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The Western Call 1911-10-27

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 SUBSCRIPTION $1 A YEAR  IN ADVANCE  Published in the Interests of Greater Vancouver.  VOLUME III  H. H. Stevens, Editor.  VANCOUVER, British Columbia, OCTOBER 27, 1911.  No. 25  MAIN STREET  The Dividing Line of Population in a  Great City; Brief Mention of the  Leading Business Men and Enterprises Operating from l'6th Ave.  to the Fraser River Road,  Time w.ns when it was .called "Westminster  Avenue," but some prophetic soul discerning its  coming greatness and commercial importance,  succeeded by dint of judicious agitation and sound  logic in having the name changed to "Main  Street." Jt was a shrewd move and whoever was  responsible must be a man gifted wilh a level head  and remarkable foresight. The chances are that  he also bought up a nice lot of Main Street property and if he did it is no wild guess to say that  such a man is now of immense wealth.  ���������About nine years ago there wasn't much to  Main Street north of False Creek except the  bridge, a couple of hotels, the aged and venerable  city hall and a few small mercantile establishments. Then things began to change. . The eity  was growing faster than a trust manipulator's  "bank roll. What to do with the people was the  problem.  If the city spread westward the growth of  necessity would be limited and the West End had  already been pretty well settled for a number of  years before Vancouver's growth became so  phenomenal. In the opposite or easterly direction  the trail leads to New Westminster, but very few  Vancouverites'care to go-quite that far unless it  is to lift the Minto Cup or watch Bill Miner break  .jail or to witness the inadequacy of a bank vault as  was demonstrated recently in the removal of  some three million real dollars from the aforesaid  and alleged strong box. Maybe it wasn't quite  three million, but anyway there is an official  statement to the effect that some three hundred  thousand odd dollars were lured from what was  fondly believed to be a secure abiding place.  Ou the north of the city lay. Burrard Inlet and  beyond that an ambitious community of very  new buildings straggling upward into various  nooks and corners of Grouse Mountain and other  noted peaks. Now nobody wants to go to North  Vancouver badly enough to. swim and .the ferry  system between the two cities is just about taxed  to capacity and then some at the present time.  Naturally then, the only   remaining   direction  open to persons clamoring for homes lies to the  south and right here is where Ave get back to Main  Street, erstwhile Westminster Avenue.   Approxi-  Tmately Main Street runs from north to south directly through the centre of the city.   Geographically it is   the   logical   .avenue   of   trade   and  'commerce/   Unfortunately-  however, until quite  recently the people of Vancouver did not seem to  realize this fact nor its significance.   But   things  -are-..different' now and what was once believed to  be a Main Street flurry has proven to be nothing  f but a steady though rapid rise in values consistent  with real worth.  Main Street extends for about six miles   from  ^> Burrard Inlet on the north, to the Fraser river  km the south-   Burrard Inlet is alive with shipping  arid great .vessels from all over the world ride at  anchor in the harbor or dock at the foot of Main  'street:   On the south there is the Fraser river. At  present -various municipalities are working^in conjunction with the federal and provincial govern-  I'nients to prepare,the Fraser river as a great fresh  water harbor.   The plan has   been   pronounced  feasible by expert engineers and that a fresh water  Hharbor is economically ��������� preferable to great, expensive dry docks is indisputable.   Therefore, it  must be apparent that land adjacent to the Fraser  river is even now of. wonderful but none the less  f\real value.   In a very short space of time values  will be doubled, trebled and quadrupled.  Realizing the truth and accuracy of the   foregoing the wise investors are now buying heavily  of what is known as South Vancouver property,  d namely that portion of the city extending southward to the Fraser river.   Main Street lies in the  very heart of this rich area and try as it will the  i-eity. cannot possibly avoid or evade a growth from  least and west to a common meeting place and that  'place is Main Street.   It is inevitable, positive and  eertain and so it is that Main Street is now gaining recognition, long deferred, but at last gained.  At present these is being erected on the corner  [of Hastings and Main Streets a huge office building ten stories in height.   This great structure is  ith^ first modern skyscraper, but well founded ru-  flmor has it that several others are planned   for  J ������arly erection.   There are now a number of other  rsinaher but handsome business blocks, fine hotels  1 and theatres on Main Street and even a blind man  kihay observe, for though he cannot see he can at  [least hear the pleasant music of hammer and saw,  the jangling rattle of steel rivetters and other evidences of growth and activity.  Main Street is truly a live one and already old  timers are beginning to say;,  "Why five years ago I could have bought a  Icertairi lot for a thousand dollars."  The wise man, however, never talks of what  jjrnight have been. Instead he sizes up the situation and determines .what he can do now! Then  |he does it. y  (Continued on Page 4)  *********************������l~l**********^  V 4  * i  f  ���������  Y  Y  A BIG PROBLEM IMPORTANT  TO VANCOUVER  L\  %  IMMENSE  *  POSSIBILITIES���������GREAT NEED OF EXPERT ATTENTION-  NO TIME TO BE LOST.  J The subject of harbor development is occupying a place in the public  ������ eye at this time.   The civic authorities of the city and all contiguous municipali-  ? ties, together with the various Boards of Trade, have "taken "the  matter  up,  thus 1  J ensuring earnest consideration at least. -  ��������� The Port of Vancouver should include all that district between the north '.'.  g si lore of Burrard Inlet to the south bank of the Fraser River.   It is true that New !!  ��������� Westminster claims particular control of the south arm of the Fraser and are a '.'.  | little jealous of tbe constant reference to the whole district as "Greater Vancouver." '.'  2 For this they should not be condemned too strongly, but at the same time we would '���������'  1 assure our friends of the Royal City that there is no intention of detracting iri any < ���������  ----- J?  -i_VJ*".\ 1 I        ��������� I Im i   <��������� f 111 II Ii , ��������� 1 ��������� I ���������   ���������  e to ���������;  natural jj  x   v ��������� ������ - iety- ii  to eliminate altogether all appearance of sectional interests.   We believe that if wre ; *  * of the lower mainland unite in an effort to secure recognition from the Dominion |  ���������| that it will result in the greatest impetus that B. C. has ever had and will place us $  in a favorable position to compete with the other great ports of the Pacific for a fair $  share of the traffic which will result from the opening of the Panama canal. f  In the first place let us get thoroughly seized of this fact that Nature  has ������  given us one of the best harbours in the world, but let us also remember that man $  | has done nothing, as yet, to develop that harbour, or to make it into a port. There %  | is a grave danger on our part, as citizens, of remembering the former and neglect- ������  ing the latter.   We undoubtedly have the facilities but they must be developed along %  scientific lines.  Therefore it seems reasonable to assume that the first step is to appoint  a  small commission to investigate the whole matter and report on  some  scheme of  1 permanent development, and all future expenditures should be on work which will ������  X be a part of tlie whole scheme.. y ������  ������ It would be the duty of such a commission to decide where to commence and, $  ^ to just what extent improvements should be carried on, also fo investigate the  1 condition of the regulations of this port and the need of improvements in this line.  | One thing which would be imperative would be the assistance of an expert on har-  t hour construction, one whose authority and reputation is world-wide. . '  $ This commission of investigation should be appointed by the Dominion auth-  X orities and not by the, local municipalities as-y.igfgested..,by some. In fact, the I  $ joint meeting the other day accepted the suggestion and have passed a resolution *  X accordingly. ' '' " . %  * If at the coming session of the new parliament such a commission could be *jj  Jj appointed it would mean a very decided and advanced step toward the consunmia- f  % tion of this great movement. *  JS ' There is one outstanding danger in launching such schemes and that is the f  ? tendency of local interests to pull for their particular section and thus defeat or *  jj. confuse the whole.   We are firmly convinced that it is the duty of the various sec- |  tions to co-operate by supplying all possible data regarding tlie requirements of  their districts, but to refrain from adverse criticisms of other sections or any section which would -Wise a diA'ision.   A difference of appeal will often   defeat   tlie  very object we are seeking to attain and in this'case we should have one object,  viz., the development of this great port of the lower mainland and leave to the commission and the government the decision of its ultimate form. j  This Avould not necessarily mean that any section would be entirely neglected ������  or that improvements would not be made along certain lines.   There are four sec- |  tions to this harboiir���������-first, Burrard .I^et;^^n^_Fd^_Cr_eek; third, Nortli Arm_f  T?rira^Br^^ X  No one will question the imperative necessity of widening the First, Nar- J  rows, no matter what else may be done, nor will there be objection to clearing out ������  the waterway into False Creek, or in making the North Arm navigable, or in pro- $  viding against the blocking of the main channel of the Fraser.  Each one of these .sections has a distinct function and wiiile a great scheme  would modify or change these in degree, it can never abolish them. The main arm  i of the Fraser mws������ be kept open tp allow shipping to proceed up the river to New  | Westminster, just as the Nortli Arm is .becoming increasingly necessary to coasting t  traffic, aiid False Creek is becoming the mecca for light draught shipping and X  Burrard Inlet a great center for rapid transit service, all have their peculiars  function which may be developed or extended, but which should not be forced into *  unequal competition with each other, but to "work in unison to obtain the desired |  end. %  We cannot close this without a reference to the -work of Mr. Keefer of New |  Westminster, the engineer representing the government. It must not be assumed |  | that he has been asleep, for on the contrary he is a veritable mine of information t  on these subjects and will be of great assistance to the commission when appointed, f  When suggesting the securing an expert of world-wide reputation it was with no ������  intention of casting any reflection on the department or Mr. Keefer, but in matters ������  of this magnitude men of the widest experience and highest ability should be se- t  cured and no doubt such a person would gladly accept of the assistance arid great ?���������  fund of information which men such as Mr. Keefer;must have. ^  **������i^w.'******<******i^a^^  VOTERS' LIST.  According to the Provincial Elections Act a  court of revision is to be held each half year to  revise the voters' list, and at these courts names  of deceased and absentee voters are removed.  The act calls for the publication of the list of objections in the publie press, which, under ordinary  occasions, would be a comparatively small matter, but this year over 6000 names have been objected to, thus making it an expensive operation.  The public should know that over 4600 of these  objections were filed by the Liberal organization  of thus city, and apparently have been chosen  without any grounds whatsoever. Immediately  on the publication of the list in the "Call" we  were inundated with questions why voters were  being struck off. These voters are residents and  voted at the last election, and there is no reason  whatever why they should be removed. It  would appear as if there was a deliberate attempt  to strike off the list a large number of active  voters; such a^eourse is unpardonable. One thing  is certain, that!7 the Liberal organization is suffering from a severe attaek of bitter envy, and made  these 4600 objections simpl yto make trouble and  to give grounds for objecting to. the costs, etc.  As stated, under ordinary circumstances the  cost is small, but such wholesale idiotic objections  as those filed by the Liberal organization makes it  a costly job. To illustrate our contention that it  is simply a deliberate attempt to make trouble, we  received a marked copy of the "C^l" returned  to us with the words written across it: "How do  you like graft." "We leave the public to judge  who are the guilty parties, this unnamed slanderer and his Liberal friends who made the reckless wholesale objections, or those who are complying with the law.  READER, look over the list and see that your  name is not being struck off. Protect your franchise.  By Professor E. Odium, M.A.B., Sc.  3710 Grant St.   Oct. 16, 1911.  One of tlie most important problems of the day  is that of finding out in any given community, or  nation, just what is wanted by the people. So  many voices are heard asking aud demanding exactly opposite things that the civic, provincial and  federal legislators are unable to discover the real  desire of those for whom they would legislate.  When an election comes along there are usually -  two, three or more parties all claiming legislative  methods largely at variance, and the men who are  elected have serious doubt when they are appointed to positions of trust by the electorate, aa  s to what is the desire and intent of their constituencies. At times, but very seldom, some great  question comes before the people and the yotes  are polled pro and eon with an undoubted result,  and easily understood demand. But this is the  exception, not the rule. Now, if we could approximate a method by,which we,might speak to our  legislators by a fairly unanimous voice, we indeed would have gained considerable success and  real headway.  The opposing aud contrary demands of the  various political parties can seldom result in a  clear ancl easily perceived command to the.men  who are laden with the burden of making laws  and finding the means for giving them effect.  I have a proposition that in all probability will  commend itself to a goodly number of intelligent  citizens.  Boards of Trade.  Boards of Trade are usually non-political. Thia  is right and necessary for success. In Vancouver  there is. a well-organized Board of Trade. It is  doing good work for the public in many ways.  But there is room for great improvement, as all.  who know the truth will allow.  Perhaps the membership of our Board of Trade  is about three hundred. It stands to reason that  neither thex City Council nor the Provincial Government would be influenced by the resolutions  passed by such a number as by, say, a Board of  Trade composed of a thousand, or two thousand  members. This is the object I have in view in  writing this short article.  I am sure that the present members who have  done very much valuable work in past years, and  especially those of them who may be called "the  .stand-bys," would be delighted if a large addition were made in the way of new members. Iu  fact I know that they are anxious that this should  take place. So far as I can see, they have done  their duty in this respect, and would be glad if in  auy way they could increase the numbers of those  who would take an active part in the deliberations of such subjects as come properly before  the Board.  Now, what seems a proper thing to do is to  call the attention of the citizens of Vancouver to  _the_necc_ssit.v of increasedJntercst _in_this, on_e_of_  the most valuable institutions iu the city and  province.  On behalf of the Vancouver Board of Trade, I  hereby urge upon our public-spirited citizens to  come over and help us. There is room aud need  for your help. "With an addition of, say, 700 new  names to our membership rolls, we would have au  influence and a usefulness far beyond anything  possible with a number so limited as at present.  Here would be one of the most valuable phases  of a membership, increased as above suggested.  There would be scarcely au organization of any  sort iu Vancouver that would not have among its  members one or more of this Board. Thus every  matter of public importance affecting any organized body of men would at once fiud its easy  and natural way to the Board of Trade. This  body would be able to act more quickly, effectively, and directly than at present willi its limited number.  Suppose the City Council or yie Provincial Legislature were approached by a delegation representing such a largely distributed body of men,  concerning any matter of. public and pressing interest, would there not. be a more ready attention,  given as the first result?  And it stands'to reason that any legislative  body would be better pleased to have delegations  truly representative, than those of a more limited  nature.  Herein lies the strength of my claim, of'.our  claim, of the claim of the public, upon those who-  might, nay, ought to find time to join this very  important and representative body .of. men.".  I shall say no more, .but shall look with increased interest to the public to do just that kind  of work by joining) which they are and will be  unable to do otherwise. And in addition they  will give to those already in harness a strength,  help, and influence they cannot have without such  an addition to their ranks.  ANNOUNCEMENT  I  Because of special claims upon the pages of this  it will be published on Monday for two  after which it will appear as formerly,  ���������������������������It  '���������y^cii  *r   1 'l.A-fc-    i  < i  y, ';M  \-At   A      V,  '   .' ' k$<-  -  .. i' -aft  .  A            -       A     &  'A-^yC-t  -*.-y  paper it will be published on Mon  weeks, after which it will appear as  Friday.  ou THE WESTERN CALL.  i.       Cor fright by McLeod A Alle������.  ! Tet nothing of the sort took place.  LA. vast cloud of steam rushed upwards,  but it was dissipated by the next  {breath of the gale. This incident told  the lighthouse-keeper much. The vessel had been disabled so long that her,  akilful commander, finding the motive!  power of no further avail, and certain  Kiat his ship must be driven ashore,  ad ordered the fireB to be drawn and  the steam to be exhausted from alt  boilers except one. Therefore, her  ���������haft was broken, reasoned Brandt  Probably the accident had occurred  during the height of   the   hurricane,  Rnd her steering gear, of little. use  rithout the driving force of the en*  klnes to help, might have been disabled at the same time.  > They were spared one ghastly scene  (which must surely have bereft the  kirla of their senses. The majority  pf the first-class passengers' had gath?  jtred In the saloon. Some clung like  limpets to the main gangway. A nun*  per, mostly men, crowded together in  lthe drawing-room on the promenade  fock. ~ Farther than this, they couiq  not go, as the companion hatchways.  had been locked by the officer of the  (watch, the decks being quite impassJ  Ifcble. "  ���������   7;  1 When the hull yielded, the spacious  fealoon was exposed to the vicious  waves. Finding this new cavern open*  Jed to them, great liquid tongues sprang  into the darkness and licked out hap;  less victims by the score. Of this appalling incident those in the lighthouse  imew nothing until long afterwards. '  j When the ship struck, the electric  dynamos stopped and all her lights  jwent out. The lighthouse lamp owing  jto its rays being concentrated by the  dioptric lens, helped not at all, to dissipate the dim and ghastly vision be-!  Seath, but the great frame of the fore1  art of the vessel served as a breakwater to some extent, and temporarily  withheld' the waves from beating  against the column.     0  Hence Brand, straining his eyes  'through the flying ruck, fancied he  jcould make out the figure of the captain as he left the bridge, and, with  ���������pine of the crew, took shelter behind  ������he structure of the library and state  cabins on what remained of the prom  ������nade deck.. At the same moment the  (frenzied occupants of the library and  gangway contrived to burst open the  jfloorTof the matin companion.  i If they had to die they might as  ���������well die in the open and not boxed up  In impenetrable darkness. As a matter of fact, the bolts were forced by a  ���������man who fired his revolver at "them.  fThe sea quickly discovered this ������new  putlet. The next wave, passing  through the saloon, sent tons of water  bouring through the open hatch; One  good result accrued. The strong can  Vas awning which prolonged the spar  deck, was carried away, and the group  Of survivors, benumbed with cold and  jnrholly overcome by   their   desperate  Ksition, cquld see the entire height of  b granite column in front crowned  with its diadem of brilliance.     The j  liberated   passengers   saw it for the  first time.  The sight brought no hope. Between  (hip and lighthouse was a true mael-  trom of more than sixty feet of water,  __|Bi������ated^by_^the^aLckrWAh^.Jrom^^e,  ^tone-work and the shattered hull.  JEven if the passage could be made of  fwhat.avail was it? The iron entrance  door was fully fifty feet above the  present level of the sea. It could only  J>e approached by way of the rungs of  Iron embedded in the granite, and  ,%very wave, even in  Here his face came info the lower  focus of the light���������strong, cleanshaven, clear-cut features, a square  determined chin, two dark, earnest  eyes, and a mop of ruffled black hair,  for his deer-stalker cap had blown  off ere he cleared the spar deck.  "Look out for tlie line," they heard  him shout. The wind brought his  voice plainly, but evidently he could.  distinguish no syllable of Brand's answering hail:    '  "Shall I make fast?" '  "Can't hear a word," he cried. "It  you can hear me hold a hand up."  Brand obeyed.  "Catch the line," he went on. "It is  attached to a block with a running  tackle.   Haul in and make fast."      ���������;  "The megaphone!" shouted Brand:  to Constance. She darted away tcj  bring it, and when the adventurer  clinging to the fore-mast had thrown  a coil successfully. Brand took the instrument.  "Why 'don't you come this way?  The others will follow," he bellowedj  TfTie siir vi vors"bn "deiiK worked "with j "T^h'e "visiting-officer's "room," which  feverish energy. The time was draw-'also served the purposes of a library  ing short. They did not know the sec-.; and recreation room in normal times,  ond that,some unusually tempestuous .now held fourteen injured persons', in-  wave would devour them utterly. j eluding  two  women,   one  of them  a  "Now, Mr. Pyne, you next," cried the j stewardess, and a little girl,  chief  officer,   addressing    the   young |    Most of the sufferers had received  Philadelphia!!,    who,    mirabile    dictu,;their wounds either in the saloon or  had found and lighted a cigar. j by collision with  the  cornice of  the  "Guess I'll swing up along with the j lighthouse. The worst accident was  captain," was the answer. a broken  arm, the most alarming a  "Up with him," shouted the captain, I case  of   c'erebral   concussion.     Other  fiercely, himself helping to loop Pyne  injuries consisted, for the most part,  ���������--���������-��������� of cuts and bruises.  Unfortunately, when the ship struck  to the fourth officer,  All others had gone. The officers  were leaving the ship in order of seniority, the juniors first. Just as the  quartette were about to swing clear  of the ship the captain grasped Pyne's  hand.  "Thank you, lad," he said, and away  they went.  the surgeon had gone aft to attend to  an engineer whose hand was crushed  as the . result of some frantic lurch  caused by the hurricane; hence the  doctor was lost with the first batch  of victims. Enid discovered that  among  the  few  steerage    pasengers  There were left on the vessel the saved was a man who had gained some  third, second, and first officers,  the experience in  a  field-hospital during  purser, and the captain.    The others the campaign in Cuba.    Aided by the  wanted the captain to come with them, plain    directions    supplied  with  the  ie ouiers wm lonow,    ne ucuowcuj i He reBlBted   held out for hls rlght to   medicine chest of the'lighthouse, the  "There are  women    and    children , Un t, ,������������������,. ,��������� ���������.,,t ��������� _',.t��������� v_ i._j nv.h(������nitoi ~~a���������1.. u_j j���������    down below. They must be saved  first, and they cannot climb tbe mast,"  was the reply.  "AU right, but send up a couple of  sailors.   We are short-handed here."  be the last to quit a ship he had commanded for more than twenty years,  j and hoarsely forbade any further argu-  ' ment.  Very unwillingly, they left him haul-  .���������, .,    ��������� . ., t.���������_ ���������v,-,0-!lng alone at  the  rope,  though  tlieir  Righto," sang out the other cheery     ���������������  ily, though he   wondered why   three  men should anticipate difficulty.  Down he went. Without waitings  Brand and the girls hauled lustily a*  the rope. It was no child's play toj  hoist a heavy pulley and several nun-,  dred feet of stout cordage. More than,  once they feared the first thin rope;  would break, but It was good hemp,  and soon the block was hooked to thej  strong iron stanchions of the railing.  To make assurance doubly sure,!  Brand told Enid to take several turns  of the spare cord around the hook and  the adjacent rails.  Meanwhiie( Constance and he saw!  that the rope was moving through the  pulley without their assistance. Then  through the whirling scud beneath  they made out an ascending figure  clinging to it. .Sopn'he was close to  the gallery. Catching him by arms  and collar they lifted him into safety.  He was one of the junior officers,, and  Constance, though she hardly expected  it, experienced a momentary'feeling  of disappointment that the first man  to escape was not the handsomg youth  to whose cool daring some at least oi  the ship's company would owe their  lives.  The newcomer was a typical Briton.'  "Thanks,'' he said. "Close shave.  Have you a light? We must signal  after each^ arrival."  7 Enid brought the small lantern, and  the stranger waved it twice. The rope  travelled back through the pulley, and  this time it carried a sailor-man, who  said not one word butyStooped to tie  his bootlace.  "How many are left?-' inquired  Brand of the officer.  "About eighty, all told, including  some twenty women and children."   .  "All wet to the skin?"  "Yes: some of them unconscious,  perhaps dead."  "Can you hold out "  "Yes;  a nip of brandy���������"7  '|1 will, send some. We must leave  you how. These with me are my  daughters."  At last the crust of insular self-  possession w������y;) broken. The man looked from one to the other of the seeming lighthouse-keepers.  "Well,-I'm0���������-." he blurted out in  his surprise. "That American young-  eter wondered what the trouble was."  ���������  A shapeless  bundle hove in  sight,  predecessors, knowing the need of it,  helped vigorously from the gallery.  Indeed, it was with difficulty that  Pyne was held back from returning  with the descending rope. Tbey told  him he was mad to dream of such a  piece of folly, and perforce he desisted.  But when the captain deliberately  cast off the deck-pulley from which the  rope had been manipulated they knew  that the boy had read his soul. The  now useless cordage dangling from  the gallery was caught by the wind  and pea and sent whipping off to lea-  ward.  Brand, brought from the lantern by  the hubbub of shouting, came out, followed by Constance. He suggested,  as a last resource, that they should  endeavor to fire a line across the vessel by means of a rocket.  They agreed to try, for the spectacle  of the captain, standing bareheaded  on all that was left of the bridge,  moved them to a pitch of frenzy not  often seen in an assemblage of Anglo-  Saxons, and especially of sailors.  Brand turned to procure the rocket^  but a loud cry caused him to delay.  TheTexpected wave had come, the vessel was smothered in a vortex of foam,  the tall fore-mast tottered v and fell,  and when the water subsided again  all that was visible of the great-steamer was some portion of her hull and  the solidly built bow, which was not  wrenched from the keel-plate until  another hour had passed.  The agonized cry .of a strong man  is a woful thing. Constance, by reason  of the gathering at the side of the  gallery, was unable to see all that was  taking place. But the yell which went  up from the onlookers'("told her that  ex-hospital orderly had done wonders  already.  "All I want, miss," he explained, in  answer to Constance's question, "is  some water and some linen for bandages. The lint outfit in the chest is  not half sufficient."  She vanished, to return quickly with  a sheet and a pair of scissors.  "Now,'' she said to Mr. Pyne, "if  you come with me I will send, you  back with a pail of water."  The little apartment," like every  part of the building, save the rooms  reserved by Brand's directions was  packed almost to suffocation. . This,  if harmful in one respect, was beneficial in another. The mere animal  warmth of so many human beings was  grateful after the freezing effect of  the gale on people' literally soaked to  the skin.  The girl, not unmoved by curiosity'  held the light so that it illumined Mrs.  Vansittart. A woman of forty, no  matter how good-looking and well-  preserved she may be, is in a sorry j  plight under such conditions. Constance saw a beautiful face, deathly  white and haggard, yet animated and  clearly chiseled. The eyes were large  and lustrous, the mouth firm, the nose  and chin those of a Greek statue. Just  now there were deep lines across the  base of the high forehead. The thin  lips, allied to a transient hawk-like'  gleam in the prominent eyes, gave a:  momentary glimpse of . a harsh, perhaps cruel disposition. A charming  smile promptly dispelled this fleeting  impression. Instantly Constance" was  aware of having seen Mrs. Vansittart  before. So vivid was the fanciful idea  that she became tongue-tied. '  "Do you want me?" asked the  stranger, with a new interest, and still  smiling. Constance foupd herself  wondering if the smile were not cul-j  tivated to hide that faintly caught  suggestion of the bird of prey. But  | the question restored her mental poise.  Constance, so' taken "up was7 she.  with many errands, had forgotten the-  lady. ���������"< ���������  "How thoughtless of me," she cried.!  "Is she better?"  "Yes. But when I went in just now*  to give her her clothes, she said toi  me: 'Are you the sister of the otherH  of Constance Brand?' It was no time  for explanations, so I just said 'Yes.1!  She gave me such a queer look, and'  then smiled quite pleasantly, apologize  ing for troubling me."' 4 '  Constance laughed. " '<  "Perhaps she knew dad years ago,",  she said. 7  "What do'you think Mr. Pyne said  about her?"  "How can I tell? Did you speak ot-.  her to him?"  "I told him she had fainted when  you delivered his message. He said:  'Guess she can faint as easy as I can  fall off a house.'   Isn't he funny?"  "I think he is splendid," said Con-  o tance  (Continued Next Week.)  Brown A Matthews  Cleaners and Dyers  536 Broadway W.      Phone: Fall-moat 1136 L  She took him to the kitchen where!. "���������<*** to *** that Mr.  Enid, aided by a sailor, pressed ihto.beBan  service, was dispensing cocoa and biscuits. Pyne, who remained in the  stairway, went off with the water and  Constance's lantern. The interior of  the lighthouse was utterly dark. To  move without a light, and with no  prior knowledge of its internal arrangements, was positively danger-  pus.   All told, there were seven lamps  Pyne���������" she  Charlie! Is he saved?"  Mrs. Vansittart certainly had the.  faculty of betraying intense interest,  The girl attributed the nervous start}  the quick color which tinged the white  cheeks, to the natural anxiety of a  woman who stood in such approximate  degree of kin to the young American. :  "Oh, yes," said the girl, with ready,  bf various sizes available: Brand had'sympathy. "Don't you know that all  one, four were distributed throughout ot you owe your lives to his daring?  the apartments tenanted by the sur-, He asked me to���������to say he was all  vivors of the wreck, two were retain-; right, and���������that he hoped you were  ed for transit purposes, and the men .not utterly collapsed."  shivering in the entrance passage had ��������� The addendum was a kindly onej  no light at all No doubt, Mr. Pyne had meant her to  Constance took Enid's lantern in > convey such a message; Mrs^Janaitt  order to discover the whereabouts of '���������*"t, it was evident,^had received t.  Mr. Emmett, the first officer, the tray-' ^������.ck' Perhaps she was a timorous,  carrying sailor offering to guide her' shrinking .woman, averse to the sud-  {o him.  I den stare of others.  When Pyne came back he found  Enid in the dark and mistook ber for  Constance.  "They want some more," he. cried  at the door.     ,  "Some more what?" she demanded.  "I know nothing," she murmured.  "It was all so horrible. Oh, God!  shall I eve^ forget that scene in the  saloon. How the people fought. They  were not human. They-were-tigers;  fierce tigers, with the howls and the  It seemed no time for elegant diction.1 baleful eyes of wild beasts."  Her heart jumped each time the sea1.. This outburst, was as unexpected as  sprang at the rock. It seemed to be her staccato question. Constance bent  so much worse in the dark. ��������� I over her and placed a gentle hand on  "Water," said he. I her forehead.  "Dear me-   I  should have thought     "You must try to forget all that,  everybody would be fully satisfied. in she said, soothingly.   "Indeed, it must  that respect." I have been very terrible.   It was dread-  He held up the lantern. I ful enough  for us, looking  down   at  "Well, that's curious," be cried.   "I things through a mist of foam.    For  Suits Pressed - 75c  SUITS  Cleaned & Pressed $1.50  | L E S LIE j  fGrocery  on this night of thrills, had occurred.  "What is it, dad?" she asked, as her  father came to her.  "The end of the ship," he said. "The  captain has gone with her."  "Oh dear, why wasn't he saved?"  "I think he refused*-.to desert his  jBhip. His heart was broken,11 expect.  ���������Now, Connie, duty first." 7 7  ��������� Indeed, she required no telling. Aa  each of the ship-wrecked men entered  the lantern, she handed him a glass  of spirits, asked if he were injured,  and told him exactly how many flights  of stairs he had to descend. But cocoa  It contained two little girls, tied-in- nnd biscuits would be brought Boon,  side a tarpaulin and lashed to the she explained. Greatly amazed, but  rope. This, evidently, was the plan speeches foj the. most part, the men  for dealing with the helpless Ones.       bbeyed her directions.  Brand instantly divided his forces.!    One of the lastyto claim her atten-  fenid he dispatched to make hot cocoa tion  was  the   young American,   Mr.  something out of the common,  even 'j imagined you  were  the other  young you���������    But there!      You are one-of  lady.   The water- is needed in the nos- the few who escaped.   That is every  pital."     ' I thing.    God  has been  very   good  to  "Why didn't.you say so?" she snap-' you!" .   ���������.**  ped, being in reality very angry with      She was stooping low and holding  herself for her flippancy.    She gave the lantern in her left hand,  him a full'pail and he quitted her.'       |     Suddenly,   Mrs.    Vansittarfs   eyes  Constance, having delivered her gleamed again with that lambent light  father's message to Mr. Emmett, was so oddly at variance with her smile,  greeted with a tart question when she The slight flush pf excitement yielded  re-entered the kitchen: | to a ghostly pallor.    With surprising  "Why on earth did'nt you tell me energy she caught the airl's arm.  that young man was attending to the      "Who    are   you?"   slie  whispered,  injured people?   Is he a doctor?"        i "Tell me, child, who are you?"  "I think not.    What happened?"      |     "My  father is the  lighthouse-keep-  "HtJ came for a secOnd supply of er," said Constance. "I am here quite  water and nearly: bit my head off." . j by chance.   I-���������"-  "Oh, Enid' * am sure he aid notj "But your name! What is your  mean anything.    Didn't you recognize name?'  him?      It was   he   who  climbed  mast and flung the rope to us."  "There!"' said Enid,"I've gone and ther's name?"  the,    "Constance Brand."  "Brand, did you say ? And your fa-  c  n the quickest and most lavish man-  er possible. Constance was to give  each new arrival a small quantity of  stimulant (the lighthouse possessed a  dozen bottles of brandy and whiskey)  and act as escort.    The women and  children were to be allotted the two ed you by some chance."  bedrooms. Any bad cases of injury j; Now all this was Greek to'him, or  br complete exhaustion could be dis- nearly so. Indeed, had it been intelli-  posed of in the visiting officer's room, gible Greek, he might have guessed  >-hilst^all"the"men"fit-to"take=care'of^its-^^purport^raore������easilyv^^---===-==^-  themselves were to be distributed be-k Holding the glass in his hand he  tween the entrance, the coal-room, Jooked at her in frank, open-eyed won-  the workshop and the stairways. The 'der. To be hailed so gleefully by a  kitchen, store-room and service-room good-looking girl whom he had never  were to be kept clear, and the store- .to his knowledge ��������� set eyes on, was  .ie Kiaiiuc o.iui**oom door locked- Eighty! Brand some what of a mystery, and the puz-  the comparative i '^fBB already doing problems in simple zle was made all the more difficult by  ���������Pyne.     Her face lit up   pleasurably done it.   Honestly, you know, it was I  iwhen Bhe saw him. | who was rude.    He will think me a  "I was wondering what had become ^J���������P*, c^.t'"  pf you," she said.   "My sister has ask-1      That iBn t  ed me several times if you had arrived,  and I imagined that I must have miss-  what people are saying,"  "Stephen Brand. Really, Mrs. Vansittart, you must try to compose yourself.    You are over-wrought, and���������"  Slie  was about   to  Bay   "feverish."  Iirithmetic.  lthe fact that she had discarded the  A similar problem, with a different 'weather-proof   accoutrements   needed  boint to be determined, was occupy- when.she first, ventured forth on the  (moderation caused By the obstructing  jwreck, swept at least twenty feet of  the smooth stone tiers.   It is this very  jact   that   prevents   rock7 lighthouses  from seldom if ever serving as refuges youngswr    wuu u������i ������������iv������u  uie������uuiM.     * ���������.---- =���������-?--  *- ��������� - ������--,r~��������� . -.-? | wits' end  to know how to eet  thPir  for ship-wrecked sailors.   The ascend,   jest propc.sltlon^ put forward  during name * Charles A.  Pyne,    he  said, J ^ ^^ta������*^ ������ frtttgr  Ing    ladder    is    so exposed, the seaUh������t eventful night.     -, ,6iqwiy  ing the active mind of the "American  gallery. ,      ���������.���������_.  Voungster" who had solved the knot-      "I'm real glad you're pleased.  exclaimed Mr. Pyne, whose approach Indeed, that was a mild word. The  was deadened by the outer noise, strange glare in Mrs. Vansittarfs eyes  "There's a kind of general idea float- amazed her. She shrank away but  ing round that this locality is an an- only for an instant. With a deep sigh,  nex of heaven, with ministering angels the lady sank back on the pillow and  My |  ii^ attendance*  Jto the,half light.rot the tiny.lampai  tie    could    see    Enid's scarlet  face.  There  was a  moment's  silence, and  this very self-possessed youth spoke  again.  "The nice things we all have to tell  you will keep," he said. "Would you  mind letting me know in which rooms  you have located the ladies?"  Constance, as major domo, gave the  information asked for:  "They are in the two,bedrooms  overhead.   Poor things!    I am at my  * -       |vi.-'-i-> -i a-a���������1���������������      -.���������    *���������-.1���������m.m\~    lia-uril/loron       Tnpn   rnft  p\a������or   smiftHrm  fctreBB'of "wind!7 that"noihuman heihfe'Shrieking,   shuddering,   or  inanimate  bewildered.  r ���������        .... I Women.    He  timed the operation  by dawned on her.  Then the exact situation  "How stupid of me," she cried. "Of  tan retain hand-hold or footing. ^^ ^ ^ reflected Hght from  ���������   Yet, there was one -faint chance of ������iie..iamp.wag quite sufficient for the course you don't recognize me again,  ������uccor, and it was not a sailor who. ^   rpose My sister and I happen to be alone  -, ^ ������*    ���������. "--> *���������>.���������.* tj���������i ������>"-������������������������} Tlhea\e approached the captain, i-with my father on the rock to-night.  "Say, skipper," he cried, "how long JWe were  with him on the    balcony  do you give the remains" of her to hold when you acted so bravely.   You. see,  but?" the light shone  clear on your face."  ���������grasped it. The first that Brand knew  bf the desperate venture was the sight  bf. a spectral man climbing up the  fehrouds of the fore-mast. On a steam-  ter, whose yards are seldom used for  palls, the practicable rope-ladder  teases at the fore, main, or mizzen-  fop, as the case n^ay be.    Thencefor-  clothing dried. You aee, Mr. Pyne, my  sister and I have no spare clothes  here. We only came to the rock this  afternoon, by the merest chance."        j  "That is just what was troubling  :me,' he answered. "I am sort of iu-  jterested In one of them." i  "Oh," said Constance, "I do wish I dry  their under-clothing in  fainted.  Constance was then frightened beyond- questions She--feared^that=- the  seizure might be a serious one, under  the circumstances. To her great relief, another woman, "who could not  help overhearing the conversation and  witnessing its sequel, came to the  rescue.  "Don't be alarmed," she said. "Mrs.  Vansittart is very highly strung. She  fainted in the saloon. She does not  realize that Mr. Pyne not only saved  her, but nearly^ every woman here,  when the door was broken open. Now,  don't you worry, my dear, I will look  after her. You have a\ great deal to  do, I am sure."  Constance realized that the advice  was good. She could - not attend to  one and neglect many.  Telling the women of the plan to  sections,  Cor. Broadway and Ont.  Fresh  and   Large  Stock of  v. '    7        ���������  Groceries  Flour and Feed  Fruits  Vegetables  ���������   7      '   ��������� v   -  - -     '���������������������������''-���������  : Phone: Fairmont 5*5  *  I  MACK BROS. IM!  Open Day an<4 Night  OFFICEand CHAPEL ���������  2020 Granville St.    Phone Sey. 82  It is not high-water yet," was the      "I'm glad it's shining on yours now,'  answer.   "Perhaps half an hour.  For- he said.  ty minutes at the utmost." "You    must    go two floors  below  "Then    you'll    have  to boost this  this,"    said    she,    severely.    "I will  fward, a sailor must climb with hands thlng along a good deal faster," said bring you some cocoa and  a biscuit, at..v^H  ^1������^.  kind feet to the truck, a feat which may :^ie Cheerful ������one.    "They're going up as quickly as possible."  pccaslonallv be necessary   when   the now at the rate of one every two min- '   "I am not a bit tired," he comment-  iressel is in dock; It is hardly ever at-, ute8     That's thirty in half an hour, ed, still looking at her.  tempted at sea.   ���������* Fifty of us will travel a heap quicker      "That is more than I can say," she . ������.������������,-���������  The   venturesome   -individual    who at the end of that time if your calcu- answered,, "but I am so delighted that; J-^a|������ "B". ^m ar^mv uncle   so I  iured ^"en, who were able to walk.!*  we  managed  to  save  so many  poor : tart is going to marry my uncle, so l        Ket rid of their'wet garments in i ?���������  keep an eye on her stock to tbat ex- ^^rowded room beneath, and the  |  could  help.    But,  indeed,    my    own she asked them to help her by arrang-  skirts are wringing wet." , ing  matters so  that  their  garments  "From what I can make out, then, Bhould be divided into lots. Then she  my prospective step-aunt will catch a wenti.to the second bedroom and made  very bad cold." .the same suggestion.   The case of the  The queer.phrase .puzzled the girls, sufferers in the hospital required more  but C-nstanc^, rarely for her, jumped drastic measures.    The little girl she  stripped    with   her   own hands  and  clothed her in one of Brand's flannel |  shirts    and   a commandeered   reefer j  jacket. I  Two of Brand's spare suits and a  couple of "blankets enabled the two in-  [TORONTO  ^FURNITURE   STORE  I- 3334 Main St.  \ Our stock of Furniture  ���������j: is Large, Modern and  % adapted to the tastes of  % Eayers.  tyDresserspBuffets^Tables^  % Chairs,  Couches,   Mat-  % tresses, Bedsteads, etc.  V A complete line of  * Linoleums. Carpet Squares, etc.  ;X Drop in and inspect our goods.  -!��������� This is where vou get a square  X 7 deal.  * -M.-H. COWAN  ���������$���������    ��������� '��������� .- -  >**<���������********************���������  Branch  WOMAN'S BAKER1  and confectioner:  Only the Best kept  R. COUSINS        655 Broadway  Your prospective step-aunt. You  mean, perhaps, your fiance's aunt?"  she suggested..  I don't know the lady.   No, ma'am.  A  thus suddenly made himself the centre j lation holds good."  bf observation, carried a line withj The captain, who appeared to be in  lilm Not until he essayed the second a stupor of grief, roused himself,  teortlon of his perilious ascent did j a few short and sharp orders  jferand realize what the other Intended J changed the aspect"of affairs. Fright-  to do, which was nothing less than toj ened and protesting ladies   were   se-  people.'  "How many?"  "Seventy-eight.   But I dare not ask  'you now how many are lost.   It would  tent.  yeach the truck, the very top of the i curely tied' together, and hoisted, four tears. " Will you really help to carry  make me cry, and I have no time for! did not help   to  mend   matters  . So  thej  "How= stupid of me!"..she explained,  lockers of Jackson and Bates made itj|  whilst a delighted  giggle from Enid������ P������ssible for the men who most ������f edfA I *  FOR FIRST QUALITY  Flour, Hay and Feed!  OF ALL KINDS  v  GOTO  (mast, and endeavor to throw a rope to  (be gallery.  ' And he might succeed, too���������that  twas the marvel i of it. The tapering  bpar came ^ery near to them, perhaps  twelve  feet distant,  and    the    wind  ?rould certainly carry the rope across  he cnap-i if carefully thrown. A few  ktrong and active men might use this  .fcerfal ferry. Well, better they than  , iione. Brave fellow; would that the  lord might help him! \  ���������' Higher and nearer swung the stal-  Wart youngster, for none but a lithe  and active boy could climb a pole with  such easy vigor. At last he reached  the truck, and a faintly heard cheer  from beneath mingled with the hysterical delight of Enid and Constance,  when, with legs twined    round    the  at a time, like so many bags of wheat, a tray?  When it came to the men's turn, even      "Just try me."  less ceremony and greater expedition      At the top of the stairs Constance  were used. | called to her father:    y  Indeed, already there were empha-,    "Anything you want, dad?  tic warnings that much valuable time1    "Yes, dear.   Find out the chief offi-  had been lost in the early stage of the cer, and send him to me.   He can eat  rescue.    Though  the  wind  was  now and drink here whilst we talk."  only blowing a stiff gale,    the    sea,  CHAPTER VIII.  AN INTERLUDE  Please be careful; these stairs are  lashed to frenzy by the hurricane, was  heavier than ever. The ship was  vanishing visibly. A funnel fell with  a hideouB crash and carried away a  cabins were torn out bodily. By re^jthe lantern close to her companion's  peated thumping on tht ?2ef the vessel; feet as they climbed down the top-  had settled back almost onto an even ; most flight.  keel and the fore-mast, which had sd i    "If I "fall," he assured her, "you will  providentially neared the summit ot, be the chief sufferer.  ���������������.������=",-���������  ~o-   ���������.���������-;-/:---    -"wTlthe lighthouse, was now removed f ai j    "All the more reason why you should  a-.5^^���������������ttS^ Kg?* ������������������'^ - ��������� _.���������������_H' STMT'S ������S?-'mM,  Constance became very  stately.  "I will ask Mrs. Vansittart to come  out and speak to you���������" she began.  "No, no!" I don't wish that. You  might tell'her I'-am all right. That is  the limit. And���������may I make a suggestion?"  "Pray, do."  "It will help considerable if the women-folk take It in turn to get into the  beds or bunks. Then,.: some of their  linen could be' dried at the stove. I  will take charge of that part of the  business, if I may." Otherwise, some  jf them will- die."  The girls agreed that this was a capital idea. Constance went upstairs.  In the first room she inquired:  "Is Mrs. Vansittart here?"  "Yes," said a sweet but rather quer-  ilous voice.  A lady, who bad already ��������� appropria-  ed the lov.ei bunk, raised herself on  .n elbow.  attention to be made comfortable by  the invaluable hospital orderly.  Constance waB kept busy flying up  and down to the kitchen, whilst Enid, j *  haying met all immediate demands in ; ^  the matter of a hot beverage ,, and i *  something to eat, supplemented' her!*  labors. I  Pyne worked like a Trojan.   As each j  pile of -sodden garments was delivered j  to him he squeezed out as much water.  as possible with his hands and then *  applied himself to the task of baking t  them dry-   He did this, too, in a very I  ���������efficient way, speedily converting tbe *  kitchen into a miniature Turkish bath. *  At the end of an hour, he had succeed- *  =ed bo well that more than one-half of i *  ���������the females were supplied with toler-! *  ably  dry and warm    under-clothing.  With     their  heavier   garments,    of  course, nothing could be done.  Once, on the stairs, Enid detained  ��������� Constance for a moment's chat,  .^���������ffi*.!. Vantottart -ia ���������9dd.";Bhe_8*ljL.  IBROS.  You will receive courteous  treatment. Prompt attention given to all or dere. ���������  MAIN ST.  BETWEEN 26th  and 27th AVES.  PHONE FAIRMONT 15U  i*9*9***9999****l<**9****9\  / ������MM^wH^^itj^vg������sttTM������acwatffiBgtgg  HB!MABJaaMMtuBMi?agiBaWBMI  THE-WESTERN CALL.  K<    m  | New stock of Cameras, Papers and J  Chemicals at the I  Piano Tuning  Expert  R^epair Work.  Factory Experience  -    Best References  W. J. GOARD.  2651 2nd Avenue,  West  L ;ave your orders at the Western Call  K 1  A  I   *  INDEPENDENT W DRUG STORE  (LePatourel & McRae)      ,  Cor. 7th Ave. & Main St. Phone: fairmont 56S  SPIRITUALISM  A SPIRITUAL meeting will be held  every Thursday evening at 8 o'clock.  Classes for enquirers can be arranged  for. Mks. Clarke,  Teacher,  ofj Inman Avenue/Central Park.  POOL ROOM ILLEGALLY  LICENSED.  ������^������4H~x~x~:-x~x^~x~:~x~x~X"S *-X"XX"X~x������w^-x^~x~x~x������*,i'4'  Wanted  A woman to work Fridays.    Apply  at2931 acott St.  City Market, Main Street  -Sir:���������  When the influential deputation  waited upon the South Hill Council to  protest against the granting of a license fpr a pool room at South Hill,  the .first' step taken was to call in  question the legality of the license  granted.  We were assured that all was in order, though we still had our own opinion on the matter. Since then the following facts have come to hand:  The Licensing Commissioner, who  is the chief of police, and who the  deputation was assured by the Reeve,  had full jurisdiction in the granting  or withholding of such licenses, and  who is resolutely opposed to the  opening pf any pool rooms in this district, first heard that permission had  been granted by the council for the  erection of a pool room in South Hill,  from the newspapers. He never issued or gave permission for any such  license to be issued, and never would  do so; hence the so-called license is-  sued by the clerk is not license at all,  not having been sanctioned by the  licensing commissioner.  That we were not too late, as we  were informed, in making our protest,  a letter actually waiting for the licensing commissioner requesting him to  hold his hand, at the very time that  a pseudo licensing commissioner was  banding over an illegal license, is now  known to the public.  On the above grounds the licensing  commissioner has been requested to  act in accordance with the protest of  the deputation.  Yours truly,  ,  OWEN BULKELEY,  October 16, 1911.  ���������3'<$m3*<},<X**X>*X*4*������X'������X*4*4*4*'X'*X*''X*������X������      ������X~X~X**X~X*^X**X**X**X*'I''������'''I"������'' 'X"I'  Westminster Road and 15th Avenue  Groceries of Quality  At Incredibly Low Prices  *  Butter, Eggs, Ham, Bacon, Flour,  POULTRY SUPPLIES  *  t  *  t  Phone Fairmont 777  Branch Store: 26th Ave. & Fraser Ave.  +******************���������  t  ������  t  ^~yz****W*******^^^  I ARE YOU INTERESTED IN B.C.METHODISM?f  ������ THEN THE  Western Methodist Recorder  (Published Monthly)  Is almost indespensible to you.  No other medium will give you such general and  such satisfactory information about Methodist  activity in this great, growing province. Whether  a Methodist or not you are interested in Methodist  movement.   Send your subscription to  Manager Methodist-Recorder P. ft P. Co.,Ltd.   ���������  ���������   Victoria. B.C.  $1.00  -   One Year  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  . -TM  1   ���������* v  mfi-7/m  -y rfyyfcl  -'k-^ki  t> il 'i*'y.I  1      ���������-( ,a Vt  - ���������    ' ���������   rfi-l  - 1   a . . ~' -ihm  <kk-m  - f 'M  11 "- V,  (ljj  I ������������������ A   I 2 AA (     M  1 ^   :     a y-<3  *  frfrH"H'������'H''KK'������H^X'������H������^^ I'M"!! 111*  L-vt,il���������t,itlilliiit--i:-';--;-tn-t-t i"i-t-i-T-H-WrjW-^****************^.^^ t*********9*99************9*******4ii9**^*9****9,if999*^99*^9^*9^f9^^^ii |,| | ������i������i| |������  \*    v.. ."      ' ��������� . - , . ;������  IA:.-. ������������������'���������.���������>���������'���������.'��������������������������� ���������- '    *  l*>  \A  CALL and  Magazine  t  %  *  t  t  t  *  *  t  *  HROUGH A SPECIAL ARRANGEMENT with the  CANADA MONTHLY MAGAZINE in the hands of  the citizens of Vancouver and vicinity.  An Unprecedented Offer  The WESTERN CALL for 12 months    -   -  The Canada Monthly Magazine for 6 months  $1.00  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  This is not fiction, but a noteworthy fact. Happy he or she who seizes "Fortune" by the  forelock by placing their orders without delay.  Press,  2408 WESTMINSTER ROAD  H. H. STEVENS, Editor  PHONE: FAIRMONT 1140  GEO. A. ODLUM, Manager  !  t  *  '*  t  *  *  *  +  +  *  +  *  *  *..  .*'  ���������>'  ������������������������������������:-���������  *.  *  **** 111 i 11 i H 111I HI M IM IIIIII It II 1I Hfrl I U HI M III il IM tl I M IU.I I lllAiltlH !��������� !��������� 11< HrH-H������4^������H 111 U I'litM**********  *  Y*. 111 HUH l K--H-I-H I lit l* 11 i>������r������������Miji THE WESTERN CALL.  ***************************  A *  I If You Want J  PURE, WHOLESOME  FOOD  +  *  *  t  *  *  t  *  *  *  For your table give us a ring  FAIRMONT  1367  Broadway  I Table Supply  518 BROADWAY,  E.  I  |Our Guarantee!  ������ Goes with Every* |  | . ������������������ thing We Sell    j  lfItsGood,WeHavelt |  If WeHavelursGood I  Home  Cooked Meats  A Specialty.  H.   HARFORD  Young &  CASH Grocers  and  Provision  Flerchants  Large  Stock of  the BES1  Also large variety of  POU1LTRY SUPPUES  Fresh stock of  PRATT'S  POUIOTYFOOD  OUR BEST FM>UR  F.TVERN0N  Flour and Feed  V  Bro������dw������y and Westminster Rotd  PHONE: Fairmont 186  Prompt Delivery  Satisfaction Guaranteed.  J  Rose Bushes  l, 2 and 3 years old.  Flowers and Plants at  very low prices.  Cor 15th Ave. & Main St.  PHONE : Fairrhont 817R  Our business has  grown from sniaU  beginnings to its  presentproportions  wholly on tbe merit  of our goods.  DR. R. INGRAM  Physician   and   Surgeon  Office and Residence:  SUITE A. WALDEN BUILD'G  25th Ave. and Main St.  Our reputation is  built on honor and  prudence. We buy  the best and thus  please our many  patrons.  J WILLI AflS  Express, Baggage  and  Furniture Removed  South Vancouver      ���������      Roslyn rStreet  Oft Bodwell Rd.. Six blocks east bf Fraser  FIRST-CLASS  SHOEMAKING  AND SHOE REPAIRING  DONE AT  PETERS & CO.  Near Corner Main Street and Eroadway  MRS. W. O'DELL  POPULAR   riUSIC  TEACHER  Has re-opened her Studio  Term Commencing Sept. 5  Children a specialty.   For terms apply  175 Broadway W.  Phone: Fairmont 903     Mount Pleasant  WANTED  Young lady graduate of the R. A. of  11. desires a few pupils. ' Pianoforte.'  Terms reasonable. Apply 3424 Quebec  Street.  Main Street  (Continued from Page  1)  The real or imaginary line between  Vancouver and South Vancouver commences at Sixteenth avenue and >the  following are brief pen sketches of  many of the leading business men and  enterprises on Main street from the  above mentioned avenue to River  road:  Great activity prevails in every line  and this important thoroughfare  promises in the not far distant future  to be one of Vancouver's most important business street, if not the,  principal  one.  Mr. W. A. Pound is the esteemed and  honored Reeve of South Vancouver  Municipality. He has officiated in this  capacity three years and prior to his  being the chief executiye was four  years on the Council. Mr. Pound has  been a resident of the county here for  over two decades. In a business capacity and man of affairs he handles  estates, improved and unimproved city  and county properties and does a general real estate business. He is a man  of deeds rather than words, and stands  on his merits in political, business  and social circles.  McKim, Hamilton & . Hopkins, real  estate brokers, Twenty-fifth and Main  street, are South Vancouver specialists  in improved and unimproved properties along . this important growing  thoroughfare and business street.  W. S. Moore's, dry goods store, at  the corner of Eighteenth avenue and  Main street, has been doing business  with the public but four months, and  already two new additions have been  added to the establishment to keep  pace with the growing business and  stock of goods carried in the different  departments. Stores like Moore's and  a number of others are holding and  building up an immense trade and the  dry goods and children's ware carried  by Mr. Moore are unsurpassed anywhere. He has followed the business  all his life and is an important acquisition to the mercantile interests of  the city. The store faces on the jog  at Eighteenth and Main and has a  commanding view for several blocks.  Mr. Moore strikes one as a natural born merchant and from the  leaps and bounds his business is making he must be operating on the right  commercial principles. "Stylish and  good goods at reasonable prices" is his  motto.  Isaac Bunting, real estatexdealer, corner of Main and Bodwell, is one of Vancouver's real live enthusiasts. He has  travelled extensively at home and  abroad and is an interesting gentleman to meet in more ways than one.  He is a bureau of information and an  especially good counsellor on whys  and wherefores of the growth-of the  cities arid nations, etc. Outside of buying and selling real estate and improving and building on his own valuable  property of six acres he is a prepossessing, suave and very pleasant gentleman to meet and a splendid acquisition to the realty interests of the city.  The splendid hardware establishment conducted by Messrs. Robinson  & Hoag in the Walden building, Twenty-fifth and Main, street is one of the  finest stores extending from False.  Creek to the Fraser Hlver road on  Main street. They carry an excellent  stock of builders' hardware, stoves,  ranges, general hardware, oils and  /arnishes, etc. They have operated in  oouth Vancouver one year and a half,  and have built up an excellent growing  trade. Mr. Hong was formerly in the  employ of/the Vancouver Hardware  Company for some time and Mr. Robinson was a number of years with the  B. C. E. Company. They ������do a general  wholesale and retail trade. Their phone  number is 4927.  George A. Horel, architect, corner  Main and 25th avenue, is located over  the Union Bank of Canada. He has  been established in South Vancouver  one year and has operated In the business off and on for sixteen years. He  makes a specialty of architect work  for churches, business blocks, apartment houses, office buildings, bungalows and every description of homes.  Mr. Horel is now engaged on the  Methodist church at-Kamloops._JIe1  superintended the fine new church at  Mountain View, the Presbyterian  church at Point Grey and many other  important buildings. He has a fine  office in the Hopkins building and  efficient architects.     "������  The Mountain View Fish & Fruit  Market at 4421 Main street, near 25th  avenue, is conducted by f. Willox, an  enterprising young fellow, who has  operated the establishment one year.  He has followed the business all his  life and is extra well posted on the  care and handling of this important  branch of food. Everything is spotlessly neat and,clean, as much so as  the daintiest housewife's pantry. Mr.  Wills was born in Scotland. This insures that the public will get the best  there is in flsh, oysters, canned goods,  game and poultry ��������� in season at this  mart of trade.  The Square Deal Realty Company,  25th avenue and Main street, is conducted by A; Walden and R. G. Simm.  Mr. Walden is the Vpioneer" realty  man of South Main street and was  alone in the field for two years on  the South side of 16th avenue. He  has done "well and the concern is  still doing a big business. He has  lived in South Vancouver for the past  Cash   Qrocers   and  Provision Merchants  NOTE THE|ADDRESS  Cor. 26th (I Main  intelligent,  and  we  may  say  is  delighted with the New World.  H. McRoberts and W. H. Caldwell,  real estate dealers, 3731 Main street,  make South Vancouver property a  specialty. They have bargains in  lots, houses and acreage. The business has been established for some  time. Mr. Caldwell is the genial  chairman of the Liberal association,  and is well and favorably known. Mr.  McRoberts operated in the contracting field for some time prior to  launching out in the realty business.  Elliott & McLeod, 3220 Main street,  near 16th, conduct a flourishing cash  grocery store. They have been established in South Vancouver about  one year and a half and have built  up a flourishing, growing trade. They  are good advertisers and enterprising  from the word "go," and their stock  of gOods is unsurpassed and prices  are "right."'  G. E. McBride & Co., at 16th avenue and Main street, have a flourishing hardware store and carry an immense stock of builders' supplies. Mr.  McBride has had fifteen years' experience in his line and has operated  here three years. Mr. McBride is a  genial and keenly intelligent young  business man to meet and each month  sees an immense increase in his  growing trade and we take pleasure  in referring cordially to him. His  phone is Fairmont 1167L.  Ar J. Brett, L.D.S., D.D.S., the dentist, 25th avenue and Main street,  makes a specialty of prophylaxis,  crown and bridge work. He is a distinguished graduate of the Royal College of Dental Surgeons, Toronto University, class 1911. He is therefore  up-to-date in methods and modern  dental work. Dental surgery is advancing by leaps and bounds and the  newer methods excel the old as far as  the electric car excells the ox cart  in transportation.  H. V. Knowland, the realty man,  25th and Main, has operated here one  year and a half. He is one of the  live real estate dealers on Main street  and during last week put through  deals amounting to $15,000. He is  well posted on values and opportunities extending from this section of  the city to River Road. Mr. Know-  land was formerly a drummer on the  road. He is a pleasant young business man to meet and enterprising  from the word "go."  The City Heights Electric Company  does everything electric and carries  a splendid stock of fixtures and electrical supplies. They are located at  25th and Main and have operated here  one year. The establishment is in  charge of Geo. T. Simpson, an expert  electrician of several years' experience. He makes repair work a specialty, installs motors, does telephone  work and in fact anything and everything electric.   ,  James Walden conducts a splendid  general store, confectionery and ice  cream and refreshment parlor at 25th  and Main, In the magnificent Welden  building. He handles the Woman's  Bakery goods, cigars, tobaccos, soft  drinks and fresh berries and fruits In  season. This Is an excellent place for  afternoon hot teas and coffees, and  evening refreshments. Mr. iWelden  is a genial gentleman to meet and  makes friends easily with his many  patrons. '���������'��������������������������� 8 ���������'  Johnston & Son, real estate brokers,  at the corner of Main street and Ferris Road, where they have operated  for the past two years, have just moved into handsome offices across the  street They have done a good business and lots In this section are in  demand and steadily advancing. Lots  now selling at $100 per foot frontage,  ln a short time will.bring much more.  This .firm makes a specialty of lots  and acreage on Main street from 25th  to River Road and adjoining properties.  The Vancouver-Prince Rupert Meat  Company, ��������� Ltd., conduct a branch  market on Main street, between 16th  and 17th avenues. It is under the  able management ��������� of Thomas Wild,  who has followed the butchering business for a1 number of years. Here is  the place to get your choice steaks,  juicy^roasts,-tender������chops,-as^welLas.  fish,', game and oysters in season.  The Winnott Store, conducted by  Mr. J. W. Robson at 46th and Main,  deal's in groceries, ��������� hardware, soft  goods, boots, shoes, feed, etc., and also  handles stumping powder. Mr. Robson conducts the Winnott Postoffice  and has operated here since June. He  has had over thirty years' experience in business and served on the  council in the old land, his native  commonwealth.  Ross & Mackay are dealers in  household, general hardware and  builders' supplies7and also men's furnishings, shoes and rubber boots, etc.  They have oeeh established here eight  months and formerly worked in one  of the old country's large mercantile  stores, where employment was given  to 1400 people.  The Webb Shoe Company is located at 4133 Main street near 25th. Mr.  Webb has followed the shoe manufacturing and repairing business eighteen years and has" been established  here nearly one year and a half. He  has a splendid plant for handling the  trade of the vicinity surrounding this  section of the city.  E. W. Peach, the plumber, between  27th and 28th avenues on Main street,  in his line.- He has  ***^1**4*M,^^*<^hJ^i.mk***������*   ������������>*<^^^^*4^^^^���������������^^4������*****  ting Stoves &  That cold snap will soon be here.   Are you prepared |  for it?   If not why not?   The following  are a few of our lines:  Sheet Irons, air tight, for wood only, No. 1... $2.75  Sheet Irons, air tight, for wood only, No.2 ... $4.00  Heaters for coal or wood, No. 9        ... $8.50  Heaters for coal or wood, No. 11.........   $10.00  Heaters for coal or wood, No. 13 $11.50  ...RANGES...  Special Idea No. 9, with or without legs $45.00  Special Idea No. 8, with or without legs .. $45.00  We also have a few lines of the 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.  17141716 Park Drive       Phone; Seymour 8691;;  BRANCH STORE   COLLINGWOOD EAST  .M^Mfr4������i^^^*^^jMg^������^*4^j^^^������|, .i.tt..;.4������.i.4g..i.������.t.������.t.4������.t.������.t.������.t.������.t.������.i.������.s.������.������#  4*  ������������������  o  . ������.-  if-  *  *  ,4  M  M  4 4-  <������  T  O  44  4������  4 r  ���������������������  B.C. Cafe  Meals   -   25c  Meal Ticket $4.50  Short Orders a Specialty.  The most Up-to-datelplace to eat on the Hill.  All home cooking.   White help.   Quick service.  2611 MAIN STREET' .������ W^BUSBY, Prop.  m* ^SS^ tm.c.Kr.64  25 Hastings Street. East im. se^i^im  A. M. BEATTIE  Auctioneer,  Appraiser and Notary Public for British Columbia}  General Real Estate, Mining Broker; Financial Agent;  t"t"t"l"l"l"l"t"I"t"t"t"l"H"H"?"^"t"^M^'^,^>   'l',i'4,,4i',4^^,^,i,4S^^'WT^wiwW,^,'{wi''t'll''t''Il  PHONE  FAIRMONT  5X0  Call at  PROPRIETORS:  cTKcGOWEN  <& SALTER^  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 Corner llth Ave.  444{44{44{4^244$44m{4{.^M$M$44$4434^m|m^*������{m$m������.^.$4.      ^^^J^^J^^M^J^~J^^.^~JmJ^^J~JmJ~J������J������|J  We Live to-Serve  Phone: Fairmont 784  Mr. Walden  for the past two years,  and   they   make   a   good  commercial  team.  A. Fredrickson, 26th avenue and  Main, is the "pioneer" grocery merchant in this section and has operated here four years and a half.. He is  just completing the erection of a fine  new building,7 50x40, which has three  store rooms7 one of which will be  occupied by Johnston Bros, and the  other he will occupy himself, his old  stand having been leased to one of  Vancouver's leading realty firms,  Bliss & Brandt, formerly of 621 Robson street.  Hugh Miller, the grocer and provision merchant, 25th and Main, deals  in fresh groceries and provisions, hay,  grain, flour and feed. He has operated here since July. Prior to launching out in this line Mr. Miller was in  the wholesale grain business in Glasgow, Scotland, for many years. Mr.  Miller is a typical Scotchman and an  important recent acquisition to the  Terminal City. He is a "man of affairs" of wide experience and keenly  Pall Unclerwear  For Men, Women and Children, at a Big  Saving on Wednesday and Thursday  We are making this offer with a, double piirpose���������first-, as  an inducement to shop early in the week, and secondly in order  to convince you that you can do better by dealing in Grandview.  Remember, these prices are only for Wednesday and Thursday.  ty years and has been eight years in  his present location and has'a splendid trade. He employs from twelve  to fifteen men and guarantees all job  and contract work.  W. C. Hackworth, corner of 50th and  Main street, conducts a flourishing  grocery and provision store. He has  followed the business twenty years  and has operated here one year. His  right hand assistant, Mrs. Hackworth,  is at present visiting friends in Scotland, their native land.  " Jack Adams, an enterprising and  pushing young fellow, has just opened  up a secondhand clothing and furniture store this week at 3537 Main  Street, between 19th and '20th avenues. Mr. Adams has been in the  same business all his life in London,  England. He will also conduct a general cleaning, repairing and pressing  department. The Call wishes him success and bespeaks a word for him.  John W. Duncan, 25th and Main, operates a general plumbing and heating  establishment.    He has followed    the  (Continued on page 5}  LADIES  Pen Angle Natural Wool, No.  05, the best made; sizes 2 and  3; regular $1.25; Wednesday  and Thursday, garment. .$1.10j  Sizes 4 and 5, regular $1.50,  Wednesday and Thursday, per  garment  $1.25  Moodie's Pure Wool, Unshrinkable, regular $1.00, Wednesday  and Thursday ........... .75c  White Fleece Lined, l-egiilar  50c; AVednesday and Thursday .............;  35c  White,or Natural Fleece Lined  regular ..35c,   Wednesday   and  Thursday "'.   25c  CHILDREN'S  Ribbed Wool Vests and Drawers, all sizes, regular 35e and  40c,   Wednesday   and   Thurs  ci3,y   * ������������������*.*������������������*������������������������*��������� ���������*��������� ��������� ������������������ ���������... mivv  Pure   Wool   Unshrinkable   In  fants' Vests, regular 35c, Wed  T nesday and Thursday . .25c  MEN'S  Pen Angle Natural Wool, sizes  32-34 and 34-36, regular $2.50,  Wednesday and Thursday, per.  suit  \ .o.  $2.00  Sizes   36-38,   Wednesday   and  Thursday, suit $2.25  Sizes 33-40, 40-42, regular $3.00,  Wednesday and Thursday,  suit ......... ...... $2.50  Pen Angle Fleece Lined, regular  75c  garment.  Wednesday and  Thursday, garment   .. .50c  Pen   Angle   Heavy   All   Wool,  regular $1.00 garment, Wednes-  Iday and Thursday ..'..... .75c  BOYS*  Fleece Lined, all sizes, regular  40 and 50e, Wednesday and  Thursday  35c  | Natural Wool, sizes 26-28, regular 75 and 85e, Wednesday and  Thursday  ...7..........  65c  Sizes 30-32, regular 95e and $1,  Wednesday and Thursday. .75c  Mark C. Gilchrist  DRY GOODS, MILLINERY AND MEN'S WEAR  1744 Park Drive  ............ ...i.i ............ .......:. THE WESTERN CALL.  j Le^  :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  "E. :������������������:'��������� Pads 10c to 40c, Envelopes to match 3  ^ Papetries 25c and 35c 3  ^   Note���������PHYSICIANS   PRESCRIPTIONS OUR FIRST CONSIDERATION 3  I Sffl   ** ^fS   **   Cop. Wway I  I ir^) r I 2-5-4 Scott Street i  ' jr     . . -  - ���������>*  1     Millinery and Fancy Goods     <  I Saturday, Oct. 28th,=Special f  * Trimmed Hats, $3.75 4  * ' _.'"'���������   V.  Cushion Tops and Centre Pieces,~25c each       <  MISS CURLE,  2636  MAIN   STR.  VANCOUVER - B. C.  ^H^K*'X^x~x~x^X'������"X'-H������:":'<"X������ ww-h-x-x-x^w^x-x-h-k-:-  **.%<%^������Z^&^^fr*^y%*fr*****.i~fr****       *.lA^^.l<~M~l~%*****Tl^.i������********  J      '������  Annual Xmas Gift"  Our " Coupon " Contest last year proved so  . interesting that several of our customers  have inquired if we intend having another  this year. We have decided to give two  prizes this year, one for the girl holding the  most coupons and one for the boy holding  the most coupons at the end of the contest.  We will give a "Coupon " with every purchase of 50c and up, from September 15th  1911, to 12 o'clock noon, December 22nd,  1911.       No coupons given after that hour.  o  R. Moore  Phone:   Fairmont 373 22U-Bridge St.  ******<i>***************** ***<,$*******************  **  PROF.  EXPERT TEACHER of Violin/Mandolin,  Guitar,  Banjo,  Authoharp   and  Zither.  Twenty Private Lessons   -   $7.00  No Class Lessons '  Musicians supplies of  every description.  Wlim UP-TO-DATE MUSIC STOKE  2315 Westminster Avenue near 7th  +������������������.������������������f������������������������-|H������������������������������������������������������fr<"H>  **************99******9**i  ��������� ���������  *  & COMPANY  Headquarters for all kinds of Hardware  Agents  for  Gurney-Oxford Ranges  uChancellor,,? "Quick Mear'  and "Golden Nugget"  STOVES, the most modern  1 Sherwin-Williams Paint  This Company has both Single and Double Wagons |  for  Prompt Delivery���������made  necessary by the  rapid  |  0 extension of their business. *  The Mount Pleasant Methodist  Church is making elaborate preparations for their turkey Thanksgiving  dinner on Monday, October 30. Efforts are being made to have everything good and tasty and the charge  will be within the reach of everybody  ���������only 5Qc. Dinner will be 4 served  from 6 to 8 p. m.   Be there.  Mr. F. Schultz addressed the Adult  Bible Class of Mt. Pleasant Preby-  terian' Church last Sunday on the  "Relation of Jews to Christianity."  Hallowe'en social in Cedar Cottage  Presbyterian Church, October 31. Everybody welcome. The more the merrier. A good programme. Lots of  fun.    .���������'.---.  "Why I Believe the Bible" was the  subject for discussion at the regular  weekly meeting of the Y. P. S. C. E.,  held last Monday evening. The subject was very ably taken by Miss O.  Machen and Mr. F. S. McDonald.  MT.   PLEASANT   PRESBYTERIAN  CHURCH.  The Woman's Guild intend haying  their annual sale of work on a larger  scale than usual this year, so a3. to  lessen the payment due on the organ  considerably ($3,500 has now been  paid, leaving a balance yet to be met  of $1,900). They have decided to  hold an "All the Year Round Bazaar  and Progressive Supper," on Thursday  and Friday, November 16th and 17th,  in the Primary Schoolroom (downstairs) of the church. This Bazaar  will represent the twelve months of  the year and the stalls will be decorated accordingly, and appropriate articles will be on sale at each booth.  Afternoon tea and ices will be served.  The Guild members would take this  opportunity (no other canvassing will  be done) of appealing to the members  and adherents of the congregation and  friends to assist them (as they have  always done in the past) in making  this Bazaar a success.'by sending in  donations of plain sewing, fancy work,  articles\ for babies' wear, plants, toys,  games, books, dolls, etc., home cooking and candy, and by patronizing the  Bazaar.  Donations may be sent to the  Ladies' Parlor of the church on  Wednesday, November 15th, between  the hours of 3 and 5 p.m., when the  members of the Guild will be present  to receive7them. .  A progressive supper will be served  in the gymnasium from 5 o'clock till  8 o'clock on both evenings, towards  which and for the home cooking and  candy1 stalls, contributions can be  sent in on days of Bazaar.  J.  M.  ROBERTSON,  Secretary  Woman's  Guild.  and Main.   Mr: McHugh has operated  here   since  last  April  and  is   doing iii his important and responsible line.  and has had twelve years experience  -/1   "'\rl  He makes a specialty of repairing optical goods, watches, clocks and jewelry. He has a nice complete repairing  establishment and the costliest watch  may be ���������entrusted to his skill and-  workmanship.  Street Bros.,... 4258 Main, between  27th and 28th avenues, conduct a  flourishing real estate office. They  also, make a specialty of building.  Mr., Street officiated as nmyor of  White wood.Alberta, three years, and  was on the council nine years, prior  to emigrating to the Terminal City.  "The Sterling," as the name implies, is where you-get the best goods  for the money at very rock bottom  prices. It is located at 3218 Main  street, between 16th and 17th avenues, and is operated by M.- B. Anthony and his clever and businesslike  assistant. Miss Gertrude Wade, who is  in charge of the store. Htere the ladies  can find practically everything they require for themselves and their children to wear. We take pleasure in  referring very cordially to this sterling store.  THE OCTOBER ROD ANO GUN.  Remember to come and root for the  Mt. Pleasant Presbyterian Senior Boys  Basketball Club on Friday, October 27,  at 8 p.m., when they will play the  Normal School in the' Presbyterian  gym. This is the first match ot the  season.  There will.be a grand lecture on  "Physical Purity" in Mt. Pleasant  Methodist Church on Tuesday, October  24th, at 8 p. m. Dr. Matthews of Seattle is the speaker. The lecture is being given under the auspices of the  w. a t...u. ���������  Don't forget the date, October 30th.  The Ladies' Aid of Mt. Pleasant  Methodist Church .are making big  preparations for an old fashioned Turkey Dinner. You will be more than  pleased if you come. Supper from  6:30 to 8:00 p.m. Everybody welcome. Everybody come. Admission.  5(> cents.  The Ladies' Aid of Seventh Avenue  East Methodist Church, Grandview,  are giving on Thanksgiving Day a series of tableauv, or living pictures, sixteen scenes from Bible history in Eastern costume, accompanied by music  and singing. This will be weU worth  seeinlrahli a^Kear^^^  to all. The tableaux commence at 8  p.m.   Price, 25c; two children for 25c.  Special Harvest Home Services will  be held in Robson Memorial Methodist  Church, Cedar'Cottage; Oct. 29th. The  church will be suitably decorated for  the occasion. At 11 a: m. the pastor  will preach, taking as his subject "Reasons, for Thanksgiving.'. At 7:30 p. m.  Rev. Robert Hughes will occupy the  pulpit and will speak on "Harvest  Home."   Everybody cordially invited.  Oh the following Tuesday evening,.  Oct. 31, the <adies' Aid will hold a 'Halloween Social, commencing at 8  o'clock. A first-class programme will  be. rendered by the Central Methodist  Orchestra and members of the Wesley  Methodist Choir. There will also be  games, refreshments, etc., and a good  Social time is assured. Everybody  come.  Cor. Main Str. and 16th Ave.!  PHONE: Fairmont 820L  Branch Store:  Corner Fraser arid Miles Avenues f  *  ���������  y  "*  9***************************1* i-* 'i * i ��������� 191 ��������� i ��������� i ��������� i ��������� 1111������i������  Phone: Fairmont 1I67L  On Sunday, October loth, St. Mary's  held a'; harvest Thanksgiving service,  and as was meet the celebrations of  the Holy Euchariot the greatest service of Thanksgiving were the chief  services of the day, and a larger number of communicants were present  than at any previous service. The  Rev. C. C. Owen, rector of Christ  Church, was the evening preacher,  and gave a very practical sermon on  our want of love for the Father, who  is so loving and bounteous to His creatures. The offertories, amounting to  $11.30, were given to Indian missions.  The little temporary church building  was most tastefully and lovingly  adorned by a large number of ladies of  the Women's Auxiliary, and many  were the thank-ofEerings in the way  of fruit and vegetables given by members of the congregation. These latter were, during the week, conveyed  through the kindness of Mr. Wilding  to the Children's Home, where they  proved very acceptable.  Main Street  (Continued from Page 4)  business for some time and was a num;  ber of years a stationary engineer and  railroad engineer in South Africa, in  the government service. His phone is  1596.. ������������������������������������������������������ 7-7  Warwick & Skinner, lumber dealers,  25th and Main, conduct a general lumber business and also deal in coal and  wood. They deal in all kinds of  builders' materials and supplies. Mr.  Warwick is one of the Terminal City's  most experienced mill men and is ably  assisted by Mr. Skinner, a promising  young business "man of-affairs," who  has taught school several years.  Tansley & Bumstead make a specialty of real estate and investments.  They are located on Main and 21st  avenue. The concern ls prepared to  handle estates, make collections, rent  houses, sell Main street lots, etc., etc.  Their phone is Fairmont 1477.  ��������� Young & Young are plumbers and  steam titters and are located at the  corner of 21st avenue and Main street.  They have had wide experience in the  business and have operated here nearly two years. They are expert plumbers and guarantee all work. Their  phone number is 6964.  The Main Street Cleaning and Dyeing Company at 3348 Main street, corner 18th avenue, is conducted by  Messrs. Solcover & Haimes. They  have a club system and keep your  clothes cleaned, pressed and repaired  for $2.00 per month. They specialize  in ladies' and gents' clothing, pressing, cleaning and dyeing. Their phone  is Fairmont 1427.  A. Arthur Riggs, 17th and Main,  conducts a flourishing general hardware, plumbing and heating establishment. He has just recently opened  up here and has had two decades' experience in the business. His phone  is Fairmont 1583. 7     ;  The Toronto Furniture Store is  now open for business at 3336 Main,  between 17th and 18th avenues. They  deal in new and second hand goods,  1CTJ^'C^Tia'fSs"aha=all::=descriptions^of-  household furniture, at live and' let  live prices.  Reeve & Co., 3230 Main street, near  17th avenue, conduct a general restaurant and confectionery store. The  storeroom is in the front part, the  restaurant in the centre with seven  tables, and the kitchen in the rear.  The business management will be  pleaded to talk with any prospective  buyers for the business, as it 4s for  sale.  C. R. Thurston, ,16th and Main, conducts a confectionery store and han- j  dies soft drinks of all kinds. ��������� He also j  operates a circulating library. Prior j  to launching out in this line Mr.;  Thurston followed the general cloth-!  ing business. So when you want a j  good book to read call and see him.    j  The Peoples Drug Store. 4122 Main j  street, near 2r>th avenue, is conducted |  by Mr. It. Shaw, who has been man-j  ager nearly one year. Mr. Shaw has -.  followed the drug business eight years |  and is'.a graduate of the Manitoba Col-j  lege of Pharmacy, class '98. He was j  born iVi Ontario. j  C. Harrison, secretary of the South;  Vancouver Board of Trade and gener-:  al construction contractor, is located j  at 37th and Main stieet, with the South;  Vancouver brokers under the manage-!  ment of K. Lamonds. Mr. Harrison is-,  an experienced man in his important j  line. He superintended the construe-1  tion work oh the Rock Crushing Plant j  on the Fraser river, and while in Win-!  nipeg superintended the construction j  work on the Winnipeg opera house.      j  McKay ������ Hewitt, 25th and Main, are j  live young realty operators who have j  operated here one year. They havej  followed the real. estate business for I  some time and make a specialty of j  properties on Main street from iGthj  avenue to Hirer Road, and two blocks j  on each side of this important busi-i  ness thoroughfare. They are enter- j  prising and progressiv from the wordi  "go.".." ���������;���������������������������. I  George Ross, 4516 Main street, near!  29th avenue, is an auctioneer and con- j  ducts a new and second hand store, j  He followed auctioneering fourteen |  years and has furniture and house fur-i  nishings sales on Thursdays and Sat-j  urdays in the evenings, and stock i  sales on Saturday afternoons. j  B. M. McHugh. the plumber and gas j  fitter, is located at the corner of 29th J  well. He is a genial young fellow to  meet and hails from the "Emerald  Isle." Good work, reasonable ' prices  and promptness are strong points of  this enterprising young Irishman.  W. J. Prowse P& Company are located at 4401 Main street, at the corner of 30th, and deals in real estate.  Mr. Pi;owse has just completed the  erection of a magnificent three story  structure 36x56 and occupies part of  the ground floor room with his realty  office. y  Alfred Dudman, the grocer and provision? merchant at the corner of Main  and Home Road, is kept busy supplying his trade with fresh groceries and  provisions, etc. He has operated here  two years and for fruit, tea and coffee,  as well as provisions of all kinds, Dud-  inan ranks with the best of them.  The Enterprise Realty Company is  located at 6431 Main street nears Ferris Road, and does < a general real  estate business. It is conducted by  Mi*. S. Browning, who"prior to locating  here some eighteen months ago, was  eight years in the Canada Postoffice  Service. He also conducts a flourishing grocery store.  The Singh Realty Company are located at 6225 Main street, between 4Sth     On the eve of the opening of the big  and 49th.   The personnel of the com- ,     .- ���������   ,       . ���������  pany are Nathan Singh, Baboo Singh, game hunting season, Rod and Gun in  Sohan Lai and Khar Din, all Hindoos. "       '"    "t-,-_*- J   u~  "r    *   *������--���������--  The firm has operated here some time  and are great speculators and investors in South Vancouver property.  ��������� K. Brault conducts the 'Koraer Grocery at 40th and Main, and has operated here nearly two years.    Although  bom in New York, he has lived nearly  all his life in Canada.   His cousin is a  recent arrival from New York to Vancouver, and contemplates opening up  in the drug business in the Terminal  City..,  The South Vancouver Novelty &  Bicycle Shop at 4339 Main street, near  25th, is conducted by Wm. Chater. He  carries new and second hand bicycles  and makes a specialty of motorcycle  repairing. He has wheels for hire and  does all kinds of brazing, soldering,  saw filing, key fitting and grinding,  etc., etc. He has just opened up and  has had ten years' experience in his  line, v      '���������.-' "���������"   ���������."���������'���������'"        "'���������:>  The Mountain View Bakery is conducted by Messrs. Hadley & Nelson,  expert bakers, who have followed this  branch of trade nearly ten years. They  are located on Main street near 25th  and enjoy a flourishing business. Mr.  Nelson hails from "Bonnie" Scotland  and Mr. Hadley from "Merry" England.  The Vancouver Electric Company do  all kinds of electrical work, including  repair work. The business is conducted by H. E. Miller and C. L. Nicholls,  and is located on Main and 28th avenue. Installing electric apparatus and  house wiring are their specialties.  Their phone is Fairmont 1566.  The Lady's Bakery, 25th avenue and  Main street, is conducted by S. A,  Glazenbrook, an expert practical baker  of thirty years' experience. Mr.. Glazenbrook has traveled quite extensively and was fourteen years in South  America. His place is headquarters  for the kind of bread our mothers  used to make, and also pastry, cakes  and confectionery,  Johnson Bros., 27th and Main street,  are general sheet metal workers. They  make a specialty of installing furnaces,  cornice skylights and roofing, electric  sign work and carry brass and copper  fixtures. They have followed the business for some time and have been established for seven months here, and  were formerly on 24th avenue.  The Alert Realty Company are expert' home builders located at the corner of 39th avenue and Main street.  The concern is conducted by G. C.  Greenlay, a thoroughly experienced  architect and builder. He has operated in Vancouver five years. He built  the magnificent Findlay building at  the corner of 25th and Main. He also  conducts a general real estate office.  The Cambridge Meat Market located  at 4415 Main street, is'one of the  newer enterprises of South Vancouver  and is conducted by G. Bryant, who!  has had several years' experience in  theHbusiness.^Mr^Bryant-hasJbeeiua  resident of Canada six years and has  operated here one month. He was  born in England. ' ������  The People's Cartage, corner of  Main and Bodwell, is "conducted by E,  M. Wickens, who has operated the  growing enterprise one year. Mr.  Wickens makes a specialty of express  aiid baggage work, furniture and piano  moving. His office phone is Fairmont  1544.  The Excelsior Cafe,.25th-and Main,  is conducted by H. H. Stuart, formerly a mining man and lumber king  from the Kootenay country. Mr.  Stuart has operated here some time  and has built up a splendid business.  He is an enthusiastic Conservative  and returned to the Kootenay land to  cast his vote at the recent election.  He was born iri New Brunswick.  The Caledonia Dye Works and Ren-  ovatory is conducted by Messrs. Ross  & Monro. They are located at 4150  Main, near 25th avenue. They have  just been established here one month  but are young men of wide experience in their important branch7 of  trade. They are high class tailors  and do pressing, cleaning, altering and  repairing. Their phone is Fairmont  1492, and they aiso have snb-ofiices at  1439 Park Drive and 707 Hastings St.  E.  ' R. B. Lindzey. the jeweler, 25th and  Main, has operated here three months  Canada,   published   by  W.  J.   Taylor,  Limited,  publisher,  Woodstock,  Ont., >  is to the fore with a plentiful supply of  good game hunting stories, covering  Canada from the Atlantic to the Pacific.   The opening story, by Mr. Bon-  nycastle Dale    is    particularly good,  consisting of a fine description of the  gallant efforts of a little fawn to escape, its rescue    by    tho  sportsman  whose best instincts were aroused by  its hopeless struggle, and its capture  and revival by the petting showered  upon it.������ The whole narrative makes  an' irresistible appeal to the highest  ideals of sportsmanship and proves a  capital opening for a number whieh  includes hunting of many varieties and  under widely different conditions.   Mr.  Starratt's paper on Woodcock Shooting in Nova Scotia is another artttle  which stands out prominently as one  which cannot fail to stir the feelings  and,the memories of all bird hunters  and make them live many of their experiences over again.   Big game hunting,  however, is  given the pride ot  place in this number, and it is a foregone conclusion that in many a camp  throughout thiB broad Dominion Rod  and Gun will prove not only an acceptable but an indispensable companion.  Many an Important article of the out-.  fit would be less missed than thia num-"  ber.    Those who have the. arrangements   for  the . hunting  parties and  camps so general next month throughout the Canadian woods will  please  take notice.   A wet day in camp can  be passed most pleasantly with a copy  of the big game hunting number of  Rod and Gun in Canada.  GRANDVIEW GLEANINGS  r  The Gill Bakery and Confectionery,  corner Park Drive and Third avenue,!  is  winning trade  because you  want  their goods.       ���������  The Buffalo Grocery, corner of Park-  Drive and Fourteenth avenue, is offering rare bargains to their patrons.  The Manitoba Hardware Company,  1704-1706 Park Drive, appreciates their  popularity. .��������������������������� They give bargains.  The Grandview Gleanings scribe is  physically indisposed, hence the scarcity of gleanings.  ��������� 4  4  4  t"*-^*"*"*"*"*-*-*"*  * ���������*"������"������"���������-������   ���������  ...... ���������������  I  PHONEs  Fairmont  1201  J.W.CLARK  Wholesale and Retail  Bahrain, Feed \  and  COAL  Poultry Food a Specialty  1547 Main Street  VAiNCOUVER, B.C.  ���������;-*.������������������������.-w-v*.".-*.~  ������������������>-w~:~x-^~x~x~M~:~;������:":������:~H-:~K~>*  The PIONEER HARDWARE STORE  Ranges and Stoves;  General Hardware;  Bapco Pure Paint;  Stumping Powder;  Land Clearing Tools  I  CORNER OF FRASER  7  AM FERRIS STS.  T. Fox  PfiOSE FAIR- %  MOST I177-L t  * " t  ���������s : THE WESTERN CALL.  WORLD'S WHEAT CROP.  ^ Publication's Branch.  Department of Agriculture.  Ottawa. Sept, 25, 1911.  A cable from the International Agricultural  Institute, Kome, Italy, gives the official figures  published there ou that date concerning the production of wheat during the present season in  Great Britain and Ireland, France, Russian Empire, Algeria and Egypt. These figures are new  and appear in the table hereunder. Revised figures are also given for Belgium, Hungary. Italy  and Tuuis. The estimated production for ihe latter countries on Sept. 1st, compared with that of  August 1st, is given in bushels as folloAvs, with  the August estimate in brackets: Belgium. 14.-  .617,000 (14,054,000): Hungary, 192.691.000 (187,-  760.000): Italv. 192.170,000 (203.192,000); Tunis.  0,625,000 (7,716,000). ^  The following table comprises those estimates  (except arcreage). together with those published  by tlie Institute to date. For the purpose of comparison the figures for 1910 are also given.  of that of last year.  Full data concerning oats, barlev and rve, will  be  given in  the  issued shortly.,  regular printed  bulletin to  be  T. K. DOHERTY,  Chief Officer.  AN OPPORTUNITY  About 850,000 tons of gypsum are quarried annually in Nova Scotia, but of this amount-only  10.500 tons are used in the manufacture of gypsum  products in the Province. The remainder is  shipped to the United States. The industry is  steadily growing. There is a large:,,opportunity  for British manufacturers who would erect factories within the Province. Under present conditions the raw material is sent to the United States,  and large quantities returned to Nova Scotia and  the other Provinces of Canada in different forms  on manufactured products. .This condition should  be supplemented by Nova Scotian mills supplying not only the Canadian,'but a large portion of  the United States market.  19.1.1.  Acres.  Prance      Great Britain  and Ireland  Russian Empire      Algeria      Egypt      Prussia      Belgium   ....  Denmark  ....  1910.            1911.  1910.  Acres.       Bushels.  Bushels.  ���������,,210,000 320,141,000  254,363,00,0  1,S57,000    63,916,000  56,593,000  SEIGNORIAL RIGHTS DISPUTE  71,064.000 633,777,000 S36,240,000  3,427,000    .17,821,000    39,375,000       38,048,000   2,834,000 86,167,000 87,798,000  381,000 14,617,000 12,449,000  104,000      4,393,000      4,550,000  378,000  104.000  Spain     9,607,000 9,413,000 156,650,000 137,449,000  Hungary   .... 8,915,000 9,375,000 192,691,000 181,398,000  Italy    11,614,000 11,759,000 192,170,000 153,339,000  Luxemburg   .       27,000 30,000        640,000        624,000  Roumania ...4,843.000 4,814,000    95,534,000 110,828,000  Switzerland   .     105,000 105.000     3,535,000     2,756,000  United  Sta.. .52,120,000 49,205,000 656,762,000 695,443,000  Brit. India ..29,552.000 28,015,000 370,413,000 358,137,000  Japan   .......  1,156,000 1,165,000    20,572,000    23,728,000  Tunis      1,236,000 1,127,000'    6,625,000     4,042,000  Canada    10,501,000 9,295,000 204,634,000 149,990,000  For the totality of the countries so far reported  the 1911 wheat crop is expected to be 5% increase  (Standard of Empire.)  An interesting case is now'before the courts in  connection with the right of Baron de Longueuil  or his heirs to collect a seignorial tax on property in the town of St. John's, Quebec. A committee of residents of the town, formed some time  ago to contest the right to levy a tax, contend that,  the land on whieh the town is built was never, as  alleged, conceded to the seignieurs, having been  reserved by an ordinance of the King of France  for military purposes, and, therefore, not being  liable to any tax. Several censitaires of St. John's,  supporting this contention, have refused to pay  the annual seignorial tax,7 and have, in consequence, been sued by the heirs70 of the Baron de  Longueuil. The heirs lost on the first count, but  at once carried the ease to appeal. The Quebec  government will be represented in the coming proceedings before a higher court.   If the heirs of the  City Fire Alarms  9���������Granville and Beach.  4���������C. P. R. Tarda.  ' 8���������Granville and Davie. -  ������������������Granville and Robson.  1���������Seymour and Halmcken.  8���������North end old Cambie St.  Bridge  9���������Georgia and Carxbie.  10���������Hamilton and Robson.  W���������Granville and Dunsmuir.  W���������Richards and Dunsmuir.  M���������Seymour arid Pender.  16���������Homer and Pender.    -  . '  1*���������Hastings and Granville. .-������������������...  IT���������Hastings and Richards. 7 -  18���������Seymour and Cordova.  . It���������C.P.R. Wharf (No. 2 Shed.)  SO���������H. B. Co.; "Georgia and Granville  31���������Cordova arid Water.        ��������� - ������  aa���������W. H. Malkln's. Water Street  S3���������Water and'Abbott.  34���������Hastings and Abbott.  85���������Cordova and Cambie.  3fi���������Water and Carrall.  37���������Cordova arid Columbia.  38���������Pender and Columbia.  39���������Pender and Beattie.  30���������Hastings and Hamilton.  31���������Hastings and Carrall.  33���������R.'C. Mills, south end Carrall.  33���������Hudson's Bay Co'.. Water Street.  34���������City Hall. -  35���������Main and Barnard.  38r���������Main, and Powell.  37���������Main and Keefer. v  39���������c. P. R. Wharf (No. 5 Shed).  43���������Smythe and Cambie.  43���������Smythe & Homer.  44���������Brackman-ker Wharf.  46���������Homer and Helmcken.,  53���������Dunsmuir and Hornby.  S3���������Granville  arid Nelson.  ������54���������Rob=on and Hornby.  61���������Pavle and Hornby.  63���������Nelson and Hornby.  "_������3^M?eorKia"and=Howe.^=ii=^^=^;-j&-=i---=  64���������Pender and Howe. ....  .  68���������Hastings and Hornby.  67���������Main and Park Lane7  68���������Dunsmuir and Beattie.  71���������Columbia and Alexander.  78���������Seymour and Drake.  73���������Seymour and Smythe.      ���������  181���������Heap's Mill. Powell Street.  ia3���������Hastlrics Mill Nor.  2.  138^-HaRt.ners Mill No. 1.  184���������Burns' Abattoir  1S8���������Powell" and Woodland.   .      =  188���������Hastings Mill, foot Dunleayy.    .  1ST���������Pender and Salsbury.  198���������Oxford and Templeton.  199���������Pender and Jackson.  181���������Powell and  Carl.  138���������Hastings nnd Carl.  133���������Vernon and Powell.  134���������Pender nn* Heatley.  188���������Powell  end Hawk������.  138���������Hastinc������  wnrf  r>unlevy.  137���������Snllsbury anil Powell.  138���������TTa������tlnct������ nm' Vlrtorlw   TVlvn.  141���������Powell   it'nd    Raymur.   Sugar   Refinery.  148���������T?.i������������in!������j4  nnn Vernon.  143���������Hastings, and Lakewood.  151���������PowpM  and Tf!f������fon  918���������F.li.'lith' and PrMw. 7  913���������Sixth  and Heather.  814���������T.nn������il(������wni������'.and "Manitoba.  815���������Prudential  Investment  Co..   Front  and Manitoba. '-'  316���������Sixth and  Birch.  S17���������Prnnt an<1 Scotia.  918���������TYont and Ontario.  931���������Sovonth  aprl   Ash.  998���������Sixth and Spruce.  ; 99*���������Sixth  and  Laurel.  888���������Vancouver Lumberfo.  W6    Vnneou\'er /Engineering Co.  997���������T.nrn������ '������.nd Columbia.  938���������Birth  and  Alberta.  231���������Fifth and Yukon.  233���������Eislith and Manitoba.  233���������Sixth and Granville.'  ; 241���������Kighth and Granville.  243���������-Front and Mnip.  943���������Second anrt Granville.  951���������Main and Dufferin.  253���������Seventh and Carolina.  261���������Prince Edward and Dufferl*.  963���������Eighth and Prince Edward.  963���������Fifth and Main.  964���������Seventh and Main.,  319���������Barclay  and Denman.  313���������Pacific Coast Mills.  314���������Broughtoa and Georgia.  315���������Davie and Denman.  318���������Burnaby and Nicola.  3174���������Chilco and_ Barclay. ,,.  316���������Chilco and' Georgia.  p. a  319���������Bidwell and Pendrill.  331���������Bute and Harwood.  333���������Bute and Barclay.  333���������Nelson and Thuriow.  334���������Chilco and-Comox.  335���������Burrard and Georgia.  336���������Bute and Georgia.  337���������Bute and Robson.  328���������Barclay and Broughton.  329���������Jervls and Pendrell.  331���������Burrard and Harwood.  333���������Denman and Georgia.  333���������Burnaby and Jervis.  334���������Bidwell and Haro.  335���������Robson arid Cardero.  336���������Burrard and Comox.  337���������Jervls and Haro.  341���������Pender and Thuriow.  343���������Broughton and"-Harwood.;.  343���������Burnaby and Thuriow.  8*15���������Thuriow and Albert  419���������Third and Cedar.  413���������Third and Maple.  414���������First and Yew.  415���������First and, Trafalgar.  416���������Second and Pine.  4lf���������Cornwall and Yew.  418���������Third and Macdonald.  419���������First and Balaclava.  421���������Third and Balsam. .  425���������Cornwall and Balsam.  431���������Maple and Creelman, C.  . grant.   ��������� .   -,   ,  513���������Eighth and Clark.  513���������-Graveley and Park.   >  514���������Fourth-.and Park.  515���������Gravelev and Woodland.  516���������Charles and Clark.  617���������Williams  and Woodland.  518���������Parker and Park.  519���������.Venables and Cotton.  631���������Venables and Clark. >   o  \ 633���������Campbell'arid Harris.  633���������Harris  and Gore.  534-r-Prior  and  Gore.  535���������Prior and Jackson.  596���������Union and Hawkes.  537���������carl arid Grove.  598���������Harris and Woodland.  539���������Second and Park Drive.  ,831���������\yiUiam^and_,Park^^yg-   539���������Bismark and Park Drive.  833���������Third adn McLean.  841���������Carl and Keefer.  818���������Keefer and Victoria.-  818���������Parker and Victoria.  614���������Williams and Victoria.  618���������Bismarck and Lakewood.  618���������Second and Victoria.  817���������Sixth and Victoria.  618���������Lakewood  and  Barnard.  718���������Tenth and Park. 7  719���������Twelfth and Clark.  714���������Ninth and Docly  718���������Twelfth and Scott.  718���������Broadway  and Burns.  717���������Twelfth and Woodland.,  .718���������Fourteenth and Park Drlvo.  918���������Sixteenth  and Sophia.  888���������Twenty-second and Sophia..,  833���������Twentieth and Humphrey.  843��������� West.  Rd. and Fraser.  847���������Twenty-fourth   and   Fraser.  888���������Twenty-second und Marcha.  .873���������Fifteenth and Thomas.  '.SiitS���������West.   Ud.  and  Thomas.  1919���������Ninth and Yukon.  1813���������Eleventh and Ontario.  1814���������Tenth and St. George.  1815���������Thirteenth and Main.  1916���������Tenth and Quebec.  1917���������Broadway and Columbia.  1818-r-Kleventh and Ash.  1219-Fifteenth and Main.  1394���������Vancouver General Hospital.  1933���������Broadway and Ash.  1951���������Fourteenth and Manitoba.  1353���������Tenth and West Road.  1963���������Thirteenth find Prince Edward.  1984���������Thirteenth ttnd Yukon.  1318���������Sixth and Pine. .   "- %   .'   ���������'  1313���������Seventh and Maole.  1314���������Thirteenth and Alder.  1315���������Ninth and Cedar.  1316���������-Eleven th and Oak.  1317���������Broadway and Oak.  1318���������Eleventh and Fir.  1319���������Th'rteenth and Hemlock.  1321���������Broadway and Alder.  1323���������Twelfth and Cyprus.  1323���������Tenth  and Arbutus.  1334���������Fourteenth and Arbutus.  1343���������Broadway and Willow.  1413���������Eleventh and Yew.  1413���������Seventh and Balsam.  1414���������Fifth and Trafalgar.  2118���������Kamloops and Hastings.  2119���������Powell and Clinton.  9139���������Eaton and Clinton.  2133���������Slbcan and Pandora.  9145���������-Dundas and Renfrew.  9958���������Windemere and Pender.  J.   A.  McCROSSAN.  I City Electricia*.  R. L. Borden, the Premier of Canada  CANADA'S LOSS ON PULPWOOD,  '" ." =���������'''��������� 1910.*  .7 .  The exportation of pulpwood In a  raw form from Canada into the United  States is increasing   yearly, and by  just so much as this is so does Canada  lose.the benefits to be derived from  manufacture-and-the-increased-value  of   raw   products.     The     Forestry  Branch of the Department of the Interior has campiled statistics showing  that over a million and a half cords  of pulpwood were cut in Canada during 1910. worth nearly nine million,  eight hundred thousand dollars.   Over  sixty per cent of this amount was sent  out of Canada without further labor  being   expended   on it.   The United  States manufactured it into pulp and  paper.    From United    States Forest  Products Bulletins, it is seen that approximately two-fifths of the pulpwood  imported by that country is manufactured into mechanical pulp, and three-  fifths into sulphite pulp, and that a  cord of wood produces one ton of mechanical pulp or one-half ton of chemical pulp.   This means that of the nine  hundred   and   forty-three     thousand  cords of Canadian pulpwood sent into  the United States in 1910, three hundred and seventy-seven thousand tons  of mechanical pulp and two hundred  and eighty-three   thousand   tons    of  chemical pulp were made.   The value  of this pulp, for which    Canada    received six million, two hundred and  ten thousand dollars as pulpwood, was  over thirteen and a half million dollars at the average price paid in 1910  by United States importers   of pulpwood.   Thus Canada did not get one-  half the amount 6he would have received if ail pulpwood were converted  into pulp on Canadian soil.    As the  United States does not export two per  cent, of what it imports, a certain and  steady market would be found for all  the wood pulp of Canadian production.  ���������Canadian Bureau of Information  THE  luE  WAY ETCHES  FLY  DEPENDS on the power that causes their  flight   The most,attractive offer coaxes  the largest number of dollars  forth.    You.  may have the biggest bargain to offer, but  unless  people know of it how much will you  reap?    Advertise!  MONEY  IS GOING TO BE  SPENT.    The  only thing we can clo  is guide the riches,  make them fly  TO VOU  7-'7r.k   :���������;, OR 7 '���������'. '   7-'7  FROM YOU  ���������    ��������� ;   ������������������'..������������������.'.' '. . \- ��������� - .   "  Advertise in The Western Gall and see how  -    '       ��������� -.-'������������������ ' '        .        -     f .'"      : ^ '   ' '      :.  quickly advertising pays,  THE WESTERN CAM- is distributed through  SouthVancouver and Mt. Pleasant every week.  Our circulation is growing.    Our rates are  ^^PoniB^  be read and will guide riches to you.  On the'other hand stand still, do not advertize  arid the golden stream will be guided into  your competitor's till.   Test it.  Advertise in The Western Call and its business  will be to get business for your business.  \ i  THE WESTERN  CALL JOB 0EPICE does  highclass Job Work.    Good printing pays.  Ask those who use it.   We do good printing.  ==^g= t.  Letterheads and Envelopes  Our Printing Meets the highest hopes  I! -'"'���������'!. ������������������"��������������������������������������������� ���������  THE WESTERN CALL  Newspaper and Job Office  240S Westminster Rd., % block below 9th Ave.  Phone  Fairmont  1140 THE WESTERN CALL.  ~jrj~M~:���������w-***:������** **************************  *  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  It 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  every particle of heat from your fuel. The damper is  operated from the front, no reaching over steaming kettles  or sizzling fry pans to change the draft.  See the Jov first and VOu will see the Jov after.  We have them in three sizes, 9-18, 8-18 and 9-20.   Price complete with  water connections, $70.00 arid $75 00  *  -*  THE  ABATTOIRS  OF   LONDON.  The Abercromble Hardware Co., Ltd. ������  Phones Seymour 3025      731 Granville St. |  ************************** **************************  ************************* **************************  THE  OF WALLPAPER  Phone: Fairmont 1243  For Best Quality Wallpaper of latest designs and I  lowest possible prices call at this well known store  *  Phone: Fairmont 1243  I  A. ROSS,    146 Broadway, East  Calls Answered Day or Night  PHONE Fairmont 1098  Wm. Scott & Co.  Dominion  Undertaking  Parlors  Funeral Directors and Embalmers. 7. Spacious Chapel and Reception Room.  802 Broadway, W. Vancouver, B. C.  ��������� W^^mWW^WWWW^W^mWWWMWWWW^ ~  PRACTICAL HORSESHOER  Special attention given to Lame  and Interfering Horses.  PRINCE   EPWARD  STREET  Oscar Kidd  Between Sixtn and Seventh  Avenues  <n| I  !"������������ .  ������"������  *  .'������ ������'.".".  ������  .'... ."������<���������*  I  I I'l  ������������������i������������ ...... .". I ...'.....:.'. Hn  TtiB Buffalo Grocery  KEEPS IN THE LEAD OF  Vancouver V Forward Movement  Fresh Groceries, Fruits,  Vegetables,   Provisions,  Eggs  7 ^i^^r^E^^^  ^  AT LOWEST PRICES.  Cor. Park Drive arid 14th Avenue  J. P. SINCLAIR, Prop,    PHORE. Fairmont 10338  Conditions  at  Deptford.  From Islington Ave went to Deptford.  This is tlie market and the abattoirs  for all imported stock, the most of it  coming  from  the United  States  aud  Canada.   The number of bullocks will  run from three to ten thousand a week.  They and the smaller stock must be  bought   and   slaughtered   within   ten  days from the date of arrival.    If at  the expiration of that time any are  left over, the abattoir authorities have  them killed, dressed and the carcasses  sold at auction.   The same conditions  prevailed here as at Islington so far  as the treatment of the animals was  concerned.   The four-footed creatures  were only cattle, they were on their  way to death���������why be kind, patient,  hum������ane?   But he who. looks for such  traits of character in the average man  engaged in the business of personally  handling live stock that is to be slaughtered,  will  look  in  vain.    The  very  business is demoralizing.   It is bound  to    be.    Imagine yourself   trying   to  load,  unload,    force    into  the death  chamber and  bind  securely,. so  that  you might kill them, a carload of wild  western steers.   They are not lambs.  They know nothing about your rights  and privileges.,  In their terror of all  that is so strange they would trample  you   beneath   their  feet  without  the  slightest hesitation.   You would probably lose your temper, strike many a  blow  in what would  seem  like self-  defense,  use  methods  of compulsion  that were far from gentle as apparently the only ones that would be effective.    No,  there are  some  things  thatif you are going to do at all will  not admit of being done by  Sunday  school children and.refined men and  women.    Of  course  we  demand  the  flesh of these same Texas steers that  someone must handle with little concern as to what humane societies approve, but, here again we say, if the  public had to do it it would repudiate  the job and7 turn vegetarian, that is,  ho small part of it would;  or, if it  Still   occasionally   indulged   in   meat,  would do it "With a more or less accusing consciencie, feeling itself a par-  ticeps criminis in the whole wretched  business that, say what we will, reeks  blood and\ is repellant to every  to suffering.  It was interesting to learn that on  the-present site of Deptford market  and abottoirs there once stood ah old  monastery. A single window bearing  the date 1516, has been preserved, the  wall of the modern building enclosing it, a mere fragment of far-off days  when, let us hope, the spirit of kindness and good will toward all made  this present place of blood sacred  and holy ground.  There is still another historical association connected with Deptford.  Here where the cattle pens are grouped  together, was the famous shipyard to  which Peter the Great of Russia came  to learn the shipbuilding trade. A tablet to this effect was set into the awll  some-=years-ago--by-a���������delegation^ of-  Russians visiting London.  THE WESTEBZT CAX.X..  Issued every Friday at 2408 Westminster Road, one-half block north of Broadway.    Phone Fairmont  1140.  ���������   Editor, H. H.  Stevens; Manager, Geo  A. Odium.  Subscription: $1.00 per year, 50 cent.;  per six months; 23 cents per three  months.  ^4^4^44^4^������*4������^4^������4^M^44.*4^44|wg4^44g������4^44J������^44^������^44*-4^t4J44^44^4  *  **********.t^t������if************  *  *  *  Changes of ads. must be in by Tuesday evening eatili week to insure insertion in following issue.  Notices of births, deaths and marriages inserted free of charge.  STRATCONA AND THE AGE OF  ACHIEVEMENT.  with  soul sensitive  4^4{44g44g4������������44g4������3Mg44$4^4^4^������*^*������.*������������*������.2.4������������4g^������2������������24. %?***  There is Only One  Semi=  !  I  *  *  A  AND WE HAVE IT  No'one else can honestly offer  you the genuine Semi-ready  Tailoring-- for the makers give  us   the  exclusive  sale  here.  Semi-Ready Tailoring  THOMAS & McBAIN        519 GRANVILLE ST.  ���������������������������mi nn'm i************ v***vi m nm 11t t 'h-h-mi'M*  Where Journeys End.  We also went this same day to Harrison  and   Barber's   place,   where   a  large part of the horses dying in the  city are taken care of, and where many  of flfiem, sick or injured, are destroyed.   The flesh of no horses killed here  is ever used for human food, though  that  that  passes  inspection  as  in  a J  healthy condition  is worked  up into!  dog  biscuits.    It was a strange  and]  pathetic sight to  see these poor  old j  servants of man, some of them that I  had worked till there was absolutely  no strength left to turn another wheel  or carry another pound's  weight,  in  the various stages of their last journey  from  the threshold of the institution to their final disappearance go  far as  any  shape or  form  of  their  equine existence was concerned.  There were a few bright spots in  the day where, through the shadows  cast by market and abattoir, the sun  of hope could be seen breaking in. It  is all as bad in England as in America,  except the abattoirs under the direction of the Admiralty, of which we  wrote  last month  are so nearly ideal that one is greatly  cheered with the thought that some  day what is true there will be true  everywhere when once men and  women who create the demand for animal flesh have in some way had a vision of the cruelties that characterize  the average slaughter-house, and then  have insisted that these millions of  four-footed creatures that year by year  are compelled to lay down their lives  for them shall journey from meadow  and hillside to the place of execution,  and then from life to death spared  every pang of, pain, mental and phy-  On what he says will probably be  the last voyage hut one he will ever  make across the Atlantic, Lord Strathcona arrived in New York the other  day, on his way from England to the  Dominion. As the veteran peer, standing on the deck of the giant Maure-  tania, viewed the unfolding panorama  of skyscrapers and great bridges,  looming over the inner bay of the  American metropolis, he grew reminiscent and recalled how it had once  taken him 42jSays to make the journey  he had just made in four and a half.  It is more than three-score years  since Strathcona made his maiden  trip across the seas in an old packet  ship, and in that time, the world,  awaking from its centuries of inertia,  hall evolved most of those electrical  arid engineering wonders which make  for present day efficiency and enable  us to do in one hour-what formerly  took us twenty to accomplish. It is  true Stephenson and Watt in England  and Cooper in the United States had  put forth their first steam locomotives,  i Fulton his river steamboat, Murdock,  the Scot, illumination by gas, and  Morse and Wheatstone their systems  of telegraph. Though crude and primitive, these" inventions, which gave a  new impetus to civilization, set men  thinking and fired their imagination  as nothing from the beginning of time  had done before.  Contrasted with the- ninety days  taken by the Pilgrims to make, the  trip in the Mayflower from England to  Cape Cod in 1620, the three months  spent in negotiating his way from London to Baltimore by the original John  Jacob Astor and the eighty days required by Ben Franklin to go from  New York to France, Lord Strath-  cona's voyage of forty-two days marked as important and epoch-making a  step in the world's evolution as does  his more . recent four-day voyage,  though he probably did not suspect it.  In the time it took him to make his  forty-two day journey across the Atlantic; -Jayer-Schmidt, a Paris journalist, recently circled the globe for his  newspaper. Thus, that which challenged our admiration and wonder  last year or yesterday, today commands but passing notice. From the  sailing ship to the steamship was a  long stride and likewise tbe transition  from the stage coach and the pony  express to the steam railroad. The  land operated telegraph, with its limitation of fifteen words a minute, which  brought the remotest corner of the  world into instant touch with the  centres of civilization and destroyed  the natural isolation of nations and  communities, wonderful in its clay and  generation, like the original steamship  and locomotive,, now seems immature  compared to the 1,000 words a minute  telepost .v system 7of.. ^automatic _ tele-,  graphy which transmits over one wire  as much as Morse sent over sixty-five  and at a fraction of the expense. Wellington at Waterloo bivouacked by  candle light and Florence Nightingale,  the "Angel of the Crimea," ministered  to the 198 survivors of the Light Brigade���������the noble 600���������of Balaclava by  oil lamp., "Bobs," in the Transvaal,  shaped his campaign by gas, and Togo,  the naval hero of the Japanese-Russian  war, recently a visitor to the Dominion, by electric light.  Practically all of these changes have  come to pass in the life time of  Strathcona. In meditating'on. them,  as he looks back to the first of the  100 trans-Atlantic trips he has made  in the last" CO. years, truly can he  felicitate with the world and say, this  is an'age0worth while  DOG GIVES  ... FOR...  Drugs or Prescriptions  Telephone  Fairmont  Always Prompt, Always Accurate     f  J. R. DARLING, llth Ave. ft Main St.  514  V,i*t5^***JM,**v***v ���������!��������� 'J1 ���������*��������� ���������M*?  **********************+99*   **************************  HILLCREST P. 0. BOX 15  PtloNE: Fairmont M4  ;;  YOUNQ & YOUNQ  PLUMBING and STEAMFITTING; HOT WATER  ' HEATING and STOVE CONNECTIONS;  GENERAL REPAIRS.  First-class work guaranteed.  Estimates Given COR, 2lst and WESTMINSTER AVE I  ************************** ***************i  ****9*******9************+  ifcifeA t$i t% ituS ifctfe ife A AAjft tfeffr [% rfe.%. iti iBuftiti (tt .ti A  {y'r^i^'I^IIAIISHAL  I 2305 Main Street  a   FINE  MILLINERY  DISPLAY.    Also  large stock of Ladies' Fall Neckwear.  Ladies' Hosiery and Underwear.  Has  a  i.  Phonc: Fairmont 842 -,  3X10  VANCOUVER, B. C.  *  4%<S>tJ>^>^)^i^H������)^Ks>^>4>4>t3><{i^^}<^4i><^^i-tj:(2>^Hf>4i  <tHfc<iMSi4?>I><t^"IHi''2'-'i>'$>^������IHi"i>'I'#���������''!'������������������'!'������������������  i*  ������4  <|>4,4Hi''^^M&<S><S,,l,^^^^���������>^*^,{Ml>4Hl,4,4l,i,4^  LIFE  FOR FAMILY.  Another instance of canine bravery  and faitufulnes is related by the Toronto (Ont.)  Mail and Empire:  In a fire which destroyed the residence of Mr. Alex. McDougall, near  the Ottawa Golf Club, jthe lives of six  people were saved by a dog, which  awakened the family by its harking.  There conditions They7 escaped from the burning house  safely, although nearly suffocated with  the sinoke, but the faithful animal perished in the flames.  u  it  *  *  *  >>  *  *  ������4  !>  u  *  *  *  Plumbing and Castitting  Careful Attention Given to all Work  e.     JOBBING A SPECIALTY. -  S. S. Montgomery  3129 Westminster Rd.,     Phone: Fairmont 782  *****<***************<****** **************************  Phone Fairmont 845      Always in Mt. Pleasant  1  s Express  and Baggage Transfer  Stand���������Main and Broadway  945  *************************** 9 *********************** 9 * 9  I ' I  ������ For good values in  *  *  *  v  t  *  t.  I  REAL ESTATE AND INVESTMENTS  v *'.      "\  -Call on-.:  TRIMBLE  &  NORRIS  Cor. Broadway and Westminster Road  +  ���������  %  %  %  %  %  *  *  *  V+*******i>*******<i^****<$>** **#*******'i+****'*>**9***4f*������'  *^*^������*^v.'t-^tt*^y*'i^.*'-it'A\'*i>*ii>**Z-*,'i-*i**^  Working under the direction of Andrew Carnegie a group of former  diplomats of various European countries and a few trained journalists are  engaged upon preliminary plans for an  international newspaper to have for  its primal object the death of war.  Twelve thousand Portuguese troops  occupy strategical    positions    on the  sical, that, man's noblest humanity can northern frontier to resist a probable  prevent���������F. R. H. in "Our Dumb Ani- j monarchist invasion. Two cruisers  mals." ' are being hurriedly prepared for duty.  QUALITY   GROCERY}  Cor. Heather and Sth Ave.  wr  E keep a fuit line of Fresh Groceries, of the  Best Quality at Lowest Possible Prices.  Flour, Feed and Vegetables.  May Flower Butter, 3 lbs. for $1.00.     Eggs, new  laid and ranch.  *       I lb. of Our Special 60c Tea FREE with every $10.00 Order.  %   Phones Fairmont 1222  *  *  *  W. S. Franer. Prop.  %  ********^i^^:-^i^4**^i^^^.^^^^kt  : *  Willoughby's  Cash  Grocery  Cor. Illh Ave. and St. Catherines SI. Phone Fairmont 1321  I  t  *  *  *  *  t  FRESH GROCERIES, BUTTER, EGGS. FLOUR, VEGETABLES,  and FRUITS. ,  f TOBACCO,  CIGARS and CIGARETTES.  Courteous   Treatment.   Good   Service.   Prompt  Reasonable Prices.  Delivery   and  ' i  ******* 8  THE WESTERN CALL.  i  *****.%***.^~l.*jrt************  *    City Phone: Fair. 226L  . *  P. O. Box 25, Kerrisdale   *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  A  KERRISDALE  We can deliver some extra good homesites with as low a cash  payment as $200.  33x130. one block from car,  33 feet on Wilson Road at station  66x130 double corner, cleared, at  station, 2 year terms, for  ������'800  1750  2200  F. J. Crocker & Co.  Wilson Road        -       -       -       -       Kerrisdale  ,<**:'*?^^<*<*<*^^������>^I^!^^^^^*>^*������I'**>  t  CEDAR COTTAGE M  SpUTHJAKCOUVER  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.  and Mr. E. Boswell, secretary; Mr. E.  Dudmen, representing Main street  north; Mr. Robinson, Main street  I south; Mr. Hicks for Fraser avenue  north; Mr. A. C. White for Fraser avenue south, and Mr. Page for Victoria  road.  Individuality of Style, Durability and Perfect Fit  Are the three things which characterize our made-to-order clothes for men.  Your Suit or Overcoat, made to  measure. Fit guaranteed at the price  of a ready made garment that does  not fit.  You are invited to call and inspect  our showing of new Serges, Scotch  Tweeds, Vienas, etc. A copy of our  Style Book free for the asking.  Mr. J. Pengelly, inspector of health,  reported to the last meeting of the  Board of Health, that no less than 10  cases of diphtheria in the municipality were directly traceable to the proximity of septic tanks of a pattern installed previously to the municipal  model and which had been condemned  by the plumbing inspector.  An important meeting of the South  Vancouver Central Ratepayers Association is to be held next Friday, 20th  inst., to discuss various matters of  considerable local importance and interest. At this meeting the committee appointed some time since will  submit their report respecting alleged  irregularities in the purchase of school  sites and a further investigation into  the matter of a deposit of $500 alleged  to have been made on a  school site  in D. L. 200 will probably be put in |    The  project of opening a car line  hand by the association at the request [along Bodwell road south to Victoria  cellent musical programme is being  arranged by the choir, whilst the  Ladies' Aid will attend to the refreshment department.  The Cedar Cottage Cricket Club  held their annual whist ������h,ive social  party and ball at Marfew Hall last  Thursday, and a large attendance of  ladies and gentlemen, many of whom  journey from the city, were present.  Dancing and other amusements were  well sustained until 2 a.m.  The plumbing inspector, Mr. Thurston, called on for an explanation, stated that he had instituted legal proceedings in the police court against  tlie offenders and was now waiting a  magisterial decision on  same.  C.  Furnishers to the Men  1744  Park Drive  ^j..^^.x-x������>:-^>x������-:'-x������:������:":-:**>':������:~:'������:' ������������������>������������������������������������������������������>  i.****  ���������iWW*******  \99**********>l'**^*A***********4i"^  iDeVaz '*  I 220 BROADWAY, WEST  !      Choice Groceries, Confections  ! and School Supplies  of Ward 111 representatives.  Arrangements will also be completed for the calling of primary meetings for the choice of candidates for  the forthcoming municipal elections  in January for reeve and council.  As a matter of considerable local  interest to wards II and 111, it is expected that attention will be called  to the present disgraceful condition  of Westminster road at the car terminus, Knight road and also at the  junction of Fraser avenue. The credit for existing conditions may, no  doubt, be shared with the city authorities and the remedy ought not to  prove very expensive. The provision  of suitable crossings for foot passengers is imperatively necessary for the  sake of all and especially the school  children and ladies. At Knight road  there are the discarded planks from  the old sidewalks lying by the side of  tlie so-called road. A hint might also  be conveyed to the city respecting  similar neglect at the car terminus on  Tenth avenue and Westminster road.  The ladies of Cedar Cottage Altar  Society intend to hold a bazaar during  the last week of November to assist  in the liquidation of the debt on St.  Joseph's Church.  road appears to be' likely to come to  an early realization. Councillor Dickinson, the ever active representative  of Ward II, has seen theJ3. C. E. Ry.  on the matter and urged the early  construction of this line. Mr. Dickinson reports thai, his interview was  highly satisfactory, and that plans for  the proposed extension will be laid  before the next meeting of the council. This opening of just over a short  half mile or so of car line connecting  two busy arteries of the existing tramway will be of most valuable service,  affording not only benefit to passengers, but also extra facilities to the  municipality for the transportation of  rock from the plant on Campbell avenue.  It is proposed to form an Operatic  and Orchestral Society at Cedar Cottage to present a comedy with interpolated music, songs and choruses. A  few of the principal parts are not yet  allotted and members of the chorus  are also required. Mr. Frank N. Hirst,  musical director, and Mr. A. Goddard,  secretary, both of Cedar Cottage post  otlice, would be glad to hear from any  desirous of joining, and as soon as  sullicient applications are to hand a  meeting to arrange details will be  convened.  Home Specialists.     .  2342 Main Street  PHONE:.:. FAIRMONT 497  548 Main Street  PHONE :   SEYMOUR 1304  READ LOUGHEED & CO'S LIST.  The engagement  Miss Jewel Raine,  Mr. C. B. Jordan,.! r.  couver tire brigade.  is announced of  of Grandview, to  of the South Van-  Captain Palmer and Mrs. Palmer, of  N'o. 5 Fire Hall, are being congratulated on the arrival of a son.  Councillor Burgess as chairman of  the Board of Health, has been deputed to take up the matter of an  isolation hospital with the government, and in accordance with a resolution he left on Wednesday to represent the council's views at Victoria.  Plans for double tracking the car  line on Fraser avenue from Twenty-  fifth to Forty-third avenue are now  before the council and it is expected  that as soon as Fraser avenue has  been completely rocked and rolled it  will be possible for the'B. C. E. Ry.  lo unfix it and complete this improvement, which could just as well have  been done whilst the grading was being done.  Phones Fairmont B92  Vancouver, B. O.  ^ww������wwwww*wwwww������hwwww  At a meeting of Ward IV Rate-  ' payers' Association it was unanimously resolved to decline Mr. J. M. Chap-  pell's resignation of the presidency.  Although no longer a - ratepayer Mr.  Chappell remains as a householder,  and his services in the forthcoming  campaign were estimated as too valuable to lose on a mere technicality.  The matter was accordingly laid over  till next month. y  ������  V  The Reliable Sheet Metal Ms  3127 Westminster Rd. Phone: Fairmont 868  Cornices, Jobbing  and Roofing  FURNACE WORK A SPECIALTY.  C.   Errington  *  G. Magnone   $  17 4  Attraotlve MILUNEBY OPENING in Progress  4>  4*  ���������������  4*  ���������������  t  Ladies cordially invited to examine our Ladies  and Misses  Hats      Styles modern.     Phces reasonable;     Hats remo-  '       delled.   Hats made to order a specialty.  STORE OPEN EVERY MONDAY  AND THURSDAY  FROM  7:00  !  *   S210 Main Street  MISS F. KENNEDY  Phone: F.592 R.  At the same meeting in a discussion  re park spaces, it was pointed out that  whilst South Vancouver Council had  maintained it was impossible under  its present powers to raise money for  park sites, Point Grey, acting also under the Municipal Clauses Act, had  gone,, to work and acquired about six  park sites. It was decided to appoint  two delegates to interview the council re the question of Little Mountain  Park.  d3  At a meeting of over 40 retailers  gathered together at South Hill  school,^it^wa8_decided7to^form^aJocal  branch of the Vancouver' Retail Grocers' Association. Mr. Fred Walsh,  president of the Retail Merchants' Association of B. C, eloquently enlarged  upon the objects of the same, and officials connected with the new branch  were afterwards appointed. Meetings  are to be held on the first Thursday  in each month at South Hill school.  Mr. F. J. Rolston being chosen as  president, Mr. E. Stigent as vice-  president, Mr. J. Norbury, treasurer,  An association football match was  played on Saturday afternoon between  River View Club and a team composed of Vancouver Gas Co. employees. The game was played on the  grounds at rear of the municipal hall,  and was excellently contested, River  View Club only winning by one goal  to nil. As this was the first game  played.by the Gas Company's team,  it augurs well for the success when  formed into a club. The excellent  play of Mr. PercyvPardy for the Gas  Company was especially noticed, and  largely contributed to the result of  the game.  A mass meeting of delegates from  football clubs in the newly formed  South Vancouver Association Football  League is to he held on Thursday, the  19th inst., at South Hill school. It is  then proposed to formally inaugurate  the league and elect officers and organize arrangement- for the coming  season.  Mr. Jas. Johnstone, of South Vancouver, whilst working on Saturday  on top of a boiler at the Vancouver  Clas Co.'s works on Keefer street was  overcome by gas and fell. He dropped  about 12 feet and sustained a nasty  scalp wound that necessitated his removal to the General Hospital. Fortunately his injuries have not proved  serious and he has made a good recovery.  $1000   CASH    WILL    PURCHASE    A  Hue 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 tlie  city mid will not rent it. Think of a  line modern home with all the latest  conveniences for $5000. $1000 cash,  balance 6, 12, IS, and 24 months and  $2000 mortgage for three years; full  (lot 3.1 by 122 feet to 20-foot lane; one  block from Sixteenth avenue carline  when completed. Please see us at  once. 175-1  EIGHTEENTH AVENUE NEAR ON-  tario���������A new modern home of seven  rooms artistically arranged and convenient; basement, furnace, laundry  trays, large kitchen and pantry, with  outside air shaft, den off dining-room,  large bay window in parlor, hidden  stairway; three large bedrooms and  the very best; bath and toilet separate; price is $5750; $750 cash, balance arranged to suit. Make an appointment for today. This is good just ���������"���������  for a few days. 85.5  SEVENTEENTH AVENUE NEAR ON-  tario, A new, modern home just c6m-  pleted. 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 cornere are metal. The bedrooms  are large and well-lighted. - Very expensive bathroom; back jand front  stairways. We can recommend this  house; price is $5750; $1250 cash, balance over two years of time.     163-4  Thomas Gosneli, of South Vancouver, was taken to the General Hospital on Saturday suffering from a  cut on the'foot. He was engaged on  the new artificial rink at the corner  of eGorgia and Denman streets, and  whilst cutting timber with the Adze  the tool slipped and inflicted a nasty  cut.  At present South Hill, River View,  Cedar Cottage and- Simon Fraser  clubs have announced their intention  of joining the league, and other clubs  are also expected to support the movement.  ^^R^JDrySp^cerjiM^  ing of the South Vancouver branch of  the Local Option League on Tuesday  at Ferris road Methodist church. The  meeting discussed the objects of the  League and was addressed by Rev.  John Pye, Rev. W. H. Redmond and  Messrs. Eakin and J. J. Rouse.  ��������� ���������������������������'t't'l'j 1   ���������*"  M f+*f * lllll<l>t     $&<|M$$4>4iHfHtM3>4M|^44HSHiHi4,4++$4^4  *************************-������  *  9'l"t**'i**********'.'*'l'*'.'*','9'l'9*  $  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. ||  We are familiar with the good qualities of every  stove and range on the market;   In our opinion  inmnaiige!  is the best of them all and the  range in service will back us up  in every good thing we can  say of it   If there was a better range made, we would  advise you to buy it   Will  you not come and see it?* We  are sure we can convince you  inside of five minutes that what  we say about the South Bend Malleable is true.  A. Thanksgiving supper will be held  by the Fraser Avenue Baptist church  oh October 30th to which all local  friends are cordially invited.   An ex-  The Conservatives of Cedar Cottage  met on Friday last at Marfew hall and  organized the South Vancouver. Conservative Association, Mr.R. C. Hodgson being elected president. Many  prominent members of the party attended and Mr.'H. H. Stevens, M.P.,  sent a telegram of regret at inability  to be present. Mr. Jas. Findlay occupied the chair and a message of  loyal welcome to H. R. H. the Duke of  Connaught was. ordered to be sent by  telegram.  Mr. King, residing at Culloden road  was held up on Friday night between  Prince Albert and Third streets on  Ferris road. The assailants were too  masked men and as they approached  tiira"ih"th������"=dehse"fbg"prevalerit"at "the  time they had him in their power immediately they accosted him. Having  relieved him of his w4tch and cash  they ordered him to turn round, and  as he departed so did they in a contrary direction. The police have the  matter in hand, but with no definite  results up to date.  The  best stock of ARMS,  W. R.  2337 Main Street!  OWEN  Phone Fairmont 447  clairvoyance and clairaudience, and in  4t+*9***9**:***i-*********** ���������i*-:*.*:*i*+*i*i*'i***i*i*i*'  PROFESSOR H. A. FERGUSON,  Scientific Teacher  ���������of���������  METHODS  To apply Natural Laws Scientifically  in the Education of the Individual  ���������for���������  The healing of all manner of diseases,j  the correction of all forms of vice and  bad habits, the reforming of criminals  and the rehabilitating of the insane;  development of the will and psychic  powers;    for   Elementation,    inspira^  tion,   regeneration,  personal   magnetism, beauty culture, friend, body and  character building, memory  training,' mysteries of the ancients.  AMMUNITION,    CUTLERY. %  and SPORTING GOODS can  be found at the store of  | Chas. E. Tisdall |  618-620 Hastings St.  *:***i*****<i***<i*-: *���������:���������*���������:***+  You  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, (j  Lot 30x122 to 20-foot lane. "'    113-2'I  $750 CASH makes first payment on a  swell 2-story 5-room house on Carolina Street, near Broadway; rooms  are large and newly decorated; furnace and trays in basement. There  is gas connections. Lot is high and ,.'  is a corner. Price reduced for a few  days to $4200; $750 cash, balance arranged to suit purchaser. ��������� Let our  salesman show you this most excellent home. 179-1  $500 CASH, and $35 per month, principal  and   interest   (inclusive)   will  purchase an excellent home on 24th/I  avenue, one block from Fraser ave-. '  ��������� nue 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. f'l  $750 MAKES CASH PAYMENT on an  exceptionally fine 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 I  arranged 109-1J  19TH AVENUE���������A fine 8-room residence In the best part of the C. P. R.  property. This home must be seen,  to be appreciated. It has many ad-'  vantages and conveniences you will  find in more expensive homes. Th������  price is extremely low for such a fine  home. Only $6300; $2000 cash, balance arranged to suit purchaser. We  -^would-like-to^show^you^ this^houser^  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.j]  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'  h|U are panelled. This is an attractive home. $300 cash, balance $40 J  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. 1804 ,  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 us  about it.   Terms can he arranged.  164-1;  7  sooth  for the grand attainment and  realization 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,  room 11.  I will be pleased to meet with any  desiring a personal or class course in  . the new psychology, autology and the  11  It to your family���������to your friends���������  to have a good photograph of yourself.  We endeavor to give each portrait that  individuality so necessary to the finished  picture ��������� one that is artistic, yet  natural..  WELFORD'S  ? MOUNT    PLEASANT     STUDIO  Corner Main and Broadway  PHONEiFalrannt 53<&-L  Real Estate���������Loans.  " -  General Agents,    Bulaview. .  Eburne Heights.  2343 Main Street!

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