AEROPLANE ACCIDENTS.  During the month of September  there have been many accidents. In  several of these the aeroplane has  caught fire in the air, and the aviator  has been burned to death or killed by  the fall. One such accident occurred  in^France-on-September-^nd,- another  in Spain two days later, and the third,  in which two men were killed, happened in Germany on the 7th tilt.  Maron, the French pilot of the Savary  biplane, was the first Victim of this  type of accident. He experimentnupj  type of accident. He experienced a  bad fall on'.the 2nd ult.- His machine  caught/fire, and when it struck the  ground, he was incinerated under the  debris. Lieut, de. Grailly, of the  French army, also fell and was burned  to death on the 2nd inst., owing, it is  Although reciprocity has been defeated the matter is far from settled,  especially in regard to pulp and paper.  There seems to be considerable' misunderstanding on this side of the line  and, if one can judge from published  reports, on the American side of the  line, regarding the admission of pulpwood free of duty to the United States.  On this side of the line it is not generally understood that the wood pulp  and print, paper clause now in operation ,was separated from the reciprocity, agreement. It went into operation in July and provides that the duty  on pulp and paper products in Canada,  when free' from export restrictions,  shall be admitted to the United States  free of duty. This does not apply to  wood cut from crown lands on which  there are. restrictions. This discrim  ination between wood cut oh private  lands and wood cut on crown lands is  likely to cause considerable trouble to  American customs officers. They, will  likely insist on sworn statements as  to the source from which the wood  was obtained.  One of the most direct effects of the  defeat of reciprocity is the movement  by American pulp and paper men to  establish mills in Canada. Practically  all the large American paper manufac  turers are showing a fresh interest in  Canadian pulp areas and are either  acquiring limits, enlarging their present mills, or are about to erect mills.  The Berlin Mills Company; of Berlin, N. H., is arranging to build a large  paper mill at Three Rivers, where 700  workmen will-be employed. The mills  wiil. represent-an.outlay^of_$500,.0Q(h  We also have a few lines of the MOFFAT 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  BRANCH STORE   COLLINGWOOD EAST  .H������^^^���������������^*^^*4������H^^������^^^*^���������^���������*M������������������ ���������4^H<**4^H^������^*^i^M|Ht*.jH|������^*+#  B. C Cafe  Meals   -   25c  Meal Ticket $4.50  Short Orders a Specialty. \  The most Up-to-da'te['place to eat on the Hill.  All home cooking.   White help.   Quick service.  2611 MAIN STREET E. W. BUSBY, Prop.  Office: 108-109 Dodson Block nH,PPPEt.M  25 Hastings Street. East Rei sSur5i79L  A. M. BEATTIE  Auctioneer,. Appraiser and Notary Public for British Columbia.  General Real Estate, Mining Broker, Financial Agent '  5  |4l|ll|l l}llfrl<l ���������J44J44J44JWJ^^4^4^44{44{4^4^..^.*.W.*.4{4^..^4J4       ^4^^..^..*..*.^������^.{..*..>.^.^..*..*..^JmJ44JmJ4^44Jm{������  PHONE  FAIRMONT  ���������5X0  Call at  -  PROPRIETORS:  cTWcGOWEN  t& SALTER  The St. Lawrence Paper Mills Company at Mille Roches is adding two  machines to its equipment and is putting up additional buildings. The New  York & Pennsylvania Pulp & Paper  Company, of Johnsonburg, Pa., already  has given orders for the erection of a  pulp and paper mill in the Temiskam-  ing district, at the junction of northern  Ontario and northern Quebec. It will  employ about 300 workmen. = Other  American paper interests are continually making inquiries regarding lim-  Ttt&  DON  For high-class Fruit and Candy  CREAM, MILK, BUTTERMILK and CREAMERY BUTTER FRESH  DAILY.        A GOOD LINE OF CIGARS, CIGARETTES,  and TOBACCO.    Agents for Woman's Bakery.  2648 MAIN STR,, 2nd Store from Comer llth Ave.  ���������^*^������4^������^*^������������2������^*������2������^* ���������J*^* ���������5������������^mJ������������5������������5������^*'^������������X������������5������������$*^������ ^r*J* ���������!��������� "J*  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *:������������������>���������:���������������:  ������.������*������.*������.*44g*.*44������������42..*.������*..*������������*������������*..*..**������^f������M$44������4434^$44������������  claimed, to the breaking of a wing of !its'etc-    ��������� y       ' .  .  ' '    The annual report of the Dominion  forestry department for 1910 reveals  Gash   Grocers   and  Provision Merchants  NOTE THEIADDRESS  Cor. 26th 8 Main  We Live to Serve  Phone: Fairmont 784  his R. E. P. monoplane. Capt. Camine,  with the same make of machine, was  killed' by the fall due to the same  cause. On September oth, M.*Lefores-  tier, a French aviator/fell to his death  at Huelva, Spain. His machine, which  was of his own construction, is said  to have caught fire in the air.  Two other men who were victims of  this,kind of accident were Lieut. New-  mann, a German military aviator, and  M. Leconte, his passenger. While  making a cross-country flight on Sep-  tember-TTth the machine caught '-fire  when at a height of sixty feet, anil fell  to the ground, instantly killing both  aviators. The same day, Paul Senge,  another German aviator, fell, arid fractured his skull at the town of Karlsruhe.  Two days later .Herr Eyring was  killed near Stuttgart. On September  29th, Capt; Englehardt, Germany's  premier military pilot and the first  man whom the Wrights taught to fly  in that country, was killed by a fall,  while his passenger, Herr Sedlmayer,  had his skull fractured and received  other serious injuries.  In, England, Lieut. Cammell, a seasoned Bleriot pilot, on the 18th ult.,  fell to>his death while making his first  flight in a Valkyrie .(English)   mono-  some interesting facts regarding the  lumber cut of the Dominion. In 1910  twenty-six species of wood were cut,  to the extent of 4,900.000,000 board  feet, worth over $77,000,000. Spruce  was the most important wood, forming  one-quarter of the total cut. The next  important was white pine, which, however, is decreasing rapidly.'  THE  LOSS OFATR EE.  EXPERT TEACHER  of  Violin,  Mandolin,   Guitar,   Banjo,   Authoharp   and.  Zither.  Twenty Private Lessons   -   $7.00  No Class Lessons.  Musicians supplies of  every description.  COWAN'S UP-TO-DATE MUSIC STORE  2315 Westminster Avenue near 7th  #4  .^^���������������������������������������������������������������M*****A**W^*'M^   ******H*******#*******4r*irjrt  A Chicago newspaper says that for  esters are interested in a recent New  York court decision affirming a claim  for $500 as the "going value" of a tree  cut down by a construction company.  Nor was the award based on sentiment  or granted- merely as an exemplary  matter. ��������� The tree alive had been a  thing of.growing value; cut down, the  greater value to .which it. might in  time have attained was - forestalled.  Consequently the measure of damage  sustained in its present loss was not  complete, but partial. It may be that  to estimate its possible later value  would entail a draft on the imagination as to definite amount, but the  doctrine laid down by the court was  sound. ���������  Millinery and Fancy Goods  SATURDAY SPECIES, Nov. 4  :     Trimmed Hats, $6.50 to $8^00 for $4.25  Children, s Hats, $L50 to $2.00 for 85c        ���������  Aviator Caps at        - ���������;    - 7: '-''������������������    75c  MISS CURLEi  2636 MAIN STREET  VANCOUVER    ���������'.-':       - B.   C.  *  *  ,*  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  A  tt***^^****************** **************************  * ':k* .-���������   '  ��������� ��������� ���������.;'.' '"*  Just/Received a I  t Of MEN'S PANTS t  f Values from $1.75 to $3 50  I Boys' Knickers and  Bloomers,  sizes 22 to 33  {ARTHUR  PRiTH  <h   1 so Broadway East Three Doors VPest of Main Street  |, Open evenings till eight o'clock ...  ^^..^^���������.^+������'&+ty+&+*^***:**.m**-*    *:*: *..*..&*r*+������&~*-**+*-  *  *  * THE AVESTERN CALL'.  I Letter Writing Time |  1)    E: ���������      We have just received a splendid stock of Pads, Papetries and Envelopes. ^  ��������� g " The quality is unexcelled and our prices cannot be beaten. , 3  ^ . Pads 1 Oc. to 40c, Envelopes to match 3  ^ Papetries. 25c and 35c 3  g Note-PHYSICIANS' PRESCRIPTIONS OUR FIRST CONSIDERATION j������  I store 2-5-4      ��������� Scott Street 1  ************************** *������������:������**m^^^****^>^h*4^^***  * "Annual Xmas Gift"!  8 i  Our " Coupon " Contest last year proved so  interesting that several of our customers  have inquired if we intend ha v ing^ another.  this year. We have decided to give two  prizes this year, one for the girl holding the  most coupons and one for the boy holding;  the most coupons at" the end of the contest.  We will give a "Coupon" with every purchase of 50c and up/ from September 15th  1911, to 12 o'clock noon, December 22nd,  1911.        No coupons given after th it hour."  R. Moofe  %   Phone:    Fairmont 373  2211 Bridge St.  ^H^X'^M^'-I^X^^^'t^^^^^^'t^t-'i'^ ���������*******%���������******������*}***********  ********%*****tfy************&**<^  G. E. McBride 1  & COMPANY .   . |  + ~ *  :: Headquarters for all kinds of Hardware :  FORESTRY PRESS BULLETIN NO 36  -T->-  t ������-������������������������������������"���������-���������������������������*������������������  Agents  for  Provinces Producing Shingles.  The production of shingles increases  steadily in Canada, and in a bulletin  to be published by the Forestry Branch  of the Department of the Interior this  is  shown  together with  the  relative  importance, of the provinces for 1910.  Compared with the Canadian lumber  cut,    the    entire    shingle    industry  amounted  to  less  than  the  value  of  each of the five most important species  *���������sprifce, white pine, douglas.fir, hemlock and cedar���������during 1910.   Consid  ere'd separately, the shingle production  assumes considerable importance especially iri British Columbia.   This province is far in advance of the eastern  provinces as a shingle producer and  made  up  approximately  half  of  the  Canadian   1910   production  of  nearly  two billion shingles worth over three  and a half million dollars.   Over one-  qiiarterof the shingle^ were manufactured in Quebec, where the five hundred and thirty-nine million pieces reported* were an increase of sixty per  cent, over the 1909 .amount.    Ontario  and New Brunswick produced nearly  equal amounts in 1910, one-tenth of the  Canadian, production being from each  of these provinces.    Ninety-eight per  cent, of the total production was in the  above four  provinces, although shingles  are made in every province of  the Dominion.    Nova Scotia,  Saskatchewan, Prince Edward Island, Alberta  and Manitoba together produced two  per cent, of the total.    The average  price of shingles in 1910 was $1.80 per  thousand, the values    ranging    from  $1.51 for shingles in Nova Scotia to  $2.25 in Saskatchewan.  Gurney-Oxford Ranges  "Chancellor," "Quick Meal"  and ".Golden Nugget"  STOVES, the most modern  Paint  A FOUNTAIN PEN FOR DRAUGHTSMEN.  This Company has both Single and Double Wagons  for  Prompt Delivery���������made  necessary by the  rapid-  extension of their business.  PHONE: Fairmont 820L  Branch Store:  i I Corner Fraser and Miles Avenues J  ���������       -   " phone: Fairmont 1I67L |  (J^tttHfHfHtt^HgH&ttHiHgtgHgKgKgK^^  A detachable container for drawing  ink which can be slipped into place on  the handle of a draughtsman's pen has  been devised by a Los Angeles inventor, and by its use the constant dipping into the ink bottle is obviated.  The danger of dropping ink upon the  paper is avoided likewise. Another advantage is that a number of these containers may be carried in a pocket  case, each of them holding a different  colored drawing- ink, for use in  draughting maps, etc. _This it is possible to dispense with a tray of ink  bottles on the table. For filling this  device, an ordinary "dropper" is used.  The ink flo\ys from the reservoir  ttirough a narrow tube to the pen  point, where Jt supplies an even flow.  '"'��������� Special Thanksgiving services were  held in Grace Methodist Church last  Sunday, .October 29th.  Messrs. John W. Cox and John S.<  Burgess'/of 156 Tenth Avenue West,  Vancouver, have purchased the "West  End Rranch," lately-owned by I. P.  Williams,'Esq., of 74.gassiz, B. C, to  which, they have removed and will  make it their future home preparatory  to Mrs. Cox's return from the Orient  TREMENDOUS  SACRIFICE SALE  01s NEW PALL MERCHANDISE BEGINNING  Thursday, Nov. 2nd, at 9 a.m.  Stupendous reductions in 'every dept., thousands of dollars worth of new  goods to be' sacrificed in order to raise money. This is your opportunity to secure your supply of Fall Merchandise, "Underwear, Hosiery, etc., at an immense  saving: If you need anything in Dry Goods or Meti's Wear, yoiucanhot afford to  miss this sale. Remember the Sale .starts Thursday, Nov. 2nd, at 9 a.m. and continues for 10 days.   Come early.  -''- r  '"it  LINEN HUCK TOWELS  Reg. 20c, cut to, each   10c  COLORED TURKISH TOWELS  Size 22x42, cut to 15c  $3.75 MARSEILLES SPREADS  Cut to .y. $2.75  Only 3 of them, so hurry.  ODD  LINE WHITE SPREADS  Reg. $1.00 to $1.50, cut to 65c  . LADIEV   HOSE  ' Angora and Llama, Seamless, Cashmere.   Reg. 50c, cut to 35c  Black Seamless Cashmere. Reg. 35c,  cut to 25c  ladies' White >leece-lined  underwear  Reg. 35c, cut to 25c  Reg. 50c, cut to 35c  Pure   Wool    Unshrinkable. '   Reg.  $1.00, cut to  r 75c  CHILDREN'S   RIBBED   WOOL  UNDERWEAR  Reg. 35c to 40c, cut to 25c  PINK,   WHITE   OR   STRIPED  FLANNELETTES.  12 yds for .' $1.00  BLOUSE   FLANNELETTES.  20 pieces only.'   Cut to 10c  Big cut in New Fall Suit Lengths  and Dress Goods, but space will not  permit us to mention prices.i  LACE CURTAINS  Broken   lines   White   Nottingham  Curtains, 52 in. by 3% yds.   Reg1.  from $1.50 to $2.50 pair;  cut to  , P^r  $1.00  Irish Point, Swiss, real. Arabian,  Cluny Lace and Novelty Art Curtains. Reg. $5.00 and $6.00, cut  to������...��������� ...$3.50  BLOUSES  Reg. $1.00 Blouses, In dark flannelette, cut to 75c  FLANNEL vVAISTS  In   Navy,  Red  and  Brown.    Reg.  .$2.75, cut lo $2.00  Fine French. Flannel, in Cream,  with Brown, Black or Blue  stripes.   Reg. $3.00, cut to. .$2.25  Dresden   Satin,  to .'.   Reg.  $2.00,   cut  ..,...$1.50  Black Satin.   Reg. $1.7o, cut to $1.25  NIGHTGOWNS  White Flannelette.   Reg. $1.00, cut  to   75c  ���������  Pink  and  Sky   Blue.    Reg.  $1.25,  cut to   95C  White     Flannelette,    embroidered  yoke/3.    Reg. $1.50;  cut to $1.10  Grey Twill Shirts,  to    MEN'S  WEAR   DEPT.  Black All-Wool Ribbed Sox.    Reg.  50c,  cut  to :.. 25c  Heather Mixture and Grey Worsted  Sox.���������  Reg. 35c, cut to tfoc  Black Cashmere Sox, 5 pr. for $1.00  Black, Tan-and Colored Cashmere  Sox.   Reg. 35c, cut to 25c -  Union Special Overalls.   Reg. $1.00,  cut to   ���������...._, 85c  Black   Satin   Work   Shirts.    Reg.  $1.00, cut to 75c  Black   Twill   Work   Shirts.    Reg.  $1.25, cut to 95c  Reg. $L75, cut   $1.25  Pen-Angle Fleece-Lined Underwear.  j.teg. 75c, cut to 50c  Pen-Angle  Pure  Wool  Underwear.  Reg. $1.00, cut to 75c  SWEATER COATS  Reg. $5.00 'cut to $3.75  Reg. $3.75, cut to $2.75  BOYS' SWEATERS.  In Red, Navy and Brown.  Reg: $1.00, cut to 75c  Reg. 75c, cut to..- 60c  BOYS' ALL-WOOL RIBBED HOSE  Reg. 35c and 50c, cut to 25c  All Sizes.  BOYS'   FLEECED-LINED   UNDER-  , WEAR  Reg. 40c and 50 c, cut to 35c  November Sale starts Thursday Morning, Nov. 2nd, at 9 a. m..    Be here  early to nisure good selection.  Mark C. Gilchrist  DRY GOODS, MILLINERY AND MENS WEAR  1744 Park Drive  *++���������  BRITISH COLUMBIA WHALING INDUSTRY  (Continued from Page 1)  tlie simple process of indiscriminate slaughter.  This is not'only an economic waste hut is revolting to the senses of all true sportsmen or civilized  citizens- It is contrary to all sense of what is  right to permit the wholesale slaughter of the  female element in any game or animal either for  sport or utility and as stated'will inevitably result  in destroying the supply. Last year the Pacific  "Whaling Company caught 1,500 whales, of which  about 1.000 were cow whales. It is no wonder  that this company's stock is not for sale and that  they can pay such good dividends.  A gentleman from the West Coast of Vancouver  Island told the writer of a practice by some engaged in the business which is -particularly.revolting. Very frequently a small calf whale can  b"e"eanght easily "and some "whalers "will" shoofa-  harpoon'through its tail and make the rope fast,-  thus holding the poor thing captive and then stand  by waiting for the return' of the cow whale, or  mother to release it's young, Avhen the unfeeling  whetches will attack her and tOAV her carcass off  to the station. Such a practice is inhuman and unworthy of a "man."  It is certain that something must be done to protect this industry and stop the slaughter of the  "cow whale."  WHICH SHALL PREVAIL IN CANADA      *    -     ,    r;;  (Continued from page 1) ,  legislation, both as to 'the individual and as trr  the home? Will Ave permit oiir felloAV citizen's-  homes to be destroyed by the laws manufactured'  in Italy?  If the Vatican's representatives imagine we are  cOAvardly creepers and simple-minded religious  serfs, they must be taught very differently. And  this must be done quickly. They are moving io  their slimy trails across and through many homes  in all parts of Canada. We must and shall stop  this cursed plan of operation, if we hava to drive  the Jesuitical crowd out of the country by t'or'ec.  We quarrel not with any men who wish to serve  God in a manner different from others, but v/c  will not permit our people's homes to be debauched  in the iiamej)f, and under the legislation of; foreign law-makers.  The Canadian people are patient, long-suffering  and kiudin their .disposition^,but thev_are.freemen, too, and will  not let dishonesty and low-bred adultery be propogaled by any body .of men  ��������� in tlie name of our holy religion, or in the name of  any other religion.  Premier Borden, his cabinet, and the whole people should get to work and rectify, this rotten procedure without delay. Let the parliament of Canada pass such legislation as will make all marriages properly effected by those who are appointed  by the government, or governments of the Dominion of Canada, legal and binding. And then  say:   "Hands off!"  October 21st, 3913.  ���������������.������,.������,.#..������!.������,If,......  ..���������.~.,..~.~...t-*.+^+..*+-.-*A.-+..-������...".".".-."*���������������������������������������-*���������������������������������.������������������*:������������������.������������������.-.������������������*-+���������.".���������-.".���������.������������������ ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������������������������������"���������"���������-���������"���������"���������"���������-���������-������������������������������������-���������"������������������������������������"���������-���������������������������  .^������������������.^-���������^-^���������-���������"���������.^-���������-���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^"���������"������������������������������������"���������-������������������������������������������������������������������������'������������������������������������"���������������������������������������������"���������"������������������������������������"���������-���������-���������-���������"���������-���������"���������-���������..���������-���������..���������.^-���������..t..*..,..,.  ...~....~.......-.......~....~^m^.A.���������.���������......  ������������������������������.*....������������������������...  . PLEASANT AUTO CO.  AS changed managership, and the old order has also been changed.   A. first-class. Hot-water  Heating  Plant  has  been  installed.    A  Night  Watchman  is  on  duty  every night.  '  All Gars Garaged will have their allotted space, which will be kept for them.  Storage without Washing or Cleaning $10 per month.    No Smoking will be allowed inside  the building after October/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.  Phone: Fairmont 197  Westminster Rd. next to 7th Ave.  ^^"���������"���������^^"���������^-���������^"������������������'������������������'���������''���������"���������"���������''���������������������������^���������-���������'������������������''���������''���������r*****'*''* '��������� '���������"��������� '*"* '* '���������"������������������-������"���������"������������������'������������������' >M.^^>������^fr������������^^>tHt.tK������^>^������<^ tw>^i-tr������M>^,twt:<|.t4.<HW>>^Mi^*H|wt,t,������.ti<  I -������"���������������*������' ������������.���������*'������������. ������������>"������-l|-t<^������|Hf..f..t������������.t������|^,t���������|���������|W ������������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������������������#������������������������     j THE WESTERN CALL.  I ������*���������������������������������������>������>������. <������|Bt.t|4l|.<|l)|  PHONE: \  Fairmont   12Ol j  J. W. CLARK]  j       Wholesale and Retail       j  I Hay, Grain, Feed j  f and *  I   COAL   1  ! Poultry Food a Specialty j  I547 Main Street  ! VANCOUVER, B.C.  !  ������... t -t-^"*-*~f-*-*"."*"."*���������"*  ********************* *****  * T  t i  ������ The best stock of ARMS, |  I AMMUNITION, CUTLERY, 1  | and SPORTING GOODS  can.  * be found at the store of  Chas. E. Tisdall  618-620 Hastings St.        $  9*9*91**9*9*9*************  Piano Tuning  Expert Rjcpair Work.  Factory Experience  -  Best References  W, J. GOARD.  ������B3t 2nd Avenue, West  RECIPROCITY   IN  WATER  NEXT NATIONAL QUESTION  Reciprocity in Natural Products Hav-,,  ing Become a Dead Issue Canada and  United-States Turn Again to Century  Old Problem of Regulating International Waterways���������Champion of  Low Cost of Livirxg, Who Spent Only  $82 in a Year    Is    Here���������Montreal  '   Surprised   at   Discovery   of   Drastic  Blue Laws.  (Prom Our Own Correspondent.)  Montreal, Oct. ...���������Reciprocity, in  water is the next question of international importance to worry the* minds  of legislators here and in the United  States. Unlike the recent reciprocity  conflict no general elections Will be  necessary to reach a decision; and no  political "Will rise or fall on the result.  ,The whole matter will be settled by  the International Waterways Commission- composed of three eminent legal  lights from this country and three  from the States. The meeting has already been held in Washington 'for  organization purposes, and a further  session will be held shortly, probably  the latter part of this month.   '  The chief questions at issue concern  the division of water at Niagara for  power purposes by manufacturers and  others on both sides of the- line, the  diversion of the aters of the St. Clary's  river in Alberta, a most intricate and  interesting phase jot international  rights, and the damming of the St.  Lawrence   river  at  the  Long    Sault  You  Owe  It to your family���������to your friends���������  to have a good photograph of yourself.  We endeavor to give each portrait that  individuality so necessary to the finished  picture ��������� one thatr is artistic, yet  natural. o  WELFORD'5  MOUNT    PLEASANT     STUDIO  Corner Main and Broadway  PHONE:Falrmont 5.?6-L  4w~^^^4^H4������H^^:������^;^:^iwx*-:~i~x������^ *************���������.<���������***********  Ml  M Wm HARDWARE STORE  Ranges and Stoves;  General Hardware;  Bapco Pure Paint;  Stumping Powder;  Land Clearing Tools .  CORNER OF FRASER       nr\     FJ WWE FAIR- J  | ANR FERRIS STS. J t   JuX        MONT U7H ������  ���������tljf>*)Ql*mfylfr^^ *fc*fy*A{fc%^������2>i$^  *9t ^#H0,'fl*,4W^4jj0w*#2##M*4*W#W "Sp*A4vt9iMiiJMO%')B9n%*nMQ&  ;;   City Phone: Fair. aa6U P. O. Box 35, KerrMale  %  _ _y  KERRISPALE  We can deliver some extra good homesites with ��������� as low a cash  payment as $200.  33x130. one block from car, $ 800  33 feet on Wilson Road at station' 1750  66x130 double corner, cleared, at  station, 2 year terms, for     - 2200  F. J. Crocker & Co.  ������. Wilson Road       -      -      -      -     Kerf isdale  ***'M>*****il.t"t"l"H't'I1 t"M"t"K������   :-****9*******************>  *9*****>l*****<>**'*f*'l******* *************.&.***********  DeVaz Grocery  220 BROADWAY, WEST        \  Choice Groceries, Confections  I and School Supplies  t  t  t  Phones Fairmont 999  Vanoouver, B. O.  **************************    ***\*******9*****4*********  ***.\.****&.**^ <������:"X~x~K~:~x-.:^.x-^-H-H-H~:~H^-  The Reliable Sheet Metal Works 1  *  *  3127 Westminster Rd. Phone: Fairmont 868  ��������� :������������������ : ; : ! , :  Cornices. Jobbing  and Roofing  FURNACE WORK A SPECIALTY.  C.   Errington.  ^^H^H^W^X^H~:~X-v*>-X"H">  C.  Magnone  17  *  *  *  t  *  ���������v������~:������:~:~x������^-x~j-x-***x^Hi  Rapids. >y-  Deeision on this last question is  probably the most important to the  Dominion as a whole.^Vhen Mr. James  W. Rickey, the water power* expert and  engineer let it become known that he  had fallen asleep on one of the historic banks of the good old St. Lawrence arid dreamed a < ream, other  engineers smiled at him indulgently  and told him to wake up. The dream  was, so stupendous that, at first telling," it seemed impracticable/  Since then the dream has been  worked into'blue prints and maps, figures and reports, until today government engineers of both Canada and  the United States freely, admit that  Mr. Rickey and his associates have  evolved one of the most wonderful���������  if not the most wonderful���������rpower producing propositions in Ihe world.  1(8 a word, it is proposed to harness  the Long Sault Rapids, turning their  thousands of -wild horses into beasts  of burden for the people who live along  their shores. As the St. Lawrence at  this point is an international stream  the International Waterways Commission have jurisdiction over it and must  first approve^ of these power development plans before actual development  may be commenced. !  When the proposition was first  placed before the public some three or  four years ago now, ^considerable opposition developed on tie Canadian  side, more from sentimentality than  anything else. Since then tlie public  has had an opportunity to study the  plans and it is safe to say that today  there is "not a town or village between  Cornwall and Lake Ontario that, is not  favorably disposed to the idea. The  development of this, enormous amount  of water power, will mean the bringing to life of new industries. New  industries will mean new towns and  jnore prosperity to the old ones. Even  the farmers are talking of harvesting  their crops by "electricity when the  Long Sault is completed, but this, of  course, must remain .talk until, science  has advanced another step or two.  Cheap Living Phampion.  Montreal is at present entertaining  the national' champion in the art of  keeping the cost of living down in the  person of S. T. Farnsworth of Chicago. . According to the itemized report of the cost of living commission  at Indianapolis his expenses for a year  totaled only $82.24, a figure1 so low  as to entitle him to first- plate. Mr.  Farnsworth is not here to show how  it was done, however, but to advocate  a plan for the relief of farmers with  unsold ei'ops on their hands. When  Brazil succeeded in borrowing $70,000,-  000 to hold an enormous surplus of  coffee Farnsworth was heard from first  and ever since then when the limelight revealed him he, has been cheerfully advocating a clearing , house system by which unsold crops could be  available as cash. His plan is that  farmers shall convey to a "clearing  house bank'" their growing crops and  make, this credit at the bank subject  to check. "The financing of the cotton  crop in the States is to be accomplished in a manner similar to the one  Farnsworth so long has urged for the  relief of the general farmer from the  exactions of the middlemen and the  fluctuations of speculative markets.  Each cotton grower may deposit his  cotton in a warehouse and borrow on  his receipt until'he can sell his cotton  at fifteen cents per pound. Farns-  worth's-plan-goes-further in - making  possible the checking against values  of growing crops held.by a "clearing  house" bank, co-operative buying to  be done by a central concern on checks  of these same county banks.  Drastic Blue Law������.-  That Montreal, if the blue laws as  they actually stand on the statute  books at present were enforced, would  rnake^ early New England. Sundays  seem.exciting is one -surprising TeBult  of the effort now going on to determine whether flying is to be classified  as a sport, a pastime or a scientific  demonstration. A merry war has been  raging- over this point since the  promoters of a recent flying meet  held competitions for prizes on Sundays and charged admissions. The  church forces immediately began a  crusade to prevent such flights. The  law specifically prohibits on Sunday  public games or contests to which an  admission is charged and on this point  the clergy took their stand. The promoters pointed out that the law was  passed in 1883 when flying was unknown, and naturally says nothing concerning it. Moreover, they argue that  the exhibition is purely a scientific  and educational' demonstration and  therefore entirely legal. The matter  has not been yet decided, but the controversy has served to show that the  public in its ignorance of the laws  commits violations by the thousand  every Sunday. The law prohibits playing, and were.it rigidly enforced in  this respect it would probably terminate not only the recreation of  youngsters in the front yards,, nursery  or barns, but also deprive their seniors of Sunday^ golf, tennis aud other  games, giving this city Sundays so  blue as to make indigo seem pale in  comparison. 7  ���������Press Service Bureau.  DEPENDS on the power that causes their  I flight.   The most attractive offer coaxes  ������������������''.���������������'���������-...-������������������������������������  the largest number of dollars forth. You  may have the Biggest bargain to offer, but  unless people know of it how much will you  reap?    Advertise!  MONEY IS GOING TO BE SPENT. The  only thing we can do is guide the riches,  make them fly  TO YOU  OR  FROM YOU  Advertise in The Western Call and see how  quickly advertising pays.  THE WESTERN CALL is distributed through  SouthVajacouver and Mt. Pleasant every week.  Our circi^atipn is growing. Our rates are  reasonable.; %n ad. in The Western Call will  be read w  On the'other fancl stand still, Ho not advertize  and the goldeiv stream will be guided-into  your cotnpe^ Test it.  Advertise in The Western Call and its business:  will be to get business for your business.  THE WESTERN CALL JOB OEEICE does  highclass Job Work. Good printing pays.  Ask those who use it.   We do good printing.  ..-*  Letterheads and Envelopes  Our Printing Meets the highest hopes  THE WESTERN  Newspaper and Job Office  \\-fk- *~m '"..,"'.  2408 Westniinster Rd,, x/2 block below 9th Ave.  Phone ft A(\  Fairmont  ,,aae^aaasEggs^^^ THE AVESTERN CALL.  **********^r-y*^>****,l^*****   ^M^^^Mj������i^^4^^^.^Mj^^^MjM^^..r^^j.  *  *  *  *  *  *  YOUR LIFE MADE A  CONTINUAL GRIND  You have to use that old  stove every day. It smokes.  The oven burns your pies  on the top and leaves them  soggy and tough on the bottom . It is a continual source  of-annoyance.  The Joy Malleable is a Continual Joy  ft has a good draft and burns any kind of fuel, coal or wood.  The fire linings are extra heavy, and sectional. They last  long and being sectional will not warp and burn out quickly.  The oven is a perfect baker, on the top or bottom. It has  a quarter inch asbestos lining,,which means that you get !j  every particle of heat from your fuel The damper is J  operated from the front, no reaching over steaming kettles . ���������:  or sizzling.fry pans to change the dra^t. <  See the Jov first and you will see the Jov offer.   f  %   We have them in three sizes, 9-18, 8-18 and 9-20.'   Price complete with    ):  X ��������� water connections, $70.00 and $75 00 ' ,;  ���������+--'.���������������������������*'-���������'      ���������     V     : '\  The Abercrombie Hardware Co., Ltd. I  Phones Seymour 3025      781 Granville St.  ***.M������te************w  Corporal O'Neil's Promotion  At the latter end of the year 1899 a prayer, the' corporal came to a dead  4t> " " " " ----- .....  THE HOUSE OF WALLPAPER  Phone: Fairmont 1243  For Best Quality Wallpaper of latest designs and j  lowest possible prices call at this well known store |  *  *  Broadway, East |  *  1 Phone: Fairmont 1243    A. ROSS,    146  and just after "Oom Paul" had flung  insulting ultimatum in the teeth of the  British   government,   the'    shire  Fusiliers stationed at Junglepore were  to a man utterly "fed up" as they  themselves termed it, with the dull  dreary monotonous routine of everyday barrack life in India and the mechanical movements of the sleepy  punkah-wallahs as they wafted the hot  air about the bungalows, when one day  the startling news arrived that the  regiment had received orders to hold  themselves in readiness to" proceed to  Bombay at an early date in order to  embark for South Africa in the hired  transport "Kohi-noor." A wild cheer  went up when the news spread, and  the men, who only a few moments  previous, had been "grousing" their  loudest at the enforced idleness, suddenly forgot their, miseries and bustled about working themselves into a  pitch of excitement at the prospect of  going on active service with the old  "Pulton." A few of the older soldiers  who had been on active service before  were about the only ones who kept  their heads and although secretly re  joicing went about their work with a  careless nonchalent air as if active  service were an everyday occurrence.  Amongst the . latter was "Corporal  O'Neill,-' or as he was more familiarly  known, "Bruiser O'Neill," owing to  his hard hitting abilities to which  many of the regiment could testify by  experience. He had seen some tips  and downs in the old regiment, and although a bit of a martinet on parade  was  voted   "all   teek"   by  Calls Answered Day or Night  JPHONE Fairmont W98  Wm. Soott & Go.  Dominion  Undertaking  Parlors  Funeral Directors and Embalmers. Spacious Chapel and Reception Room.  802 Broadway, W. Vancouver, B. C.  Oscar Kidd KK  I     Between *������, .nd <Seventh    pRJNCE     EDW4  PRACTICAL HORSESHOER  attention given to Lame  Interfering Horses.  EDWARD  STREET {  tf ���������#���������#���������������#���������#���������#������������  The Buffalo Grocery  KEEPS IN THE LEAD OF  Vancouver's Forward Movement  Fresh Groceries. Fruits,  Vegetables.   Provisions, ^Eggs  4 Butter. Etc.  AT LOWEST PRICES.  Cor. Park Drive ancl 14th Avenue  J. P. SINCLAIR, Prop.    PHOBtEs Fstlrioont 10338  k  <i11111������������>������������"������.............. ������^i11>11111111111111111111  ������I..t..|.^^ili.i.^.|.������.^^.H''H^������������������������H'������������  ****>**********************  There is Only One  *  *  >*.  *  *  *  *  f  ~*  *  *  *  *  *  *  AND WE HAVE IT  No'one else can honestly offer  you the genuine Semi-ready  Tailoring-'f orthe makers give  us   the  exclusive  sale  here.  i  those who  knew him best. "Bruiser's" pet grievance, on which he sometimes expatiated, was the- dearth of promotion. After serving fifteen years he was still  only a corporal, and when young soldiers with only three or four years'  service were sent out from the old  country and took precedence of him  owing to seniority of promotion he was  wont to exclaim "Why the service  is going to the dogs." But now all  this was forgotten and although he  did not betray his feelings by any  outward sign he was none the less secretly gratified and as eager for a  rub at the "Boers" as the last joirted  "rookie." The regiment, which was  ^heartily liked, both officers and men,  had a grand send off from Junklepore,  and as they marched jauntily to the  railway sjtation headed by the regimental' band of their Comrade Corps  who had turned out to play them away,  every man looked in the pink of condition. After all the usual bustle and  excitement of entraining had been  gone through and the train at last oh  the move to the accompaniment of  ringing cheers and the waiving of  handkerchiefs, the old familiar  strains of "Auld ang Syne" was played  and more than one eye grew moist  and more than one throat too choked j  for utterance, for many of the men'  were leaving behind all they held,  dear, and after all soldiers are but human, and the bravest often the most  tender-hearted.  The tiresome journey down country  i nthe closely packed carriages, and  the varied experiences on boardship  on- the way-J;o-the-"Cape"-were-event-  ually'gone through satisfactorily and  the    shire  Fusiliers  with  the  other details landed at Durban in the  best of health and spirits.    No time  halt, for with his keen practiced eyes  he had taken the wholg situation in at  a glance. A party of mounted Boers  had suddenly and without warning, appeared right in their path. The corporal knew that this meant surrender  or death, but never a muscle of his  hard rugged face moved as he curtly  remarked to, his young companion,  "Boers, mate���������strikes me we've got  our work cut out for us." Silently and  quickly he loosened the straps of his  bandolier, telling the youngster to do  likewise, then throwing themselves  flat on the veldt and taking advantage  of the scanty cover, together they  waited.. The corporal's instructions to  his young companion were crisp and  concise���������"Reserve your fire nipper till  I give the word, mark, your man, aim  steady and true and blaze.away."  The Boers at ���������first sight of the pair  had halted .arid being ignorant of the  exact number, of their opponents and  much to artful to be led into a trap,  deemed it best to reconnoitre. Creeping from rock to rock they stealthily  worked their way nearer and nearer  keeping up a sharp M^ause'r fire from  time to time, which luckily did our  two friends no harm, most of the bullets whizzing harmlessly, overhead, or  flattening themselves ' on the rocks  around. One bullet, :it is true, did find  its billet in the corporal's helmet where  he had placed it on the rock above  him, but the steady old veteran's, "ee"  Met ford" rang out simultaneously and  he had the grim satisfaction, of.seeing  a Boer throw up his arms and fall forward. "That's a bull's eye,' I fancy,"  he cooly remarked to his young companion who was eagerly awaiting the  order to commence firing, "One less at  any Tate."  The Boers were now only about a  couple of hundred' yards away, when  one Nof them sprang on his horse and  galloped towards the concealed pair  with the evident intention of coming  to closer quarters and' putting an .end  to the fight. A sharp report, a cry  of pain and a riderless horse is galloping straight to ^rhere the pair are  lying concealed.' As the animal with  eyes dilated with fear drew rapidly  near the-corporal's resolve was taken  andvjust as the animal was galloping  madly past he sprang up and with a  grip Of steel brought him to a standstill. In a few terse words he urged  the lad to mount telling him to ride  hard and bring ^reinforcements if he  could, but .the youngster with innate  pluck refused to stir until the corporal put an end to all controversy by  picRing him up as if he were a baby  and flinging him into the saddle, exclaimed: "Up \Mth you; none of your  old buck or I'll punch your head;. I'll  run this show���������promotion's been a bit  slow and this is'my chance to win it"���������  and as the bullets came sputtering  around he pricked the horse with his  bayonet which had the effect of start-  i ing the animal off at a mad gallop.  Then with a softened face he turned  with a grim determination to sell his  life .dearly, with never a thought of  hoisting the emblem of surrender  ��������� which he knew had been done under  less pardonable circumstances. Staunch_  j and true to the core the very mention  of surrender would have been met by  him with contempt and scorn. " '  Carried  rapidly away  by  the -now  4$4$44������44$44$44������44������44������44g44������44g44������44������Mg44$4������������44������44������44������44������44������������4������44g44������44$4������|4      ********************** |frflll|l^4  I ������������������' ...FOR... J  | Drugs or Prescriptions |  ! Telephone   e  f Fairmont 514  I     Always Prompt, Always Accurate  f Jl DARLING, 11 Ave..1 Main Sf.  ���������   '��������� ��������� '.,   ���������/      '���������'.'������������������ v  ^������4^X^H������4^^������H^^������H^^****������M' ***************************  or,    "  +****9***4*****+*99*******  ********************������***99  :   y. ._ .   _. +  I;   HILLCREST P. 0. BOX 15  PHONE: Fairmont 814 ;���������  YOUNG & YOUNQ  PLUMBING and STEAMFITTING; HOT WATER  HEATING and STOVE CONNECTIONS;  GENERAL REPAIRS.  First-class work guaranteed.  ;: Estimates Given ������0R. 21st and WESTMINSTER AVE  4 '******************9****** ***************i>***9****9t  MISS L. MARSHAL  ,2305 Main Street  Has a   FINE  MILLINERY  DISPLAY.    Also a ������  large stock of Ladies' Fall Neckwear. I  -V     ,   Ladies' Hosiery and Underwear.  $ Phoni: Fairmont 842  M15  VANCOUVER, B. C. 1  4H������f^l4>#<>4M|^t^4HjM|l^H|>^t4>4iHS>^������i>^Hj>^H������>l������t     4|Hgl4t���������^'4>4i^4Mi'<3'^t^>^>4>���������H8>'i"l"tl4Hl##'|lHl  i't  o  4KJ4(|^������4>4KJM|H|>fH|K|t4>t|t^Kj>I}M{lt;KtKJJlJlttKjK3lli4     ^r********************^fti^4 |  r  *  *  14.  *  and Gasfitting  Careful Attention Given to all Work  JOBBING A SPECIALTY.  was lost in packing them off to the  ungovernable animal who had got the  Semi=Ready Tailoring:  |  THOMAS & McBAIN        519 GRANVILLE ST. f  r  m   ......   .. ..... f.-ff, ..... ...f..f..f..*..f..f.Aima.*..mnf..t.       .......  V * * * 'yfyyfyyvf V'������' ****������".' v VeWvfrv   vvvvvv  .......  * *  * * 4  * *  front and as-they were the first regiment to arrive they ^vere soon fairly in  the thick of it.  The African day was night spent? as  choking with thirst and with aching  limbs, two of the .......shire Fusiliers  across the veldt were tramping, they  had been out on a foraging expedition and had lost their way, and now  with weary stumbling steps were plodding back, ever keeping a sharp lookout for a glimpse of their comrades'  camping ground. The one was Corporal O'Neill, the other Private Desmond, a bdue-eyed curly headed  youngster, with a face as fresh as the  pure Irish air could make it. They  had been journeying on from early  morning and now the tired lad walked  all forlorn with many a halt and stumble. As the pair with dogged pluck  struggled oh the darkening sky warned  them that night was rapidly approaching, never a word passed between the  two, both seemingly thinking that this  was no time for wasting breath in  needless speech. Suddenly, and with  a muttered exclamation that was not  bit between his teeth, the young re  cruit saw the corporal stretched out  on the veldt and heard the sharp ring  of the "ee Metford,"'; lAit as he gazed,  already the Boers were drawing closer  anid closer until an intervening kopje  hid them from view.  = Late that night a squadron of Irish  Lancers galloping hard in the pale  mqonH,-'t ��������� came on the soenc of that  last stern fight and there they found  the corporal lying���������silent and grim on  the blood-stained veldt. Silently and  reverently they each uncovered their  heads and when the lad who had  brought back relief realized that he  had arrived only too late to save his  brave old companion he broke down  utterly. ���������  The gallant old corporal's last remains were interred with full military  honors, and now whenever the tale is  told they speak of his death and devotion and say that perhaps a hidden  meaning lay in the words he used, and  that the night when his rough, bold  spirit passed away.was the night that  he won "promotion." O. McM. <  *  !   [     S. S. Montgomery  l   3129 Westminster Rd.,    Phone: Fairmont 782   ;:  **************$'**********# ****************9999*9***9  Pbone Fairmont 043      Always in Mt. Pleasant  Jelly's Express  and Baggage Transfer  Stand���������Main and Broadway  Phono ' Fairmont 0441  ENFORCE LORD'S DAY ACT.  Victoria, Oct. 19.���������Attorney-General  Bowser will grant the request of the  police commissioners that they be allowed to enforce the Lord's Day Ob-  servance Act against numbers of petty  shopkeepers who keep their places  of business open, -on Sundays, selling  not only fruit and soft drinks but  cigars, fancy groceries and other commodities.  It is said that the consent of Hon.  Mr. Bowser will be sought to prosecutions of a similar nature here.  ii     XTOTXCE   TO   CREDITORS.  . II,. ,, ,  TAKE NOTICE that Frederick AVills,  Painter, 441 Hastings Street East, Vancouver, E.C, on the-19th dav of October  assigned all his estate of R. L. Mait-  land. Clerk. 415 AVinch Building. Vancouver. B. C. for tlie benefit of his  creditors.  A meeting of creditors will be field at  415 Winch Building. Vancouver. H. C.  on the "t!i day of November, 11111, at 5  o'clock in  the afternoon.    .  Creditors are requested to send in  their claims duly verified to the Assignee. 415 Winch Building. Vancouver, on  or,before tlie 1st day of December. 1911,  and the Assignee will then proceed to  distribute the'estate, having- regard'only  to  claims filed.  Dated  this  24th  day of October,'1911.  BURNS. & WALKER,  ������������������ill Solicitors  for the Assignee.  240S Westminster Road.       -  For good values in *  REAL ESTATE ANO INVESTMENTS  Call on  j TRIMBLE  &  NORRIS  Cor. Broadway and Westminster Road |  '���������*************************  *******************9*9*9*-9  **************************   *******V*<i'****<������^*<^>>^M>****  QUALITY   GROCERYl  Cor. Heather and 8th Ave. ' j;  WE keep a full line of Fresh Groceries of the ;'  Best Quality at Lowest Possible Prices. ��������� \  Flour, Feed and Vegetables. 7,  May Flower Butter, 3 lbs. for $1,007    Eggs, new \\  laid and ranch. |  I lb. of Our Special 60c Tea FREE with every $10.00 Order.      ��������� \  $   Phunos Fairmont 1222 W.S. Fraser, Prop.   \\  ***&..********************* ********^.************jt<+**>i������  ***************���������)********** ������������������:^':ks-^<~^x~w^:":~>h������*w~m4������i-������  Willoughby's  Cash  Grocery  t Ccr. llth Ave. and SI. Catherines Phone Fairmont 1321  i  ������ FRESH GROCERIES, BUTTER, EGGS. FLOUR, VEGETABLES,   X  t and FRUITS.                                                ?  * " >             '-.''��������� '."-  * TOBACCO, CIGARS and CIGARETTES.  *  * Courteous   Treatment.   Gdod   Service,   Prompt   Delivery   and  % Reasonable Prices.                                          X  * . ��������� .                                                                   ���������������������������.���������������������������  :'     -    I  .h^k~x^x~k^^4^^h^~:������4-m-*:->4' *<~>**<<<-***********4-11111 *  mmm TUE WESTERN CALL.  -.1  i  %  i r  Ii  c  if %  IK  Ii1'  '5  l> k  I  -  la  I'i]  Bl  \i'  ���������?!  if:"  I  Rev. Dr. A. S. Grant occupied the  pulpit of Mt. Pleasant Presbyterian  Church last Sunday evening.  The Ladies' Aid of Mt. Pleasant  Methodist Cliurch gave an old-fashioned Thanksgiving turkey dinner on  Monday, October 30th.  j about  this  lodge  is  that during  the  whole year only  two of its members  have been sick. As a Fraternal body  the Sons of England are hard to beat,  and any Englishman is given a hearty  welcome into their midst. The Merrie  England Lodge* also has amusements  for its members .in the shape of different games, the latest of which is the  Carpet Ball.game. This game is similar to bowls, but much more interesting. Bro. F. Durrart has been elected  as captain of the team, and the 'players are very enthusiastic. A match  was played on Thursday night between A. team and B. team, the game  being won by B team by one point.  CEDAR COTTAGE AND  SOUTH VANCOUVER  I Aberdeen, Scotland. The happy couple propose making their home in S.  Vancouver.  A very enjoyable song service was  given   in   Mt.   Pleasant   Presbyterian j Pres. Attleboro is  captain, of the B  Church last Sunday evening at which* team.  Communications respecting items of  news, meetings, etc., from secretaries  of clubs, societies, etc., should be forwarded not later than Tuesday, addressed to "Western Call," P.O. Box 10,  Cedar Cottage.  Items of news, reports of meetings,  etc., should be sent addressed to Western /Call, P.O. Box 10, Cedar Cottage,  to arrive not later than Tuesday morning to insure insertion in this column.  A very pretty wedding took place  on Thursday, when Mrs. Era Ross of  o858 Fraser avenue and Mr. Kenneth  John .Mackenzie of Abbotsford, were  linited in marriage at the home of the  bride. , The Rev. G. D. Ireland of  Westminster avenue Presbyterian  church officiated.  between 17th and 18th avenues.   Thei  damage was fortunately limited to   a  part of the roof and wall'and is not expected to exceed $10.  Mr. and Mrs. Francis T. Chambers of  New York kindly assisted.  At the regular weekly meeting of the  Mt. Pleasant ^Presbyterian Y. P. S. C.  K, the subject of "Lesions I Have  Learned from Things", was very ably  handled by Messrs. D. Cambell and  Jardine.  The officers of this lodge are Past  President, Bro. I-Iortin, President, Bro.  Attleboro; Vice-President, Bro." Frou-  in; Chaplain, Bro. F. Durrant, Secretary, Bro. Smith; Committeemen Bros.  Rollin, .Tones, AValpole, Smith, King.  FRATERNITY S.O.E. MERRIE '  ENGLAND.  On Thursday, October 19th, S.O.E.,  Lodge Jlerrie England, held their fortnightly meeting in . the Odfellows  Hall, Mount Pleasant,, when quite a  number of members were present. The  routine business of Ihe Lodge was  gone through with,, during which two  transfer members were given a hearty  welcome into the lodge. Past President Bro. Rollin suggested that the  lodge should give a social evening  about the first week in January. This  met with a hearty response. A number  of applications for membership were  also read. The Lodge closed in due  form  at  !)  p.m.    A  remarkable  fact  The Anglican Young People's Association Dramatic Society at Cedar Cottage presented a highly creditable performance of "Caste" at Marfew hall on  Wednesday, ISth inst. Their efforts  were greatly appreciated by a crowded audience and especial mention must  Last Tuesday afternoon and evening be made, of the exceptional ability  the "Opening" of the Grace Methodist shown by Mr. C. H. Humber as  Church Parsonage took place. The "Eules," and Miss D. E. Pol ten as  Ladies' Aid served tea to   a   goodly "Polly Eules."    These two characters  number from 3 to ">, and refreshments  again, to a full house, at. 10:30, after  a couple of hours spent in the enjoyment of chit-chat, readings and music.  During the evening Dr. Acheson, on  behalf of the trustee board, presented  a financial statement, and called for  contributions to the parsonage fund,  from those who had not_ been canvassed, and some liberal responses  were made.  plan and roominess and well-appointed  ���������a credit-to the church and the subscribers, and highly commended by  those present at the opening.  were excellently represented, whilst  Mr. A. R. Pearson also deserves recognition for his part as Hon. Geo. D.  Alroy. His snappy manner and irritability were quite naturally presented. Other characters were Misses G.  Bell and L. Almas and Messrs. R. W.  Higgs,'.T." Travis and A. J. Travis. The  proceeds are tb be devoted towards St.  Margaret's church fund. The services  of the orchestra merit special recognition for their very enjoyable and tal-  The building is 24 by 36, with full  cement-finished basement, of excellent e,l.ted,contnbutions to the enjoyment  .., ,i <. a. ���������..., ...~u ������������������.,������;...���������.. of the evening.   Mr. F. N. Hirst at the  piano.  Send Your Shoe Repair Work  to Us  ��������� 25th and Main St.  =    Good Work Guaranteed  W������������HM|i.|i.������>  1  FIRST AVENUE GROCERY I  Tor Bargains  In 5pecial and Regular Groceries of First Quality  Goto  1706 PIRST AVENUE  Cor. 1st' Ave. and Park Prive) W. D. Fowltr, Prop.  The. Orpheus Male Choir gave a  concert at Marfew hall on Thursday,  19th inst. The program provided was  certainly deserving of a far greater  audience.  ,  !  t  *** i|i it * ** * * >i> ft * * *********** ********^*****************  *  A  Hillcrest Millinery  Hat Sale! Hat Sale!  ' CLOSING OUT SALE  Everything reduced to cost.      Hats,  Trimmings, Velvets, Ribbons, all must  j j tlats up to $10, Saturday, Nov; 4,   $4.90  i  4 4  4 ������  4 4  4 4  "  4   >  | Miss F. Kennedy  ������   3210 cTWAIN STREET       -       PHONE: Ft. 592R $  * ' *  ************************** *****.&<<���������*****************  9*9***********************  9***+*+*************4*4*4*  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. ���������-i  We are familiar with the good qualities of every  stove and range on the market.   In our opinion  SOUTH BEND  Malleable.  is the best of them all and the  range in service will back us up  in every good thing we can  3 say of it.   If there was a better range made, we would  advise you to buy it.   Will  you not come and see it?^ We  are sure we can convince you  inside of five minutes that what  we say about the South Bend Malleable is true.  mewrange  The council held its first meeting  in the new Municipal Hall on Saturday,  21st inst., and the different departments have since arranged their transfer to the new and more commodious  quarters. Numerous applications,  have already been made for the use  of the old building, but it is necessary  that this sliould first be removed farther away from the new hall and extensively repaired before any use can  be made of it. Ultimately it is proposed to use tbe building for a municipal storage depot; but temporarily  a portion of it will probably be loaned  to the school board as an overflow  schoolroom. The change in the surroundings of Saturday's meeting was  very favorably commented upon, the  npw council chamber being situated on  the seventh floor of the new hall and  is large, airy and well lighted, presenting a complete contrast to the dingy,  dilapidated quarters now abandoned.  At this council Mr. Robinson, consulting engineer to the B. C. E. Ry.,  was present to secure signatures to  the plans of Main street extension and  Hod well Road lines. He stated the  company was agreeable .to operate a  passenger service on the Main street  line originally intended for the use  of the Coast Lumber & Fuel Co., and  the municipal rock bunkers on River  avenue. In reply to the Reeve as to  double tracking on Fraser avenue, Mr.  Robinson said he was not aware of the  company's intentions, but no doubt  the work would be carried out as  soon as the necessity was made mani-  | fest.  The Building By-law passed its final  reading and air. A. E. Young, building  inspector, was ordered to have copies  of the same printed.  The engineer was instructed to put  in crossings at all points, where electric railway tracks demanded same.  The auditor was.asked to prepare^  financial statement up .to the 1st of  November.  An amusing incident occurred when  Councillor Burgess attempted to get a  motion through against smoking dur-  performed by the Rev. Martin Smith ing the sittings of the council. In a  under a bower of autumn -leaves and fit of abstraction one of the council  in the presence of a large number of j signed his proposal without reading it,  friends. The bride was dressed in but on the Reeve putting the motion  white  ninon over sjlk   with'   orange only Mr. Burgess voted for it, whilst  Whilst on a shooting expedition last  week end at Squamish Roy Robinson,  aged 18, an employee of the Cedar  Cottage Fuel & Supply Co., accidentally discharged the gun he was carrying, mutilating in a very painful manner both hands. Three fingers on  the right hand and the thumb and a  portion of the palm of the left were  blown away, lie was brought to the  city on Monday ancl taken to St. Paul's  hospital.  The" young men of the Westminster  avenue Presbyterian church have organized a club to hold weekly meetings for mutual improvement, music  and lectures. Mr. A. Harvey bas been  elected as. president'and-Mr. A. G  Black, secretary treasurer.  LOUGHEED tt CO.  Home Specialists.  2342 Main Street.  PHONE:   FAIRMONT 497  548 Main Street    .  ; PHONE :   SEYMOUR 1304  READ LOUGHEED & CO'S LIST.  Mrs. (Dr.) T. V. Hunter, Cedar Cottage, received for the first time on  Wednesday. The tea room was beautifully decorated with red carnations.  Mrs. (Rev.) Thos. {Jreeii poured tea  and Mrs. (Dr.) E. Newton Drier cut  the ices. Helping to serve were Miss  Ernestine Smith, Miss Ruth Madill,  Miss . Cunningham and Miss Muriel  Moran.  On Wednesday evening, Oct..l8th, a  wedding was solemnized at the residence of Mr. and Mrs.' T. T. McQuillan,  627 23rd avenue, when their daughter  Margaret was united' to Mr. Gilbert  Wainwright Hall.    The .service    was  Mr. J. II. Bowman, architect to the  South Vancouver school' board, met  with a painful accident last Saturday  whilst inspecting the work at the new  annex to Collingwood school. Stepping on a loose plank over a hole in  the floor the .board turned and Mr.  Bowman was thrown vh lently to the  floor, wrenching the tendons of his  right wrist and forearm.  The health inspector, Mr. Pengelly,  and Plumbing Inspector Mr, Thurston,  appear to be busily engaged in scenting out the insanitary corners of South  Vancouver and several delinquents appeared before Magistrate McArthur  on Friday, '19th, to answer charges respecting a breach of the health bylaws.  Mr. T. J.- Mills of 22nd avenue, was  alleged to have been somewhat slow  in fixing a septic tank upon his property and after evidence for the prosecution and a voluble defence from air.  Mills, the court failed to see any  points in his favor and' he was  convicted in a fine of V 0 and costs.  Frank Vengas was invited to appear  again at an adjournment, whilst David  Debin had to pay costs and was ordered to instai efficient plumbing accessories to his home on 29th avenue.  ' Mr. A. N. Parker was fined $5 and  costs for the discharge of firearms  within the municipality, whilst another individual who realized that "ignorance is bliss" was let off with a fine  of $l because of his, inability to read.  blossoms in her hair and corsage and  carried a bouquet of white carnations.  Preceded by two little girls, Dorothy  Hilton and Herbie Grantham, each  with a basket of flowers, the bride entered the room with her father as  escort* to the Lohengrin Wedding  March, played by her sister, Mrs. A.  Hilton, of Brooklyn, N. Y. The groom  was_ supported by his cousin, Mr. Harold Thackeray. At the conclusion of  the ceremony Madame, Yulisse sang  with exquisite effect the wedding  hymn.���������Mr- and-Mrs.-Hall were-the  recipients of many most handsome and  useful gifts.  A very quiet wedding took place at  10.30 p.m. on Thursday evening, 19th  inst., at Westminster church, 26th avenue. MisB Janet Wilson, only daughter of the late William Brownridge of  the E. E. Telegraph Co., Straits Settlement, was united In ' matrimony to  Chas. Newton McGlashan, formerly of  the other five smoked on.  Mr. S. H. West was elected assessor  in place of Mr. -T. S. Robinson and the  applications for the position of assistant assessor were referred to him to  recommend rive suitable candidates to  the council.  The .date for the primary meetings  for nominations for reeve and- council  in South -Vancouver has been fixed for  the first Tuesday in December. The  ward delegates will meet on the fol-  A couple of Italians unwillingly contributed $5 each towards the offertory upon conviction of having infringed the blasting by-law.  It is Intended to erect notices of the  names of each street in South Van.  couver at the corners of same and as  these> labels are now ready, it will not  be long before the resident will be acquainted with the latest name for his  street and be, enabled to direct his  visiting friends accordingly. So many  alterations of the nappes of streets  have been made recently that even old  timers are at a loss and it will be an  improvement to leafu them on authority day by day. Perhaps some time  or other we may have sufficient light  lowing night;- This is soihewhahearlier^ ^^h them by night^._Wfeo  than usual and will allow more time  for the campaign. Reeve Pound has  stated that under no circumstances  will he resume office for another term,  owing; to the demands that the position entails upon his time and speculation is rife as to who may be selected as the nominee of the association.  No. 4 fire hall had a call to a"fire on  Sunday afternoon at 3334 Main street,  On Tuesday evening, October 17th,  MrB. Campbell of Fourth Street, South  Hill, Kindly held the second fortnightly musical and games-social at  her house; so much talent is available  among the memb'ers of St. Mary's  congregation that these socials never  flag, the whole evening being a perpetual round of pleasantries of all  kinds.. It is felt to be exceedingly  kind of those ladies who have a piano  available, to invite all who will to  come and spend a happy evening, the  next on Tuesday, October 31st, will be  held at Mrs. Grout's home at the corner of Third Street and Fourty-Sev-  enth Ave. -'(.Angus Road).  W. R.  *  +  2337 Main Street  OWEN  Phone Fairmont 447  PROFESSOR  H.   A.  FERGUSON,  Scientific Teacher  ���������of���������  METHODS  To apply Natural Laws Scientifically  in the Education of jthe Individual  ���������for���������  r j The healing, of all manner of diseases,  % the correction of all forms of vice and  v i bad habits, the reforming of criminals  4' i and the rehabilitating of the insane;  * development of the will and psychic  * power's;  for Telementation,    inspira-  J������ tion,   regeneration,  personal   magnetic ism, beauty culture,    mind, body and  *^*4t***************-l*^^ */9*49*%*9***4i ���������������! 9*4*4*9*9*9 ^���������ch*raeteT buildinS' memory training,  clairvoyance and clairaudience, and in  sooth for the grand attainment and  realisation of any ideals and desires  of the soul whatsoever.  "The Great Message," or Professor  Ferguson's Suggestion Course is profusely illustrated with over 60 fine  pen drawings and is now on sale Apply The Drexel, Room 11, 5 Hastings  street west, next door to the Merchants'  Bank.    Professor Fergusson,  I will be pleased to meet with any  desiring a personal or class course in  the new psychology, autology and the  mysteries of the ancients.  >****  The best* stock of ARMS,  AMMUNITION, "CUTLERY,  and SPORTING GOODS can  be found at the store of  Chas. Bj. Tisdall _  "    " A  618-620 Hastings St.        |  ***4>9*9<l**9*9************t  $1000    CASH    WILL    PURCHASE    A  line 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 21 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 shall, 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 appointment 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.     163-4  16TH AVENUE NEAR MAIN���������A Swell  5-room, 2-story cottage, fully modern,  with furnace 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 iVrpom house on Carolina Street, near Broadway; rooms  are large and newly decorated; fur-  nace 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 BUlt purchaser. Let our  salesman show you this most ex-  . cellent 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 is fully modern; with  basement and furnace; lot lies high  price 3750; $500 cash, balance as  rent. We have two others in the  same block.   These will please you.  $750 MAKES CASHt PAYMENT on an  exceptionally flne bungalow on Heather street, which is paved. This Is  strictly modern in every way, and as  soon 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-wom resi-  . dence 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. Th������  price is extremely low for such a flne  home. Only $6300; $2000 cash, balance arranged to suit purchaser. We  -would like to-show-you this house;  97-3  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 St.  and if interested please call and see  our list.  $300 CASH payment will purchase a  modern 5-room bungalow on John  street, just south of 25th street; fireplace, basement, dining-room and  hall are panelled. This is an attractive home. $300"cash, balance $40  per month, principal and interest.  See this one. 155-3  SEVENTEENTH AVENUE LOT  near Bridge on the highest point,  practically cleared. Price is $2100  on builders' terms or $400 cash payment,balance in 6," 12, 18 months 3-2  SEVENTEENTH AVENUE LOT  near Bridge; nearly cleared. The  cheapest lot we know about on 17th  avenue; Price $2000; one-third cash,  balance 6 and 12 months. A good  cut in price for all cash. .180-4*  WE CAN DELIVER'A FINE DOUBLE  corner: near the corner of Westminster and Victoria roads at the reduced price, for a few days of $2000.  You know this is a snap. See lis  about it.   Terms can be arranged.  164-1'  Wanted  : - - ;.i ' :" ��������� :���������  Man of ability and experience to solicit advertising  Enquire at  Terminal City Press  2408 Westminster Rd., near; 8th  Phone:'. Fairmont 1140  & CO.  Real Estate���������Loans. ,;   J  v   General Agents,     Bulaview.       r  Eburne Heights.  2343 Main Street  uCSiteSM!?* ,,E*^X^*.'*S43������BS������^l^,is^^'i'-:< &-V-

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