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The Western Call Jul 19, 1912

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Published in the Interests of Vancotiver and the Western People
VANCOUVER. Britibh, Columbia, JULY 19, 1912.
Bsv. Edwin Whittitr OamlL
United States Senator Shelby M. Culloiri, of
Illinois, who haa been senator for nearly thirty
'ears, longer than any other living man. has re*
sently given to the world a most interesting bookv
futitled, "Fifty Years of Public Service,'' in
irhich he discusses the men and measures of his
lime. __,
In the concluding chapter of tho work, he
eaks of his advanced age, of his family and
lis future hope, saying, "I have survived both
If my wives and all of my children. As I think
|f it now, I do not know where I have obtained
ie strength to survive all these sorrows. I bave
i great fear of death, except the natural dread,
_ physical pain which usually accompanies it. I
_Brtainly wish, beyond any words I have power
If express, that I could have greater assurance
liat there will be a reuniting with those we
We and those who have loved us. in some future world; but from my reading of Scripture", and
Iven admitting that there is a hereafter, I cannot
ind any satisfactory evidence to, warrant such a
leiicf. Could I believe that I should meet loved
[nes who have gone before, I do not know but
lat I should look forward with pleasure to the
passing across.' Not having this belief, I am
.uite content to stay where I am as long as I can;
Ind finally, when old Charon apepars to row me
ver the River Styx, I shall be ready to go."
. Another man once aaid, "If I could be sure
|f a hereafter and know that I should meet'the
f>ved one gone before, I would crawl on my hands
ad knees from New York to San Francisco, just
gain that certainty.."   g
I  Three thousand yeara ago, David extta&ned,
if faith, rising like an incense ou��*)f4��*kAA
\l shall k> to h im, but he shall not reft
te.'*'  This passage has no sense unleaf U>*neans
the me^Rfig an* knowing and loving th^
..Jreri wfto^havajp-one away from us.
Too grandest ssswftfc tke ^wJtsjt Teatament
wpows flood* of light upon this question.  Wfca* ���
���Jhrist was transagured. His divinity was un- '
Veiled, and Mones sad Elijah appeared, complete
Sg the picttA^ ot life asit i*a*aot<t iminortaw.
a. sample section of the innumerable company of ,..
facials was before'the aatoniabtd gate ol the
risciples.   Peter, James snf John p��f Moses
ad Elijah, either by introdttctiotfof iafaitioo, it'
-ostters not which.  Earth and heaven-, for ths
lime, we're united in sweet fellowship, holy wor-
���jjrip and thrilling conversation, as^they .talked
about the greatest event of aU the agea���tlw decease which Christ was to accomplish *t Jerusalem. The joy of the disciples was so rapturous, as
hhey communed with their Lord and tho heavenly
I visitors, that peter exclaimed, "Bet us build three
[tabernacles, that we may perpetuateTihis hUssful
joy, foritiagoodlo*i*j^tobehere;"j,
)    Did those disbiples ever doubt the fact of
(Christ's divinity or of heavenly recognition after
that supremo hwr?   No, never.   Thirty years
afterward, Peter said, "For we have not followed
cunningly devised fables, but were eye witnesses
of his majesty/' ���'      . .   .
Let us now im* to the words of the Apostle
"Paul, whowas^ cai^it np into the third heaven,
���who saw and heafa things impossible to describe,
and who ever bad a desire to depart and he with
Christ.  He aaysf'For the Lord Himself shall descend from hea*pn with a shout, with a voice of
the archangel am with the trump of God; and the
dead in Christ ahafi rise first j then we that are
alice, that are/eft, shall together witti them, be
caught up in ne clouds, to meet the Lord in the
air; and so sh/l we ever be with the Lord. Wherefore   comfor/one another with these words."
*What does ye word "together" mean, if not the
���reunion* will all departed loved ones; ���'together"
with convc/s whom ministers have led to Christ,
who shallJe their crown of rejoicing; "together"
with al/��e holy of the ages, dwelling in a perfected /tfjeiety, in a glorious fellowship, forever
Om*'Lord's words, as recorded in the fourteenth, Chapter of St. John's Gospel, are full of
comforting instruction on this theme.   He says,
"Letnot your hearts be troubled.  In my Father's
house are many mansions; if I go and prepare a
i place for you, I will come again and receive you
unto myself, that where I am, there ye may be
J also." Could any words be more direct and literal
Ithan these?   "Receive you unto myself!"   The
lglory of the future life will be in knowing, loving
land living with Christ and all the mighty family
lof God.
Heaven is not a solitude for strangers, but a
lome for all of God's faithful children.
In refusing to believe in future recognition
c��r in a future life, we refuse to believe the words
Df the Son of God, and must therefore reject the
Jible and become like a ship, drifting, without
japtain, rudder, star or compass���a mere derelict,
ioating to the Nowhere and Knownothing Gulf
jf Chaos and Oblivion.
When we lose faith in Jesus and His words,
lere is no other foundation, no Rock of Ages,
lO'hope for the troubled spirit. Without Him,
re can do nothing of immortal value and can
enow nothing of the eternal life.
Just before the martyr Stephen was stoned
to death, the Bible says, "He, being full of the
.Holy Ghost, looked up steadfastly into heaven,
land saw the glory of God, and Jesus standing on
tbe right hand of God." And as the shower of
-stones fell upon him, he cried out to his Lord,
baying, "Lord Jesus, receive my spirit." Millions
Isince that hour have had similar visions as they
Jwere about to exchange worlds. Skeptical minds
{Continued on Outside Column)
���*�������! till 111111 Mil M' I ���** ������*���* It I M II * III I ********** I It 111II1111 SOI I * It I * Itjta II If.
(By Professor E. Odium, M.A.. RSc )' ,(,
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; A Betrospect���Is Our City Growing Better Or Is It Growing Careless t-���Morals
**"^ -.
a Factor Worthy of Consideration.
Whenever the question of a community's morals is raised there are always a !'.
large number of persons who immediately commence to scoff and ridicule the ef- ��� >
forts of those who express a solicitude for the moral life of its citizens collectively. ;:
The cry goes up that each person has the right to choose his or her owjq moral ! \
course; one should have the liberty to do as one may desire so say the wise ones. ��� ���
Why have we health by-laws I Why do we compel people to keep their yards-;
clean? Why do we insist on immediate report to the health authorities of any case ;;
of contagious diseases? Why do we isolate such cases? Why���except to protect \\
others? Is it right and proper (and no one will question it) to compel persons ;���
to protect against transmitting physical disease, then why is it so abnormally wrong \!
to insist that moral disease and vice be suppressed? We do not suggest a paternal ' '���
supervision of public morals, but we most emphatically condemn public conniv- j |
ance with personal vice. '�� ;:
The migration of the demi-monde from Harris Street to'Alexander gtreet ::
roused a storm of protest from a large section of the citizens, not simply because ��� |
they moved, but because it was evident that the move was made as a result of a defi-^;;
nite understanding with tho authorities. There is no question on this point, it is.!!
admitted. The police commission and chief undoubtedly knew of the Whole pro-'�����
poeal, long before it was a��eomplishe<L It is- the natural sequence of the policy ;;
adopted in treating social vie*, viz., '���toleration and segregation/' With this ; I
policy we desire to take issue. There ib not a city on the American continent or < \
5nyw!iw*e ejse, for that mattWr, wlwrtv the p^i^r of -rjegregation Is followed but::
has a nwr^extensive practice of clandeirtme vi^ ^an.the city which supmrssUM I
tb90yilfwte*9V9%*^^ "i , - *��*&* ,   v    **��. ^--L' -';;" T^' i j;
It is arguec^that ^ou cannot blot it out, that the social evil is peculiar in tbii;'
respect an4 it is"usejess to try. Tt is useless to try 9tit% stop meft from stealing o? ;:
from murdering, hnt do we "segregate" it?   Po we prescribe certain areas where :
crimes may be committed under tne supervision of tbe police? 11
* because murder is a distasteful subject, 4o we permit murderers to walk i>
at large and perpetrate further crimes? Not so. ��very law-abiding city expend^ ;:
e\evy possible e#ort to suppress crimer todetect and punish tbngs, thieves and nrar-! -
dSrers, but when it comes to the crime of social evil, forsooth, wejnust pamper it* j;
It is not expected of the authorities that tbey will eliminate this vice, nnfi'
more than it is expected that there will be no more murders, or ^burglaries, but we ' ���:
do feel that the decent citizen has the right to demand that the social vice, whicb Js ; >
a vidlition of law, according to the crwalnAi code, shall be dealt with in the same ;;
manner as other crimes, that it be rigorously suppressed wherever found. ;;
It is not enough to say that some men holding high office are frequenters of |;
these places and must be protected, because no man has the right to violate the lawt ;;
nor has he the right to perpetuate, with impunity, a vice and crime against society,; |
no matter how high the office he may hold. While we realize to the full the difficult;;
and distasteful task set for the mayor and police commissioners in dealing witb tills ���;
problem, we are impelled to say it is their duty to enforce the law, public opinion-;;
demand it, and the moral welfare of the city requires it. ;;
J^ooking backward for fifteen years, we feel we are justified in saying that vice j;
is as rampant in Vancouver today as ever it was. ( It may not be as bad as many ;;
cities, but it might be much better than it is. The police force cannot be held re- ��;
sponsible, they are the instruments of the commissioners, and if ordered to act, ;;
will do so. There is only one apology which can be offered by the commissioners, viz., ;;
that the problem is difficult and distasteful but that is not sufficient excuse for a vio- ;;
lation of public trust. u ;;
Another unmitigated evil and curse is the present race meet in Minora Park. ;;
; Not the speeding of the horses, but the deceitful practices of those  who operate. ;;
The clever, crooked gambling.   The unmanly advantage that is taken of the fool- ;;
ish public. ;;
The present meet will last .about sixty days, a direct violation of the law. This
���' is accomplished by running the meet under a number of different associations and
-; clubs. The promoters have deliberately conspired to evade the law and have little
;; reason to expect sympathy from the public. The present meet is frequented by
;; some of the most notorious crooks on the continent, and are giving the police no
;; end of trouble.
<; What interest nave horse owners or horse lovers in a sportless old sport who
;; brings a string of horses from some track in California or Kentucky? Everyone is
;; aware that these race meets are simply a get-rich-quick game and void of all true
;| sport. A real horse race is a noble sport, but these made-to-order gamester farces
|| usually imposed on a willing but foolish public are a libel to the nanie "horse
|; race." -       ���
|| Sir Montagu Allen says, "I do not know what the authorities are thinking of
| kin Vancouver to permit a sixty days' meet. It means that a gambling c rowd come
11 in here from the United States and take away all the money they can secure. Tf a
|| meeting lasts more than two weeks it degenerates into a betting proposition and
" the 'wise ones' carry off the public's money/'
11 Mr. Hugh Springer says, In 1909 the Montreal Jockey Club derived $76,000.00
11 from American bookmakers and the sale of advance information to poolrooms"
Both these gentlemen are experts and the above is what they say of each
;; Other's track. One is therefore quite safe in saying that race meets such as that
|| in progress at Minora is a disgrace to the community and steps must be taken to
11 make 'such a meeting an impossibility in the future.
Again we say that Vancouver has niaoV. a retrograde movement in sanctioning
such meetings.
1,1 �����-.*--
y -u
I have about one-tevehth an acre in ***^pb***ri*s^J^./>^
On this ground over half a ton of aplen^Hd fonim^iym
has been ripened this summer. ^"'V^��r
This would represent about three and a half yyry
tons to the acre. Here is room for good ret^JMs ^yM
for labor on small areas.l In my opinion ont 'Of yyy:
the best methods is to plant the ber**yean*si |s*i :y*y,.
enough apart to grow, say three rows of potatooaf A'A
between. Both crops do well, and .they at* etsjr
to handle. S
With a sprinkling of cs****pts, beets and Jtttta-v> -��� ^
nips, a man could make a good living ouJ**��a>rrv'
acres of land intensively cultivated. -V' * < **" _	
' ""   /   -*^^ss^
As before stated, one of my planks for 9*��:n*9$,t
election is that of practical forestry.  "The ''Qtf*W^%
ernment should lead the way' and set aside a tfemy.xyyy
thousand acres in different parte of Britisn^Oofc^-;^-'
umbia, and show the people -exactly how t&o*jfe^'^
tiyate, to the best advantage, a growth of ttellN# ''
timber trees. -     * >\ C '^
Here js room for an enlightened course of J$h/*
lie-spirited action. We have good met* a&.tftf^
helm, and are of opinion they are alive toUfhis -
question of growing interest and importance./ ~
The attempt to run through a bylaw ^ that ***��
moves one of the best safeguards the city has, is
a mistake, and must, if put into effeet, work ftnan*^
cial loss in the future. , '*-    ��� v   ;     ���
Practically,^ money bylaw* .for local
ments, now depend on 1^^de��i*m**aT^to
it is financially wise and practteaWte to **mt
^-uA^11.". -**S!SJE
��� ii m 11 n 11 u ii 1111111111 in m 11111 ii i m 111 if niimn ihiihimi i i i i i i
before the p*op**"^-i$*-,^
No mans has so efea? a eoneo]
trica^te civic financial prohlga-eT
cial status ���! tiae
- wou)d$he hat'lTiil'
-iient iylaws^lielp*** W��*j^f*tl%**9 ^
ally wiabeato psatoforwe^tJl w {-
-, provements,  ��is1s\|io^tWl worfc of the flhanAifn ^.
It is that of the enginoof:  Put the expert ��Jjan-
cie^, the comptroller, is ss necessary to tho suc-
tiws anvl safety of the city ss the engineer is to
public works. ���   *..>.,�����....   .:,
By no means ma a bylaw into-force that, in ef-
, feet, lessens the power and safe balance- of the,
\ expert financier, and increases the liberty and
spending power of the engineer and voters, who;
g�� wild to spend money. J' A ?
A n^wspap^r, generally referred to as V The,
Vancouver We/* has connected with it a dirty
mud-slinger, properly dubbed "Silly Sam."
Ever since his advent to Vancouver bo has been"
one of the most debased characters on the Pacific
eoast.   He has been, and is yet, a mora! monstrosity, an immoral fool.
^ "Silly Sam, ex-sbam-fireman,** never was very;
wise at his best (while asleep), bnt when heioin-I
ed with the would-be rioters (being true to bisin*"
stincts) On Powell street ^grounds, he was well:
thumped on the head with a policeman's club.
Ever since then he has been raving against the t
police and the police commissioners, including the
, mayor.
His brain-box was somewhat cracked by the
club, and so his course of late has been worse than
formerly, if that be possible.
Hia paper, "The Vancouver liie," is out for
blackmail, so far as muck-rake Sam is concerned.
Some years ago he was the tool of a clever public
man, and he worked the blackmail somewhat successfully. This has encouraged him in a second
attempt. "
Apart, from his own nefarious course, he is
again the tool of a designing master, who uses the
coarse mind and filthy heart of Silly Sam to prepare a political or civic opening in the near future.
The rottenest, foulest paper printed in Canada
is "The Vancouver Lie," and all sound thinking
readers say so.
The tobacco spitle, running down the chops of
this rowdy journalist, is but an index to his dirty
mind, and would mark him in any company as
unfit to be associated with dejeent people. Should
he continue to spew and splutter I shall give him
some attention of a character somewhat pointed
and drastic, and historic, too.
(Continued from First Colnmn)
have considered these revelations as the results
of distorted imaginations, or illusive dreams, but,
do we accept the Bible record regarding the de*
parturc of the holy Stephen? If we do, then rec-
o%nition begins often before the spirit has left
the body.
Abraham Lincoln, when he left his home in
. Springfield. 111., starting- for the inaugural ceremonies at Washington, knew nothing of the great
future in governmental affairs, that awaited him,
but he firmly and confindently trusted in the guidance and providence of Almighty God, and, going
forth in tbat faith, he achieved immortal glory,
in this world and in the world to come. So, every
child of God, going out of the present life into the
undiscovered country, "is sustained and soothed
by an unfaltering trust" in the promises of the
infinite Creator and in eJsus Christ, his only begotten Son, who has brought life and immortality
to light in His glorious Gospel, and by His triumphant conquest of death and the grave.
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'Ml -^   iOs 1  THE WESTERN CALL  [CHURCHES  S?i. PLKASANT    BAPTIST    CHURCH  *     Cor. Tenth Ave. and Quebec St  a Everton, B.A., Pastor   .  260 18th Ave. E.  A. m  Preachlns Services���������11 a.m.    and    7:8t>  p.m.   Sunday School at 2:30 pjrn.  CENTRAL. BAPTIST CHURCH  Cor. 10th Ave. and Laurel St.  Bert-Ices���������Preaching at 11 a.ni. and 7:*t  p.m.   Sunday School at 2:90 pjm.  ���������  Rev . P. C::/ton Parker. M.A., Pastor.  11th Ave. W.  aUVAOS*"***.  BIT. PLEASANT CHURCH  Cor. 10th Ave. and Ontario.  Services���������Preaching at  11   a.m. and at  7:00 p.m.    Sunday  School   and  Bible  Class at 2:S0 p.-n...  .... ���������_    _    .���������  Rev. W. Lashley Hall. B.A.B.D., Pastoi  Parsonaso. 1*13 llth Ave. W. Tele. Fairmont 144a.  Trinity Methodist Church. Seven -  Ave. E.. between Park Drive snd j**!*.  toria Drive. Psstor.Rev. A. M. Sanford  B.A., B.D. Public Worship. Sunday, at  11 a.m. and 7 p.m. sabbath School si  8:45 a.m. during-summer months. Mid  week rally on Wednesday at 8 p:m.  News in General  A FEW CONCISE FACT8  A8   TO   WHAT   BOY  SCOUT8 ACTUALLY DO  ST. .MICHAEL*8CHUROH  Cor. Broadway and Prince Edward St  Services���������Mornlnc Pi-jyer at 11 ���������.nt  Sunday School and Bible class at 8:80  P.BL  Kvsnlnc Prayer at 7:80 p.m.     ^m   _  Holy Communion every flunday et J a.m  and lat and Srd Sundays at 11 a.m  Rav. O. H. Wilson. Rector  Rectory. COr. 8th Ave. iM Mm EM-  ward Sfc Tale. Fairmont 406-1*.  BBOROANIUED CHURCH OF, CHRIST  ttaScsttStrtwt  SMrviota-Evstr St-*****- -nsnfaic'at 7*0Ve1odc  ^TMcMullen. Elder.  F. M. Dukles, superintendent ot the  RocRford Boys' Club of Rockfond,  Maine. Has summed up in a remarkably interesting way a "few-facts concerning the activities of his boy scoutB  ln the last year. Here Is what he  ssys: "One hundred and eight boys  passed the admission required In the  tenderfoot test of learning the Scout  lessons and demonstrations in electricity. Thirteen have been in the  fife and drum corps class."  MORE DRUNK AND- SMOKED  DURING THE PA8T YEAR  783,000,000 of Cigarettes Consumed���������  Cansdisns Drank Over 8ix Gallons of Beer -Per Head, Too,  Last Year.  VANCOUVER 3rd IN DOMINION  WAR OR PEACE?  ~-, t          -. *wre*w  While the enormous expenditure of  money and waste of Industry involved  in the vast standing armies of tbe  world are to be deplored, and while  these great armaments seem to postpone the era of universal peace, there  is perhaps much force in the argument of Col. Roosevelt and others, that  the hest way to avoid war is to be  prepared for it There are other Influences, also, that are operating to cities ln the Dominion,  prevent great wars in the earth.   It1  News of the City  THE VANCOUVER LIE  AND SILLY  SA*  Ottawa. July S.���������The annual report of the Inland Htvenue Department shows a great Increase in the  law, the history of the American flag ��������� consumption-tit liquor and tobacco In  and the customary, forms of respect j the Dominion during the last full year,  due It and of tying four useful knots | The consumption of spirits last year  in a rope. Eight demonstrations ln jumped 1.03 gallons per head as corn-  first aid to the Injured and bandaging pared with .969 gallons per head for  have been conducted and thtrty-Blx the preceding year. Canadians drank  boys Have passed satisfactory exam* ^59 gallons of beer per head last  'nations. Thirty-two bave learned the year ss compared with 5.484 gallons  Myer alphabet ln signalling and Ave per head In 1910*11, and 414 gallons of  LODGES  'OS* 09B->  , MT. PLKASANT LODGE NO. 1*   .  Meets   every  Tuesday  at   a p.m. In  V.O.O.F7 hall.    Westminster    Ave.. Mt  Pleasant.   Soournln* brethren cordially  lavltsd to attend.  ",D-orls, H.O.. ttn 1*j*m������-rStiwst  isT-WV.a. SWMstaStwst       _  . SswsU. Kse. See* 481 Seventh Ave. S.  *&������  '-sotax* amamam xoaaa  ,    HT. PLEASANT L. O. L. NO. 1148.  Meets the 1st and Srd Thursdays of  each month at 8 p.m. In the K. of P. hall.  AJLvteltlna* brethren cordially welcome.  ���������   H. KnnJnsTnam. W.M.. 477 7th Ave. B  C M, Bowes. Sec. 80S 10th Ave,' S  Mother! really think you'd he happier If too married, a man who has  less money.  fkwgfctoiMQsin't worry. mother; **  -sill have lea* In a v������ry shot* *ym<-*  jta-toh Transerlp*.  can send a message at the rate of sixteen letters to the minute. Forty-  seven have been given aad have  passed observations tests. Forty-eight  have learned the scout's pace that is  liecessary to carry a message at������the  rate of a mile la twelve minutes.  Forty-four have been Instructed ln the  proper use of a knife and hatchet and  have passed; this tesL We have the  assistance of a carpenter from the  Carpenter's union for this Instruction.  Thirty-five have ben taught how to  light, care for aad pat out after using,  camp Ores. Thirty have passed their  test In cooking a quarter of a pound  of *neat and two potatoes over a camp  fire. Forty-live have been given demonstrations ln lnaktag ho* cake, biscuit, pancakes, hunter** stew, scrambled eggs, frying Sea and baking a  twist on a atlck and five passed this  test., 8������***nty.tw*~ have deposited  immey 'In ih* **vis**5S 'hank. Forty-  seven, have learned the sixteen principal potato ot ta* compass. Ten have  ���������nUated and trafaed new boys to pass  ttfefr tests. Nlae have made willing trips of seven miles away and return and have written ttte-wirtlng reports of their u*j**i������������'lu>a *ad dotags.  Eighteen have fcfc-*djf*d **d deaertb-  e* ten ���������pedes of tr*ari* the woods-  Thirty different M*������**s of. ****?***  9*9^*}*99990*J*f ^^r^9f*t9*7fWjJfw^99f 9tm9*\99^9****}*t ** t Wt* "***7 "*  Ave bav* been nmm|*������r* ,bf the clay  ^SSn***^l7g*^a*e^   *i#*liaBBs*s*o***    *aj94*\*m**9   S^*^**s**r   *J*****e������-x*a,   sjbbb������*b;  of the most interesting f**t*re������ at the  club for the smaller boys1 and kept-  their interest for-two evening* * ******  for >*U winder. Sixteen to* h*v* had  9P ' ���������������������������  L'  wine as compared with .108 gallons  for the preceding "year.  Tobacco consumption last year was  3.011 pounds per head. Cigarette  smokers are evident*** Increasing rapidly in numbers and smoking per capita of *<eoffln nails.*' The total number of cigarettes entered for consumption last year was 788,000,000, an Increase of 1*M,000,000.  Cigars entered for consumption totalled 262,718,242, aa increase of 25,-  000,000. Cigarette smokers cf Canada It is estimated now consume on  an av-enr*ge over 1,000 dganetteB per  head per annum.  EIGHTY  MINERS  KILLED  IM  PIT  Met Death in Series of Enptoelena In  .    Yorkshire Mine.  Co-dsberough, England, July **>.-���������  A double explosion a\ the Cadeby eol-  Uery te <fd* dfstrfet today caused the  death of sixty-five miner*. Many  others are missing and sfftdaJ* think  the total death roll wlB reach 8a  Among the victims an������ tJteee *-0vera-  meat mine inspectors. . ,  If any of th* men met death white  attemptftag to resetter tbefi cemrade*  who were cot oft in the galleries by  the Arsi e*t-de-*lon. p-*i*e*sy ntheir  ;*earelMi aee^ad and, more ^*Ti-IMe  rexplosloh oocvured which hilled most  of the reset-* party.  ._ Th* deaths war* all instantaneous.  *foet o fthe bodies were iitantled. An  wl-,**1<"-TwWTw-PT*ejW *-������*p fanPV/f ^aTS^p^a^*^^^B������*Bjf*s' aj***^*BB**^*B*axir  by^h* flrtof of * shot I sheltered to  hav������ been the oanae of the.dJaaater.  a.  psssa  Baby Go-wrte (Collapsable)).*$}5 to $20  Values for $10.75  The cars *������elu4e4 in the offering comprise ail the newest and hest features ot their  kind, unci the materials employed .are the very hest. The cars are Fulton, Stnrgiss and*. t  Gendron makes���������three of the teat known and most reputable makers of baby carriageg  in America. There are caw m Waok, j-roen. brown snd grery. Some nickel-plated, some  with automobile hood and ***������ **r MSm every up-to-date and comfort-imparting re.  quirement in springs and padding as well as other factors of a sanitary tendency. The  ears sell regularly st prices ranging from $15.00 to $20,00. Your choice for >!0.75  Tents for Campers  People came yesterday snd exproaaed  their aatoniahment at Spencer values in  tents which are a revelation for this part  of the continent. Many people bought the  small tent to put up on the lawn for the  children. It is just the tent, too, for this  pwpose. made ox 8-oz. duck, snd measure*  6x8^ feet with 2-foot walls, complete with  guides, for ���������     . .. fw.75  OTHER SIZES���������  8x10 ft. with 3    ft. wall .....t 9.75  10x12 ft. with 3    ft. wall  11.60  12x14 ft. with Zy2 tt. waU ... 15.60  -1.4x16 ft. with 4    ft. wall..... 90.76  5000 yards of Natural  Pongee Silk  AT25cTAJtb  A 26-inch pongee of good weight, free  of dressing and every thread pure silk.  Suitable for waists, dresses, underwear,  men's shirts and scores of other purposes,  and at this price cheaper to use than ordinary gingham. Secure all you require  during this sale at. a yard ........ . J25o  Brussels Squares, Popular Prices  ��������� *>��������� ������������������������������������������������������>���������-��������������� ���������>���������������������������*>*���������,  ....IU.75  ...14.50  .... 16.00  .... 19.50  J3i2e<6:9x 9.0; price  Size D.-Ox 9.0; price  Size 9.0xlO.������; price   Bim 3.0x12.0; price  There are aomo of the most pleasing and  most practical patterns we ever saw on  BruawsJ* earpet. Conventional designs in  combinations of brown, black and fawn  are a feature.  Scotch W������������lArtSquares  These are tho very best kinds and must  not be mistaken for the cheap art squares  that cost about half these prices. We  stocked them to meet the demand of those  who want s rug of the kind but of an improved quality. These rugs are all wool  and considering this we think you will  agree that they sr* extraordinary value.  Conventional designs.  Size 6.9x 9.0  .  Size 9.0x 9.0  Size 9.0x10.6  Size 9.0x12.0  $ 5.75  .   8.76  10.50  12.50  3000 yards of 344nch Natural Pongee  at 39 cents per  yanrd  SegulAr 75c Yard.  Anyone who buys this silk at 39c a yard  secures a bargain.   It is s good weight  silk, free from flaws in the weave.  A nice  34-inch dress pongees; regular 85c yard; sale price --  30-inch dress pongees; regular $1.25 yard; sale priee ...  30-inch coating pongee; regular $1.25 yard; sate price .  bright finish and suitable for almost every  purpose that pongee can be used for*  Please note that it is the wider width, 34  inches.   Sale price, per yard...... ���������...39o  Me  l������������.������������������..**>������tt������������������������i*������Mt*������������������������������������**������*������������tM**������������������m,M     * W  DAVID SPENCER, LIMITED  is pretty well understood that Japan's  financial condition, for instance,  would,/lf nothing else, restrain her  from entering upon another formidable conflict with any nation. ,Now It  is being 'aald that Germany la  neither prepared nor able to stand  the exhaustive drain of a war with  another leading power. This question  hitherto has been studied and answered almost wholly from a financial  standpoint only. Prof. Prana Froh*  llch, noted historian and military  writer, In an article Just published,  cans attention to quite another point  which la equally vital. . He asks  whether ln ease of war cutting oft  commerce at sea la Germany exposed  to the danger ot famine? After an  exhaustive examination the professor  comes t otto ������-*nch*aton that the Inevitable consequences of war would  be famine unless Germany gathers a  large store ef provisions. Perhaps It  will be m good thing if an the **reat  nations are led to realise tbat in other  ways than the direct results, war la  fmdernrabl ead unprofitable.  CHINA'S APPEAL TO ENGLAND.  That. Vancouver and other British  Columbia cities are rapidly taking  their places among the list of leading  Is illustrated  in the list of building permits issued  by Canadian cities and municipalities  compiled and appearing In the Financial Post of Canada for June 22.  The list covers the permits issued  during the first five months of 1012,  ending May 80.  Vancouver occupies an enviable position, being third in the whole Dominion of Canada. The permit* issued exceed by $685,452 those Issued  in the eastern metropolis���������Montreal.  Next comes Victoria, which ranks  fourth in western cities and sixth for  the Dominion with the surprising total  of $4,029,740.  New Westminster also shows an exceptional Increase, rising from the position recorded IS the Financial Post  In the statement Issued by them some  months ago by seventeenth ln th*  western cities to twelfth snd to th*  splendid position of sixteenth of the  whole Dominion. ���������  BIBLES TOR HOTELS  .  , x      HAVE NOW ARRIVED  Bibles to the number df 5,000, and  weighing two- tons, have arrived ln  Vancouver this week from *w*I*ta-n  Collins ft Co., Glasgow,   and    will  Dr. Snn Yat Sen. the father of tto^eJxs-tlr ho placed la the hotel zooms  ot the "city with a suitable Inscription  on them.   The funds for "these Bibles  Chinese republic, who patriotically  and n--sw/iflBlfly retired from the presidency te favor of Toaa   8ht RaL  amounting $1,260, were raised by vol-  t&eugalitfns;tat retirement has by no \mteer -mTMcripfion "by the Vancouver  means lost Ids Interest In the welfare District adult Bfhle FeflamtimL dnly  of Ida people.. Recently he sent out one hotel refused to admit the Bibles,  ���������a *4*B*e*a to S-tgland Cor her aid ia It is planned to have a parade when  Ghlna'a efforts to suppress the opium the Bibles, are distributed through the  trmtai^-mtaaiKalttomtHalmakrAhav^  breaking s* Its slaceitty aad amnaeat-  ness. Th* appeal says: "Opium has  bean -a great cars* fo CUam. R has  Qgaaxoyed morm of our *wta*a than  war. i>estJt-a*ee or faintna. Under *  iwjmblto** am**'* a*v*m*-tent tt la  *ot earnest desire to thorouably  stamtp out, this evil and <JOw������paete the  war* thst has *Jr**d*' been don* In  tb* opram reform. Bine*' ***t*rto*j  fr*4 the offlee ������f prorlslonal presi-  dewt ������at the iwPShTd* I h*v* adv*������  much f>a*svht fo this ao**Uon. Wblle  I rwtlso thst th* moat Important  thing fr te stamp <mt the cultlvatlo*  of opium fn China, yet thia la * very  difficult task to do without at th*  **me time prohibiting the sale aad  trade in th# drug, with sn opportunity to sell st high prices, the temptation to plant |s very strong, and In  sveh * large oowittry, and wader present conditions It m almost impossible to stop It while permitting the  sale of opium. We mast make It*  sale an dtr*fflc .*Jeg*l^*nd we can  then stop Its cultlfetloo. At present  we are hindered In tht* because of a  treaty with year country. Remember*  Ing with grateful appreciation-what  yon bave done for me, ao������J for -my  country In. the past, I appeal to you  for further help, to stop tbla sinful  traffic now at the beginning of our  new national life. We ask you In tb*  name of humanity, and in the name of  righteousness, to grant us the right  to prohibit, within our own land, the  Mle ot this fearfully poison, both the  foreign and the native drug. We believe, with the sale made illegal, we  can soon put an end to tbe cultivation.  I make this appeal to you. the British  people, on behalf of my fellow countrymen." Will Christian England, for a  little commercial advantage to accrue to a few of her merchants, and  poppy-growers in India, refuse to  listen to this pathetic plea? If abe  does, it will be to her everlasting  shame. Incidentally, Dr. Sun's plea  is a forceful argument for the prohibition of the liquor traffic In these  Christian lands. "We must make its  sale and traffic illegal," if we would  wipe out the evil, Is aa true here and  of the drink curse, as it is of the  opium curse In Chin*.  hotels by members of the Federation.  A committee, meeting was called for  Tuesday, July 10, ln the Central Methodist church, to make final arrangement* "tor distribution.  ���������UMtSf-ft T^f-TOTIOiff;  1   'til FtlU fWINO  '"    ��������� -,-'  Bummer *mnsetnent* are in full  awing and nlghqy t*e leading avenues  to water and narks are ewrwded with  the youth of both sexes; eager to  apesd -the long *ve*������mg. away from  heme. Thl* -*mwm\ r*c**rrence of  pleasure Jaunts In the open, keeps the  poHce offlcla** at fever beet endeavoring to guard th* innocent from the  traps of *tn* which *re Inviting at  oyerr turn, and girls snd toy* hi their  teens run Into the Jaw* of danger, despite the warning of parents and  friends, until the evewreairrmg stmt  of broken heart*, dlsgraoed home* and  wrecked live* add to the already long  list caused through pleasure's temptations.  Parent* are urged to keep tbelr  daughters at home, and it unable to  curb the wayward inclinations of their  offspring are advised to call In the  help .5* the guardians of the law. This  latter is a hard and extreme measure,  but often it ha sheen found effective  in saving youth from damnation. Visitors apeak with borrow of tbe number  of boys and girls who parade the  streets nightly.  A newspaper, generally referred^!  as "The Vancouver Lie." has connect  ed with it a- dirt** mud-sllnger, pro  perly dubbed "Silly 8am."  Ever since his advent to Vancouver]  he has been one of the moat del  characters on the Pacific coaatr  has been, and Is yet. a moral monl  stroalty, an immorsl foal.  Silly Bam, ex-shsm-flremsn," neverj  Was very wise at his   best ~>(wl  asleep), but when he joCn*d with, th<|  would-be rioters (being true to bis In  stincta) on Powell atreet grounds, b4  was well thumped on the head with  policeman's club.  Ever sltice then he has been ravt  agalnat the police and the police coi  missioners, inrludlng the mayor.  Hla brain-box was somewhat  ed by the club, and so his course  late has been worse than formerl*  it that be possible.  Rto paper, ^'The Vancouver Lle,|  NIs out for blackmail, so far as mucl  rake Bam ts concerned. Some  ago he was the tool of a clever puhltl  man, and he worked the blaekmaf  aomewhat successfully. This has iti|  couraged him ln a second attempt.  Apart from his own nefarlonl  course, he Is again the- tool .of a dc  signing master who* usee the  mind and filthy heart of Silly Sam  prepare a polltleal or civic opening it  the near future.  The rotteneat, fourest paper print  In Canada Is The Vancouver ������le;1  aad all' sound thinking readers sajj  ao.  The tobacco spittle, running dowij  the chops of .this rowdy journalist,  but an Index to his dirty mind^  would hark hint in any company  unfit to be associated wltb decent  pie.  Should h* continue to apeW  ���������plotter I shall ghr^bim aaaa attci  hloa 0 fa chslacter somf-wh^tpeinte  and drastic, and historic, toe.  AH ALDfRMANlC MISTAKC  sal  MAIL  BOXES.  WHAT EVERYBODY^  SHOULD KNOW  Canal statistics���������Length of canal  60 1-2 miles; Culebra cut depth 300  feet; locks In pair, 12; locks usable,  length, 1000 feet; locks usable, width,  110; exesvatioa estimated/total. 174,-  666,596 C. Y.; excavation by French  useful, 29,906,000 C. Y.; concrete total  estimate, 6,000.000 C. Y.; time of  transit through canal, 10 to 12 hours;  canal force - actually at work,  39,000; canal company formed by the  French, lit*; canal work begun by  the French, 1861; eight years work  by French, cost, $600,000,000; work  begun by U. 8., May 4, 1904; U. 8.  paid French Canal Co.,. $40,000,000;  U. 8. paid B'epubllc^ of Panama, $10.-  000,000; cost of canal over $875,000,-  000; data of coaapletlon, Jamiary-1;  1915; ahortenlng.of route. New York  to San Francisco. 8.415 U; a yearly  saving Of auctions to the ahlpplmg  world.  A dash ot red���������-The Dominion government letter and newspaper boxes  all over the city have been given their  semi-annual repainting. In their new  coat of brilliant carmine tbe mail  boxes *now add a redder dash of red  to the appearance of prominent cornea throughout the city. A deft  fingered palnter-wlth aeveral brushes  and a big can of red paint la effecting  a deeper glow on tbe somewhat faded  blush of the mall boxes.  The attempt to run through ������ bjlai  that removesc one of th* hest'Wa  guards the -dty1 has. is a mistake  iw������rt,tfputwtoefre<>t*w������f**  faiM ia the marav -   ������"' ^'- -**���������  . -Practlflally, Jboney bllaw* for ic  Imprisonment, now depend on th* ���������  clalon as .to whether It Is Onenclall  wis* and practicable to put them  fore the people.  No man has so clear a conception of]  all the Intricate clvle tmindtt pro.'  blems and the true financial status of  the city m ha������ the comptroller. When  he shows the. finance committee that  It would he hurtful to rash wholes***;  local Improvement bylaws before the'  people, then the ������o*������nef! should go  slow. f V, '  The engineer Is ataoat capable man,  and naturally wishef to push forward  all aorta of civic taprovemeats. jfla  la not the work cf the financier, it  la that-of the enghwer. .But tbe ex*  pert financier, thol comptroller. Is as  necessary to the attaeaa and safety of  the city aa the enjrfaer fa to public  works.  By no means run \ bylaw into force  tbat, in effect, lesseia the power and  safe balance of tbeWpert financier,  and increases the lil������rty and spending power of the enineer end foolish voters, who go\wlid to  money.  spend  FIRST TRIPLETS IN  cm  HISTORY  HOW TO LIVE LONG.  Aged men appear to take delight in  telling how to live long, and sometimes their advice is good.  The : latest counsels come from  Henry Moore. Teller, five times senator of the United States from the  state of Colorado, who. recently celebrated his- eighty-second birthday.  On his birthday he Supplied these  recipes for longevity, health and happiness:   -.';..'  "Don't drink; whisky la tbe curse of  the world."  "Don't smoke; it is expensive, both  as to health and pocketbook."'"',  "Marry early If you can, but better  late than never���������marry sometime."  "Bachelors are an abomination;  they are of no real good to themselves  or to the community."  ': "Rise early; arork hard, sleep well  and plentifully; eat moderately."  . The reflection on bachelors Is gratuitous; What about maids who pre*,  far independence to niarriage, and  who appear to be a growing quantltyT  Three Baby Glrla Born  Ham Htathcote  This  Children   Are   All Lusty  fa-it* ���������nd Mother Is Wa  Three healthy girls were spra w>  Mr. and Mra. William Hesthocte, ������t  2773 Triumph atreet, at 4 o'clock.  Wednesday, July 10. This is tie first'  case ot triplets being born in Vancouver on the recordB of the birth  registry.  Both the mother and children are  doing well and the Indications are that  each of the three little girls will live.  Mr. Hesthcote is a carpenter and Is  well .known In trades; union circles.  -There Is nothing the unbeliever honors Uke bellet���������Philip Brooks.  Burtjaby School Board  lA_ y: i  In answer to an advertisement for  school teachers,: sixty 'applications  were received. The following appointments were made:  Armstrong avenueMiss.E. M. Crake,  salary $65.  East Burnaby���������Mill Lily Mackenzie,  salary |65.  Dnthie���������Miss M. F. Johnston, salary  w. ;  .*���������'-  Inman avenue���������Miss B. M. Camp*  bell, salary $66.  Lakeview���������Mr. Ray McLeod, salary  $70.   ."  Vancouver Heights���������-Miss M. Scott,  sslsrj 665.  Salt on the fingers when cleaning  fowls, meat or fish will prevent slip- ���*S*����**��**-*>*-*l--��
* y
& ���
> -
'hone: Fairhaont777
ie Store that Serves You Best
w.  15th and Westminster Road
���I II        ���**-��**-M**l*-M**��**-**-��*---*-*--*-'
>hysician   and^Surgeon
Office and Residence:
25th Ave. and Main St.
he Border Tailor
IS8 Commercial Drive Cedar COllofle
At point where esr turns     .
Ladies and Qents Suits
Made to Order
Work and fit guaranteed.   Prices
Phone Fairmont 1217
OFFICE hours:
9 to 12 1 to 5
Satin. <-* ay evening,
7 to �� oi by appointment
106 Bank of
Ottawa Building
Phone Sey. 532
Optometrist and
Ere Sight Specialist
Consultation Free.
Foreslghted City Planning
Lethbrldge. Alta.���While Lethbridge
building and industrial activities are
going rapidly ahead this season, there
is no lack of attention to municipal
progress and development along other
lines felt to be important from the
standpoint of the city's future. In
tact the growth of Lethbridge Is being
mapped out along comprehensive lines.
Already there are In evidence the beginnings ot an extensive park and
boulvard system.
Means Much to Tofield
Tofield, Alta.���From day to day it
becomes more and more apparent that
the Tofield gas strike of a few days ago
will mean much to the future of this
section of theprovlnce. The pressure
according to experts, 1b auch as to insure a flow of from 1,600,000 to 8,000;-
000 cubic feet each 24 hours this strike
having been made at a depth of 1064
feet by drillers who bave been in the
employ of the municipality tor the
past year or,more.
Uplift In Values Indicated
WeyburnrSask.���It appears that the
G. T. P. line from Cedoux through
Weyburn to the international boundary is now assured, according to recent statements of railway officials In
interviews with prominent citizens.
Where Street Railways Pay
Lacombe, Alta.���-Rapid progress is
noted In the construction of the Bar-
nett avenue electric line west to Gull
lake. The company has laid out comprehensive plans for beautifying the
pleasure grounds in the vicinlty-of the
lake and beach, and will Install a regular line of amusement devices.
To Exhibit Cardston Products
Cardston, Alta.���New exhibition
grounds for the Cardston district are
now assured after an energetic campaign "to this end on 'the part of the'
with p**a%iu*ef* as easily aa though
they were in the next room- They
figure "on th* telephone companies
building huge sending stations along
the coasts for tbls purpose. "The
secret ot our apparatus," says Myers,
"lies In the transmitting colls. We
have tour of these instead of the ordinary two. When'the four are all ln
use all other electric disturbances and
other wireless messages are cut out
and we can talk through absolute
silence, thus insuring a perfect carrying of sound through any distance."
J. H. P.
House carpets came from the Bast
The Babylonians made tbem awe**
back In remote antiquity. Turkey and
Persia had them long before they
were known in England.
The Orientals also had rugs upon
which they kneeled In prayer, or sat
cross-legged. Carpets were not used
in  the United  States  until  a little
more than a century ago. Even then
humble folk considered them a sin.
Dr. Lyman Beecher shocked parishioners when he laid one on his floor.
An eta-deacon called, and when the
door was opened to him, he hesitated to enter. "Walk in, deacon,
walk in." said the minister. '"Why,
I can't 'thout steping on It," was the
answer. Then surveying it with
manifest admiration, he gasped out:
"D'ye think that ye can have al that
and heaven, too?"
The Illumination of dwellings has a
history. The ancients had no tallow
candles. Strips of papyrus soaked in
pitch and covered with wax were
used by some, and^oll lamps by others.
The Chinese made candleB from seeds
of the talow tree, mixing wax with
It to harden it. In England in 1300
splinters of wood dipped In fat were
used as candles.
The lamp used by the ancients had
many shapes, but only a Single wick,
and gave poor light. The wick was
made of a rush,'and later of tow.
If ^���ii i *?#��� it
\*mmm    \
��- ��� j,r '"������ ui ' jl	
If You Are Sick
. ���   (Doctor of (3Wropractic)
25032nd Avenue East \
Chiropractic succeeds   where !
tnedlcin* fails*
Hours 1^0 to 6 Consultation free |
local board of trade and th* J^cul.) ^^ ^
The movement has the'
y':   Furniture and Piano raovera
���\"     ���.-.' .    .,..-��� .    '..''���':������:���'��� y '  "-...���' ������
��   Freight PHls JtevisefJ
fomardlng and Distributing Agents
Pfwme: seymwir 7474
IM Us WiuVCr. Wwtlttfs t Abbolt Si
Vsacouver, B.C.
(Doctor of Chiropractic)
250 22nd Ave. E.
Close to Main Street
Office Houas: i:M"td 6.
Nervous Troubles snd Chronic Diseases given special attention. Epilepsy,
St. Vitus Danee, Sciatica, Headaches,
Female Troubles, etc.
To    make    glassware    clear    and
sparkling, add a bit of bluing to the
soapsuds when washing.
Marehmellow     Fudge���- If    your
Imarshmellows get a little stale before using up, try making marshmel-
f low fudge. Put two cupfuls granulated sugar and one cupful milk in
I a saucepan and let the mixture come
to a boil. Add one square and a half
[of chocolate grated, and two tablespoonfuls of butter.   Cook about ten
'minutes and then remove from the
fire and beat until the fudge gets
rather stiff, but not ao stiff that It
will not pour easily. Break marsh-
mallows into several pieces, place In
��� the bottom of a dish and pour the
fudge over them.
toral society.
unanimous approval of Cardston citizens; ,and upon the sale of the old
grounds a new acreage Of 40 acres
will be secured in a mot* desirable locality.    \   ',"-'���
Cansl Trsaty to Stick
Calgary, Alta.���In eo**#��cgfm ,wlth
the Panama canal conference, Juat!
brought to a,(auccesaful close, here, lit
is pointed out" that whatever reetrlc
tkma* there may be upon th* absolute
power of the United. States over the
canal are found> the Hay-P*uncefort
treaty alone, and that the abrogation
of that treaty at any tutors time would
render the canal, a purely American
waterway. It Is for the reason that
neither Oreat Britain nor Canada la
likely to consider for a moment the
abrogation of a treaty that means ao
much to* Canada. In caring for the
many delegates to the conference, together with the entertainment of the
visiting manufacturers, local hotels
have done a rushing business during
the last few days.
Profits Earned and in Sign*
Blggar, iBasfct���Hieavy transactions
In' real estate are the order of the day
in Biggar just now, not only one day
but usually six days every week, and
sometimes seven. Local dealers are
now citing the case of an investor who
six months ago succeeded In buying
a homestead' for f2,700 with tht Intention of laying It out as farm mud. Two
months later he accepted an offer of
|6,000 for the same acreage. Building
operations will soon be given a decided
stimulus through the opening of a new
brick yard. Clay of over 50-foot depth
is said to be available. To say nothing
of the local market, there is a steadily
increasing demand for brick and all
kinds of building material along all
branch lines running out of Biggar.
The Boosting Process.
Winnipeg, Man.���-According to tbe
real estate editor of Winnipeg Once-A-
Week, the success ot the recent campaign of Winnipeg real estate men at
Louisville to bring the 1913 convention to Canada is merely a practical
demonstration of the possibilities and
results of well directed publicity. "We
have witnessed in the last few days,"
he says, "what can be done for Winnipeg b*Qi live real estate exchange.
The same spirit of energy and optimism can be set at work and made to
pay dividends for any other town or
city in Western Canada. It makes Uttle difference whether the boosters
have organized themselves into a real
estate exchange, a board of trade,-a
commercial club or a publicity committee���the methods and results for the
growth pf the city will be practically
identical in any case."
Germany In the latter part ot the
eighteenth century. Th* Argand
round-wick burner was invented still
later by a Frenchman of tbat name.
Lamp oils-came into use in thia order:
Olive, linaed, lard* whale, cemphene,
petroleum.   ..
Oa* waa flrat lntrodu**d aa an tllu*
mlnaut by an Bngliabman/named afar*
docK to 17M. ,-Tbe. word same* from
me-German pleat, a ghost, and- It waa
a German, Pr.'Van Helmont,--*/ho flrat
called attention to it aa representing
all air-like substances.' This was at
the epd of the fiftetentb century.
Streets were first lighted with gas In
The Electric light produced by
Thomas A. Edison, was first announced to the public In 1878. Sir Humphrey Davy in 1802 discovered how to
produce electric light with carbon
points, and numerous devices for regulating and perfecting light thus produced were at intervals given to the
public. An electric lamp w*s exhibit*
ed at the Paris exposition in 1855.
France illuminated eight light bouses
din her coast in 1861. Numerous electric lighting methods now claim 'Practical: merit. >v'
". TheXfountaln as si dwelling. adorn*,
ment has" long been thought- desirable. The fountain of Hero of Alexandria was ^invented 150 B. C. Tbe
largest fountain In London was constructed In 1845. Within fifty years
private fountains without number
have come Into use, tbe people wltb
delight witnessing "the splash and
stir of fountains spouting up and*
showering down."
The household well is a modern convenience. The ancients were satis-
fled to carry water from common
wells. The first well mentioned in
Scriptures is "in the wilderness," on
the way to Sbur, where Hagar-sat
down when flleelng from Sarah. Artesian wells are so named because
first dug at Artois, tbe ancient Ar-
Elmer B. Myers, a San Francisco
boy, with a companion, Clarence T.
Bartlett, has discovered an Improvement on the Marconi wir<*?ess system,
it is claimed, which will revolutionize
the Invention. The young inventors
say they will be able to use their apparatus in conjunction with all telephone systems of the country so that
a person In his own home, can call up
Bev. Owen Bulkeley, A. K. C. '
Why I* It that when the indoor
recreation of young men has to be
oatered tor, those who undertake the
providing of such, have no soul above
proof rooms? This Is a canker that
Is eating Into the very vitals of youthful Canada, and rendering them unlit
for an that tends to true manliness of
Protests by all the church represent*
stives have been In vain, against the
granting of a license directly opposite
the South Hill schools; while a few
hundred yards distant is another pool
room, whic abas been no very great
success. - Knowing the opposition ot
the churches, the promoters ot "this
pool room circulated a petition to all
who had business establishments on
Fraser street, within the quarter-mile
between Wilson and Ferris roads, and
with what result? An almost unanimous vote ln favor. Why? Within
this short distance, there are six
grocery stores, three barbers, two confectioners, three boot stores, several
real estate offices, etc., all competing
for business, and hardly able to make
both ends meet; and I have it straight
that no business man dare refuse er
he Would have been a marked man,
and hi* business would bave~suffered*
while the very men working on the
roads were asked to put their names
to the petition. The license was
granted on the strength of such a petition, hardly worth the paper It was
written on. Was It carefully scruten-
lsed, and the name sot those not residing in-the municipality erased; and
was the strength of the opposition
duly'considered? I do not allude merely to Mr! Pye/a petition against, but the
well-known petition of all church congregations on this question.
There are few who have had to do
with lads' and young men's recreation more than I have, always an ardent player at cricket and football,
and referee for some years to one of
the creek football clubs ln the OM
Country, and a -***mnaslum athlete;
but I itaro never wasted my tha* and
health .in bending over a suparllclsl
arson tw-M, poklai imitation   |vory|
b*ils-abe*at with a pointed sttek, awag-
g*riuej afomt Making * cigarette and
cowing my bad luck. -���"*
- vflr**wo��der ,t*m attempt tor train;
young Canadians as sailors has turned
out sueh a ghastly failure; If their
fathers have been brought up to find
their ehlef recreation In pool rooms
and saloons; for we are told that wtb*
sins of the fathers are visited upon
the chjldreo unto the third snd fourth
Now," the boys attending the South
Hill school will bave the edifying spectacle always before their eyea, of those
they used to know as former scholars,
going in and out of a pool room directly opposite to their acbool; and will
learn that It Is recognised by the
municipal authorities that a pool room
education naturally succeeds to a public school one; and so the evil will
be perpetuated from one generation to
another, and the youth, of Canada ln-
stead of being clean-mouthed, manly
and upright, will grow up effete,
round-shouldered coarse and Indifferent to all that makes for good and
I wished to talk tbe matter oyer
with the promoters, and to recommend the establishment of a gymnas
ium Instead of a pool room, and all
church people would have given auch
a scheme tbelr heartfelt support; but
as I have aald above, the soul of the
caterer for youthful recreation can
not rise above this degrading paatime.
Just a few gymnasiums scattered
here and there, are not sufficient. Our
municipalities, Instead of licensing an
Increase of the pool room canker, tbat
all know is doing so much evil, should
build and equip, gymnasiums, snd so
The Model Grocery and Confectionery
Ia7>��^ase-nl904 Commercial Drive to 1000
> Cor, Goiapardal Drive and Third Avenue
Groceries, Meats, Flour. Vegetans* Fnrfta, Nuts.
Butter,. Eggs and Bemes in season, Confe^ooery ^
Ice Cream, Soft Drinks.   Woman's Bakery Goods
Bread, Cake andPastry. _ * , '   " '
Phone Se-f^7639L
Corner Third and 0g*aw*i*el-d1>riv��
R. CULL, Proprietor
���"' - ^ i
" ���*   w     *    '--f��
^ i��    \**?
��� *t'*-w��l
-    .-.*32
.- hi '
���fe. y^f&
Wesay "Kodak" advisedly.  We do not merely
mean camera, but the particular make of cainera
5 &
* yi**i
- h
that bears the trade-mark ''Kodak."  The satitfaT^^p|;a
tory results that it has given to our OTstomera justify us in specifying ���'Kodak."
Your vacation will mean more to you, if yo* rib
Not only more pleasure at the time, but
added pleasure that will come from the pictures. - IxK iia
show you how simple it all is by the Kodak system.  Our
stock is very complete and we are always glsd to give
photographic help to any amateur.
R. E. FROST ���
Phones Sey. 6167,7741 .   \,
Cor. Third Avenue and Commercial Drive
Telegrams received Money Orders
&^yy ym
"   .,l3*1"?-    *B*"1"I
' ���* t**b- ���** -
t-^*(^t ;
.*,   ^
The beat moderate priced wheel offered
ENGU8H MADE by th* IMge-Whit-
wmth factory, and with- their -reputation
baUadit.  Never fails to five aattsfacr
(gu��*e*semtoCl��a. *S. TUdall) 91��>
z yyy^-i
y  vw
�� ^j,��->  ��� '���������*,
^ ��^-*j.^*aJ**-|
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termhwl City press, M*V
���fii WCSPSfBSlff ffd. fflfSS ^!Pls*tSl **)*9
H����H��������������������s*tHtT��*l'�� *******f****f * ***********
teslum in France.    The deepest artesian well In the world Is in Germany j by all means In-thelr power encourage
out from Berlin, and is 4,170 feet in
depth, four-fifths of a mile.
The cistern is almost as ancient as
human thirst. In hot countries It has
always been necessary to store up
water for future use, especially as
against the season of drought.
Coal as a fuel has been ln use several centuries. In 1316 the English
parliament sought to prohibit Its use
on the [score ot health, but the proclamation availed nothing. Coal was
used in smelting furnaces as far back
as .-170.5. American coal was not used
much until about a century ago. It is
said tbat the Indians knew of the
"black stones" and made pipe bowls
of them. Coal was for a long time
difficult to sell, as people supposed
that It would hot burn. Signed certificates that "stone coal will burn"
bad to be given to intending purchasers. Hard coal was first successfully used in a Schuylkill furnace In
1814. Tne coal cost $28 a ton. The
men could not ignite it. In exasperation they pitched a quantity of it into
the furnace, shut the doors and went
about some other work. Some hours
later the  furnace doors were found
the wireless sending station and be
connected with ships 1,000 miles at sea to be red hot, and the interior a mass
and be able to carry- on a conversation of fire.
our young men to seek their Indoor
recreation, In a manly and health-inspiring manner.
Meanwhile, those placed In temporary authority here in South Vancouver, by the votea of their fellow
citizens, should more fully realise the
serious responsibility they incur, by
granting a pool room license to premises in the direct view of the South
Hill public schools. It is not for want
of protest that this harm has been
done; but there is still plenty of time
before the School reopens for other
premises to be insisted upon before
the license takes effect.
, It is time that Parliament took into
serious consideration the whole question of saloons and pool rooms; for
the city of Vancouver Is rendered hid
eous and unsavoury in the sight of
all who have Canada's future welfare
at heart, by the piteous sight of Canada's youth continually passing in
Canana's youth continually passing In
and out of these places of resort.
Pas's anil;;
Tbat lay Eggs-and Pr��- \
duce Chickens.
Several varities.
New arrivals of Fresh !|
Eggs from Egg-Land !;
Last winter 83,608,000 eggs were
exported from Egypt to England. The
price in Egypt was only nine cents
per dozen.
For Prices of Fowls and Eggs
1710 GranlSI. 1637 Victoria Dr. 1
il I ��� 4, H"*"Ml"' * UHl 1 Ifr-M M'�� III 11II11 111 1111IIII �� 1111* TSB WESTERN CALL.  9******** I -i i in* ii' * un in  COLLeCtlONS-iB id Debts Collected every*  where.  No collection, no charge.  American-   %  Vsnemis jr Mercantile Agency. 388 Hsstings  Street. Vancouver, B. C.    Phone Seymour  '   8850.  '**'**'I' '11"! **4 * * * I * * *4> * 4 * * * **'  . PI easant Livery  : Carriages at all hours day or night \  Haeka, Vietoriea, Bi-eughama, Surreys snd|8ingle  Ba-ggies, Ibpaess andSira^Wagona for hire  Express & Baggage Transferredjj  PHOMEi Fmlr*aont*84B  A.F. Ma*TAVlSH* PW.  Corner Broadway and Main  #6 * II11116 ************ * 11 *   ***** Hll 11-1 Ml HI I Ml 1 ������������*.  THE INTERCOLONIAL TEA] CO.  Save money arid get better satisfaction by buying your  Tea. Coffee, Cocoa and Spices from us. vy������ deal exclusively in these goods and can strongly recommend them even to  the most fastidious.  Tea from 25c per lb. up.  Coffee from 30e per lb. up.  Cocoa, absolutely pure, S5c per lb.  3836 Main St. Ptvone ftiniiont 1592  MacLACH LAN & MORGAN  vwr wS^S***e"^B"B"B*"B"s**"j*' **������***f*|a***i***v***.  3330 M*in ������t������ *ml   or \m A\*. nx\4 m\n m  m  ��������� mta\m*M������ sftoa* s^r������AirteD  *++  ******tt\******4 *****************  ������*4r<Mt # Bwnrlvw 1119  VAN UrrORPfiRQ^  Big Summer Sale  Of Pots anrj Plants, Ferns, Palms, etc. ::  Large variety of  Gut Flowers, Fern Pishes, Paslcets, etc. j  Great Reductions  ; 999 Broadway W���������        Cor, Broadway and Oak ::  ItllCI IITICt tfasw far lataItH fWltrs. Ml ItaTill 6N lifllfflf  ****** i in MHI | HUf*H l9r������������H f >M IHIMH  rhon* FairraonUm y      Mt Pleasant  Main Transfer Co,  Express, Baggage and Storage  Phone Fairmont 1177  2421 Scotia St.  A. F. McTavish ^. waa born and  educated near Stratford, Ont, He  came to Vancouver six years ago and  at once became a member of Tbe  Dow, Fraser Real Estate and Fire Insurance Co. Of tbls well-known firm  Mr. McTavlsh has been the president  for tbe last four years. The well-  known -Mount Pleasant Livery acknowledges blm ss its proprietor and  manager. On June the first he bought  oat the Jelly Express and Transfer  business; which he now operates ln  connection with and from his livery  barn on Broadway near. Main atreet  JS-rerybody knows this thorough-going  Intslness man of Mouat Pleasant, who,  while commendably interested In this  section of the city, is at the same time  alive to everything that promises good  to Greater Vancouver.  To be wide awake for self and at the  same time truly Interested In others,  is difficult for human nature, but A.  F. McTavlsh is large enough ln mind  to encompass both one and tbe other���������  a feat somewhat unusual in business  circles. H1b home is 15 Eleventh avenue west.  Salt on the fingers when cles-jriag  fowls, meat or fish will prevent Slipping.  MT. PLEASANT BU8INE88 MEN.  Readers of the Western Call will do  themselves a kindness and save  money If they examine the ad. columns of tbls paper. The best bouses  of Mt. Pleasant advertise with us.  They have what tbe people need; they  know this and wish the people of Mt  Pleasant to know. Our Hat of advertisers grows with each successive  issue. Soon every Arm. of reputation  on the hill will have a place in our  Mt Pleasant pages, for they are  awake to the practical value of the  Western Call as an advertising medium.  Peters & Co., the reliable shoemakers and repairers, are still at the  old stand, 2517 Main street, rear of  Bloomfleld's cafe. Having low rent to  pay Instead of the high rents of prominent locations enables them to give  their patrons the benefit of the difference as heretofore. Tola firm was  established by its present manager,  C. Peters, July 12,1903, and bow commands the largest trade sooth of False  Creek, requiring four hands constantly, which Is a guarantee of high standard workmanship. Their sewn-work  Is all done by hand which assures  solid work and no ripping of Inseams  and welts common with machines.  Don't forget the place. It will pay  you to walk a few steps off Main  atreet for first-class work. -  Christian Petera, head of tbla firm.  was born ln Berlin, Ont, and has been  in Vancouver 19 years, being eleven  years In business for himself.  The Toronto Furniture, 8884 Main  St* is known far beyond Hillcrest Mr.  M. H. Cowan, the proprietor, baa won  the esteem of the eitlsens and built  up a prosperous busfneaa from a,#mall  o*gwnlfif. Fly* yeara In this store  baa demo*strated what can b* done  >urtng these ye&a whlKe hla tra'4e to  mnumre baa been *r������>wl*if. jmny  othem Imve oommenced'and 4lpomv  tlnusd because they have lacke4 the  elements, wWch elmrscterlse Wm  T^;?|tor*: is :ii������o* ''.������������������'���������>* .'its-'  bat' bait amid mahoaanv Parlor- anil din  ���������������*.���������'   ���������***"*. Wt.**   ���������**"*"T***f*"*,"*,#i. ^-*T���������-. vT  lag room suite* are ���������; particularly no*  tloeabl*, also a large rarlety of brass  beds.. Careful buying enables aim to  sell at low prices without loss. ;  Mr. Cowan waa born/ In London.  Oot., and came to Vancouver alx year*  agO,-where be la well and favorably  known,   y.  Mt. Pleasant business bouses that  are leaders in tbelr particularllnea  and on whose word patrons can rely.  On Main atreet are the follow****;:  Owen'a Hardware, 2337.        _  Lougheed ft Co., real estate, 2343.  P. Paris Shoe Repair Shop, 2436.  Mt. Pleasant Confectionery. 2440.  Tbe Sanitary Market, 2513.  Band's Cafe, 2611.  Tbe Don���������Ice Cream, 2648.  Darling's Drug Store, 2652.  Keeler's Nursery, comer Fifteenth  avenue.  McBrlde's Hardware, sixteenth avenue.  The Toronto Furniture, 3334.  Mt Pleasant Livery, Main and  Broadway east '  F. T. Vernon's Feed Store, corner  Broadway and Westminster Road.  Progressive Boot Repairing Shop,  882 Broadway East  MacLachlan Boot and Shoe Repualr  Shop, 3330 Main St.  ROSiO * Jones, Wall Papers, 2440  Main St  Main Transfer Co., 2421 Scotia St  Trimble & Norris, Real Estate, corner Broadway and Westminster Road.  Peters ft Co. Shoe Repair Shop,  Main,, back of Bloomfield'a Cafe.  Arthur Friths Furnishing Store,  corner of Broadway and Main.'  All of the above are thoroughly Interested ln Mt Pleasant's forward  movement and consistently patronize  "Home Industry-" One call on them  will insure another.  [WEDDING BELL'S  At the home of the groom's parents  983 Pender street east, the marriage  took place on July 6 of Miss Margaret  Langlow and Mr. Peter Hughes, the  ceremony being* performed by the  Rev. Dr. Fraser. The bride waa attended by Miss Mary Hughes, Mr.  John Wlttla performing the duties of  best man. Mr. and Mra. Hughes will  reside ln the city.  A quiet wedding took place on Monday evening of last week,' when Miss  Dary Ducloss of St Johns, N. B., became the wife of Mr. Joseph L. Burr,  son of Chief Constable Burr of Ashcroft, B. C. Mr. and Mrs. Burr will  reside in Clinton, ���������  A quiet wedding was solemnised  Thursday at Wesley Methodist church,  Rev. F. B. Stacy officiating, when  Miss Annie Cummlngs of Burnaby  Lake became the bride of Mr. Edward  Owen of this city. Mr. and Mrs.  Owen have left on a short honeymoon  trip and on returning will take up  residence In Vancouver.  Mr. Henry Thomas Barnett and  Miss Emma L DeBroder were quietly  married on Thursday evening of last  week tn the parsonage, Ferris road,  the Rev. John Pape officiating. Tbe  bride has been a faithful Worker In the  Ferris road church Sunday acbool and  Epworth League. Some Appreciation  of her services was shown by her Sunday school class who presented her  **** * I* * * * * 4 * 4 4 4 * 4 4* 4 4 4 ��������������� I 4, *44******l**44'*4'4'4V4'*xi4*^i  ���������   Phones Fairmont 621  Mo Delivery  Mo Credit  fa fits ran ths less*  fltaltllsipaamaf  itUrarr aad beak-  kttplDg.  The place everybody should do their trading.  Legs of Local Lamb ....  Loins       "      "         Legs of Pig Pork, any size  Sirloin Roast  T Bone Roast     -    ......  Choice Pot Roast..  Short Ribs of Beef  MEAT  Pas Lb.  20c  20c  20c  20c  25c  12Wtol6c  ...8 to 10c  Sausage, specially selected.  Beef and Pork, 2 lbs. for  Fresh Dressed Ohix.  Pes La.  26c  26 to 80c  Good Lard,........ .2 lbs. for 25c  Swift's Premium Rama,  whole or half.  New Cured Hams, Krown  Choice Table Butter. 3 lbs. for $1.00  Fresh Eggs, 8 dosen for 86c  A full assortment of Fresh and Smoked Fish  26c  21c  :; 2513 stall Slretl, sr. Inam  < II 96 ������I * ****** 11II | ** 16 M *  ',,.       H>f Paws tbat Treats Yoo < ���������*���������**-  ���������' TMs U sn tmitwmimt -Avast *  *< 4 III111II > 11 1 IU > ��������� inn  President Dominion  Alliance Coniing  Mr. F. 8. Spence, of Toronto, President of the Dominion Alliance, will  apeak; at Welsey Methodist Church on  Tuesday morning, July 86th, and address a Mass Meeting at 4 p.m. at the  same place.  Mr. Spenoe la considered the best and  strongest speaker on his subject in tbe  Dominion.  The Border T*llor has recently mov*  M in larger quarters to accommodate  the business which because of excel-  with Vin^sus^ aioon and buUeri^f* T*- ly?** ^7^ ��������� ^*'  knife, and the paster, officers ^^.������lty of a small shop.  teachers of the school with a Bible.    The present place of business Is In  Tim yoimg couple left by the iilg^^  train Saturday for OM England, where tha B. C. B. imr lihe a few doors north  they propose  home.  to make their future  of where the city cars turn In* Cedar  Cottag*.   Ladle-ftor gektlemen wanting good work   Of the latest styles  A large nnmber of friends gatkered-should find this boua*.  Wm. MacLachlan, proprietor of the  leading boot and shoe repair shop in  Hillcrest waa born in Scotland, where  he was educated and where he worked  at repairing for twenty years, the last  ten as proprietor and manager of a  Shop: One year ago he came to Vancouver and after a few months' experience down -town came to Hillcrest  and commenced this business which  now keeps him fully employed six  days each week. Mr. MacLachlan is  thoroughly tnodern and pleasingly  wide-awake. F**-ii**M caUlag at 8330  Main St wIB find him agreeable and  ready to de work te tareir satisfaction.  on Tiiurade-r morning **" th* Church  of tbe Sacred Heart to witneaa the  marrlsge of Miss Mary A. Marpby,  1841 Harris atreet, to Mr. -Tame* A.  Ciirtto of New York, wbicb w*s *s*i������������  formed by the Rev. Father McNeill.  The brWe. wk* was s^van s*f*r hy  her father. looked very dainty and  girlish in a becominf oostum* of  cream cloth and large white hat and  was attended by her sister, Miss Margaret Murpby, who made a charm  ing bridesmaid. The duties of groomsman were fulfilled by Mr. William A.  Corrlgan, to whom the groom gave  a tie pin set wltb pearls, the bridesmaid receiving a gold brooch In token  of ber services. Following the ceremony the bridal party sat down to a  wedding breakfast served at the home  of tbe bride's father, and immediately  afterwards Mr. and Mra. Corrlgan left  for the Great Northern station, where  ther boarded the train for New York,  tbelr future home. Both bride and  groom are well and favorable known  in the city, tbeir popularity being testified to by the. numerous gifts received and the large number of friends,  wbo gathered at the train to wlaH  them Godspeed.  Mount Pleasant Baptlct church was  the scene of an interesting and pretty  wedding on the evening of July 10  when Miss Virginia Louisa Babam of  Cedar Cottage and Mr. Sydney John  Hollls, formerly of Toronto, were  married by a former pastor of the  church. Rev. S. Overton. The bride  is a native daughter of Vancouver,  her father, Mr. A. J. Banham, being  a former resident of this city and now  located on his ranch at Pitt Meadows.  She was given away by her grandfather, Mr. O. Adams of Cedar Cottage, and war attended by Miss Lillian Hart as bridesmaid and a small  cousin. Miss Lillian Adams, as flower  girl, while Mr. Millar supported the  groom, the bridal music being rendered by Miss Katherlne Black. A reception Was held after the ceremony  at the home of the bride's grandparents, 388? Victoria road, when the  young couple received many good  wishes and the guests were permitted  to see the collection of beautiful  presents which had been received.  Mr. and Mrs. Hollls will take up their  residence at the corner of Westminster road and Commercial drive, Cedar  Cottage.  Cedar Cottage Presbyterian church,  Rev. J. C. Msdill pastor. Morning-  service at 11 o'clock, subject: "Deliver  us from evii.*'y Evening service at 7:80  o'clock, subject- "The Man on the  Other Side of the Street"  :>���������'  ^a������c* ������������������������;  ..S tv'i.v  ������������������ y  ���������it.  II91116*** 11M������ 14 111 Hill*  ; FURNITURE STORE  :  3334 Mala St. Ij  ; Our stock of Furniture ; >  ; is Large, Modern and ;;  ; adapted to the tastes of < >  Buyers. ���������?���������;  ; Dressers, Buffets. T������bles ; [  : Chairs, Couches, Mat-;;'  tresses, Bedsteads, etc.;;  'x:x.   Acomi>tete'iM*# :><!  Linoleums. Carpet Squares, etc. <  prop M^ .and inspect our goods.:$������;  TMs is where yon get a sqaare -I,  *ir*rs  ���������*S?  ...���������.������������������������*  yoh sre (wolally invited to th*    vice* in the Mount P**^*aM Math<>o,i*t  church, corner Tenth and Oniario^,  4**\v**Mt9^:*T^ ������?  m. im*4 7**t������ p- m. and Glfd  Sible class si 8*9*>. m- Rev. Dr.  p. Burns, PiatrlcfcRopt of the If. fS.  chorcb MinneapoUa will preach at both  s������-*v|c**. Sahject tot the mornirsr,  ���������*th* Church, ita usefulness and perpetuity." 8ubject for th* eveninf,  '*TJ������e Suainew Man and the C*hurch.  Wm. C. Thomson Company. Limited*  recently moved from 819 Pender at.  Into more accommodating quartera In  the Labor. Temple, corner of Homer  and Dnnamuir Sta. Tbe rooms, which  are Immediately on the corner, are  filled with samples of STRUCTURAL  SPECIALTIES, among which we noticed "Plaatergon." "Utility," and  "Wanda" Wallboard; Hayward'a Prta-  matlc Pavements; Steel Casements  and Sashes; Floor and Wainscot Tiling; "Non-parlel" Cork Tiles; Fireproof Asbestos; Lumber, Slates and  Shingles; Marble, Granite and Terra  Cotta; Mosaic and Terasso, Orates and  Mantels and other Builders' Specialties.  Mr. Thomson, the head of thia house,  was ten years ln a similar business ln  Cape Town, South Africa. He came  to Vancouver three yeara ago and by  good management haa built up a large  bualneas requiring several storehouses  to store his stock.  Varnishes  for your little odd jobs. We will intelligently answer any question thst may  perplex yoa regarding their uses and  application.  Sir rwge if fall PtfeR tecwaptete  J*)99m%������������  'mfafcF To ?  jF-er^j*^*^        ���������  ypjir spine sdjusted by   T  fewie������tS|iaw,p4  (Doctor of Chiropractic)  250 32ntf AveftMe East  4 (Close to Mais 8t)  >    ; ^  Ofilce Hours: 1:30 to 6.  .,. i '������������������������������������ .-.���������#���������; .^r**.---  Oonsultstion  Progressive Pool Bepoirtno  .������������������ **TTW*a7"s  tn $n*iw*)i t      Tstf* NrrlBflM, Pr**  Haa installed a  00OPYEAR SHOE WPAIR OUTFITM  Turns out ahoea equal to new  Mr. Thomas R. Whiteside, D. S. A.,  Toronto, and Miss Whiteside are  guests for the summer of Mrs. O. N.  Whlteetde, I9***ch Vancouver.  LEE &  523as^ewll|, W.  WOOD  Hk.WfL  v  2471 Westminster Road  (Corner Broadway)  Phone: Fair. 186  For  Poultry Supplies  of every description  Pratte foulfry Regulator  The best egg producer on the  market  New Hay  will arrive soon.    Look out for  -early consignments.  J  GO TO  KEELER'S NURSERY  Cor 15th Ave. & Main St.  FOR  FLOWERING SHRUBS  AM  ORNAMENTAL TREES  Of aU varieties.  Rove Boshes a Specialty.  PHONE: Fainaoot 817R ������&  .A..  -S^  THE WESTERN CALL.  .y^'d- y y,y.y y~l .yy. *���������'' "..''������������������ y<y'yi~*y~^y*.L"i,'yT.^.?ri'$*yt'^  ancouver  tM-6IH������4MIIM������lH  j If You Help Your District  \ You also Help Yoursetf ^  M ������������i ������>*61 * m 111 a sat let **if  Imperial Transfer  When woving phone im.:;   We fare  prompt ancT reliable. * I^rniture;  and Pianos moved.   Padded Vsn  PhoneB Sey. 648 also Sey. 183  668 Georgia Street  A COWBOY'S IDEA OF RELIGION.  &AJTB AO*^-*ro*aat -to s^-vosuk or  aTOTXOSJ.  NEW ^WESTMINSTER    LAND    Dig*  JRICT���������DISTRICT OF NEW WEST-  TAKE NOTICE that JOHN W. Mc-  DONELL. of Vancouver, B.C., occupation  Lumberman, Intends to apply for permission to purchase the following- described lands:-���������  Commencing at a post planted at the  Intersection of the South boundary of  Lots One. (1) and Two (2). Block One  (1), Subdivision of District Lot One  hundred and eighty-four (184). in the  City of Vancouver, British Columbia,  with the high, water mark of Burrard  Inlet, which high water mark 1* one hundred and sixty-live (165) feet more or  less from the Southeast corner of the  said lot; thence North sixty-two degrees  fourteen minutes west (N.- S3* li'Tfr.',  distant one hundred and twenty-flve  (Irs) feet: thence North forty-ono decrees and twenty-nine minutes Bast (N.  Il* 89* E.), distant two . hundred and  thirty-four feet; thence south thirty-  seven degrees and fourteen minutes East  (8. S7* It* E.), distant one hundred and  twenty-five feet,, more or: less, to the  high-water mark at the intersection ol  ���������North boundary of Lot Two (2) produced; thence following, the high water  mark of the shore of Burrard Inlet to  the point of beginning in a southwesterly  direction.  JOHN W. HcDONELL.  Per SYDNEY A  LAKE.  ������������������: Agent.  Dated 17th Hay. 1912.  A converted cowboy is reported to  have given this idea of what religion  is: "Lots of folks that would really  like to do right think that servin' the  Lord means shoutln' themselves  hoarse pralsin' his name. Now I'll tell  you how I lok at that I'm workln'  here for Jim. Now If I'd sit around  the house here tellln' what a good  fellow Jim is, and slngbi* songs to  him, and gettin' up in the night to  serenade him, I'd be doin* just like  what lots of Christians do'; but I  wouldn't suit Jim, and I'd get fired  mighty quick. But when I buckle on  my btraps and hustle among the hills  and see that Jim's herd is all right,  and not siifferln' for water and feed,  or bein' off the range and branded by  cattle thieves, then I'm servin' Jim  as he wants to be served."  2436 MAIN STREET  (I)EWE**N 80i and BROADWAY)  First-class Repairing a Specialty  Boots and Shoes.made to order.  ��������� yy  ?** "i--��������� y:'  A|so Corner of Sth Avenue  ���������6SI������l������IS6������l*l������ISI**a������l������l������t9<������4a������0->0*������l������tei*l������l������t*<������������������������  a  Outr Opinion on the  [e Question  We know we biive your confidence and we have  maxie oui^l ves worthy of it by handling the very  best mercharrdise in our line. -;������*���������*    |  We tre faimlisv with tn^ :  ^..,^.^,^11^^  Inotaropinion  tf|lB|^  'fSllJI*. Itt:.P?*V"JLTrlr Wl*f "nrw*Si. ;'ifl*9   ���������**������.  ., ...   .       -^^���������<  *  : 2337 Main Street  YtioiMt  itW ;  ****������*** f*******4*4******9****4******************'*9*  Social and Personal  Edited fay Grsee'E. Noble. Phone Seymour 4297.  Note���������News meant for this column should be  mailed or phoned to the editor early to inanss insertion.  Mrs.   Stewart   Hull,   2541   Eaton  Mrs. J. S. Reekie, who poured  and Mre.C. I. Margeson, who cut the  Ices. Among those present were:  Mr*. a7t. Puller, Mrs. J. W. deB. Far*  rls, Mrs. W. E. Banton, Mrs. P. L. Denton, Mrs. C. M. Woodworth, the Misses  Reekie, Mrs. Clarence Smith, Mrs. J.  street, accompanied by her son Nor- A, Foster (Westminster), Miss Hart,  man, have left on an extended trip to Mrs. Burpee Witter, Mrs. Harold Wit-  Europe,  months,  York.  They expect to be away four' ter, Mm Hardle, Mrs. McDonald, Mrs.  returning  by way of New McQuarrle (Westminster), Mrs. E. E,  Crandall, the Misses Crandall, Mrs.  Knowles, Mrs. McCready. Mies Hlg-  avenue, gins, .Miss Currle, Mra. A. Wellealy  end .at Davidson, Mrs. E. Duff Murray. Mrs.  Freeman, Mrs. H. Margeson and Mrs.  R. J. Sprott. >  Mrs. Harvey 'Fttsgerald, Tenth  avenue east, accompanied by Miss  Muriel, left on Sunday for London,  Ontario, to visit for tho holidays.  Mrs. James Mcintosh, accompanied  by Mrs. Frank Leach aad her little  daughter, Miss Wanetta, have left for  Ottawa for a holiday trip.  Dr. G. D. Foster of this city has  gone, on a month's holiday- to Prince  Rupert and Northern British Columbia. -  Miss Alma Wood, Fourth  Grandview, spent the week  Bowen Island.        ^  Miss Mae McDonald of Winnipeg, Is  visiting ln town as th* guest of Mr.  and Mra. H. C. MoKim, Eighth avenue  east.  Dr. and Mfa. R. Gibson of Fairview  h*ve returned home from Nanaimo,  after a pleasant holiday motor trip.���������  . Miss Nlta Elderkin is spending the  summer vacation with her father, Mr.  C. W. Elderkin, Tenth avenue west  Miss Elderkin Is studying at Acadia  University, Wolfevllle, N. S., and will  complete her course next year.  Mrs. E. Irwin Martin, second avenue  east, left Saturday for a short visit to  Calgary*  Dr. and Mrs. W. M. Carter, of 2135  Eighth avenue, accompanied by tbeir  niece, Miss Sardis, left on Saturday  for a short stay In Seattle.  Mrs. R. C. Smith of Seattle is the  guest of Mrs. John Moscrop, 1938 Parker street  ;������������������*0������������**������0������*****<M'**OO������*B*-������S������������0SM091 S> t M MS 9S**S*|  PETERS ������* iCO* i  ,���������   * - v  " ,* yy  PIONEER SHOEMAKERS v  ���������y.s&  :&s  AtBstmat1*M<Mstaad  2517 Main Street ������������&������>. car. >i  ��������� - y "  Most reliable Boot and s*sK)s*makinq in Motnrr Fi**u*tMrrV  *������������������������������������ * ***** | #������| I s 91 SS 9S 9 9MB9 91 ***** *���������* ****** II ���������* *****  * -4 ^'yw&  *. v">v'3ar  ���������    r in  r-  IMMIHIHHMMHHIIH*   M IIIMhillllM  Mr. and Mrs. Craney of Brandon,  Man., are recent newcomer* to the  city and have taken up their residence on Second avenue west, Kitsilano. Their daughter, Miss Ruth  Craney, who has been spending the  past two years at school in Toronto,  and since the close of the summer  term, has been visiting friends in  Montreal, is expected in* Vancouver in  the course of a few days and will remain with her parents during the  summer months.  Mm. Drew of South Vancouver en*  tertalned a merry party of children  Mrs. E. P. Rogers entertained a  number of friends informally on Friday evening at her pretty home in  Fairview. She was assisted by her  sister, Mm* WtOawrlght ol! Qu*bec, w ^^ ^^ m  ^^���������^^^^^^^^ tenth   birthday    of her Uttle son.  and will spend the comlhi yeftf In L^ ���������, ,��������� WBag w,w ^^^ |n  Vancouver, ^ ^ spaoiottS frottnds and to* waa  Kite* on the ItwH, tht tables heing  prettily decorated with flowera. Mra.  Mr. ana Mri. W. Hiefalrdsoa ot>em  Ucton ***r*: *-u*st*' tn I** city 4ast  ,��������� Mr. Rooert W. Service, author  **Songs of a Sourdough," arrived  the dty from tmwson on Monday, last  we***.  of  in  Mrs- A. O. Ferrter, of Edmonton, la  the guest of Mrs. Charles C. Cody,  Triumph Street  Mr. aad Mrs. Charles Shlillngford of  Gravely street, Grandview, have left  for an extended trip tn Eastern Can-  ad*.  ****4***************4*4*->   *+****9i*>*4*4***4**9*+****  ^.  JN EVJlRy SHAPE, GHAP^ ANP STfyfl.  i   A large shipment  of  i IWlSWMiJ'i  ;   Specials  '   Has just arrived.  ;   Prices range from  ;  5c to $2.00  per roll.  >  ROSIO &  ;   2440 MAIN STREET lktwec*������ik a^.*h m^**i*������������r  .   Phones: Fairmont 1862-1650  ������*������*l������l*l������|������t������l������l������l������l*l*l������l**������!*t������f������l������*������l*l������<*<������-l������t������  4 >  ������099������99f9990999009������9������ea*M������e999999099990������999������99SSa)*9 ;  \ DARK'S DRUG SHE!  : 2652 MAIN ST., COR. 11 til Ave.  DRUGS, STATIONERY  CAMERA SUPPLIES  CIGARS, TOBACCO  msamwHs a spcoklty sy registctm) rut  PHONE:   FAIRMONT  J. R. DARLING,. PROP.  514  Mrs. H. S. Barnard; accompanied by  her three small children and nurse,  left on Thuraosy for Esqulmalt, where  they will sptar* the summer.  The Mhnes Stella and Edna Mooney  of Edmefiton have arrived in the city  'and will tfpend tbe vacation here.  Jt*v. Thos. M. Dadson, B. A., of  Ori*Sm, Ont, has arrived in the city  and is the guest of his cousin, Mr. J.  B. DadBonT 119 Tenth avenue east  Mr. Dadson will occupy the pulpit of  *ho Mount Pleasant Baptist Church  during July.  Mrs. Robert Duncan of Kong Moo*.  South China, is the guest ot the Rev  and Mrs. R. J. Wilson, Ltfton Villa,  Shftughneeay Heights.  Rev. R. 3. Laldlaw, pastor of St  Paul's church, Brandon, who has been  visiting In the city for the past few  weeks, bas left for his home.  Mrs. Owen of Toronto is the guest  of her sister-in-law, Mrs. C. C. Owen,  Seventh avenue, Grandview.  Mrs. John MacKensle of Toronto,  accompanied by her daughter, is the  guest of her sister, Mra. Alex Munro,  1760 Parker street  _ Mrs. George Moscrop, 1906 Trafalgar  street has as her guest, Mrs. T. D.  Carlyle of Calgary.  The Rev. David Long officiated at  a quiet wedding at his residence, 1540  Salsbury drive, on July 6, when he  united in marriage Miss Alice Ada  Ashton of Wellington, Somerset, England, and Mr. Henry Lock of this city.  Mr. and Mrs. Lock will reside at 3493  William street, Grandview.  PHONE  FAiaj*ONT  510  V  **  THE   DON     cTUcGOWBH  ICE CREAM PARLOR * S������%LTBIU  2648 Mmlm *ff. M+eter** trmm fit* ���������**������  Is th* cooleat Parlor in Mount Pleasant.  Call and try our Ice Oream, Sunda**, Soda*, Cider," Soft D-rfaka, ������������c|>  4  We get our Sweet Oream, Milk, Butter and Bntfwtnisfc ffisw dal>|.  Large selection of Cigars, CHg*r*ttc*. ���������ndTohnee**.  Agents for Woman'* Bakery.  9<<ii mm mj2i*iiMiiiit_jii^^  ������    ' '\si  y\M^g  . - !t1i[r,  BAND'S CAFE  W. ���������. Basd, Ma-ufer  m* W. *���������*****)���������  It's Just Like Home  The most up-to-date place in 110011$ Pleasant  Glean, Tasty and Quick Service.  Otir chef, air. Uv������% site of the    '  Betel Elyatom, 1* aoentsi t* i  w+a  ti  J^Wearn, Mrs. Walfls, Miss"'Evelyn  WiTtUl and Miss Wfegmifttsted \t������  hostess in.entertaining the young  gneW Among those present v*er*  ports Wearn, E. Fay, Baby Wallls,  Eart Saunders, Harold , Saunders,  Hilda Ramsey, Annie Nell, Edna  Rogers, Jack Bird, Mary Girling ami  several others.  INTERNATIONA!. GAMES  GRIEAT BRITAIN  _     THIRP   PtACE  Stockholm, July 9.���������-The fourth  day of the athletic section of the  Olympic Igames began in dull weather  and with rain in prospect  American Team Mads.  All Fruits and Fish in searxm. ���������  -   ;  , W������**ia������^-a*1l*������ P9*ral9^ *1bV' -  TRYiOUR 25c WSINsSSS M^?8 UUNC������  ***'\  }.pAM-  J������*d  7.  -~''y '"'sH^^ V'  Corner loili Kvtwfr  at"**  tJ*;   -���������- .  STREET  Phpne P-airmpnt_*%*������  ���������W-������Bm������m|p9������l  *.���������-, >'  The United States led by five points  in ...aH tho events contested at the  Olympic games, including swimming,  athletics, shooting and all other kinds  of snort up to this morning, according  to the list compiled by the officials  here.   The score reads:  United States, 59; Sweden,^ 54;  Great Britain, 36; France, 17; South  Africa, 11; Germany, 11; Denmark,  10; Finland 8; Norway, 7; Italy, 5;  Hungary 4; Russia, 3; Austria! 3;  Greece, 3; Holland, 1; Austria, 1.  The officials of the British team  predict that this meeting will cause a  revolution In British athletic methods.  British followers of the Olympic  games declare that tbe team lacks  discipline and that some of the men,  including the university athletes, have  broken their training as they were unable to resist the attractions of Stockholm.  MMM ���������<��������������������������������������������� IMMMM������MMIMMMMMj  for goo4 values in  ��������� .������,  REAL ESTATE ANP INVESTMENTS  *��������� *��������� "*  Call on  TRIMBLE & NORR1SJ  Cor. Bro*cJv;,-.y and Wtrt^  tHI������������������ti|T������-l������*)������MMI9l9������������ 9������������SI������<OfS9t������S4SMI>IHM<  June 15, 1912.  To whom It may concern:  Please take notice thst the boot  and shoe repairing business known  as the Ideal Shoe Shop, 250% Westminster Road, owned by us, bas this  day been sold to M. R. Thorns, who is  now the sole proprietor.  Peters k. Co.  Mrs. T. J. White of Winnipeg is  the guest of her sister, Mrs. W. J.  Curtis, 12 Fourteenth avenue east  Mrs. L. S. Messinger and her daughter, Mrs. Hart, entertained at the tea  hour Tuesday last, in honor of their  Sueet, Miss Grace Martin of Kelowna.  The house was fragrant with pink  and white sweetness and a bowl of  tbe same blossoms centred the tea  tab**, which was presided over by  The Buffalo Grocery keeps step with  the improvements���������the Buffalo Park  and is building up a large and lucrative business. T. P. Sinclair was most  fortunate fn getting this fine location  at the corner of Commercial drive and  Fourteenth avenue.  t������������090mWom9������������������0������9������t teftt.������9)t������MHMHMMttff]  ��������� ��������� "��������� *v!_  SU4mg *Uwn Settees for verandah!  or Jawns,  Hammocks for home and campers* ;  National Electric Irons, 4 and 6 lbs., I  guaranteed one year; burn only  half any other on the  market.  Coal Oil and Gasoline Cookers.  : White Frost and Success Jtefrig- j |  erators to keep food cool during  hot season.  Mra. Henderson bas a family of nine  children, and the skeleton ln her  house in the shape of a stocking basket which is never emty. In response  to a question from her maid as to  what she supposed tbefe would be to  do in tbe next world, she said playfully. "Well, for one /ting, I am  quite sure we shant't have to dam  stockings after ten o'clock at night,  Bridget" "8ure, an' that's throe for  you, ma'am," replied the sympathetic  Bridget "for all the pictares av angels  that iver I saw was buefutted.**  G. E. McdRIDE & CO.  Cor. Main Str. and 16th Ave.:  PHONE: Fairmont 899  BUNCH STORI: drier Mite an) Freer Avett*  Phone: Fairmont 1167L THE WESTERN CAIIl  m  j[ Scalp Treatment ji  lllMIIIMIIIHHllMMIMI ter has, therefore,, considered It ad- age for the Dcgaloioxu being over 90  Ivlsable to' arrange for the appoint-'p.c of a friSAdArd*   Wast of Ontario  <���������  o  o  Send 25e for a reeeipe (easily made up at  home? for a preparation which is a positive  reuA f<*?Falliii������ Hair, Dandruff, Itching  of the Scalp and other scalp complaints.  Rece^pemailed-mreceipt of price.   Address  H. E. DIXON  2408 Westminster Road,  Vancouver, B. C.  ���������*������������������������������������������->*������ t*������*4^ T*������������S*>������������OSS������Wt*������*������������*������������>t*>������  FARM NOTES  i  *>* 91 **** *"*���������*.��������� M'���������*���������������*������������������ 'Mia4- i ������������������������-,  THE SHEEP  INDU8TRY.  DEBILITATED MEN  .r      *  lbs -rfetlDMoztBs-^'sasm^oDsi^lster e������  cesses, who sre allures In life���������you sre the  ooeswe can restore to nauhood sad revive  the spark of energy aad vitality. Don't rive  npin^espairbe-aouss you bave treated with  other doctors, used efectrlo belts and tried  various drug store nostrums.  Our Mm M-*hodT*-������alsBsat has -Batched  hundreds from tho brink of despair, has restored happiness to hundreds ot homes ana  htfrnrde successful men of those wbp were  ������������������dowaandeut" Wo prescribe fpedfleraa-  edies for each Individual case aoconUng to the  symptoms and complications���������wo have no>  patent medleuws. This is one of the secrets or  our wonderful success aa our treatment cannot fall, for we prescribe remedies, adapted to  -each individual case. Only curable cases ao*  eepteV. Ws lav* do** totalis ts-PitJios*  Canada for over 20 Yosts.  CURABLE CASES GUARANTEED  ���������   * OR NO PAY  DCintTD Are yon a victim* Have you lost  nUIIED boost Are you intending to msnyf  IIss**ourNoo*tbeen diseased* Have you anv  wea*BesB* Ow Nsw Mstho-J TiMtj-wnt will  core you. What it has dons for others It will  do for you. Co-tssltstlo-iriss. No matter  who has treated you, write for. an honest  ed)*n Uawaesof Hon.  I USED ***ITHO**T WMIRN COfftetT. Ho iisiios W-tgs or.������-m-sf-  ~   Tdssslsl  Qusstfsa list Ssd Cnsl atTruf ssi FREE FOR HOStst  D^KOWEDY&KEHTIEIJY  G*.llirtj*rfo DrfroltMkh.  IsfMrlf^sB* AUlet^ets from Canada must he a^d^-*^^  IW11*9aa to our Canadian Correspondence Depart-  bbss*b*bs*sbs*bsbbbT| ment in Windsor, Ont. If you desire to  Ijr call at our Medical Iii*ttitute in Detroit as we see ami treat  in jour Windsor offices which sre far Correspondence and  lor Canadian bnainess only._ Addreaaall letters ������s follows:  *\wG&* 9^aaw*fwB4Wsr 9/   **%w *\wJ9^Mtyl*W * $   vvaam^MNl a*w*^**99  A New Appointment in the Live Stock  ��������� Branch.  Two yeara ago the prospect of any  extension of sheep raising ln Canada  appeared very remote. Except In the  case of breeders of pure bred flocks,  tbe prevailing attitude regarding the  possibilities to be attained through a  developments of the Industry was  largely one of Indifference and unconcern. Today, however, a very  great change In point of view is manifested, particularly on the part of fer  ment of a sheep expert to assume  the figures exceeded 90 for all de-  charge, under the Live Stock Com-  scriptions of free stack, el* Ontario  . ���������        -.   .    . 'or mttch caws and other cattle, ln  mlssloner. of the work to be *a*a*tqaam for horses ������������������ milch cows and  taken in furthersnee of this -wHsy.. in Prhac* Edward toma* for milch  He ha* been fortunate in securing eowB and other cattle th* percentage  for thl* position Mr. T, R> Arkeil Pro- t,^ & condition fell b<*>w to. tbe  fessor et Animal Husbaadry la the range Demg from 83 ^ 88  New Hampshire Agricultural College.! Accordtog to the reports ***** bjp  Mr. Arkeil 1* th* son Of Henry Arkeil. cormpondents en May *tt. the *nrtag  Esq., Arkeil. Ontario, the well-known th|B y0ar throughout the greateTpart  breeder of Oxford Down sheep. He f (^^ ^ been coWf et ^ -^  received hi. primary education at the ward ContlMOUJI ���������^ especially in  Guelph Collegiate institute and la a'Nova Scotte( New b^,^ ^ Qoe.  graduate of the Ontarioi Agrlcultuwl ^  nave   ^   totarferod vrtft the  him familiar with every phase of the large areag m these three ponces':  and in parts of Ontario, particularly on  low lying lands, were still unseeded.  It is impossible therefore to base upon  small amount of, fall ploughing completed last year, Caused seeding operations to be backward. In Manitoba  50.13, in Saskatchewan 71.54 and in  the data at present available complete  estimates of the areas sown to this  year's principal field crops, and consequently the figures of 1912 ln Table  III.  represent only  preliminary  estl-  breeding and management of sheep,  and, since his appointment to the pq*  representing the promise at a full crop  is hoigh for all the products reported  on excepting fall heat, the per cent  condition of which, viz., 71At, coin-  pared with 72.62 on April 30, is lower  than that of any of the three previous  years at the same date. This crop suffered from the exceptionally severe  winter in Ontario and from the lack of  sufficient snow protection in Alberta,  whilst the cold, wet spring has been  adverse to recovery and.good growth.  The condition of spring wheat Is 94,21  against 99.99 .last year, oats 91.97  ���������gainst 84.79, barley 91.08 against  93.49, rye 87.24 against 90.26, peas  85.86 against 92.15, mixed grains 87.72  a**stnst 93.84; The condition of hay  and clover: ie 96.10, compare dwith  74.98 at the end of April and 91.45 at  the end of May, iOil. Alfalfa, where  grown, shows this year an average-  condition of 90.65.; For the three  Northwest Provinces the areas, aa estimated on-May 31, are: Wheat 9,122,-  000 acres, oats 5,097,000 acres, aud  barley 837,000 acres. The condition of  these cereals in the Northwest provinces is over 95 p.c. of the standard,,  except for fall wheat in Alberta, where  it is 76.62 p.c.   In Saskatchewan the  mates which are subject to revision at area under fall wheat is estimated at  the end of June, when fresh returns j 03,000 acreB, and its per cent condl*  after completion of the seeding will tion on May 31 was 93.28. '  be made by correspondents of the Of* . '    ARCHIBALD BLUE,  flee. chief Officer.  Condition  at, the end of May, as Census and Statistics Office, is v*"<  measured  against a standard of 100''    "~    June 14, 1913.  ���������lail'**��������� i    .   .'lisuii.  m.mawmmmmam*ammmaaamaammmaammmmm\mr   ���������'���������  Sites  1?  ffaneyFactoiy Sited have waterfrontage and ;  trackage, are only twentynsix miles frcm Vancouver !  and <to the rnain line of tb*$. p. ft. J^rt Haney ; ���������  *rtea4y^oasts^aaawmill and$Hc)TyaT4^ tbat \:  in moving your factory to Haney you' are not \>  pioneering.* '^ots vary in size from one to five \[  aeges wl-Ji Jirom ojtejrondred to two hundred feet of ;;  waterfrontage.   prices from $25 per foot.  I Houses to Rent  3136 Sophia street, 6 rooms, modem.    $31.50 ���������  per month.  93517th Avenue east, 6 rooms.   $25 per month.  ]9th and Ontario, 8 rooms, new and modern.  $49 per month.  2420 Victoria street, 11 rooms, newly decorated.  $45 per month.  14th Avenue near Ontario street, 8 rooms.   $35  per month.  Corner 7th and Main, 8 rooms.    Bent $40 per  WOBl&L  John street near 18th Avenue, 6 rooms, new  and modern.   $25 per month.  74315th Avenue <east, 6 rooms.   $25 per month.  Store on Main street near Broad way, fitted up ������������������  far real estate office.   $80 per month.  mers Interested only In the breeding  and rearing of market sheep.    This  change has  doubtless  been  brought  about on the one hand by the Increasing domestic consumption of mutton  and lamb.    On the other hand, bow-  ever. It has with equal certainty been  hastened and confirmed .as a result of  the Investigations of the Sheep Commission of the. problems confronting  the sheep farmer in this country and  of the manner in which a decadent but  Government was further strengthened  by the suggestive lectures delivered  by Mr. Rltch during the early monthB  of the present year at meetings attended by him in the Maritime provinces and later at, meetings'attended  by Messrs. Ritch and MacRae in the  provinces of Saskatchewan, Alberta  and British Columbia.   "The Govern*  ment Is doing something," waa.Jhe  appreciative comment of a Western  s*t**p man*,, after-_tbe concluskwr.idf  onV of the recent ieetur.es,: and tM*  statement is expressive Of the temper of-sheep growers, both in the  East and In the West, who are gratified to know that in their interest*  something definite Is now being undertaken.  s An announcement bas already been  made regarding the action of the  Minister tn making provision for a>  special sale, during the -months of  September and-October next, of pure  bred rams and grade ewes in "the  Maritime provinces and ln British Columbia. It has been ascertained that  these provinces have need, not only  of selected sires, but also of female  stock to serve as the foundation of  grade flocks for., the production; of  markable Jambs. The co-operation of  the Dominion Sheep Breeders' Association has been secured to assist in  this work and a grant of 915,000 -has  been made direct to tbe association,  to be expended for this purpose, in  accordance with "certain condition's  imposed by the Minister. The responsibility for the expenditure of this _. _ ,  grant has been delegated to a special | dustry,  committee of tbe association, ln con  junction wltb tbe secretary, Mr. A. P. CROPS ANP  Westervelt, and the members of this  committee, acting in association with  sltlon of Professor of Animal Hue  bandry in the New Hampshire Col-  lege, he has'devoted himself especially to experimental work in feeding  and breeding and has made a study,  under very advantageous  conditions,  of problems relating to tbe production and marketing of wool.   He has  organized,   amongst   the   farmers ot  New     Hampshire,     a     co-operative  scheme for the sale  of   their   wool  clip, and, in addition, has undertaken  considerable   extension   work   which  has given him very valuable experience.   He is now recognized In Canada and in the United -State* as a  specialist in sheep husbandry and haa  won for bia work the attention of  some of tbe most eminent experts in  breeding and experimentation.      - -  Mr. Arkeil la to join tbe staff ,of  the Live Stock  Branch  before . the  middle <ot the current month and will  proceed immediately.to the-provlncee  of aekstcbewau and Alberta to advise with the woll growers regarding  the handling of tbelr present season's  clip   and   to .make   preliminary arrangements for the undertaking of an  extensive experimental shipment oj  Canadian woll to Oreat Britain in  1913.  A syatematic collection of wool  samples will also be commenced immediately to provide for illustration  exhibits of wool, requests for whicb  have already beep received from several of our Agricultural Colleges and  Winter Pair Boards. ' A comprehensive effort to systematize and Improve  the methods employed in, connection  with the production and lisle of wool  will, undoubtedly, greatly assist in encouraging ' abeep farmers throughout  the Dominion and in stimulating a  wider Interest in the business.   This  work, therefore, will receive Mr. Ar-  kell's first  attention ' and will constitute the primary step In an active  and energetic propaganda which it is  hoped may. promote the organization  of a prosperous and progressive in  Phrenology'' ***?��������� ������������<'*������  *���������������*������������������������* Gives PfaoUoal Attvioa  x Or Business Adaptation, Health and Marriage  Hours:   10 a. m. to 9 p. ml  805 Granville St., Corner Robson  W A NT P11���������"���������Gir,s and D������y8������ men and women, to learn stenography  VV/till awl/     at Boyd's Shorthand Institute,  709 Dunsmuir St.  Only 6 to 8 weeks to become competent.    Individual instruction.    Many  calls for stenographers daily.   Complete course S43.C0.  Boyd's Shorthand Institute o^Smir  Mve  STOCK  IN  CANADA  Ended  ������9������'l"l"l''ty* It'M'UHHtltHHIKflU I ���������* 1111111 n 1II111 i j I ��������� I-  Arthur WisimiLl  Watchmakert Jeweler, Optician  J&P*ir^^  iii.' <* *j  O. **    - "  1433 Commercial Drive V  ���������*������*���������*������������������;*.��������� ������t4������Tt������T*ytHtttttWI'11 MM������M91 H IH >���������!��������� *+���������+  ;+������mtt������M"H~H I tl I'M '��������������� '*' W,f tt*H t > H+fHH 111M ft K������  9 T TTt^**" v * mTTT***     riA. -<- S*v ^.       j- > j  .  ; Ml���������t..|,.|..t���������t,-.,|,.tl.|,l{l<l,|l.t���������*i,*,-, ������,*.,���������,������'.������-, (O*. *,������*,��������� i if ***** if-if I i|,|| *****  LlllllillllIU  2343 MAIN STREET PHONES: Fairmont 496, 497  ���������* >J * I 9 II11 * i I '*** * II ������"������"������' **4C****************4r4'*****4'**  Advertise in The Call  province.-   In the Northwest provinces  the  wet  condition    of    the  ground,  about an extension of sheep keeping  in the different provinces. '���������  In consequence of the work initiated j  by the members of the Sheep Com- c������������Pied with cold weather and the  miseion, the Minister is now in re- Alberta K.2*} p.c. of the seeding of  ceipt, from time to time, of requests "Pring wheat was completed by the  for special assistance in connection end of April;-and of total seeding" done  with certain problems relating to both the percentage proportions were Man-  the sheep and wool Industries. The itoba 36.63, Saskatchewan 49.30 and  final   disbanding  of  the  commission -Alberta 51.50.  has made It necessary that definite Hay and clover meadows In Canada  provision be made for the effective .were reported on April 30 to have been  administration of the policy to which .winter killed to the extent-ot nearly  the Department is now committed to 14 p.c .  further the development o" the keep-J The report for April 30 on the condi-  ing of sheep in Canada.   The Minis- tion of live stock showed a high aver-  (WisM tfontWy)  Is.almoat indespensible to you.  No otlier;roe<lium will give you swfc general and  such, satisfactory, information about Methodist  . activity in this great grooving proviim, Whe&er  a Methodist or not you are interested in Methodist  movement.  Send your subscription to  lawyer Mb^^ Wortolk ::  $U9Q ���������  0nt ftif.  officers of the Live Stock Branch, are ft9port for th* Two  Months  at present engaged in selecting the i May 31, 1912.  most suitable centres for the holding*} From reports of correspondents at  of the proposed sslea. Tbey are also tne ena ot AprU lt wa8 estimated that  personally totervlewlng the farmers about 31.50 p. c. of the area aown to  of these districts, with the view of faU wneat -^d: been winterkilled, the  securing thier intereat and co opera* proportions being 28.72 p.c. In Ontario  tion in connection with the sale of Md 38 50 p c ln Alberta. This repre-  sheep. Subsequent to the dUtribu- Bentg a toU, deducuon from the area  tion of aelected breeding stock In dlf* MWn of 326,000 acres (226,900 acres in  ferent localities, lt is proposed that 0ntarlo and 100,ood acres in Alberta),  the appointment of one or more ex-'and leaveg the ^^ now under tWa  perienced sheep men shall, be ar-'cro afc mm acreg for ^ whole of  ranged for who shall spend their time'Canada  in visiting the farms of those to whom |   ,n  the  MarItIme  prpyinces  spring  the sheep are sold, in order that the ^       on Aprfl 3Q ^ only DegUfi  latter may have the benefit of com-. efe      d   h        mOBt of tfte ground^  potent advice regarding the manage- ' w     Ve     ^**  ment of their flocks, the care of wool,        **      .   . . .   K��������� .,,��������� _���������mJk  marketing of the clip and disposal of 1^^^^ Y������?13S!  their lamo crop. As the result^ this ?te in Quebef; the ������mount ������f ������������������??**  policy. It is believed that these centres !done ������**������***** not^or������t***.^  will ultimately become distributing,3 or4 Percent m Ontario about 15  points for high-class breeding stock P* vt tne total seedin������ ^ ^ c������m-  and influential agencies  in bringing Pleted, but this applied chiefly tp.the  western and  southern parts  of  the  ���������*IMHItttIMIMMI1M1I   ****M<**********4''*<*******> >  I Use Stave lake Power 1  THose Industries are Better  In ultimate results which use our electric  power service. The factories opoffice buildings which operate private power plants are  under a big expense for maintenance. A  trifling accident may disorganize their whole  system ��������� more serious disturbance, withr  attendant heavy losses involved, are not  preventable. Stave Lake Power is undeniably cheaper and more reliable than private plant operation. See us for particulars  and rates.  flUMITED  Phone: Seymoor 4770     6O3-6IO Carter-Cotton Bldg.  PO. BOX 1418, VANCOUVER, B. C.  illl II 114 11 II M l������4I'l IM'Ml  <��������� t-f i I *}k*-*** * * t'jli 4 4.4 ** 4 * ***+  rlSIESt  ���������fflttSejmawSSf  1*9. Ser-seirZim  Office, 188-109 Dodson Hack  25 Hastings Street. East  AM. BEATTIE  Auctioneer,  Appraiser and Notary Public for British Columbia  General Real Estate, Mining^rokeir, FUiancial Agent ^' f,v  THE WEfiTKHN OALL.  jsbs***s  issTtssssji  ^WAPBOOIf  Jkanaace  (Of*r**#r, /������4 Sr Hf60*wmu*t a*im**r#rCm***** .������** auvatmtmj  UL stalwart officer rushed up, Took 'ta  Kb* apparent situation at a glanoe,  .���������and laid a detaining hand on Brock*  '**&*��������� Shoulder.  ' "What'* th* trouble, alrr th* p*-  >tte*maa Queried.  i "Vr," answered Baron ZoU*r������, **cH*  ���������young man adempted to rob as*. H*  ���������tried to Mis* d* diamond pin In ss**  9a, ������nd h* ���������patched a bocketbook  'from out my coat See, her* it lss!**  ' Th* baron's hand shot lightning  fast Into Brooketf ��������� inside pocket, and  ^���������merged clutching a small, tiua walr  fct Baron Zollera was not only a  (Hercules and an abl* general, but  something ot a maater la th* art of  legerdemain.-- '  "Dere las my bocketbook, offlcer.  ���������Und, |f 1 vas not mistaken, h* ha*  'also taken from me soma bapers���������an  'enfelope, -rich gontslns documents of  ���������much lmbortance. Vlll you hold him,  und look oudt for his front, vile I  r*covet my bapersr  \ Solano waa already moving tot-'  ward* with a vague notion of'an at-  jtaok upon th* policeman, when there  :w*s Another clatter ol feet from the  Irear. A **cond policeman was com*  'tag up. Hatting about twenty feet  Away, this offlcer took stock of tbe  ifonditlons and, grinning cheerfully,  [awaited th* call of hla partner.  ; Brockett had to do th* fastest  ���������fUaUag.of his lit*. An explanation  {to th* policemen���������who aeemed a seal*  ;qus hut particularly thick*headed pair  ;���������***would, be wore* than unless. The/  would simply arrest the boys and. un*  sWadly, jm**mlt th* baron to aa up*  . ������n hv way *a|th wbate*-er;***ttad*r he  aould 9md upon hO> captive*. Th*  (���������Jurea's s���������rchlng hand waa again  garuattng ������*l*rly Into hi* faiadd* ������oat*  p*������*ket^hi*j*e, ��������������� it clumeadi ' omv  atreet Aa they ran they heard hoarse  ballowlngs, .th* shrilling of whistles,  and the thudding of clubs upon the  pavement but the sounds grew fainter, fainter, faded to a whisper and  died away. The hoys pulled up In th*  shadow of a flat-buUdlng, and regained  their wind.  *Tm sorry for th* big Ctoraaa," re*  marked Brockett 'That hump will  keep him in bed a week, if it doesn't  cripple him for life. It's a vicious  trick, a devil's owa bit of work, but I  couldn't se* any other chance. What  ���������_   _   kmc* that "our J*$*mNjp*Ticad w**\  tamed nothing hut a few letters and J waiting round th* next comer to grab-  -wbolly worthless objects.  H* would  *^r*a***\a g*fas*p     *99m/*mfp     *fsj*sw    aM)*af    9f*W*M9 a****!  ���������tided by th* policeman at Ms side,  ItouW be * thorough one.  ������ 'TW fltf you jrom? jmmws. Hr,"  jfooke up tho prisoner. **WiH you let  >*��������� off if i Hand them *t**r  '  The baron smiled bewm������lently.' "I  fear dot I vould he gombouudiag a  jWoay." He purred. "Still, J vould be  **sy mttyou if de gase ef er game to  ia drlal* Vere lss my oap*raf"  ] Bf*o*w*ft began fumbling In his  wajrtcoat Baron Zollern, smiling  (broadly, stood by with extended hand,  (tad th* wmcer dropped hla paw from  ith* eapttt-e's shoulder. Brockett delved  41u*oughhis vest pockets for a mo-  snent, brought up hla empty hand, and  ita**, with th* apeed of a pouncing  leopard, Sung himself to hi* knees,  jselsod Bason Zollera'* ankles, and  Ipulled savagely.  ! The bug*-German, with a .roar of  fsurprja* and helpless rage, toppled  ���������OAckward, l**ading on the base of his  !���������***��������� wit* * crash that fairly shook  Ita* street Brokett, rt*atotag bis feet  (atone*, made a half turn, and darted  '*% while the astounded policeman,  jatakta*- tm* wad clutch fn the air,  jm*wa������wa to catch his to* against the  Iptnetrate form of tfce ls*a������cn, and feU  jaoavtly open aim. The grant with  i*-*kfch the baron haUed the advent of  *tfc* officer upo* his cto-nash was a  wtttng anti-climax to the thud of hla  earlier fall.  Sctand dashed after his friend, but  the second policeman sprang: eagerly  to intercept him. Brockett glancing  back- in full flight saw tbe predicament of the Cuban, and, halting for an  instant shouted, "Slide, fiaraon,  slid*."  , Somno went to the pavement in a  enBipact, moving mass, and shot along  tt* stones, feet first Tbe oncfiming  she** caught the policemen oh the  legs.">-lJa rose like apme light stfdjoy-  ons bird, shot through the sir with a  howl of dismay, and Joined she popular assembly on the *(tony.**R)*UMl. Before any of the three fallen man could  pan hi* senses together or even struggle to his feet Brockett ami *elane>  -sal thread th* nearest corner. Jsdgi d  o* a* aUer, and headed dew* * stMo  '&/049tW(&V*/  on earth was tha Idea la that big <������l*i  low's Bead, rd Ilk* to knowr  "It youir top-plec* Isn't solid Ivory,**!  returned   Solano,   "you  know  well*  II'* a dollar to a crushed!  ������t>   VhTAsniisHlirrl-mil   ma,  the papers. *od I'd risk a Uttle *om*-  talof thai  those policemen  w*r*  ^vwW^TBwf    wajw**rW*ja    Irv    WM���������    Wwwfw     W8w*"l  could come forward ta * hatn*.** _,  *���������* *���������****>        s**"***s*i        ejs^B**s)s****ss> *f** *jj *       **f*fmpaMaj*������am*  laughed Brockett *��������� th*/ - resumsd'  tlMlr march, Jcfglnf aloa| it a 'airly  i^p*d fait "if you Had only slid home  that way when we p**d*d It oa about  te* afternoons I could mention, w*  could have saved.* flock of gam**."  The Cuba* flushed, a^ then UUf h������d  hack *t his friend.  "This was a d}#er*nt voerwlop, Barry. | felt mere aa If | wore sliding  at aa umpire tbla u*a*> sojmmow or  other t neve? could wtar th* Id** of  spiking aa taJ**"-***-, aad that's why 1  slowed up so oft*a wben I should  have hit the grit''  "This time, though," Brockett  chuckled, "you slid lor keeps. I shudder to think what would have happened to that policeman If you had  only had your spikes on."  Solano stopped, and lifted on* foot.  Something flashed ���������keenly, venomously, from the cole and heel.  "1 had them-on," confessed the Cuban, "and that offlcer must have th*  worst-looking pair of shin* that were  ever taken toxa hospital. JJoneBtly,  Harry. I'd feel like a brute If a wasn't  for the circumstances and for th*  value of the work that w* have set  ourselves to do."  Silently Brockett ahook the Cuban'*  band, and the youngsters, fully rested  from their run. Jogged onward to th*  railroad station.       *-  CHAPTCft Vlll,  The Journey north wss mad* without special incident end the tun* was  spent In flgurlng out as complex and  rammed a route as possible. With  railroad maps and time tables, th*  boys outlined a tour that would twist  and turn Ilk* ������ collection of 8's, and  iyet, even with due allowance for delayed trains and possible intervals on  foot or on horseback, would land tbem  at Rancho Nogal wlthuT tbe time-  limit set by their superiors.: Neither  |of the youngsters Was ed optlmlstfo  :aa to expect a smooth, unlnterrapted  'journey, and each, as he apecuisted  :upoa the chance of trouble, wss mentally thankful for the presence of the  Istrong, nervy, capsble youth besid*  ���������him. .y ���������.,,���������' . ''y''y:y: yy  ; Brockett, with a good-sited map In  ;band, drew out a pencil, and began;  imarktng down a few lines of cdnneo-j  |tfon, when the Cuban, with one quick  iJerk, wrested the pencil from his hand.,'  "Harry, you need s guardian. Your;  mentality Is Just about fit for the!  dotty-house."  "Why, what's agitating your[  .-queried Brockett astounded and some--  [what Jarred. The Cuban smiled de-j  rlstvely. i  j Ton should know better, Harry j  than to mark out our real route on������  'any map or sheet of paper. We don't)  beUeva, of course, that there Is any*!  ;*ne on this, train who is on our track]  ---aad yet our best policy la to belleva,  tt up to tha minute wo reach jersey'  City. Just for an experiment we'll;  sat, I have an Idea.*'  ",;"Way:,"aot.have It Coasted, withj  'mayawiiala* on th* sldet rm hungry)  rttnayh tn tsrit" '  "Wen, the Africaa brother Just aa*  am now aehved  ta de dteln* eah shaid.* Lot's go  and punish tha provender. And no'  watch, please, without appearing -tt  da so. NOUee the way I lay these  maps upon the" .seat Notice, also,  that I take this little postage stamp.  fold at and gam it with one-naif on  each page of thia time-table. Anyone who opens the time-table tears  the postage stamp. Now, let's go and  attend to the rations."  The boys did full Justice to their -  lunch, and sauntered back to their  ���������eats. Their maps and papers lay  apparently undisturbed, but Solano  contracted his black eyebrows significantly a* be examined the time-table.  it had been opened, aad the binding  stamp had been torn In two.  "Still After us, old man," remarked  th* Cuban. "No, no, don't fasten any  Sherlock Holmes gas* upon tb* other  passengers. Dont show ��������� sign of sur*  pria* or worry. That would be play-"  ing right Into their hand. Oaten,  now: when w* reach Jersey City, let'*  make a lightning exit without waltlng  for .th* train to reach th* west-shore  terminal*, tret's take a chance on get  ting our clothe* dusty. If anyone 1*  fool enough to rush out after us, w*  have him spotted---n* he stays on tho  train we have a lot more chance to  g*t away befor* b* eaa land in th*  station.'*  'Wish we had hopped off at Philadelphia," sighed Brockett. "In a city  of that sis* wr might have mad* a  better ������������������cap*, aad I happen to know  the streets of th* burg pretty Well.  We'll bave to make th* beat of lt now,  though. The moment we hit the sod  we'll run so fast wall discover several new streets in Jersey City."  Solano was silent for a few minutes, and then his features lighted up.  "Do you happen to have an Eastern  league schedule about your" he demanded.  ~ "Think t have. Oot one with ached*  ules of twenty leagues* In It-���������this notebook.   What's the idea!"  "tt Jersey City playing at heme te>  dayf'  "Y**���������playing Newark. Some fun  ther*. That's old Iron Man licGin*  alty's team."  "Good stuff.  Well, how's this for a  supplement to our first Idea, then; go  right out to the ball park, buy bleacher seats, and mix In with th* crowd.  It's hard, awfully hard, to locate any*  .body tn a ball park, sad the task would  ita twtc* a* hardf for some foreigner,  who wouldn't even know how to find  hi* way wound th* stands. W* wanted to kill time-la Jersey City till ev*>  nlng--wher* could w* kill It mora  pJeasaatly W mors safelyr  ,  **���������������*��������� of your Waas, dear *amoo,  d*not* almost auuma mt*lilg*mc������, it  listens good to me- But* *v--*-w* are  Just rolling Into Jersey City now. wait  a Wt-sha'U alack** a Uttie-NOWr  Tht hoy* sprang from their chairs  aad bolted down the aisle. An astonished uegro tried to Intercept them  with a cry. of "Hold on boss���������we ain't  la do station yett" but only received  a shoulder and an elbow as reward*  Solano unhesitatingly leaped, struck  on *_gravel!y spot, went to hla knee*.  aad then shot forward on hla palms.  Brockett swung off a shade more carefully, lauded fairly on his feet and,  after staggering a doswa yards, regained his balance.  "Any hones broken, BamonT"  "Nothing but a suspender and my  pet pip*. Littl* gravel in my knees  and hands. Ill bet they think we are  a pair of escaped crooks, hut they  caat hack up th* train. Hurry���������let's  get a vigurooa move on!"  Twenty minutes later the messengers of state were buried tn a mass  of bowling fans at the Jersey City  ban park, where ancient rivalries with  th* Newark team were being Bottled.  Th*y picked a position halfway from  th* front of the bleachers, and th*  ���������rwarm of fanatics all around tbem  formed a veil that would have baffled a VIdocq and an X-ray to pierce  through. Here, Safe from pursuit or  treachery, tbey gave themselves up to  their favorite delight and enjoyed th*  battle to tbelr hearts' content Both,  of course, were absolutely non-partisan when tbey entered the park���������-  the troubles of Newark and Jersey  City were nothing to tbem. Before the  igam* waa half an inning old, however,  they had become rabid "bugs," and  war* abusing each other In the glorl*  wus fashion that only lovers of the  gam* can know. Solsno became an  ardent admirer of the Jersey City  club; Brockett allied himself with  Newark, snd each cast virulent aspersion on the other's Judgment opinions  *nd personality.  Newark, to the Intense delight of  Harry Brockett, draw ahead and won  out while Solano, after declaring that  his friend was a base-born Idiot, that  tiie umpires were a porch-climber and  a door-mat thief, respectively, and that  tha JOrsey City msnager was solid  ���������ton* above the shoulders, calmed  down, smote a fat man two rows  'ahead of him with a bag of peanuts,  and looked Innocently at the setting  western sun. Then the boys, vastly  refreshed and cheered by the afternoon's diversion, mingled . with tha  outgoing myriads. As they poured  across the field In the ruck, they  crossed the track of the Newark players, bearing their bats triumphantly  away. A gray-sleeved arm reached  out from the group of victors and  caught Brockett by the shoulder. The  boy turned and looked into tba grim,  .weather-beaten face of Iron Man Joe  McGinnity.  "You're young Brockett the college  slugger,, aren't you?" growled the  Iron Man, in what'he meant for an  amiable and conciliatory tone. "Uh  huh. I thought so. You see, son, I  don't cf ten forget faces, specially when  they belong to kids who did what you  did to say pitching two years ago. I  rather eopacted you'd take up the  when yen left coUage.*'  Best** cf curious fsas w*r* staring  sweetly into Brockett's eyes, he spoke  lap. gcvenimeat  n**d*l���������*omctbliic  la sis soft pleasing voice, with, its ! you have a rightto get. and that we  Idioms and use  of  English   ���������*-*-* ���������*-��������� A��������������������������� **��������� ** **���������*���������-��������� -������-  curious  words.  "I must assure honorable Mr. Brockett" said the Japanese, "how I regret with much solicitude that I accomplish transection so.unpleaalns; to  .him and to his amicable friend. Not  for anything, not even for wealth**  -mesa, should this have to he uncomfortably so, except for the facts he Is  honorably acquainted In���������with���������of.  Tes, yea. it Is 'of* I should make usage.  I saw, with much ������������������articular .attention,  that no injury waa done to honorable  Mr. Brockett or to honorable Mr. 80*  "No apodal damage don*. *a yet,"  Brockett answered. "But why are we  down ln this littl* dungeon? What's  ������U this trouble between you and m*,  Mr. fa-dmotor ,  . "Surely." purred Mr. Yasimoto, "Mr.  ���������Brockett knows mot capaciously of  the differences now b*tw**a us. Mr.  Brockett I* eustodlaa of knowledge  much necessary to Mr. Yasimoto. Mr.  B**ock*tt la not of Ignoranc* ln such  particular."  **I think I understand you, Mr. Vast  moto," returned Bmkeft "hut why  dont you com* down to facts, and tell  us Just why we ar* here, and Just  what you want of usT**  "I will proceed to eluctdete," explained Mr. Yasimoto. "Mr. Brockett  ;b*s,_ one tim* alr*ady. politely de*  icllned th* acceptance of money prof*  t*rjsd for the-teterpretation of a certain code, a most .meritorious cipher.  ���������Mr. Brockett also, on* time already,  jfha* given repulse to Mr. Yasimoto la  ������������������ffort to obtain much-desirable knowl*  .edge by force. Now, Mr. Brockett  ahould be more amiably acccnunodat-  >tng.N  Tell him to go to biases," inter-  tfected Solano, viciously.   Mr. Yasimoto turned his gentle stall* upon the  Cuban for a second.  - "Mr. Solano speaks with rudeness,  (most Impolite.   He should be chlded  for his expressiveness.   Now, then, I  jun all prepare to make the honorable  Mr. Brockett another proposition.  He  .has with him cipher dispatches���������that  -Is very well indeed. I could take them  'from a**n instantaneous,   with   able  help from honorable Mr. Kelly." And  ,xhO Oriental nodded lightly  toward  the stockier of the Italian*.  - "You are a'tee-looklng gumea'to be  'osfled Kelly," snarled Solano, a* th*  broad-shouldered young man turned  toward ate for a moment Mr. Kelly I  tasked Tats wliK* tetta la a mocking  xwpty;.  "KeBy la* nl<^ uame, pal," said he.  *!*ty ori-rmal name was way too long,  and It tickled my teeth to say lt**^  MButw resumed Mr. Ya4moto, "1  need the key to tho** dispatches, ah,  tea time* more than I require th* dispatches themselves. Her*, too, aro *  few little things���������what you wouldl call  odd* snd ends���������that I get from ^esteemed friend In Washlngtoo. With  -the cipher key, these all of much Importance. Without, what value on this  earthly? None, unplesslngly, none.  Mr. Brockett, therefore, will glv* to  me the full key of the cipher, *nd.  that we may be sure Mr- Brockett  keeps honorable-faithfulness, we will  translate these Utile scraps of paper,  and th* dlapatchea tbat Mr. Brockett  carries."  "You won't get anything from me,  you yellow sneakthlef," snapped  Brockett setting hla jaws sullenly.  Mr. Yasimoto smiled, waving hla slim  brown band In a deprecating way.  "Mr. Brockett negatives too expedl*  ttou-ly. |f Mr. Brockett will favor Mr.  Yasimoto In this uttle instance, Mr.  Brockett can have hia dlapatchea back,  and go upon hla mission. None shall  ever obtain Information.   Moreover,  might have to give them a third degree to get lt out of them. Correct****  y "Of preciseness, Mr.-Kelly. Why  the questioning?"        ,,  "Because," smiled Ketiyv focuaslng  hla black orbs upon the slanting eyes,  of the Japanese, "because you are a",  rotten -liar, Mr. -Yasxy. These two  bpyS are government messengers, aud  you are a Japanese spy. Cut them  loose, Kid."  The Jewish youth calmly bent over  Brockett snd severed th* ropes that  held his arms, and the* performed  the earn* service for Solano. Mr.  Yasimoto, bis smiling face transformed  to a brown mask of astonishment and  horror, sprang back from the table.  and stood hissing and spitting like  some gigantic cat  "I-���������I���������you thief���������you big Italian  dog"���������he screeched, aad then cam* a  flood of Japanese exclamations and  aspersions. His right hand few to his  hack, aad Ilk* a pair of woItc* Kaily  and his brother! pinioned him in practiced grasp.. The Jewish young man  thrust sinuous, .greedy hand* into Mr.  'Ya*dmoto*s pockets, snd the packet of  money, the little scraps or {taper, and  a small, black, automatic pistol, were  laid upon' the table.  . "Better be on your way, Mr. Yazsy,"  ���������aid Kelly, pressing sharply on tba  wall. An opening, perhaps two feet  wide and six feet high, seemed to appear from utter blankness, and Mr  Kelly politely waved bis hand toward  the exit.  Mr. YasinToto was- no longer the  courteous little crown man, purrto**  -> (TO be Continued)  GRANDVIEW  i'3  ������***&  The Grandview Uetkodsst  school held its annual picni* at^Ca-M.^^-s  tral Park Thursday of last "w-aear. *l*lj|;;'- i|  attendawse was large.   \\ti\m\mmwf^yyry  abundant *ad delh^oos,   waa*   9*9. ' ' "  ganua Were such fak eaptknta m������������  dren and were enjoyed by th*'*avA-di  company, who''from i������ ������. i  p. nu kept the Joy bell* of  life ringing without  Oentral Park is an  grounds and a delightful  tired people to -rest.  RAaPBSBRlga ON  *M**u*imm&  ���������"x*.  t here about *m*-***v������nsl. *m.awm)  i-Mpberriea.   On this g**0-m  half a ton of splendid berries  ripened thl* summer. - - -<~  Thl* would repreesBt th***w *s*at  half ton* to th* aor*.   H*r* fa  for good returns for fhher ������ta  area*.  In n*y opttilow one ot thai  method* Is to plant th*  far enough apart to grow,  rows of potatoes between,  do weU, and they are e**r to  With-"* sprh-ddhag ot *ssjcti*k;  and -)at*snfps, a aum ������i  good Hrlng on twb ������������������������* *C sssst  tenstvcly cultivated.  FORESTRY A LUMBER PtAFfK.  As before stated, one of my plank*  for the next election Is that of pra*>  tical forestry. Tha government should  lead the_ way and set aislde a few  thousand acres In different parts of  British Columbis, and show the peo-Jsmfle that  pie exactly how to cultivate, to the fuL  Orcadvlew can; hoast ef, a  Jewelery store *a wan as many  good things."  ArOkur Wiamar,  Commercial OrfreT has, a*****  self an envESMe reimCstioa  maker, Jeweler, opticiasi and  by careful, vaTatbiaaaf ^*^^~a%  skfll.   Bis bnstnes*, aow   to ��������� watt  guarters cloee to the old *<aaut *������.  growing much to his Mtisfattta*, grt*;-  Ing hhn * quick stop and4  la  ������������������-���������*c  best advantage, a growth of tba hest  timber trees.  Here ts room for emL������al!ghten**a  course of imfrtio-splritod action. ~ -W*  have good men at the halm, and afi  of optoion they ar* alive to this *pu*e>  tlon of growlnr tntorest- sad Importance.  TW* invRtog etor* at in ta*  eUed Jones store> aaai  on OosaaMralal' IWv*, aauf  looked up hy r-MMeats Of  who need work or 9J������ud*r|st;  ���������->--**  "Thomas," stud' mother; severely,  "some one has taken C big ptec* of  *dh1^f-m**ad out'bl tae isiatry.**''   '  "Oh, Thomas," she escWmed, "I  didn't think it was In you!"  "It alut all." repHed Tomiay; "part  of it's in aisl*."���������Natloaal Monthly*  fitaad*!**/ Ut watt  huaiaais st ta* fcttr   ._ _  Os*Sl^4aa1^  ' Ales.ialrawri*t Talllr 191*^  Grandview S^tionery;. M99.+  .Taw a������ya1.1*ma**mimy^cc|9^a^^  avenue.  ��������� Ta* Buffalo Oroosry, t*c*ra*r  teeutb avoaaa.';      .      I ^ #������f-  Model Oonfecttoacry, 1W.       '  ������  Th* Border Tailor, Cedar Oat*****. *  A New Store  New Goods Paily  -r  C - V r,  Stftjtjonery, Books, Magaswes,  Newspapers, Confectionery,  Soft Drinks       ,       :  lee Cream manutacturef4 specially for Gran4'  view citizens.  This is a Jive store, carrying a large stock of  rnodern goods at prices that please,  1130 Commercial Drive  '  V  j  7-/-i9trm������tf  Mr. Brockett shall hare 910.900, now  In the pocket of Mr. Yazimoto. See.  Mr. Brockettt I spread out the actual;  and honorable money." '  .. "Nothing doing," negatived Brock-!  ett  "You can't buy me." !  : "If Mr. Brockett declines of unwsr-!  rantoble obstinacy," Mr. Yasimotol  .went on, "gentle compulsion must be)  applied to Mr. Brockett I should re*i  gret of exceedlngneas tbat such com-!  pulsion should ha utilized, but wltb'  the assistance ot honorable Mr. Kelly,:  It must be transacted."  . Honorable Mr. Kelly flashed hla!  -white teeth again, and then, tapping:  lightly on th* table with his forefinger, spoke briskly:  ! "Let's understand you, Mr. Yaxxy.'  .You give om 9600 to get these two!  ducks down here into my cellar, and:  dSOO mora for my brother and KU!  "Levin to aplit between them. That's!  right isn't it Mr. Yszxy ?''  "With exactitude. You bave reeeirej  tho money.**  "Sure thing we have. And yon paid!  for the Chink riot out In tha strewt)  That's ail right so far as tt gocavAnd'  you toM -st-s. Mr. Ti    "  two y _ ._"..  tt you arc building a home, be it a shack, a  bungalow or a mansion, you can't get along without  wall board. If you want to make it comfortable  and artistic and save tho present mess that plaster  makes, and the future risk of discomfort when it  cracks and falls in flakes on your nice new dining  room carpet, use wallboard.  There are now several kinds of wall board,  some good, that w������ are proud to recommend and  sell, and others that are neither good for the reputation of the vendor nor satisfaction to the purchaser.  We know what Wall Board is, for it was first introduced by us. We recommend ������������������Utility" Board as  proof against moisture, therefore safe to cover with  wall paper, kalsomine, or wall paint, if its natural  color, (a light brown) is not considered good enough.  Wc have also a fine wood fibre board with peb^  bled surface, stronger and firmer than any other  board on the market, called ''Wanda" Board, and  lastly we have the wonderful indestructible Asbestos  Hoard, proof against the fiercest fire, a material  strong enough for the outside walls of a house and  mdispensible for building or lining Oarages, Furnace basements, Partitions, Light Walls, or whatever  protection against the risk of fire is necessary.  The prices are, repectively :  "Utility" Board, 4cts.  "Wanda"   ."       3cts.  Caiman's Asbestos 7 cts.  per foot, and all are sold in crates, which is the only  mode of packing that stands r������ii  ���������*���������*.*������������. ��������� *.--*  transport,  packing that stands rail, wagon or boat  sizes.  Call or write for samples and information as to  W. C. THOMSON CO., LTD.  Build***.' flpt^tcWirta,  LABOR TEMPLE.  * Hoaatr ftrswtg.  Cot. D9*ss*9*BBir s  mrrx- wvif^wv r ���������*���������������..  H  The Great JULY  CLEARANCE SALE at the  ONIG   STOREC  Is the Talk of the Season  ������W  Startling Reductions in every department. * f  Those PICNICKING  OR CAMPING OUT should  not fail  to get their  HOLIDAY SUPPLIES  Prom us.  'Tents, Cots, Chairs. Hammocks, etc.    Groceries and Provisions.   Books. Magazines and Stationery.   Hardware and Sporting Goods.  ^        Garden Requisites of all sorts. Lawn Mowers. Sprinklers.  3-ply Hose, 9c per foot.   Kink-proof Hose, 15c per foot.  OUR SODA FOUNTAIN is very grateful at this season���������gather round.  EDI TIT   PPI TIT Here is where we lead.   Everything of the finest. Daily  sTIvUI I* riVIJIl"Consignments direct from growers.    Out's is a an  enormous turnover at most meagre profits.   You can always save money on  buying your fruit from ua>.  Finest and freshest always.  Phone  3472  S- THE HONIG STORES  1    56-58 and 60 HASTINGS STREET EAST  3473  I  RAILWAY WAGES ANO COST OP  ..LIVING IN UNITED STATES  AND EUROPE.  The Bureau of Railway Economics  has completed the second of Its comparative studies of railway conditions  in the United States and the principal  countries of Europe. This relates to  the wages paid railway employees and  the cost of living, and Is based on the  latest yean for which comparative  data are available.  The average dally compensation of  railway employees of all classes for  the year 1910 was In the United StateB,  92.23; in the United Kingdom, fl.05;  exQludlng supplementary allowances  negligibly affecting the average, lt was  In Prussia-Hesse 81 cents, and In Austria 89 cents.  ALL FARMERS ARE INVITED  TO ATTEND THE WORLD'8 . .  GREATEST      AGRICULTURAL   CONVENTION  /   All farmers are invitd to attnd and  participate in the World's Greatest  Agricultural Convention, and the Seventh International Dry-Farming Congress at Lethbridge, Alberta, Canada,  October 21-29, inclusive, 1912.  This Congress of Farmers will consist of Nine Sectional Conventions, as  follows:  Math***  Conference of Soils, Til tape  and Machinery  Discussions on soils, their diseases  and treatment, the building of "soils,  conservation of fertility and moisture,  The lowest paid railway (tillage methods for all soils/ climates  SOCIALIST DEPRIVED  v OF CITIZENSHIP  h ���������  ' Federal Judge Cornelius P. Hanford  hf Seattle, Wash., has been brought  auto the limelight by his action, some  TT- -j  ���������        --  - ���������        - preaemea an impeacnmenc resolution  |wo months* ago. to depriving Leonard tigaimt ]dm ln the 00Me ^ ^^^  jOIsson of cltisenshlp because he is a  Ijoeiaust. Olsson's citizenship seems  JE* have been challenged because of  Ins local prominence as a Socialist  fagltator. On his trial he was asked  ft** Judge Hanford If he was "devotedly  attached" to the constitution of the  Ignited States. He replied that he  iuid "no superstitious reverence" for  ftp t-sstt-suaent, but was willing to  ie by the iawa of the country.  He  also asked if he believed In or-  g*������ve*-*ni*nt and he replied  ���������.*&>���������* also declared in response  that he would abolish  and revoked hia citizenship papers.  The attorney-general doeB not agree  with him and has asked the federal  attorney at Seattle to assist Judge  Hanford .in re-opening jthe case. Moreover Congressman Victor Berger has  presented an impeachment resolution  atlves.   A committee of congress Is  Inveatygatlong the case.  ^-1  HI8  CHANCE.  .'��������� *<t  jmvci-BjD-tent. * as  the   latter  iwrtasl' whed/soclaJism had | such a man In  I an 4frd-iatJtal government-rise up; I sb<  on by the ballot  "What do you men know of women's  work?" fiercely queried the lady orator. "Is there a man here," ehe continued, folding her arms, -"that has  day after day got up in the morning,  gone quietly downstairs, made the fire,  cooked his own hreakfast, sewed the  missing buttons on the children's  clothe*, cleaned the pots and kettles,  and swept the kitchen? If there is  ttds audience, let him  . ... , should Uke to see htm."  Ho I In the rear of the bulla mird-look-lng  awwetf ��������� member of the] man in spectacles. In obedience to  ot the ps-Jthe summons, timidly arose. .-**���������> was  Workers) the husband of Jbe eloquent speaker.  Judge Hanford decided It was the first time he had ever had  Ql���������o* was not a good cltisen/a chance to **������^ himself.  1 HeSeesfiwl  Who foresees tha oo?  qiwnce of eye neglect and  gees us in time to avoid serious optical ,tnaible. Now  is the time to |4H>|* us up  thst I*-ookjng a year from  now will ps an easy matter*  Your eyes .are subjected _  to a thorough ei*anjun������tton t  and lewes ground to At *  your individual nesqs.  ��������� S  Geo. Q. $igger  Jeweller & Optician  143 Hastings Street, W. j  SYNTHETIC RUBBER AT VERY  LOW COST.  employee In the United States, the  ordinary trackman, receives a greater  compensation than many of th* railway employees of .France, even those  of higher grades and with responsible  'duties. The compensation of railway  .employees ia from two to three times  as high in the I*nlted States as Itt  Italy.  A recent report of the English Board  of Trade on railway wages shows that  the average weekly pay of enginemen  in the United Kingdom in 1907 was  and crops; special uscb of machinery;  comparison of machines and results.  Conference on Crops and Crop Breeding  A study of home breeding ot seeds;  seed selections; discussions on crops  and commercial profits, forage, fertilizers, etc.  Conference on Agricultural  Forestry  A matter of vast Import to the modern farmer is the establishment of  *.. .���������    . * *���������������������������   ���������   .._-      -   .windbreaks, protection for stock, beau*  $11.17; of firemen, ������6.67.   Ini the same uflcatioh of mehome,tuel supply, etc.  What is being accomplished by governments for farmers and by farmers  for- themselves-in many parts of the  Buffalo Grocery  Car. Coflnnerelal Brhfe  aid un Averse ait  GRANDVIEW  Fruits  For Preserving, now  in season: Peaches, Apricots and Raspberries.  the Price is right and  the quality the best.  London.���������Sir William Ramsay, In  the Morning Post discussing the announcement by Professor W. H. Parkin that he and a group of other  chemists have discovered a process  by which synthetic rubber may be  placed on the market at 24 cents a  pound, Bays:  "The problem of how to prepare  synthetic rubber Is one on which a  group of us have been working for  two years and a half., Professor. Fern-  bach has succeeded ln finding a bacterium that transforms starch into  one-third acetone and twb-thirda butyl,  alcohol.  "Moreover, acetone Is essential to  the manufacture of smokeless powder,  which at present we derive from Germany. The greatest advantage of he  discovery is that th* starch cannot  be cornered." ^   T  Professor Perktn said last aliat:. ���������  ^Synthetic, rabbet* can, to produce^  at si cent* a pound. It l������ obvious  that this e*a compete with the natural rubber at 62 cent* a pound but***  may be aa well to aay that there *���������  so great a demand (or rubber that It  will be a considerable time before  the natural product la affected." "  archer* Skeptical.  Tbe Morning Post's financial editor  says: "The attitude ot the brokers  toward tho announcement Is one of  respectful attention* with an Inclination towards skepticism."  The Times says: "From a commercial, viewpoint much more information Is needed before the process of  manufacturing synthetic rubber cap  be definitely started."-  year enginemen on American railways  received an average weekly compensation of 925.80, counting six days: to  the week, and firemen 915.24. Recent  returns make lt clear that in 19^2  enginemen and firemen in the United  States are compensated at rates of pay  for specific runs tbat are' two, three  and four times as high as the corresponding rates on representative  English railways: The annual compensation of enginemen ln the United  States, as reported by two representative railway companies now ranges  from $1,100 ln switching service to  over '|2,800 in passenger service, and  of firemen from $700 ln switching service to over $1,700 in passenger service.  For Continental Burope official returns la requlslta detail ar* not available tor a later year -than 1908. The  salaries and allowances of the typical  engtneman In Germany amounted for  that year to $649.88. In Austria to  $870.80; of firemen ln Germany to  $484.99, ta Austria to J|*i38.0oVr The annual compensation of engine men on  two of the principal railways of France  ranged in 1908 from 8806.66 to 9909.91,  and of^remefa from $824.84 to 8596.98.  $581.10 to $818.70 a year; firemen from  $880.30 to $475.05 * year. In these  Continental countries the maximum  compensation Is received only after  many yeara of service.  Tbe average annual compensation at  h******** ****** Q11 n i'l 11 * 1111; ************  of  A POIGNANT STORY.  (A letter In the London Spectator.)  A letter under the title "Mother!  Mother!" which appeared ln your last  w������*k/s issue recalls to my mind a  storj to*d iu connection with the late  Mis* Uorence Nightingale, which I  have always thought one of the most1  poignant aad touching stories of Its  kb*4-    Taos* of your readers with  whom tt Is unfamiliar may be glad to  make acquaJatance with It   An old  Crimean vet****** tbe tale runs, was  ssk*d by a lady |f pe had known Miss  Nighttagal* out la fha.Crlmea. "Know  1908, on an estimated basis of $00  days' service, was $1,335; of firemen,  $792. In this country the rate of compensation to these employees does not  depend on length of service.  In Belgium enginemen received in  1907 from $23.16 to $88.60 a month;  firemen, from $17.37 to 28.16 a month;  conductors and station employees,  from 46 cents to 96 cents a day. In  the United States, in the same year,  1907, enginemen averaged, on the bats of 25 days' service, $197.50 a month;  firemen,, $68.60 a month; conductors,  $3.69 a day; station employees, from  $1.78 to $2.06 a day.  The rental ot a three or tour room  house o/flat is almost as high in Ber-  iljn. Paris, or London as throughout  the^ United States, but in England  and on the Continent it generally runs.  from thirty dollars to ninety dollars Conference  world will be covered in discussions,  and methods of establishing shade  and fruit trees under sub-humid conditions will be studied.  Conference on Livestock and Dairying  The recognized necessity of baaing  agricultural wealth upon diversified  farming has made this section of the  Congress of vast importance. Every  phase of lose and gain in the production, - breeding and maintenance of  livestock for power, transportation,  market, food and dairy supply will be  covered. L  Conference on Agricultural Education  This la the day when every progressive fUrmef realises the value of edu*  caflngythe boys and girls to love, en-  Joy and profit by the farm. Much public discussion of ^he^-uhject'has sbo/ru  the futility of expecting results without being able to present m coagrees*  es, parliaments^ legislature* and political powers generally .soma eoacfete  plan whereby intelligent and practical  laws may he uniformity adopted looking to. the establishment of vocsrtc***4  In Italy enginemen received ta 1908, "J* wi������������ .   it      ������,     ..   .    ���������*..  ���������alary and allowanc*. incltumtf fro-H���������**** *** ������^,c ���������obo������l*  **&  Conference will give opportunity to  organise Influence In this behalf.  Cenfrenc* on Farm Martqpment  The vital and deciding point la the  consideration of the profitableness of  farm life la the.hank account  Scion  engluejaea in the   United. State* in tine baa'ness management I* M,n*c*s-  b������*" he tm*jaw**\ "I ahould think I  did.   If ever Uo*T* *f*a an angel, she.* ������������^^ by ^ Boar<1 Qf ^  sary on thefarm as in the; mercantile  establishment. The" farmer who knows  how to stop the leaks, drop money-  losing crops, take on money-making  crops, utilize his power, stock, feed  and help to the best advantage, should  have no tear of failure. These are all  matters to be considered In th discussions More this section.  Conference on Scientific Restareh  ��������� To scientificexploration of tha  earth's surface * the modern farmer  owes most of the drought resistance  plants.- To scientific breeding and Investigation tbe farmer Is deeply Indebted for Increaaed acreage yields and  I crop Improvment. Tbla conference will  'be devoted to the work of research  and will be of- value to the scientifically Inclined farmer.  of   Agricultural   Colleges  The quantity-of food and  and Experiment Stationa  This will be the second conference  You have an opportunity to see practical demonstrations in the use of aluminumware at our store  this week.  Mrs. Hickman the WEAR ������V������R dtrn n  strator will be pleased to show you many things thi:t  can be done with Aluminum.  We are selling 500 kettles at a special price of  60c, get one of thase. ������������������'.'���������_-  We specialize in Aluminum.  The Abercrombie Hardware Co., Ltd.  Phone Sey. 3023 7SI Granville St.  was one. I'm sur*.  Ins wounded ln|fueI *���������m*��������� ** ine Boara m i^la,,    This will be the second conference  the bsttle of Balackva and lay alllof E������*������������and-a8 the standard consump- 0f the men who are giving their lives  nicht in the field   tha snow fallln* i*1011 of a typlcal workingman'a family to the cause ot agricultural science  a u, mw -Hiv B 'coatn In the United StateB 17.8 per.both In college and field.   Prom every  cent more than in France or in Ger-ipart Qf the world will come represen-  many; 35.3 per cent more than in Bel-(utlve thinkers and teachers to discuss  glum, and 38 per cent more than in the problems confronting these work-  the United Kingdom. ters in sub-humid districts or where  that fast I was nearly eov*red. Then  I heard a boy calling oat la such ft  piteous voice, 'Mother! llotherl* I  managed to raise myself on my elbow  to look where the voice came from,  and there lay a Uttle drummer chap  with half ot hla face abot away. And  then, what do you think I saw?���������a  light coming towards us. It came  nearer jmd nearer, and^ when I saw  lt was a woman who was carrying it  At first I really thought it was an  angel���������-it's a fact, I did. She had  heard the poor lad's cry, and was  making straight for him. Then she  knelt down right there in the snow  and pot bar arm under his poor head,  and I heard him say, 'O mother, I  knew you'd came!' And there, fast  folded in her loving arms, his bleeding face on her breast, he died."  iTHQS. WING Mies' and Gentlemen's Tailor  i liadies* Suits 830 to 835 Silk Linings       Men's Suits $25 to $35  Fit Guaranteed  SJgSBtChird St. rear Dunsmuir Oren till $ p. m.-  i    A Protestant parson in a small town  i not  many  hundred  miles from  Mil-  j waukee recently became infected with  ! the germ of ritualism to such an ex-  | tent that he decided to Introduce a  vested choir into his otherwise Protestant services.    But the good gentleman's knowledge of ecclesiastical  terms wes more limited than his ambition,  and he electrified a  church-  woman who happened to be calling  at the house where the Ladies Aid  Society was meeting by telling.those  present  that  the  choir  would  wear  "hasi&tlis    and   bibs!"���������The   Living  Church. ...fc -  ���������*....���������'.      . . ���������n.  It Is well within the truth to estimate (drought Is frequent.   Sessions will be  open to all delegates who wish to hear  the addresses.  ln a broad and general way tbat while  the cost of living ot a railway employee In the United State* Is less than  fifty per cent higher than that of a  corresponding employee in the United  Kingdom or on the Continent, his  compensation averages over twice as  great  NOT BLIGHT, BUT FROST  Analysis of Parte of Treee 8ald to Be  Infected with Pear Blight Has  Fortunate Result.  International Congress of Farm Women (Rural Home Section of the  International Dry-Farming  Congress)  Farmers are asked to bring their  wives; women farm owners are aaked  to attend and participate.; agricultural  colleges are asked to send their home-  economic workers, field directors, etc.,  to assist. Some of the most noted rural home nurses, sanitation experts,  domestic science, garden and poultry  experts on the continent have accepted invitations to attend and partici-  Penticton, July 2.���������As a result of"an pate, and every problem confronting  analysis of samples of portions of trees the women on the farm will be freely  said to be affected with pear blight, (discussed along practical and helpful  which were sent to the laboratory, Itjlinee.  has been found that the trouble has) ��������� ���������   resulted in reality from freezing of the  sap in the young buds earlier in the  year. In the" belief that the Summer-  land and -Okanagan orchards were infested with pear blight local agents of  the Provincial Department of Agriculture summoned essrs. Thos. Cunningham from Victoria, and Prof. Thorn-  ber of Pullman College, Wash., to Investigate, with gratifying results.   _  One ingenious housewife who used  to complain of the precious moments  wasted ln watching the clock while  baking, has hit upon the plan of setting the alarm clock at he time  scheduled to remove bread or cake  or pte from the oven. The "warning  ring never falls to call her from  wherever she may be.���������The Continent  AppleSj 3 lbs. for 26c  Orangfca, 25, 30 arid  40c per dozen.  Bananas, 25 and, 30c  per dozen.  Srfvisa Trifle, 2 pkt?, 26c  Strawbeny"\ 2 for 25c  Raspberry " 2���������or 25c  ^  Cuatanl Powder, 25c  per tin       <%  &t   m  b^  1  CapMwts  Picnic Size  ..BoiBit..Se9^pr..ttoW  Corned 'fe '< 15c  English Brafn:^ 45c  Corned fleef  flash,  pertinlSc  Beef Steak and Onions  per tin 45c  PipFeet^pe*? tinH5c  Minced Coljops, per  tin 15c  K* O. plain and Tomato Sauce, 2 for 25c  Our Tea is always  a winner, 35 and  40c per lb.  Our  own blends;  THE  And Provision Store  Commercial Drive  and 14th Ave. E.  Ptione: Fairmont 1033  J. P. Sinclair, Prop.  ^ST'iSSSSsfi^^sISS^  mm  msBjmm  ���������JS<2S������X������������������3������V.-


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