BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Western Call 1912-10-11

Item Metadata


JSON: xwestcall-1.0188464.json
JSON-LD: xwestcall-1.0188464-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xwestcall-1.0188464-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xwestcall-1.0188464-rdf.json
Turtle: xwestcall-1.0188464-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xwestcall-1.0188464-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xwestcall-1.0188464-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 :yyjmyy.   Jf*������|bi������|;;.:--:f -';:-  ';' toix bTlfce.v Apply at ���������'. ���������:���������  2408' Westminster Road  M^lyy'y&^&^  y--y''-yy. '^-i^^^i^i^^M&r^^^M^^  y->n ^yy ' fe-^iiiiK  y ;->S*_ 'xx SvS*^  'v ' "_ya'''^;i__al_i^  ;^ <_Sfx_BV__f**BB9y^*B_B?^:^.B_i^  ���������K������Li__ywW_S':Jr������l^i'aBli|^|^t>. ���������**-i.  in the Interests of Vtofeiuver  VOLUME IV  yyymHH  the Western People  H. Hi STEVENS, M. P., EditoMi*-*chie������  ���������-V_������  VANCOUVER, Biuii|i������C^^  H OLD FRANK IN DANGER;'  NOT VtRY MUCH DANGER  (Prof. E. Odium. M.A.. B.Sc.)  Owing to the influence of the Dominion and  Alberta Government, the people have mostly moved  from Old Frank to New Frank, so as to be safe in  case of another mountain slide,  -*rom time to time we see in the newspapers  accounts of the awful and threatening state of  the mountain behind the Old Town*; :.      ,  It would seem that the Director of the Dominion.  Geological Survey, and "TwO American Geologists" have examined and condemned the mountain.    . ��������� ; !  This is a safe coijrse, but ii*. my opinion was  useless and based on needless;fearf . i have sey-"  eral times examined the mountain, and am of  opinion that there is no further danger to Old  Frank. It seems that Mr. Leach of the Dominion  Geological Survey says: "Slides are df frequent  occurrence." He could safely have said that during ten years, since the big alide, there have been  slides almost daily, and these will continue for  ten years longer or more.  But there has been no danger since the first  slide and there is none to-day. Mr. Leach says  4'the formation is marine limestone and is badly  .fissured." This is only true in a very limited'  sense, and carries no real danger to anybody but  the venturesome mountaineer and explorer. If  the entire mass that is'fissured'were to come down  it would not reach.Old Frank. There are only  two insignificant fissures. I say insignificant,  because they carry no danger to the people below  Old Frank. '  -That there are daily slide* seems to terrify  some people, but these fdidet are so situated and  located that tbey are hawtels? However, there  .���������^.aalety in great caution, and the governments  '������*M*\Jo be praised for tal-ing extreme means to  protect the lives of those wlw are living in wbaj.  has peSnlermed" a danger zone.''  _i^������_���������������������������������__������������������_-������  w *9*a**f!j t��������� 9*P**fm*faa/*mm**t  * '-er***'***** 14 4 4' 14111' ���������!��������� > ���������!������������������ !������������������ 'I-1������*M ���������!��������� ���������!������������������:��������� 4 4������l* **** ** *>* 1 4 * ******* !������������������!��������� *���������*������������������*��������� 4 4 _������������������!��������� *>* 4 **l+* 4* V +4 **���������*���������   ���������  "'������������������'���������   . y,      -    '���������    ���������"������������������ ��������������������������� ���������   ' '.'��������� -   y-y?&-y'y'' \^y-y: ���������'������������������' ; : /I' y -     '���������<���������'..'  A Uniform Marriage L^  And How lo Get It 1  Token from theTbrtmto ''SentineF'  A^uniform marriage law for the Dominion of Canada is universally admitted to  desirable. The question is one of such?il|il importance to the well-being of the  country that every man who has given tKe|subjeet any consideration sees how necessary it is to place marriage upon a basis of certainty. We believe that the ������oaj'oKrity-.  df Roman Catholics, if they were free tp express their own convictions, would ap*-  prove of such a measure. Even the Romajx Hierarchy would like a uniform law if  they could fix its terms so that it would femw the Canons of that church.   That, of  , !>. course, is impossible, because, if the manjiage laws of Canada were based upon #ie i;  * ecclesiastical laws of Rome, they would n ot recognize the civil authority, or wou-d  place it in a subordinate position to the ecc^iasticailaw. <  MARRIAGE THEMffT VITAIi QTJESTION;  As we see the question there are two sitlee to marriage. We entirely agree with  the religious ceremony, but with equal firmness we adhere to the necessity of civil  sanction for marriage. Every church is ,free to enforce Such penalties upon its ;;  members as their laws lay down. But it is disastrous to society for any church to.-���������'*;  be placed in a position where it can over-ijide the civil law. When men and women ;;  pledge themselves to each other, and enter! into the bonds of matrimony, thi^ join ;;  together in the most sacred relationship that they can possibly bearto one another. ; \  It is fit that this should be done with' all the solemnity that attaches to a religious ;  ceremony.  In that respect they go beyond the cognizance of the state.  *.������j NO COERCION BYfelVIL POWER*  Juvenile vandalism is much in evidence in  Grandview. A horde of'boys keep the citizens  in expectation of new developments in outrage  and wanton destruction. Every night, seven days  in the week, this section of the city is infested  by a lawless gang who break windows, overturn  signs, torment merchants, insult citizens and render themselves generally obnoxious. These  thoughtless miscreants are rapidly developing  into the burglars, highway men and villains of  tomorrow.  HARP WARE  Bapco Paint, Oil  STOVES   and   RANGES  W. R. OWEN  2337 Main Street  Phone: Fairmont 447  ..... sipfti  ���������^.x-xyy^f^m  x&yyyc\(M  ���������:- . ���������   ���������~^-~ ������������������-������������������ ������������������ '������������������������������������������������������:��������� iM^w:'ymm  THl BETtlBH WtiBtaltiXaW  ._-'������������������....'-:i. '���������'  .-    :.    ..    ������������������������������������-..       '������������������''���������x'-x:xx:.xyk<iii:f^!?m^M  Thia institution has the largest Library <**ij  Its volumes run up to between 3,500,000 and  000.   The BiMiotheque National* of Paris  next with about 3,500,000.  The Imperial  at St. Petcnburg .has on its shelves  books. However, we see from the above   Britain leads in this as in much else.^ .She^hoidii/:^|f|^ja  yr..own against all comers, ^ilrherinei^  hom> uif nhm^  " " -���������������������������--' ��������� ���������'-- ��������� v^yyaMywysi^m  ��������� ��������� ������V.k3;5  yyyM  goes merrily forward^ leading the world in  that w ti*_*r.g*^;������^ ' ^-"^^"^'f^^'S^^l^^^  '���������;;:;, ttatiyAVI^  In 1700 her export a were 6,100,000 pounds sterling.  ��������� Tn 1ROA  yyw.y ���������-'���������>������     9A iQnnnn ��������� :myy'-:' *tyyk  ^#?|  in]i*&U?*:*yy:--^  toimy'-'t'Vyy--^  In 1900  In 1910  .���������������'���������.'  t������.  ?;.������������,���������  354,373,754  534,145,817  ::'; Her Kational Debt  In 1675 her Debt waa 766,415,834 pounds sterling...  in 1890    ������������������     ^ 99������iiamamy^     ���������������������  Inl911,    "     vv..-. ���������___.__-.,__     .. ,.,  ������<  ��������� <<  .i������-!  Nor should, the civil government atteitot to; coerce any mail oi? w^a^ ;  < '> what particular form of religious ceremony tl^y: will bterye wheniit^^.:.__a-^.^-Itv.| [  :   is the legitimate function of the ministe_|| o| a% chureh to refuse to celeb^ ;  j marriageexcept upon the terms laid dow������ by th? laws of their particialar reUgiow  ;  j body.   Those who will not conform to the regu%tions of a particular church should :;  \ still have the right to carry out their wishes under the auspices of any' other recog- ;������  : nized religious body. " f        'y ' <sy yy: -^y^yyy^-^  j        Jn this most vital gelation the sfiate m*4st be supreme,: The validity of it ina> : ;'  J ^riage must be absolutely controlled by the ciyil power,   A legislature wmch iiccepts ;;  , the laws of one church as the basis of the validity of/ittirTia^  I premacy to that particular  church, sojteta^.that^*-Jt^^ ;;'  ��������� pies.    ' .-< " ' -.^iir-y  ** ...**?&^y%**^^  NO CONFUSION AS TO VAWJIttt;  It is not merely that the parties to a marriage should have civil sanction for their  union, although that is essential. Itis only by making TEE CIVIL POWER SU-  PPUME WITH REOABD TO T������E VALIDITY OF MARRIAGE that the parties thereto can be protected in their civil rights. A civil contract is essential to  maintain the rights which men and women acquire when they enter into a marriage  contract with each other. These rights are of the most far-reaching character, arid  unless they can be enforced, our social system must fall to pieces. Important as are  the rights of the parties to a marriage, they are^not more so than the interests of the  children who may be the result of such a nnion.  PROTECT HELPLESS CHILDREN.  A state of affairs under which helpless and innocent children may have the stigma of illegitimacy placed upon tbem because of the neglect of their "parents to conform to some ecclesiastical requirement is intolerable in any civilized community.  Indeed, the whole fabric of society is held together by the strict and honorable ob-  j servance of the marital vows and obligations. It is Upon this basis only that the security of a family can rest. It does not require an argument to prove that to maintain the rights of parents and children, is more important than to strengthen the  political power and influence of a religious body.  It should not be possible in this twentieth century for men and women to evade  tiie responsibilities which they voluntarily assume when they pledge themselves to  each other for better or for worse, so long as life shall last. While a state 06 affairs exists by which this can be done, the people of Canada must lie under a serious  reproach. {  That it is possible in portions of Canada for men to cast off their wives and children on the plea that they have not observed some ecclesiastical requirement, ean be  proved by many cases arising in the Province of Quebec. Mr. Sellar in ''The Tragedy of Quebec" quotes several instances in which this has been done.  (Continutd on pags St  '��������� \ ���������?  Tha PopnhUfam tf -b*������_-_d and Walaa  In 1840 the population was 15,730,000.  In 185f>       ���������;?���������- "        itf73,000.  In I860        % ^������ 19,908,000.  :i������:ill y~' '*it ;< i__ttc*B.adQ.  ih tem   w-    "  ywum.  _.*������ yy-t" ::y^xm^y9i^jm  is a moat p&adn*^  ^M^^:^*xW^^^  final dying out. ThwUve forever accoz^ina* to the  yet^'^'^imi*--*^^  K*Ma^Ban.'Waaaaam^-.mamm9-xWaaaMa*tmkm\m ���������- y*r'--���������-������������������: A.-yyyyyyyy^^tt-  'ymSm  yyy������M?$M.  ��������� y$������i-^s&$9  yyy^0-m  'r.yyyyMm  -yyyflgmm  ;������������������':.;':���������' ';:'iit-::^?^;3iw,'"ii  ..-.������������������    .������������������:, ���������.���������.'..%'./ V������h*  y-y '^fyxt^fc&sa,  ���������y\ ������������������}-��������� yf������y������x������k  y'--~&fiwm$m  ���������yyyyM������mi  yyyy$$^m  an  yyx-*M:imy--yyti:y:- -"  y:wwo:-y yr^..-.������������������".;���������������������������  .;4n im yy&L,:':,:. ^  Wonder, why this decline!  5J02.000.  yym*  ���������.''\r'yJ5-^.  :y-<xyymms'  . . v..V������������������������������������.:''!,:.-.;:- ^."���������m*^  yym^mm  i  !  . |..;.,|������*..*..;��������� ���������*��������� ���������!��������� ,;��������� .;������������������;��������� ���������;��������� .������������������������;��������� ���������;��������� ���������;���������.;. ���������{���������.;. .|..;..i���������\.>i .t.**. 4 1 % i*. i|.������ ������1 .������������������ .|..|. > ������,|. |.������������������������������ .|. > *.������ *..|.^ ^*.%jwv^^^_������_*-'-._t^--v~'^--w.-'.AJ-������M>_._:  t  WM 9VTT*AQ*Tmh-9TA*VTXQ VQhJM-  TeXKtbY.  Perhaps it is rather hard to express one's self  as has been expressed lately by a prominent  writer. But it is fairly good, sound sense to per  mit the suffragettes to starve when they so elect.  Why not let them do so f They are of age and  claim to be fit to act more wisely, or as wisely aa  men. Let a man break the laws of his country in  a seriously criminal way and publish that he  intends to so continue whenever he can get an  opportunity, then when he goes to prison he  should be permitted to eat the prison fare or  starve if he prefer. In like manner a woman who  is imprisoned as a wilful criminal should be permitted freely to eat or starve according to her  choice. And especially is this reasonable when  her starving is aimed at continuing in her unlawful conduct at a later period.  Now for a word on the question of the Franchise  for Women. I am one of the men who would  freely give women a reasonable opportunity to express themselves at the polls. They have as much  wisdom as the average man, and are saner than  many thousands of men who vote regularly. I  would extend the franchise to women on certain  qualifications, and withdraw the franchise from  many men who have not one single qualification  for voting .ind never should have received that  prvilege, honor and responsibility. But it is time  for Canada to extend a good liberal measure to  the women of the Dominion who are not such lawbreakers j'.ud idiots as many of the Old Land  women have proved themselves to be. They have  shown a coarseness, a depravity and an unfitness  for i-ic franchise of an astounding character.  ���������***---  UNION MADE  BACHELOR  CIGARS  Ask the man who smokes them.  NOT 33 FEET  BUT 66 FEET WIDE  Not near a proposed station  But 5 Minutes Walk from the Present Station at  PORT MOODY  Price not $250 per 33 feet But $400 per 66 feet T^ S^S  CITY BROKERAGE CO.  430 Main Street Branch 164 Broadway East, near Main Street  PORTMOOOY  ������   t_-__>-_a������--_-aa-_a--.  We have a few lots for sale situated in the centre of Port Moody, 4  blocks from the main business street,  and in a direct line from the waterfront where the great grain elevators  will be.  Size of Lois 50x120  Trices from $175 to $225 cadi  Terms from $15 cash, bal. $10 per  month. Immediate action is necessary if  you wish to share in Port Moody's rise to  prosperity.   Write or call  ArdeH & Kirchner  36 and 37 Can_d_ Life Bdg.  Phone: Sey. 6483  640 Hitting. St. W.  Vancouver  ___ "Send for one of oar free maps of Port Moody  just compiled, it will show you tbe sitaation at a  glance. ***T**:  '   ' l-  w!t*!*!it*w>  mmm^^m^^W^^m^m^!  ftvynit^ifrnmari* ���������*a*-v*1,-*  **.***iiic*$**t*^t^  ****y*f*:****~*'**''",~~'  ****************  TBI WESTERN CALL.  BUFFALO GROCERY  Commercial Drive and 14th Ave.  "The Home of Quality"  Business comes our way because we keep what  the people need and charge moderately.  Groceries,  Provisions, Fruits  Only the best brands kept in stock.  Our goods are all guaranteed and money refunded if  not satisfactory.  J. P. Sinclair. Prop.  Phone: Fairmont 1033  HARDWARE  WATTS HARDWARE CO.  Th_ Quality Hardware Store  1407 Commercial Drive Phone Highland 825-L  I  \k  For Watches Clocks  Jewelry and Optical Goods  A.   WISMER  Jeweler 6 Optlelmn  Repairing a Specialty 1433 Commercial Drive  Provisions, Fruit,Stationery  Confectionery,^ Tobaccos  ������AKES,PA  Special attention to phone orders  Winnipeg Grocery aiW NKery  f     Jones & Olsen, Prop.  Corner Harris and Campbell Ave.  Phono Higntand 102 branch Post Office  Football, Grass HacHey, etc,  Complete Supplies lor all Autumn Sports  ������������������The McGregor Football"  World famous as the best Association ball  . made.  ������������������McGregor" and "Cert" Football  3oots in allsizes.  T19MU* UMITtQ  019-999 Haatlnam 9tt**ei, W**t  Twenty TonuMnd fett in the Air by  Aeroplane.  M. Legagneux, tbe French aviator,  who recently reached the tremendous  height of T07G yards, more than four  miles, when he broke the man-flying  record for altitude, has given a  graphic description of his feat and its  sensations.  That this accomplishment was even  greater than it seems was proven today by the official and corrected cal  eolations made in the self same regis  tering instrument whhh is carried on  his Marane monoplane.  11 III ��������� I *MtM-t1 *������< 111111 I HflMt-MMf **** 1IMIIMI*  Edited by D. R. PIERCEl  Phone Fairmont 1U0     %  IGrandview  Grandview News Notes  X     Note���������New* meant for this column afcoald be mailed or phoned to tbe editor early to ina���������re  V inaertkm. x--'-x ���������������������������'[ '"���������"'.  ������������������������������������M..fr.*..H,.M������M^^ *  SONS OF ENGLAND,  The regular Red Rose Meeting of  Lodge    Grandview,    S.O.E.B.S..   was  held at the lodgeroom on Commercial  Drive on Wednesday last, October 2.  In addition to regular routine business, a considerable amount of time  was devote dto. the winter social program.       Final   arrangements   were  made in connection. with the Historical Review after lodge meeting on  October 16th;  and    preliminary    ar-  were    started    for   tbe  on  AU Saints' Church, corner Victoria  Drive and Pandora Street, which has  Rev. H. C. L. Hooper, for rector, is  trying to do its share in the uplift  of the workingmen of the East End  by establishing a reading and recreation room, which is to be absolutely I ra-gements  free and open to men of all nation , moc_ Trial after'lodge meeting  alities, totally Irrespective of creed. A [ November 20th.   The trial is to take  new building which Is to have Its en  trance on Pandora Street, in the rear  of the church, is to be erected shortly, and there the members of the  Church of England Men's Society will  welcome all who choose to avail  themselves of the privileges of the  institution. It is intended to furnish  magazines, books, games and so forth  to the end that men may have a place  tb while away their leisure time,  which is 'more conducive to their welfare than pool rooms or other less  desirable places. The rectory who,  prior to assuming the garb of a  priest of tbe English church, wore for  twenty years the scarlet uniform of  the Northwest Mounted Police, has  had plans drawn up for the new  building and the intention is to go  ahead with construction immediately  so tbat tbe place will be available  during the coming winter. The use J iQ  of the room is to be absolutely free  tb all Who respect its privileges and  a special fund of $500.00 is being  raised to ensure this.  the form of a case of fraud in cou  nection with a typical real estate  swindle over "cheap" outside property. Arrangements for the Grand  Concert at the Orange Hall on October 2_rd were reported well advanced, tickets being in the hands  of a number of the members under  Bro. Knowles' control. The program  for this concert is to be first-class  in every respect, equal if not superior  to the last held at Cedar Cottage,  which was so generally praised. There  is also to be a nine-piece orchestra  in attendance; and while the arrangements are in the hands of the Sons  of England, every loyal subject of the  King will be heartily welcome. Tbe  Sons of England stand not for isolation, but consolidation, of the peoples  of the Empire, believing the whole to  be greater than any part.  J. J. PLOMMER.  ' Press Correspondent.  Ratepayers Will Vote.on C.N.R.  Bylaw.  The draft agreement with the Canadian Northern Railway company has  been adopted by the city council.  Tbe next step will be its consideration in the form of a by-law.        y  If passed by council, tbe by-law  must be submitted to the ratepayers,  and carried by. a two-thirds majority.  8WINDELL BROS.  W. S. and. C. L. Swindell were hoi-  King's  County,  Nova, Scotia, of  vigorous parentage. Like many of our  wide-awake business men, they had a  vision of the west and its possibilities.  In April, 1904, they reached Vancouver, and at once found agreeable and  lucrative employment as grocers.  W. S. was for 6 years employed in  Webster Bros, grocery, Granville and  Drake streets, but previous to this  spent 8 years in the grocery business  in Oakland, Cal. He was for two  years partner in Swindell and Banbury  Grocery .Store, corner Commercial  Drive and Napier street.  In July of 1912 year this partnership  was dissdlved, and W. S. Swindell and  his brother, C. L., formed a new company/Swindell  Bros.,        1417 Com'  Then the whole agreement must be  passed upon and consented to by the! "���������"���������J*' ."J"'"'  provincial legislature. mercial Drive.  _������_.. ������������.J������,,i Anm_i^..MM ������* **,_     Both partners of this business have  opinion still is always to be expected;  but in a matter so vital to the city at  large,, and which will exert bo far-  reaching an influence upon the future  development of Vancouver, surely no*  purely Belflsh consideration should  dominate the attitude ot any citizen.  Building In Grandview.  ascending yesterday he made a luncheon engagement, and he kept it. But  when he reached the ratified atmosphere far above, he found it necessary  to inhale oxygen, which, he' says, is  not a pleasing appetizer.  Legagneux's description of his flight  four miles ln the air was as follows:  "I took with me sixty quarts of gasoline, 17 quarts of lubricating oil, 400  quarts of oxygen, two barometers, a  compass and other instruments.  "When I rose from the aviation field j  at Issy Les Moulineaux, my first foel-j  ing was sadness, for my friends looked:  as   mournful  as  if  they  were  at   a  funeral���������as   if   I   was   going  to   my !  1  That: Grandview is rapidly becoming popular, with the builders of substantial and modern apartment houses  is borne out by tbe many structures  which are under construction in that  district. A recently completed apartment building is at the corner of Salsbury and Parker street.  This building is ot mill construction,  faced with red pressed brick and  trimmed with sandstone. Granite is  used for the foundation, and also tor  the trimmings, around the entrances,  of which there are three. It occupies  a lot 50 feet by 120 feet, and faces both  streets.  Eighteen three and four-room suites  are contained in the buildl n g. These  are comfortably furnished and each contains a telephone. The entire building is heated by a hot, water system of  heating. In the vestibules, marble  and tile are uBed. This material  forms handsome and attractive entrances to the building. Panels of fir  rubbed down to a very fine finish are  used in tbe interior decoration.  Messrs Hose & Geikie are the  owners of the building, which cost  about $43,000.  Grandview Gets New Apartment.  practical training to cater to the best  families of Grandview.  Swindell  Bros.  Grocery   Store,  of  1417 Commercial Drve, already com-  Sands the attention of this section ot  e city.   Tbey are regular readers of  and advertisers in the Western Call.  GRANDVIEW JEWELRY  Grandview Is fortunate in having a  good jewelry store at 1433 Commercial Drive. It is owned and managed by Mr. A. Wismer, who has devoted his life to serving the public  in this capacity. His repair shop'is  a strong feature and draws trade  from a wide area. The manufacturing ot rings, brooches, pins, etc., is  a specialty that promises much in  the future.  Mr. Wismer is a regularly trained  optician and carries a full line of  1 optical goods to accommodate bis  ! many patrons. In 3 1-2 years at this  stand tbe business has so increased  that the quarters have had to be enlarged pt������*! l*npro"fl<*. <  Mr. Wismer, who is in middle life,  was born in Stouffville, Ont., 30  miles north of Toronto, which place  he left in childhood. He has been  for 3 1-2 years a resident of Van-1  couver, where he plans to build up  a large business and spend the balance of his days.  Found Dead in Slough.  Prince Albert, Sask-, Sept      ���������The  body of the late Gordon Morgan, son  of F. G. Morgan, western manager of  the New York    Life Assurance Co.,    Winnipeg, and who was found dead on  A building, of congtruction which, it \ Monday morning with his head sub-  is  claimed,  will  have  as  great  nre-mer&fd ��������������� a slough, near Shelbrooke,  resisting qualities as a reinforced con- ls beinS shipped tomorrow to Winnl-  -   -   - ........ ���������/>d- f0r burial  crete structure, is being erected at the! I)ef  corner    of    Commercial    drive    and!    An inquest was held today into the  Charles street, for Mr. A. A. Mcleod,   ������������������   .... . ,_    . ,  ~r.n onr)    it will be ilirv decided  was    purely accidental,  not necessitating a formal inquest.  Legagneux has gone further from j g>'uve. To cheer them ! cried: i will  earth on his flying machine than any > meet you at luncheon at 1 o'clock,'  other man.    He broke the altitude re-  and up 1 went.  cord of Garros, who attained the great      "My 80-horse power Gnome moved  height of 6250 yards. marvellously as  I  rose at  11.58 a.m.  So self-confident was he that before ��������� The   machine   ascended    with,   such  ���������    ��������� ��������� ' ***** j speed that I felt a real joy.  *���������-*_**_���������*_**_������������������������������������b*b���������I���������BBjBjB*pjp-pjsjsj**| two nd a half  1500 yards in the air.   In seven and a  ..-*,.~~~, cause  at a cost of about $50,000.   It  completed on January l. and used as a  store and apartment building.  Three storeys comprise the structure. Its fireproof qualities are pain-  i ed by having all outer wails const.riic-  ! tod of hollow tile and brick; all in-  j terior walls of a combination of steel, as a  brick and asbestos, and floor coverings  i of slow-burning material. All the  j maior supporting beams are of steel,  while the lesser supnorts are of wood  ! inrssed   in  sheet  iron  and  asbestos.  Smell Houses  and Shacks  are my specialty. If  you want to get a small  house and a large lot,  get in touch with me.  I have cash payments  as low as $75 for a house  and lot.  J. Matthews  1980 Cbarks Sireet  ���������  Grandview  Branch Office:  Cor. Sussex Ave. & Weatr. Rd.  West Burnaby, Central Park  minutes  i  was   p^ "pressed >rlc_. trimmed with sand'  stone form the front facings.  Six s^res  will occupy tbe ground]  floor, while on the two upper storeys  Unionists Jubilant.  London,   Sept .���������The    Unionist  press is jubilant over the capture of  Gladstone's old seat for Midlothian  knock-down blow to the government. The Liberal morning papers  demand that Premier Asquith insert  in the next electorial reform bill a  clause, which, either by provision for  an alternate vote or for a second ballot, will prevent a constituency from  being represented by a minority vote.  j half minutes I was 2500 yards up, and i  I a little higher I flew into a dead calm.!     ou   =---.^   .... ���������^_,...   -���������  , .  j At an altitude of 3125 yards I found i floor, while on the two upper storeys | Sir William Allan covered a large  myself in a fog so thick that I could I there are fourteen four and five-room j canvas with a picture on the Battle of  see nothing. ' j suites of apartments. _ These ���������apart-; Wateriotf. which the Duke of Welling  ton   bought.      His   Grace   asked   the    .     ._       . L*j      111V &  advantage of being sound proof.  In erecting this structure provision  will be made so that two additional  storeys may be added in the future.  al-  "All went well, but I felt lonely, iso-! ments are to be all fitted un in a most!  lated, even weary.   To comfort myself i comfortable m-trner, ar-d_wi!l have the  I began to sing. j ""* *" "*"*"*  "It grew very cold. I'was warmly!  clad, but I felt the chill keenly. Thei  moisture turned to icicles on my face.!  I  tell i An   elevator   shaft  will   be   built,  though no elevator will be installed  yards I began to inhale the oxygen, as, until the other two storeys are added  I had been advised. They tell me Ij Messrs. Beaton & McNeill designed  used forty quarts of oxygen. ! the building, and also secured the con  tract for constructing It.   The excava-  but I i ti������V was commenced about two weeks  Kept on up, up. ���������* RS������- an,a raPJ3 progress is bein a: made  .a* *o .-������������������������ ~, t -������-,������^.vv,-^j ���������,��������� i���������-   'In the construction of the building.  At la.lo p. m. I remembered my mi  Only by my barometers could  that I was still ascending.      At .5920 ]  "In thirty-five minutes I had reached j  5269 yards, beating all records,  eheon engagement. Ten minutes latter | wi|| -0,t Seattle Tremendous Amount  I had reached the height of 7067 yards  Seattle, Wash., Sept. 26.���������The state  ���������I descended like lightning At 1 BU reme court today declared const!  o'clock I was at my fendezyous for ������ . ^ legislativ^ act providing  luncheon, feeling certain 1 could have   f     ^    creation of the Seattle port  gone higher  Frost���������"What's the difference between a debutante and a suffragette?"  Snow���������"About twenty years.' ���������  Woman's Home Companion.  commission, thus validating $S,100,  000 bonds voted last spring for harbor  Improvements. Plans and specifications have already been prepared for  work costing $3,100,000, and bonds for  this amount will be offered for sale at  once.  painter to call at the Horse Guards  on a certain day to receive payment.  Punctually Sir William came, and the  Duke began to count out notes for the  sum agreed upon. Knowing how valuable was his time, Allan said that he  would be quite content to take the  Dune's check.     '',."���������''  His Grace went on counting, and the  artist, thinking he had not been  heard, remarked:  "It would save your Grace time and  trouble if you would give me a check  on your bankers."  Either snsrry at being interrupted in  his counting or else jocularly, with a  touch of the truth, that is sometimes  spoken in jest, the Duke answered:  "Do you think I would allow Coutts  (his bankers) to know wbat a fool I  have been?"   Tit-Bits.  One 60c Broom with every $10.00  order.  One 35c Box Christie's Sodas with  every $5.00 order.  One 20c bottle of H. P. Sauce with  every $2.50 order.  CASH ONLY.  Good till October 15th, 1912  El LYNN  Phone: Highland 823  Dealer in  Groceries, China,  Kitchen, Hardware  Cor. Keefer Street and Campbell Ave.  VaercltNystoDcal  HMcst frlws tet MMCSt  ^VIEWSTAr/o-  1TO6 J. W. Edmonds, Prop. ^*fy  We have the newest and fullest  Samples of Wall Paper  in the city.  Our stock of Xmas Goods is  coming: in* so be wise and  make   an   early   choice.  Grandview agents for Columbia Gramophones  and Records. > r  Please note oar prices do not advance ss tbe Xross season draws near.  1130 Commercial Drive  H17 Commercial Prive    Pfione highland 829R  Swin4ell 3ros,  Is LARGE, FRESH, COMPLETE ancj  of BEST QUAUTY.  Provisions   and   Chick   Feed   of all  varieties always in stock.  We aim to please our patrons; no sacrifice is too  great to reach this end.  Small Margins and Quick Sales is  Our Method of making the Business Pay.   .  OUR   SOLICITORS  WILL GLADLY  CALL ON   YOU.  Swindell Bros.  1417 Commercial Drive      Next lo Uneeda Melt Market  ERNEST SHAW, D. C.  (Doctor of Chiropractic)  250 22nd Ave. E.  Close to Main Street  Office Hours:  1:30 to 6.  Often  a  slight derangement of the i  spine is the cause of prolonged disease  and Buffering.     Chiropractic   corrects  the spine.  ���������Get Your  Last Year's  Airtight Re-lined  We'll make them just  like new  Phone: Highland 469  FOR  MIDWAY'S   1612 Park Drive  BUlin B! *       SHcrr wtai womb  Staves      UifeS      hklt       l-rucc "fe������t*������  If you have to Furnish a  Home, a room, or perhaps you  only want a single piece to fill  in, you will find you can do  better here than elsewhere.  Call and see me. I will be  pleased to quote you prices.  *i   -  EnrythlBf It Bomt Finishings.  CASH 01 EAST PATMEHTS.  D. A. MCCLELLAND  m CORDOVA WEST, Cor. C-unbie ���������^^a-*-..* j.*,w_r,,^-i.aj*->*1p,|_4t^rj  tv-g' >*? ^^Tny^.?1^?^^^  --.  _���������   r_r > ���������*���������>     -vii   "v-1    -* ������ i v   *v   >*-)^~������*t-oiwiiw  *_���������**#���������    **i���������*"*    ���������  "T"  ��������� r*?������*l������l������4 ������1 ������,������������������|������l������t#l������< ���������������������������M ������������l������M HilllllMH mm  Provincial, Uominion and Foreign  ���������������! 11 ���������l'44"i"i''tli I'l 14 411"IH ������'l"l'*>������i-t"l"l"l 4\4:m"i4"H 'vifofrf'*���������������! $���������!4r  PROVINCIAL  White Wolverine^ <\  ��������� Victoria, Oct. 3*--The provincial  museum has just received a white  wolverine which was, trapped in the  Skeena country last year. This is one  of the rarest animals found in British  Columbia.  need for threshermeh that farmers are  coming to the city and guaranteeing tc  pay fines of men in jail for petty offences if they will go out and work in  the fields.. The authorities are agreeable, as the central police station is  overcrowded, and a dozen men have  been let out on these novel terms.  at Coqullle tor betraying one of "hie  daughters and attempting to betray a  second.   The oldest daughter was 17  While Foote was received at the  penitentiary about a week ago, he  never became a convict. The governor Immediately placed him on parole  awaiting such time as he could secure  further particulars. This information  being received, he immediately an  nouneed pardon.  THB WE8TBBN CALL,  Apology Follows Refusal at Jail.  Refused by the New Westminster'  jail officials to take ln a woman prisoner from Vancouver, her ultimate  acceptance and the rendering of apologies are reported by Mrs. Harris, a  lady police officer connected with the  city force.  Mrs. Harris states that Bhe took  Roma Graham, a woman of loose character, over to New Westminster on  Saturday to serve a sentence of six  months' Imprisonment. One of the  guards, named Hiblions, took the committal papers, threw them on the  ground, and refused to accept the pris-  oner.  Ultimately the warden came along,  and agreed to accept the papers and  the prisoner, and apologies were made  to Mrs. Harris.  It ultimately transpired that the Jail  was very crowded. In one cell, supposed to accommodate nine prisoners,  no less than fifteen were incarcerated.  Reasons are now forthcoming for  the refusal of the New Westminster  jail authorities to accept two female  prisoners some time back. Application had been made to Mr Justice  Murphy for bail, and instructions were,  received from the attorney-general's  department not to adimt them pending the application.  Third Hindoo Temple.  Victoria, Oct. 7.���������Nearly 400 Sikhs  from Vancouver assisted in the dedication of the new temple of Guru  Nanak in this city on Sunday. This  1b the third Hindoo temple to be established in British Columbia.  Lethbrldfle's Police Chief.  Lethbridge, Oct. 3.���������Ex-Inspector  William R. Davis, of the Toronto police  force, will be the new chief of police  of this city. He is expected to arrive  by October 10.  Drive 8heep 500 Miles.  Chilllwack, Oct. 7.���������Considerable Interest was excited by the appearance  of several hundred sheep In one flock  that arrived at the outskirts of the  town Saturday, having been driven  over the roads and trails from Idaho,  a distance of nearly five hundred  miles. About five weeks ago the sheep  left their pastures at Lewiston, Idaho,  a flock of 2,600 of them being shipped  in cars as far as the boundary town at  Midway. Home of these were sold to  Kootenay drovers and butchers, and a  large shipment was made to Ashcroft.  The remainder, about t>00, were then  started on their long drive to the  coast towns via the Princeton and  SImilkameen trails.  Bedrock pound in Frsser.  Fort George, Oct. 7.���������The party of  Grand Trunk Pacific engineers which  was engaged for some weeks taking  soundings for the railroad bridge over  the Fraser river at this point have  finished their work and departed up  river.  Bedrock wss found at a depth of  eighty-nine feet, which was considered  highly satisfactory.  Constable and Thief Covered  Each Other.  Regina, Sask., Oct. 3.���������The promptness of Constable Thomas, of the city  police force, early this morning frustrated an apparently well planned robbery at Barrie's fur Btore here. The  constable was on his rounds, patrolling the lanes, when he caught sight  of a man standing in the back entrance  of the fur store. At the same time the  man caught sight of the offlcer, and  called to him to throw up his hands.  Instead the officer drew bis own revolver and flashed his electric hand light  Into the thief's face. He, in turn, was  surprised to find a revolver staring  him in the face, and turning off the  light fired in the air. The thief took to  his heels, and after a twenty minute  chare, which ended in the C.P.R. yards  was caught.  An examination of the, store by the  police officials showed that three grips  had been packed with valuable furs  and Persian lamb coats in addition to  a number of ostrich feathers and  plumes ripped off ladies' hats. Everything was in readiness for the removal,  but the arrival of the offlcer stopped  the game.  FOREIGN  Cancer Kill!* One In Seven.  New York, Oct. 3.���������-Dr. E. A. Bash-  ford, director of the London Imperial  Cancer Research Fund and the foremost English authority on cancer,  stated in an address before the American Pathological Society here last  night, that "Practically all of the so-  called cures of cancer announced  within the last few years are worthless." He added that the only means  of saving or prolonging the life of a  person afflicted with the disease is by  Operation.  "Cancer kills one man in every  seven," he said. : "In one hundred  families of six members each, equally  divided between the sexes, about 64  or more than ten per cent, will die of  cancer. It Is an important cause ot  death after the age of thirty-five, ano  gets rapidly more so as age increases.  Cancer Is also now becoming more  frequent in young persons.  Gum Habit In "England.  A London newspaper, which is fond  of mild sensations, asserts that it has  discovered that Britishers have fallen  victims to the chewing gum habit.  Only within the past few months, it  is added,. Britishers have surrenderee!  to this custom, but now thousands ot  men, women and children are chewing  gum.  Morgan is Willing Witness on Stand.  Washington, Oct. 3T���������-J. Plerpont  Morgan proved a willing witness today beiore the Clapp committee in'  vestigating campaign expenditures,  and testified he had given $150,000 to  the Republican campaign of 1904, and  $30,000 to tbe Republican campaign of  1908.  In an hour's questioning Mr Morgan  denied emphatically the charge by  Charles Edward Russell, of New York,  that President Roosevelt had once  telephoned for a campaign contribution, declared he never had any communication with President Roosevelt,  and asserted he knew of no conferences among financial, men in 1004 or  1908 to consider campaign funds.  The testimony cf Mr Morgan supported that of Mr. Sheldon yesterday  that the so-called "Harrison fund" of  1904 had been raised as an emergency fund to help the New York  State committee. Mr. Morgan said he  understood that to be the fact when he  gave $50,000 to the fund, November 1,  1904.  Mr. Harrison had said it was raised  at the request of President Roosevelt.  Longest Day's Flight.  Paris, Oct. 7.���������Tht French aviator  Pierre Daucourt yesterday won the  Pommery Cup for the longest straightaway flight between sunrise and sunset. He covered a distance estimated  at about 570 miles, a new world's record for a single day'b flight.  Millions in Frost Damage.  Cologne, Germany, Oct 7.���������Vines  valued at millions of dollars have been  destroyed by frost in the Rhine Valley and vincinity during the last few  days. Many wine growers are ruined.  The grapes in the vineyards along the  Mosele have been entirely spoiled.  DOMINION  Killed in Auto Accident.  Inwood, Ont., Oct. 3.���������Louis Pessa,  a leading photographer ot Marine City,  Mich., was instantly killed here yesterday, when his automobile backed over  an embankment. His nephew, a  young man named McCausland, who  was riding with him, went into the  creek with the car, but was practically  unhurt. Pessa put his foot on the reverse lever ot the machine, thinking  be was applying the brake.  foy-aa-yoiMmter Cars.  San Francisco, Oct. 3.���������By tne introduction of pay-as-you-enter cars the  United Railroads of San Francisco has  reduced the number ot fatalities and  injuries to a degree that caused the  members of ,the board of supervisors  today to express themselves as more  than pleased. In the quarter ending  June 30 there were six persons killed  and 360. injured.  Official records tor 1909-10 show  there were sixty-seven persons killed  in that period.  No Votes for Taft.  San Francisco, Oct. 3.���������President  Taft will be without representation  from California in the electoral college. Not a vote for him can be cast  in the state unless it be written in by  direction of the state Supreme Court  here. Electors pledged to him cannot  appear on the November ballot s Republicans.  Men from Jails to Thresh Crop.  Winnipeg, Oct. 3.���������So pressing is the  Pardoned Father.  Salem, Ore., ,Oct. v.���������Governor West  today granted pardon to W. R. Foote,  the aged father of sixteen children,  who shot and killed Charles Stewart  Spark of Life Comes from Power  __ Higher Than Man.  Los Angeles, Cal., Oct. 7.���������-"The  spark of life comes from a source regarding which science does not know,  and from a power higher than maih,"  declared Prof. Julius Mauthner, of the  University of Vienna, today. "Life  will never be created artificially."  Prof. Mauthner Is a member of the  party, of European scientists who were  delegates to the international congress  of applied chemistry at Washington  recently, and now are touring the  United States. He takes issue with  the belief of Prof .Edward A. Schafer,  of Edinburgh University, that life is a  purely chemical action, capable of reproduction artiflcally.  Miiiiiiui inimm un >  Fraser Avenue,  ������������������*���������������! 1 II I I *.������������������*������������������*. *.*..| * MM' UK  J  The high cost of living; may be  equalized by careful buying of your  supplies for kitchen and table. Ellis'  Grocery, 30th and Fraser, make prices  that save dollars each week for their  patrons.   Prompt delivery.    .  Fraser Avenue business houses that  are leaders in their particular lines.  See their ads on this page. We have  found them trustworthy.  1. South Hill Grocery, Cor. 45th and  Fraser Avenue, F.. J. Kolston,  Prop.  2. The Workman's Home Cafe, between Twenty-fifth and Twenty-  Sixth Avenues.  4. The Unique Cafe. Forty-ninth Avenue and Fraser.  5.' Hekla Cash'Grocery, Fraser Ave*  nue and Forty-Seventh Avenue.  6. Anatomical Shoe Store, 6352 Fraser Avenue.  Jack & John's Place, corner Fraser and Ferris Avenues.  8. Fraser Avenue Builder Supply Co.,  4122 Fraser Avenue.  REPORT OF SPECIAL MEETING OF  THE SOUTH VANCOUVER MUNICIPAL COUNCIL  September 30th, 1912  Re Westminster Road Local Improvement Bylaw  i. Robinson-Elliott. That the Westminster Road Local Improvement Bylaw be reconsidered and finally passed and the seal of the Corporation  attached thereto.    Carried.  2. Eiliott-Robinson. That the Engineer be instructed to call for tenders for the permanent paving of  Westminster Road within the boundaries of South Vancouver, tenders to  be on the unit basis and for the pavement as hereinafter named:���������-Asphal-  tic concrete, Bithulithic, Creosote  blocks, and Granitoid. Carried.  Certified correct,  JAB. ,3. SPRINGFORD,  C.M.C.  SOUTH   VANCOUVER   MUNICIPAL*  yy.y ity  .  You hear ind read about X JbLtriL hut now we want you  to try 1 lb. of our 50c India.   We guarantee it to be  superior to any Tea in the market  It is not blended, but the finest pick of the best garden in,  India.  Tea  Tea  India  Tea  South Hill  50c  60c  per ib-  Orocery  Cor. 45th and Fraser Avenue   '  Also River Road arid Fraser Avenue  *^^99999m9mTmm9eeom  f 'i    'i >ii  ,-f     V .    .  1      n*" J]  1  ���������<���������    .V  xi.x.yyyty<  "yyyyy^yiWk  ���������ff.y$w$^&Hsk  :tyyyymm  Hekla Cash Stoii  Qddstad 9 Johnson,'Prop.  General stock of Fresh Groceries*  Tea, Coffee, Sugar, etc.,S _-r<>yisioi_s,j      ^  Butter, Eggs, Vegetables, Fruits, etc.  Pick where yoa like from oar Special Table of Ity lie aad IfcArfldsa  Fraser Street and 47th Avenue  :^:^fltl  i:ymm  xy,gy$  ���������. '..���������.tiitoja  x-'i 'Sj?-I  yxymm  ���������y-m&m  k-yy~<tf30$i  yyy0l0mL  Your[next for a  SHAVE ml  Jack ft John's Place  T  <     Come in and have a  Game of POOL  Ice Cream & Soft Drinks  Just the thing for a hot day  Cor. Fraser and Ferris Streets  Lively Times Expected- r  London, Oct. 7.���������-Parliament reassembled today for the autumn session, which promises to be tbe liveliest  known for. several years. The principal measures to be completed are the  Home Rule bill, the Welsh disestablishment bill, and the franchise reform  bill, and as tueBe will be fought tooth  and nail by the Conservatives, the session looks like running into January or  February Instead of ending Just before  Christmas, as is usual.  Cong. 8ulzer Nominated.  Congressman Wm. Sulzer, of New  York, has been nominated as governor  at the Democratic state convention.  SO WING HIS WILD OATS  REAPING A HARVEST OF SORROW  How many young men  cap look back on their  early life snd regret their  misdeeds. "Sowing tbeir  wild oats'' in various ways.  Excesses, violation of na-,  ture's laws, "wine, women  and song"���������all have tbeir  victims. Yjou have reformed but what about the  seed you have sown���������what  about the harvest? Don't  trust to luck. If you are  at present within the  clutches of any secret habit  Which is sapping your life  by degrees; if you are suffering from the results of  past indiscretions; if your  blood has been tainted from  any private disease and you  dare not marry; II yon are married and live in dread of symptoms breaking  out snd exposing your past; ii you are suffering as the result of a misspent  life-DRS. K. & K. ARE YOUR REFUGE. Lay your case before  them confidentially and they will tell you honestly if you are curable.  YOU CAN PAY WHEN CURED  Wo Tr*_t and Cora VARICOSE VEINS, NERVOUS DEBILITY,  BLOOD and URINARY COMPLAINTS, KIDNEY and BLADDER Dis*  sases aad all Diseases Peculiar to Men.  CONSULTATION FREE.  Book* Fra* _a Diaeaaaa of Mas.  If tuabla to caD, write  foaQaattion Blank for   HOME   TBEATMBNT.  DrsKENNEDY&KENNEDY  Cor. Michigan Ave. and Griawold St., Detroit, Mich.  'NOTICE All letters from Canada must be addressed to our  a**B_B*__s***ssi Canadian Correspondence Department in Windsor,  Ont. If you desire to see us personally call at our Medical Institute in  Detroit as we see and treat no patients in our Windsor offices which are  used for correspondence and Laboratory for Canadian business only.  Address all letters as follows:  DRS. KENNEDY _��������� KENNEDY, Windsor. Oat.  Write for onr private address.  Women to 8tarve for 8uffrage.  London, Oct. 7.���������A women's great  bun eer strike throughout the length  and breadth of Great Britain is a new  move Mary Gawthorpe in a letter to  the newspapers, proposes to initiate if  the eovemment continues to ignore  the demands of suffragettes during the!  narliamentary session beginning today. The strike would cotnmenoe  T^ec. 25. nnd all women willing: to join  it are asked to send Miss Gawthorpe a  postcard bpnrinsr only the words: "I  promise," with the name and address.  Outlook Is Improved.  London, Oct. 7.���������With En-land falling in line today with the other European powers in a joint note to Turkev  and the Balkan states urging immediate settlement of difficulties, the outlook for an amicable adjustment of  the main p(*fnts at Issue without war  is greatly improved.  The outstanding features of the note  are:  Turkey la advised to give Macedonia  and Albania more latitude in the way  of self government.  The Balkan states are warned that  the powers will not permit them to  peize any terrtory even if war with  Turkey comes.  Government officials today resent  the report that Great Britain's pros-  crastination nearly blocked the plan of  the other powers to prevent warfare.  Officials of the foreign office insist that  England merely suggested changes in  the wording of the joint note. These  changes, which have been adopted,  diplomats here say, have transformed  the document from a peremptory demand into a polite suggestion that immediate reforms are desirable. England, they assert, is more than anxious  to mollify the Turks since Kaimil  Pasha, who is especially friendly to  Great Britain, bas been appointed  chief advisor to the Sultan.  War.Declared on Turkey.  London, Oct. 8.���������Confirmation of the  report that Montenegro had declared  war against Turkey was received today by the Montenegrin consul-general  here. He said that passports had  been handed the Turkish charge  d'affaires at Cettinje, and that the  Montenegrin representative at Constantinople had been ordered home.  Diplomats in T^ondon are greatly depressed over Montenegro's early declaration of hostilities. They believe  that it will now be impossible for the  powers to- prevent Bulgaria, Servia,  and Greece from issuing a similar declaration.  General Meeting, September 20th, 1912  Board of Works Report (Continued)  2. Re Clearing and Rough Grading  fttrsets. Recommended that the 'following streets and lanes be cleared  and rough graded, and the cost  charged to the amount provided for  street Improvements in Bylaw No. 7.  ������ 3. Re 55th Avanue���������Ward 5. Recommended that 55th Avenue be graded from Fraser Street ,to Prince Al  hert Street, and a ditch cut for the  distance of 800 feet, for the purpose  of disposing of surf act water. Estimated cost |1,761.  4. Re 37th Avenue���������-Ward 2. Recommended tbat 37th Avenue be  ditched from a point 297 feet east of  Argyle Street to Victoria Drive at an  estimated cost of |546.00, and that  soft places in roadway oe planked at  an estimated cost of $68.00.  5. Re 43rd Avenue���������Ward 2. Recommended that 43rd Avenue be  ditched from Victoria Drive to Gladstone Street at an estimated cost of  $185.00.  6. Re 38th- Avenue*���������Ward 2. Recommended that 38th Avenue be graded from Commercial Street to Argyle Steet.   Estimated cost, $2,526.  7. Re Bowman Road���������Ward 1. Recommended that Bowman Road be  graded and ditched from Westminster Road to Vannees Avenue. Estimated cost, $1,000.  8. Re Knight Road���������Ward 5. Recommended that Knight Road be graded and ditched from 51st Avenue to  56th Avenue.   Estimate cost, $900.00.  9. Re Box Drain���������George Streetward 4. Recommended that a 2x3 ft.  drain be laid on the east side of  George Street from 25th Avenue to  26th Avenue, and that a 12x32 box  drain be laid across George Street,  just north of 26th Avenue, and the  cost charged to the amount provided  for street improvements in Bylaw No.  7.    Estimated cost, $445.00.  10. Re 21st Avenue Rocking���������Ward  4. Recommended that 21st Avenue be  rocked from Main Street to Ontario  Street, and the cost charged to the  amount provided for street improvements in Bylaw No. 7.  11. Re 27th Avenue Rocking���������Ward  4. Recommended that 27th Avenue be  rocked from Fraser Street to Windsor  Street, and the cost charged to the  amount provided for street improvements in Bylaw No. 7.  12. Re' Lanark Street���������Ward 2.  Recommended that Lanark Street be  graded from 21st Avenue to 22nd Avenue, and the cost charged to the amount provided for street improvements  In Bylaw No. 7. Estimated cost,  $450.00.  13. Re FraBer Street���������Ward 5. Recommended that a macadam roadway,'  15 feet wide, be constructed on  Fraser Street from-. River Road to  59th Avenue    Estimated cost, $4,000.  14. Re Box Drain between 26th and  27th Avenues���������Ward 4. Recommended  that a box drain, 12x12 ft, be constructed in the lane between 26th and  27th Avenues, and running from Quebec Street to Main Street. Estimated   cost,   $250.00.  15. Re Box Drain in 1st lane east  of Main St.���������Ward 4. Recommended  that a box drain, 12x12 ft., be constructed for a distance of 500 lineal  feet in the first lane east of Main  Street, north of 2Sth Avenue. Estimated cost, $250,00.  16. Re Installation of Rock Crusher, Cedar Cottage. Recommended  that this matter be left in the hands  of Councillor of Ward and Engineer,  with  power  to  act.  ~ 17. Re Mr. Baird taking earth from  lane east of Fraser. Recommended  that the above matter be referred  to Councillor of Ward and Engineer  to deal with.  Jc  Vlor CONFIDeNTIAI. INVfJS  TlOATlONS. jroo want a mm et  Intasrlt**. a-tuirlanaa aad tabOit-r.  TJtMtwmtoMmtao; ���������werfwir  Jgu***Ate������*- **>**���������*>***��������� Tb*  8t**tvtlMivl*a>**tsraB*>.  919  111118  ���������s__-s$:Pi������|i  \yyyyy%wmm  yyM  X;;$i  yyxy  fyyyM  y$$$$m  y'V'-yy*^  v yy ryyy<i\  yyyS0y%  ytyy0yy  liliilSiliil  puiMer's Supplies  Sand, Gravel, Etc.  Estimates Free  Plans Submitted  rraser Avenue  Builders Supply Co.  4122 fraser Avenue  F. Piummer, t*rops.  PHONE:   Faibmont 1128  maa. rovna  ei������a*W  f*rM**0flMf. *ft**f*f**99  On Busineas Adaptation, BaaHb and  a^mp*^mmfmm^mm������  806 Granville 8treet, Corner Robaoo  Hours: 10 a. *n. to 9 p. in  -i...V.-;������-.--,,-.!Si.-.-_  yMiSlm  '"*"'��������� ���������-���������������������������'h''^X'-'.^-  . -lyyi^y,  ���������-. -.-yy-ifyy  The WorJcroan's  Home from Home Cirfe  Between 25tb am) 28th Avenues  Opposite Post Office  Wecai-irafiret-classHneof  Bread, Confectionery* Ice  Cream and Tobaccos.  Fon't Forget 4136 Fraser Ave.  **f*>++T+*+9+*f*>*e*H>********  *************************  Or is it the range ? Lots  of people blame themselves  for bad cooking results. !  when the blame should be  on the stove. Pies that  won't cook on the bottom,  or cook slowly *Ahen near  the oven door, shows that  the heat is not evenly distributed: A stove that eats  up fuel and won't give results, can't have a proper  control over the fire. These  are common faults found on  most ranges, but not so on  Gurney Oxford Chancellor Ranges  The divided flue strip sends half the heat over the front  of the oven, keeping it at an even temperature all over.  Your pies will cook as well at the front as back of oven.  The Oxford Economizer  controls your fire by just moving the lever.   It has held  BAKING HEAT for 11 hours.   Think what this will mean  to your coal-pile.   It has been found that with hard coal an  *  actual saving of 20 per cent, can be made, and with soft J  coal a similar saving is possible. *  This alone should^ influence you to come and see these %  stoves, and we shall be pleased to demonstrate to you our %  complete line of Gurney-Oxford Stoves and Ranges.  \ G. E. McBRIDE & CO.  ! Cor. Main Str. and 16th Ave.  I PHONE:  Fairmont 899  | BflANCH STORE: Corner Miles and Fraser Avenues i  t Phone: Fairmont 1167L  *******************y****** *************************n wlww&M.iiU  ���������W������MWlU*i>������..lJ1  toiS&fimta&Vtamux  jAj  >>������MM*t IIMII11111 III I 111,  Tgg "WBSTBRN CALL.  The Successful Firms   :  Adyertise.        WHY?   '[  l***!** 1 H4"������*1"1"H*.,1-M-M|'������Im|mH ������  ���������h  THE SUCCESS   -  Business College  has secured temporary quarters at 153���������10th A.ve.,  east, and are opening classes, Thursday, August 1st.  We are offering up-to-date courses in Bookkeeping. Shorthand and Typewriting and all  Other commercial subjects.  Day classes meet during August from 8:30 to  1 o'clock. Evening classes every Monday, Wednesday and Friday evening from 7:30 to 9:30 o'clock.  Get free information today at the above address  or Phone Seymour 8240.  F. G. Garbutt    E. Scott Eaton, B. A.  President Principal  EDITED, BY J). R^IERCE  Phone*: Fairmont 1140  Help to make these pages as interesting ae possible by writing or  or telephoning all local news each week before  Wednesday noon.  New Brick Blocks  Mount PleaBant is fast becoming a  fine business section, covered with  brick buildings, a section any city  could be proud of. Three new fireproof, strictly modern brick blocks will  be erected on the corners of Main  and Ninth Streets, Main and Tenth  Streets, and Main' and Eleventh  Streets respectively.  Three newly '. erected - magnificent  structures, all within as many blocks,  Is surely bona fide evidence of good,  solid business prosperity���������evidence of  a constant increase of population,, necessitating additional storeB, offices  and apartments.  Mather Block  The brick building on Main and  Eleventh is owned by Mr. J. B.  Mather. Its dimensions are 132x64;  one hundred and thirty-two feet on  Eleventh Street while sixty-four feet  face Main Street. This is a strictly  fire-proof structure, modern in every  particular. The lower floor will pro  vide accommodation for seven stores,  while the higher floors will be utilized for offices and apartments. The  builaing is three stories in height  with a basement.  en-  wltb  ^.^.''���������*?.i***T****5****r*****~'. '-I1   .-    ���������*���������������������������*������������".' i.���������.,". .!J.l.  t A. F  McTAVISH, PROP.  |   Phone Fairmont 845 Corner Broadway and Main  I Carriages at all hours day or night  Hacks, Victorias, Broughams, Surreys and'Single  Buggies, Express and Dray Wagons for hire <���������  Express & Baggage Transferred  >������+'W������������l"H4������������*H''W  *. .*.������*..������������������.���������. ���������;w**^w*wf..*w{M*..%.;..*..x..>.>.:~>;..:..' ���������   O >������!~H-*.**^<-***M*'*~!**!**l  Harris Block  The second build'r������r, owned by Mr,  Harris, is a large brick structure also,  The lower floor will be rented to merchants, the next two floors are to.be  divided into offices, and, the .top floor  has been rented, by The Success business College, and is already, occupied.        ,  Besides these handsome buildings,  an additional structure is well under  way on Fraser and Eighth. It is a  concrete steel structure, and though  smaller than the other buildings will  make a very handsome,addition to  Mount Pleasant- business blocks.  I  > Phone t Bayview'-11*99  VAN UFfORP EROS.  Big Summer Sale  Of j*6ts and Plants, Ferns, Palms, etc.  Large variety of  Gut Flowers, Fern Dishes, Baskets, etc.  Great Reductions  ::  999 Broadway W.,        Cor. Broadway and OaK  PIAUCI OmCE. special t������r BMplUI lUltors, C0|. BEAT8EI Mt) B8MDWAT        j;  '***** *"H'4*4f+***4rif*4f*4r4>4>4>*'. O  *****lr������>������3������������>'*.*f���������'��������� t'������������������*������������������������������ ���������������������������������������������I'-8*������l*<'���������!��������� ���������! ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!���������������  THE INTERCOIONIAU TEA CO.  For High Grade  lea, Coffee, Cocoa, Spices, Extracts  Tea from 25c per lb.  up  Coffee, extra choice, 30c, 35c and 40c per lb.  Cocoa, absolutely pure and delicious, 35c lb.  Phone Fairmont 1392  3836 Main St.  Lea Block  The building which is being erected*  on Main Street   and   Broadway    Is,  owned by Mr. H. O. Lee.   It will be |  tbe finest structure in Mount Pleasant  when  complettd, and would    be    a  credit to any city. I  It. is a seven storey concrete struc-'  ture, 130 by 6 feet, absolutely fireproof. The ground .floor will be used  for stores. The next two floors are'  to be utilized for offices. Thirty offices will be on each floor. The ������������������remaining "four upper stories are to be  divided into apartments. The suites;  which contain from three to six  rooms range in price from' $40 t������i  $75. AU the lateBt modern tonvenj.  iences will be introduced. The build-,  ing will be heated with oil.  Whiteside Block  Several excellent features have been  incorporated in the recently completed  apartment house that Ex-Aid. T. J.  Whiteside has erected for himself at  the corner of Victoria Street and  Fighth, Mount Pleasant, at a cost of  about $30,000.  The structure is of mill construction,  faced with red pressed brick ana  trimmed with stone. It stands three  storeys in height and has a mill finished basement. The foundations is  of concrete.  Fourteen three-room suites are contained in the building. These apartments have exceptionally large rooms  Mt Pleasant Was in Line  "That this meeting heartily  dorses the proposed agreement  the Canadian Northern Railway in re  gard to False Creek, especially the  park reservation clause, as explained  by Aid. Baxter" -was the resolution  unanimously'passed at last night's  meeting of the Ward V. Ratepayers,  after hearing Aid. Baxter's explanation of what the Canadian Northern  intend to do on False Creek and how  the city would benefit.  The alderman, who is chairman of  the bridges and railway committee of  the council, dealt exhaustively ��������� with  the basis for the proposed agreement,  which basis has been approved by  that committee and sent on to the  council. He showed that the agreement provided among other things,  that other railways than the Canadian  Northern can use the tracks laid by  that company and also have the use  of its station on payment of a sum  considered fair by the Lieutenant  Qovernor-in-Councll. This met with  the general approval of the meeting.  Aid. Baxter also stated that a  clause had been inserted in the agreement making it compulsory for the  railway company- to use nothing but  electric locomotives in its False  Creek terminals, so that there would  be no smoke nuisance as far as this  company was concerned.  In regard to the    monetarv    gain  that would accrue to the city from the  proposed terminal scheme, he stated  that the city would receive the benefit of having the value of the land  raised from about $5,000,000 to about  $8,625,000, hot only  through the filling in of a large portion of the creek  tbnt would come *r������ *h������ Hty as good  land, but also by tho bviVHng of roads  and bridges.   Moreover there was the  almost incalculable value of trade that  would enter the citv over  the   new  vrond ������nd p1r>o the i-Teased' financial  standing that the city would get in  t***������  mnnev   markets  of    the   world,  tv-mi"})  hav'u** tw*������ instead' of    one  Canadian     transcontinental    railway  making Vancouver its terminus.. Con-  pldorine tn8t the land *>.t. nreuent was  nothing better than a "mud hole," he  thought that it was a good bargain.  Mr. A/P. Black, president of the  association, who followed Aid. Baxter.  stated   that,  he  ������*���������**'  no   reason   for  raising a dispent'ntr vo*������<* against the  agreement.   He honed that the members Of the co������*������cil. would see that  Abe whole question was bandied In a  business like menrier   He'then    proposed tbe resolution given above.  Upon tbe shoulders of Aid. Baxter  rp������t+s/.much of the burden of responsibility for te*-ms> 6'* the C. N. B. agreement. Whether It be to his credit  pnd those who la hpred with him or  discredit opinions differ. We are confident that the .ar������*"ou8. labor -^ut  forth by his committee has been on  a plane away above any personal interest ox bias.  Unlivery  *,��������������������������������������������� ������<..i..|..M.������ ���������.*"l.)*������*M"l..l-> ������.  Mo Credit I  Pttonet Fairmont 621  WillfimttitNicy  fit of all sxtMiMS if  -���������llvar-r  art '  kteilig,  5atisfaction Guaranteed In Quality and Price  Saturday Spaolala  Psa La.  California Lamb, Legs   -  ���������   22c  "   ������������������      "     Loins -  -   22c  Choice Pot Roast ���������   -   12 to 15c  Fresh Local Veal Roasts   20c-25c  Sirloin Roast 20c  Rib Steak     - 15c  Faa La.  Choice Hamburger, - 2 lbs. 26c  Fresh Spare Kibs - - 15c  Fresh Dressed Chix ��������� 26c to 80c  Good Lard ��������� - - 2 lbs. for 26c  Choice Table Butter - -" - 85c  Fresh Eggs, per dot. - - 86c  8 doz. for    - ���������  -   -  -    $1.00  8prin_ Salmon  Fresh Halibut  Choice Selected Rabbits 35c  16c IW KinanHaddie  ���������     21ba.ttc Kippers  perlb.Ml-tc  -     S Iba. 26c  A Satisfied Customer is 0_r Greatest Advertiser  2513 Main Street, nr. Broadway  *.'.4..;..t,.t.*..{,.t,,tl.{,.t.,|..Mi.|ililif..|M|..|iil.**.4..*.*i  .        The Placa that Treats Von Rl������ht  This Is an Indeptndant Market  4M*.������<-;Mt���������|,.|���������|l.|.,|..|���������|..|..l,.*.*..*.4..n,.*.,l.,t.*.4.  CHURCH NOTICE.  Alert Adult Bible Class of Mountain View Methodist Church meets at  2.30 every Sunday. Visitors will be  made welcome. S. Johnston,, president, y  Central Baptist, corner Laurel and  Tenth. Rev. Dr. Spencer, will preach  at both services next Sunday. There  will be a .congregational social on  Thursday, October 17, at 8 p.m. Musical programme. '   .   .   .  Savoy Theatre, opposite Woodward's, Hastings Street. Men's meeting at 3 p.- ���������;- Dr. Spencer will talk  on "What Men Can Do." At 7:30 Rev.  F. G. West will speak to men and women. Bright, breezy and brief Is the  motto. :  A TIME TO/SHOW THEIR COLOR8.  The  Globe  asks:     "What  warrant  has The Sentinel for saying that their  'Liberal opponents are going to make  no serious objections to the re-estab-  and have a feature not found in most j llBnment of 8eparate schools In Mani-  suites, a large entrance hall.   It hast    . Roblin eowrnment'"  been   the  aim  of  the  architects  to]tot)a by the "ON"1 government.  make these suites more like private  houses than apartments. Every room  In the building has the benefit of  outside light. The structure is heated by hot water.  An elaborate entrance hall containing marble stairs gives access to the  structure.  In the basement of the house are  Bituattd a large laundry with drying  room in connection and a baggage  room for the use of the tenants.  Mr. Hugh A. Hodgson is the architect.  One  Real  Estate Looking Up  DARLING'S DRUG STORE  2652 MAIN ST., COR. I I th Ave.  ���������  ���������  ������  DRUGS, STATIONERY  CAMERA SUPPLIES  CIGARS, TOBACCO  PRESCRIPTIONS A SPECIALTY BY REGISTERED  MEN  of the most important deals  this week was the transier of 44 front  teet on Main Street for $15,500. The  property with the idea oi muling up  present owner has purchased tne  a (substantial business block.  There is a great deal of underground dealing. Real estate men are  very reticent concerning the property  being transferred throughout the district. They report an unusually large  number ot inquiries, and they have  a great number of deals pending.  Houses for rent are still in great,  demand. The building of residences  and apartment houses cannot keep up  to the increased demand for housing  accommodations.  PHONE:   FAIRMONT   514  J. R. DARLING, Prop.  *********************9**i***9****f *****************  Buried on Thursday  **"*The funeral of the late Samuel  Oakley was held from, Center & Hanna's undertaking parlors on Thursdayj  afternoon, Oct. 3., Rev. J. W. Wood-  side officiating. Many friends of the  deceased  attended   the  obsequies.  The late Mr. Oakley was born at  Manchester, England, in 1832, coming  to Canada in May, 1855, he settled in  Kingston Ont. In 1894 Mr. Oakley  came ta Vancouver which" was his  home until his death, with the exception of a few years which he spent  in the southern and eastern states.  The pallbearers were Messrs. J. W.  Cole, A. C. Coulter, W. C. Hodgson,  Isaac G. Johnston, H. T. Thompson  and ex-Aid. McMillan. The floral  tributes bespoke the great esteem in  which the deceased was held. He  leaves four sonis, R. H. Oakley, Mead-  ville, Pa.; Isaac Oakley, Kamloops;  S. N. Oakley and G. L. Oakley, also  three daughters, Mrs. J.. L. Powell,  Mrs. G. W. Hutchings and Mrs. A. M.  Forbes of this city.  The best answer we give to this is  to auk The Globe what the Liberals  of Manitoba bave done in the present  crisis. It is not suffiicent to point'  to the rood dreds of the late Premier  Greenway. He is dead, and the present leaders of the party in Llanitobs  do not display any of his energy in preventing the establishment cf separate  schools. If the Liberal leaders in  .Manitoba had a genuine desire to prevent this iniquity they would surely  te in evidence at this timt*. And they  would have made it more difficult fo;-  the Roblin government* to pass such  legislation at the last session as makes  it-poBslble to introduce In that province the New Brunswick school system.  Let the Liberals of Manitoba Join  Issue with Mr. Roblin on this question  now, instead of keeping in the back  ground until the thing is done, and  they will have the support of The Sentinel in trying to save Manitoba from  the blight that afflicts the educational  system of New Brunswick. This is not  the time for any good citizen of that  province to seek shelter in the lines of  Torres Vedras.  FOR RENT  9'Roomod Houmo  462. Valentine St., between 29th and  80th Ave., South Vancouver; strictly  modem, new. Apply Muir ft Lobb.  2410 Westminster Road.  ^���������l^���������^���������^������������������^l���������^������������������^���������,^���������^������������������^������������������^l^���������,^,������������������Mt���������.MHI.lM.l^���������l^.���������^.���������^������������������^.*.f  t  TORONTO  FURNITURE  STORE  3334 Main St.  I Our stock of Furniture .  j; is Large, Modern and J  I adapted to the tastes of t  Buyers. t  Dressers. Buffets, Tables I  Chairs, Couches,  Mat- i  'tresses, Bedsteads, etc. +  > A complete line of +  I Linoleums. Carpet Squares, etc. +  L Drop in and inspect our goods. T  [. This is where you get a square ���������>  * -������������������'���������                  deal. *  f M. H. COWAN x Z  ���������'**���������--*- -���������-'-**-   ���������>-'.������.������������������ 9-.������-_������. _���������-���������-. -���������..faA���������**__*    *������������������*! i*fi-t*i_H-ii_i Ji   Ij  *T(f* ������   ,������   *   **H" "**���������������**������ "t^*****^"'*   &nt   ���������"��������� ���������_" #^^*r^**r���������**,.^"*^"r ^a  Mt. Pleasant Carriage &  Horseshoeing Shop  Dealers in Heavy Team  and   Express   Wagons  Rubber Tire Work  MUIR & U>3B  2410 Westminster Road  YOUR HEALTH  depends upon the condition of your spine. To  enjoy perfect health get  your spine adjusted by ��������������� ������.  ��������� .'-,���������- -  Ernest Shaw, p.C.  (Doctor of Chiropractic)  250 22nd Avenue East  (Close to Main St.)  Office Hours:  1:30 to 6.  Free.  Consultation  Progressive Boot Repairing  tit Ireadway E.       Thai. Firrlni'oB, prop  Has installed a  "GOODYEAR SHOE  REPAIR .OUTFIT"  Turns out shoes equal to new  r  3r,'���������   *M  Social and Persona!  Mr. Thomas Woodyatt of Brantford, Ont, has been visiting her  sister-in-law, Mrs. M. W. Thompson  of Scott Street.  airs. E. A. Huggard,' 6 Fourteenth  Avenue west, will receive Saturday  and every second Saturday during the  season.  Mrs. H. H. Douglas, 243 Eighth  Avenue west, will not receive, today  or later until further notice is given.  Mrs. J. A. Martin has returned to  her home at Oak Bay, Victoria, after spending a very pleasant holiday  with Mrs. J. F. Murray, 45 Eighth  Avenue vest.  We live to serve the people.  Our Stock is complete and  of excellent quality.  Our Workmen are Skilled  Reliable and Prompt.  LEE & WOOD  523 Broadvaj, W.   Rim Pi!r. 1521  Choice  New Hay  ^^mi^mmmmmm^^m^^^mmm^^m^^m^^^^^m^mm^  F. T. Vernon's  Feed Store  2471 Westminster Road  Cor. Broadway        Mt. Pleasant  \  Poultry Supplies  of every description  v_  Phone: Fair. 186  J  GO TO  KEELER'S NURSERY  Cor 15th Ave. & Main St.  The finest-Tuberous  Rooted   Begonias   in the  City now on Display  Prices Reasonable  1 PHONE : Faima-t 817  __���������  *S*-S_-������-_B-_SBi-*S_  mamam mi!MFT%?!������S!tf'  ������������<$���������':  ".v-vr.  ���������%&'  **m  wmiiitf^ftmm  *<��������� ;w^fy^.r;^  r-,sss  y.?&$-  ^f;fi>-..D-:  ������������������ ^"*:^   .������  ****5r~a  ���������"���������"FT  < i mi 11 ��������� ������-*.if it i*^^  s-        -' ��������� " ���������" ���������.    '"' \'y-':   ���������*"'!,v:'-: *���������'^ "^i v-"'*   ���������'   'V^T  6 roomi_3 Tnc*d_ra  :: section; haitii*^  ;:. This hous&^ worth m^  ' On Uth Avenue East, in 400 block 50x122 in lawti, small  house.   Price $4200, Sl^ifi^pU. to arrange.  We have a large list of four i*opm bungalows on 24th and  ��������� 25ch Avenues, in city.   These ire well finished, fire-place,  ! I panelled walls, tinted ceilings.   Ohly $2900, $300 cash, balance as rent.  *!  ::  4 ������  X  &  2343 MAIN STREET  PBOHES, Fairmont 496,497  H1 l"l4"1"1-I"I'4"1">'I"I'4'4"I"I| HI l"*"*"*0 ���������'"*'���������* ������**'*' *"*"* n ' ������ ������������ Mi���������'*"'"*"������ii  .'������������������r ���������  rtffx^*'-.  ... w'j ji!".. i...' .i'.h- ��������� v y*w  ^--���������Hdw^-^deilt ry-yy  (Continued from Pane ,1)  Good Paper; 15c, 2 lor 25c  Terminal Cily Press, Ltd.  a4*8 Westminater Road  Net tbe C.iaap*M Placa  In Town  w  &&  -ut the, Ben lvalue lor  Your Ploney  */. H. Armstrong, Prop.  2440 MAIN STREET  /0%  ir>  To make room for our Xmas stock, we are'offering during, October,  Writing Pads and Papetries  at specially reduced prices.  We sell all the latest magazines at publishers' prices.  Mount Pieasant people have learned the proper place to go to get'  Cakes, Pastry, Table Fruit, Nuts, Candies, Chocolates, etc.  Our Ice Oream Parlor is yet in full swing.  -    '.���������  ^  ������. couple were married in the parish  church of St. Johns. It proved an unhappy union, and the man asked the  priest to have It dissolved on the  ground that he and his wife were sec*  ond cousins, a fact of which the girl  was Ignorant at the time of the mar*  rlage. The priest suggested the marriage could be^made regular by a dispensation from the;: bishop, which  would be granted on payinent of a certain sum of money as alms. The husband rejected the suggestion, the mar*  rlage was declared null by the Archbishop of Montreal, and the man mar-  i ried another'woman,  s Another resident of the dloceBe of  Montreal, Oliver Lachapelle, applied  for a dispensation to marry his second  cousin and obtained it. Tiring of her;  he asked the marriage to be annulled  on the giound that they were first cousins. He had represented to the priest  'who married them that they were sec  we strain after certainty where money  and property Is concerned?  We ask whether this is not a fair  and .reasonable presentation of the  case? If it is, then no difficulty  which stands In the way of getting  that much desired certainty with regard to marriage should he allowed to  deter us from making every possible  effort to achieve it. As we understand  the duty of the Christian Church, It  Is to right the wrongs that exist In  society. Can we call H less than cowardice if we hesitate to argue and  agitate against an injustice so great?  The men wbo voted for a responsible  government in Canada were not  frightened by the apparently insuperable' difficulties in' the way. The British: people who have reached their  present state of self-government, tn  which Is included the largest measure  of Individual liberty, struggled for a  thousand years to get where they are  mmem*maam*mm*mm*ammammB  ������������i>Wiiia^"iXir I: t"i -SWiJ^mWiaW^^&i  n i nfcim f MrW������^  CAWfc,;., .  Issued every Friday at 240s WoBtinto-  tor Road, one-half block north ot Bromd-  *ray.   Phone Fairmont 11*0.'"    >    '  Editor, H..H. Stevens; Manager. Geo  *  Odium ��������� w  . , t 11.00 per year. SO cents  *sr six months: tt eentt par three  ���������months.  Changes of ada. imnt be In by Tuee*  toy ovenlnaT each week to Insure Insertion In following laaue.  Notices of births, deaths tn4 IM^  *ja_��������� Inner.**! free of charge.  B. H. FALL FAIRS  Following is the list of fairs:  ArastrongpOctober 16*17.  della Coola���������Cctober 30.  Kaslo���������October 15.  Summerland���������October SO, St.   fZK&M^yfy&r$  # :ido;*^ByisB-ppgp|  %hti***iiigat home, ^m^ym!-0aaa]>mM^4������m  ...... ������*?������������&';���������,  time, ;-;������3qod^**_jiV.������r>irifci^  tance. ��������� - Charges paid.-end a^^-'*W^i|||^  foil *ja***ichiaw.*--Ifc.t^  Ing Oo., Monrreal.     ������������������- y.yy-x yyy;%y^^^^  __i__>__^__.^__.���������____.^__.^__..___a__i_/': \/A\^;-^V''v'':K  ^mk  LODGES  ond cousins, in order to save paying today, In every great movement that  the larger amount, $100, the price of J-**** taken place in the history of the  dispensation to marry first cousins. British race, difficulties have been  The marriage was annulled; the worn- ��������� an inspiration to greater diligence  an hid herself in a nunnery. ��������� | rather than an excuse for countenanc-  A French Canadian couple presented j ing wrong and injustice,  themselves before a Protestant mints- j The people of Canada today are face  ter in Montreal to be married. They'. to face with a question quite as serious  had a license and he united them. Six I as any that has confronted them in all  years afterwards, four children being their history. We cannot believe that  then born, the man, who was secretary a desiie for peace or an indisposition  o*u>*s������ aa obb.  ���������. ; -r-XJrOWS  . MT. PLEA8ANT LODGE NO. tt  i ^S^V" wev.?r**   ""������������������day  af $ ujn. to  f.p.O.F   hall.    Westminster    AveTMt  &adnVo %u���������_!,ng bmhr** CWVM\  J. C Davis. N. C, 1*31 Bomer Stia*'  J. Harfdoa. V.G.. 2N������ Main Stwet*  Tho.. Sewell. See. See.. 481 i e-sMtth Avk B.  Rooms  i^yywi^'MM  y%yy$&$mm  From  CMtractiftj* Pap<r_a-ter*i   f  2317 Main lllit  Phone Fairmont 998  ���������M-  ���������; '��������� r-.X:~S~ *���������'  ' .X4**XX'r\yM  yy. yyyy$$  ��������� ���������. x.'xi'my^&t*  yy0'y5$M  y-ys&tmm  '������������������y^m  y$%   vwm  yyyMmMB,  tyy&������mm'  yy*  **************************a*************************4  PETERS & CO.  Pioneer Shoemakers  to the Lieutenant Governor, asked the  Archbishop of Quebec to 'declare the  marriage null. His ecclesiastical court  heard the parties and rendered a decision to this effect, that the Ceremony  by a Protestant minister was not binding, separated the couple* and declared  them free to form anew the matrimonial tie. The woman was deserted.  Two young French' Canadians; both  From Rear Bloomfield's Cafe to  35jp Main Street  With improved quarters we improve' and'increase our work accordingly.  < '*************************9************+****+*+****>++  ;on a visit to Europe, met in-Paris, be-J  icame enamored of each other,'and de-  to embarrass the political parties, will  cause them to accept laws which  threaten the most vital interests of  the people' of the country. We confess that we have no patience wltb  those who are content to accept; the  situation as it is today rather than enter upon an agitation to secure a complete remedy.,   y"  Humiliating Protestant Minittera.  Theoretically  in  Canada we have  -"*", equal rights, but in practice the mln-  ���������*>..|..l.il..l.i;;itl.|.i*MH,.H..l.i|..*..l.it..tM*���������{���������-,lM,������   *************V'i^*4,;& VMii| t*  PHONE      TT-MMmT   r%������%ma        raoMUBToita:     _.  fairmont f WW Km   I/C/fW     tTWcGOWEl-t :  510 br-CW*    r������.nr^r, (*% SALTO^J^  lyyyymim  THE DON  REST PARLOR  2648 Mein St. 2d etore from 1 lth Mr*  v    Confectionery, Fruits and Stft Drj^^M  W.e*etourSweet Cream, Milk, Butter and Buttermilk fresh daily.  LwKe selecttoiiof Cigars, Cigarettes, snd Tobaccos.    ;;;!���������;.������$  Agents for. Woman's Bakery. ''���������yyyyyyyy  ' ***4 ***>** II4 41 ** * K MM \ |n| %4'4-***t '*******'&* * 11\* ***{**?!  y*M  yyv0&:M  cidedto retnrh^to Canada as man^ana ^^ 0f Prote8tant churche9 Qccupy ������������r marriage laws so that <*e will pre*  wife. They went to the British embassy a poB,tIon of lnferiorIty^ a8 coroi,aredl8en * the -olemnlty- of a religious cere*  mony, and thereby add to tbe sacred-  Terminal City Press, Md-  2408 Westminster Rd. Phooc Fairmont IW  ! Where, the civil contract was ^ w:-h Roman Cafholic prlfe8t8 lnaUea8t  (and then proceeded to the Church of one province ,t,8 aifficu,t t0 under.  St. Sulplce, where Abbe Jobinma^!8t������ndthe attItude of any prote8tant  ried them- On their return to Canada lergyman who ,B willIng to accept a8  they found they were not congenial, |. flna���������-y ,aws which place hlmln such  and both desired separation. The court j a poBljjon  of the Archbishop of Montreal declared!  ness and solemnity of the union.  Governments Will Baulk.  No Dominion government will welcome a demand for a Federal marriage  law.   We venture to predict that both  - VISIT  BAND'S CAFE  W. C. Papd, Manager  You will find everything clean, comfortable and  homelike.  Our meals are quickly and daintily served.  25c business Men's Lunch from 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m.  and Dinner from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m.  Commutation Tickets $5.50 for $5.00  We cater to social gatherings of all descriptions.  2611 Main St.  Cor. 10th Ave.  ....--..  1    *t must  be  remembered  also that i _nt,Mon     mH h   ������_*^.������������������*���������j ,    _ ���������  the ceremony performed by the Paris\ tnls4_lBt8 in but one provlnce ; PJJ *> Jgd, be i a^M - ������n main*  priest was not binding, because neither fi ^ gt ^'     ������������������������_���������! 22yjfi.*ZZV*J f  theyoungmannor the young woman iRoman Hierarcny fcr    every   ^r^^1^^^^^^  belonged to the parish of St. Sulpice in  j Paris, and had ho dispensation from  their "ordinary to be married outside  Jurisdiction.  These are typical cases of many.  The priests do not believe in courts  ' separating couples fcr the cause that  has Christ's authority. They cut the  ������ tie for causes that shock Protestants.  jTbe reasons for so acting are given in 8UCceBSfuI ,n ,the  Ba8tern  townships  the pastoral letter of Archbishop Bru- Qf Quebec    The Frencn Roman Catho.  chesi, of January 12, 1901: ���������_  ,eaderB in  bookSf in  newspapers  and in public addresses have declared  resolutions approving of Horn* B**W >; i  for Ireland, and ^ey did It largely Ira-  cause the Roman Catholic church do-  sire* H Let us see if they wUl **|t|������  the same cheerfulness adopt reao)**-  tions for the most vital reform ever    '  asked In Canada, because the ProWtv^l  ants of'the province desire It, 'yy.  Then If eight of the nine provinces fn  the Dominion can be persuaded  through their legislatures to ask for  such a change in the B.N. A. Act as  mm  ,      m. , They would try to chloroform the pub-  provincs ui Canada. The Roman,lc py minlmizing the llnportance of will enable the Federal government to.  church in Quebec has set out to con-;th,8 que8tlon( because It is one which Pa������<������ a uniform marriage law. we W  quer the other provinces. It will not!|8 bound to prove exceedingly embar- confident that It will be granted- lube attempted^by physical force. It is j ^ to those wfio may haye ,: facl we cannot see how it could be re-  by the operation of Dominion and Pro-1 with ,. u wou,d _ot g ^e'fused. For free government exists i*  vincia Statutes, center, ing upon them . 3entinel ,f the 1Jolitician8 even t | this country. A government of the  special privileges, that they hope to' the ,ea,���������r8 of the Prote8tflnt I people, by the people and for the peo-  accomplish a peaceful conquest.   It I������ i criurcllel3., Tbeir Influence is far-reach-1 Pie-   /And   In   the  last  analysis  tha  by the same means  that, have  been | ing    They;have honors to confer, and Pec-pfe must have their way. if the/  there are means by which  they can | ar������ determined.   It is that spirit of de-  stifle men's convictions when they are termination which we ask the leader*  The Church, a    complete   society,  which has received from Jesus Christ! th_t u |g their ambition to make 0n.  all power for the government of its j tario ag Fre_ch and Catholic a8 Que.  bee. If they succeed���������and  they have  members;   if  it judges  expedient,  it  j subordinates the validity of marriage  i* to certain conditions relative to the  contracting .parties, Or to certain exterior formalities, and can, ln conse-  (quence, declare null all marriages contracted outside of these conditions or  without these formalities.  A Fatal Diversity.  A   diversity   of   marriage   law's  worse than a diversity in divorce  We have this strikingly illustrated in  already had considerable success, as  not held with that earnestness and  strength which should characterize  their course on such questions.  Therefore if we are to succeed there  must   lie a  great    popular    demand.  of Protestantism in Canada to lncul-r  care In their followers. We must expect a tremendous pressure from tbe-  Province of Quebec in opposition to-  such a movement. All the Papal forcea  McUCHUN & MORGAN  Hillcrests Leader in New-  Boots; Shoes and Repairs  Cor. 18th Ave.  ireaay naa consiaeraiue success, as c,���������     "  f ranadft ~ho     ~ .he in Canada will be arrayed against us  rttness the bilingual schools-it will; hveriJ' c,t,*e" ut panaida wno sees the nnri ft(..,v��������� h4,VOIlH mw(^mnt_    Blii ,t  follow   inevitably   that   the   marriage ������ravity of tlie 8ltuatlon must ������e  in *������*-*l.������t-  lawB of this prcvlnce will be made to  tor.form to the laws of Quebec.  Nor are their efforts confined to Quebec. The colonizing of the Western  provinces is proceeding with so much  faced with the spirit of the reformer.  They must individually, and in some  and active beyond precedent. But it  will be Quebec against the rest of the'  Dominion and  tbe more  violent  the  organized capacity, contend earnestly oppoe,tlon' the n,ore determined will'  and persistently for the amendment jbecome tbOBe who ������ndertake ���������������*������������"  of the U. N. A. Act until it is obtained.  .,   Is  energy and enterprise that the friends ! lh������>' ,������UBt ������ot K'ow weai.v in wel������ <*������-   ,        K# , tfc   ,   .  J".lof civil and   religious  liberty in  the '"^or in due season they will reap if  brought to see the Just  2 .J West are alarmed as to the ultimate the> fa,nt no<-   Ther* are a multitude  of amending the B. N  1 work as a high patriotic duty.  If the Dominion government can iie  brought to see the Justice and wisdom  A. Act, as w**  1  K  . I outcome of that movement.  It will not cf exa*������l),eB to be studied for the in- j suggest, we may assume that the Im*  the adjoining Republic.    There every  state has different divorce laws.   The;d������.   therefore,     for     the     Protestant  effect is  disastrous  to family  life in ^^J ^vinceTirr.anLdoof *-������*������������ "-��������������� rewlutlonary reforms have  time  to  work.    The liberties of o,.r  spiration of the man on the street. It, I'erlal Parliament will without besiU-  has" been   by   just   m<h   means thatj**0" amend that statute.    Now is the  ithat country.   There is this to be said  I with the hoi*; that the.v  333������ -Main Street  ++4+**4'***+4+***+**++4������i-*++  4-*4>*4-*4'*4'*+*4>**+t***4<***4+  *>  ���������  *���������������  t  ���������  For good values in  REAL ESTATE AND INVESTMENTS  Call on  TRIMBLE   &  NORRIS  Cor. Broadway and Westminster Road  r������*.������*.M-Al*.������*._.t.*.t.������4.*-,������,r������,i.^  for the United States, however,  j tinder the Federal law no man <-an  deny the validity of his marriage, nor  escape the civil liabilities which he  incurs by entering into that s'tate. His  wife is protected in her rights so  long as she behaves herself. His  children are still his lawful offspring.  no matter how many times he may be  divorced. Whatever the parents may  do, and however so much the children \  will not  he  that  failed u|)on to deal with tins problem  , stioner or later.  i    While it may be hard to secure a  , Federal marriage law to-dav. it will Y.e  increasingly difficult as the years pass.;  been accomplished.  We Need Leaders.  children are at stake. We must either  comL-at this evil or admit that Rome  controls Canada In the most essential  iitit like other great reforms, It calls and   v|(ai   legislation  en   the   statute  for leaders. There must he lieutenants! book.  and captains, as well as generals and  And   if   t:\ur   the   French   Hieiarchy  privates in the aimy, that will light for  this  reform  if  it is  to succeed.    We j  Householder���������I give you   my  word.  ,     ,, .  .       .... .  .    . . i'three seventy-five is all I have in the  should succeed in wielding a dominat-1 n..ve  no  fear ���������r anv  sParcitv of nri- lv r,      ���������        ..- i, .       *.?.  ... ,,  . .,. ,.���������    ,,:V,������  "������ ,e',r OI ������u,>   -carouy oi  pn   house.    Burglar���������Well,   say!       When  me influence m Ontario, a unitotm vateB ,n the ranks u the campaign can ye ^re me time an me tools how  marriage law would become an impos* j 6CCure coliragGOU8 captains. There! ^ ..��������� !^J. il ?��������� 1,���������!J Jin. ^!  sil iiity.   Now is the time to work for, never nas becn anv 'aIiure on the part  _ may suffer in other respects, it is im-jthis reform- lf we fail to do our dutl,:of our race in such movements when  1 possible to deny them legitimacy un-jat the P^ent juncture, we may find tliey ha(1 go0(] lea(!erKhip. lt is the  ���������I jier the mil law. \il   ,*npossible   to   save   lanada   from   dutv   and   it  shou!d  fce  consideied  a  1  that rate?���������Life.  lf in  the   Dominion  cf  Canada.we  coming under the Canons tf the Goun-  | should have, as might be possible, a  J different marriage law in each prov-  *} ince, then the utmost confusion must  ���������J j arise with regard to the legal status  cil of Trent.  "What happens when you put the  dollar before the man?" bawled the  candidate.  "The man goes after it," answered  an old farmer in the crowd.���������Louis-  viile Courier-Journal. ~  Sufferer���������I   have  a  terrible   tooth-  Morris Jelly    -'  H. C. Foote  Main Transfer Co.  Express, Baggage and Storage  Always in Mount Pleasant-^'  Phone Fairmont 1177,. Stand 2421 Sttftfc St,. Mt. Pleasant  privilege   Ly   the   men   set   apart   to  preach th Gospel to captain and lead  A  Purely  Civil J"arriaae  Law.       ithe  people  in the direction  to which  There is another side to the question   we point.  which in the interests of religion and j    In default of any other plan of cam-  ���������j {of every member of the family.    AW,morality deserves consideration. While! paign we suggest a method which is  * 'this could be remedied, of course, by^ human nature remains as it is, there, sure to be successful if pursued with j ache"and want something to cure it  I each province following the example  will always be men and women seek-j sufficient energy.   It is that provincial j    Friend���������Now,  you  don't  need   anv-  j of Quebec, and framing her marriage ��������� ing to evade their responsibilities. The ; organizations should be formed to agi-1 me(jjcjne   \ ha,- a tooth-ache  vester-  laws upon the canons of Trent.   There! marriage   laws   of   Quebec,   as   tbey j tate the question, interview the people i ,���������,r   ���������_,'������������������. ������,���������_,���������   ������������������A  _,. "������������������.,���������...,  .   .-.,..     ^.   . l^^-i...j .. j* ,   day, and  went home, and my lovin?  ! is no probability  that  such  a  thing, stand today, provide an open door for | and secure from them petitions signed ;  ��������� will happen under present conditions,! evasion of the most serious obligations, j as nearly as possible by every proper-  j whatever may be said of the future, j Let the practice become more general j iy qualified voter on the list.    These  Is Money More Than Flesh and Blood?, and there will be a demand for a pure- should be presented by each provincial  I In affairs of trade and commerce; ly civil marriage law as they have it organization to tbeir respective iegisia-  j we obtain uniformity and security ��������� in France. Then so far as a legal mar- tures, which would be urged to adopt  I through t he Federal power. Are the; riage is concerned the assistance of a memorial to the Dominion govern-  {people of Canada ready to admit that! the churches would be unnecessary, ment demanding a uniform federal  ! in our commercial relations we should Marriage wonld assume the same! marriage law.  be more exact than in our marital; aspect as a real estate deal or a con-  relations? Are we to leave the in- j tract to buy Stocks. It would be un-  | tercets of confiding men and helpless fortunate if this should occur.    The  I wife kissed and so consoled me that  the pain scon passed away. Why  don't you do the same?"  Sufferer:���������I   think  I  will.    Is   your  wife at home now?  Is Home Rule Greater Than Marriage?  The members of these legislatures  j children in a state of insecurity while surest way to prevent it is to amend' have with rare cheerfulness ado*rted  ''Muz, did you hear the step-Ia<fd������r  when it tumbled over?" Mother foot  rising from her lounge)���������"No, darling, I bope papa didn't fan.** **Not  yet: he's still hanging on td the picture moulding."���������Life. ?iil$E������'  Btiuiixri't  ;ttSrt  &���������������*  ;: ��������� -:, y^yy^ys^i^^w^.xuihmsi^  T1I1BI11������1  ,<MI1  ��������� *y-rv������* .*_4H't������*)im<-,t.*-;\'-t-... ^ .--N. ��������� ���������������  WAREHOUSE   SITES, BUNGALOWS  All price's and terms.    Short term loans.  REAL ESTATE       I NOTARY PUBLIC  firudvlew Gar Tut-lms, Cedar Cottage  10. A. STEVENS  THE BORDER TAILOR  3438 Commercial St.  Cedar Cottage  Just received a large assortment of latest  Fall Suitings for ladies and gents.    Prices  right.  PHONE: Fairmont 1217  I  ii;'  Jiu  8  LEADER  GROCERY  J. WEARN, Prop,  Full stock of Quality Greeerlee at the lowest  J    ��������� \ possible prices.  New Laid Eggs and Fresh Butter always in^stock.  VICTORIA ROAD, CORNER BODWELL ROAD  **************************  If You Are Sick \  CALL ON  ERNEST SHAW, DC.  (Doctor of Chiropractic)  250 22nd Avenue East  Chiropractic succeeds   where  medicine fails.  Hours 1:30 to 6 Consultation free  **************************  Evert W  ^ Is nrtaraawd aad ���������bonld know  i abort thawoodwfal  IfMrilsf  Marvel  Douohe  atoKj*~_> enggm tot ~aj  ti u-a_������u������tot toppl*-~l  the *������_**Y__, aceapTno  other, bat sand stamp fbr lltas.  trated book-ataM. It gtrt* roll  ���������Mrttem-w aad du������etloMlar-c_tila  to lt4t������k*������*~*<MOBStTPPI,������ 0O..**ri*t_K������, Oat  anaacal Acaota far Canada.  Try a "CALL" ad.  MrtllllUflHftHilHHl*  ii  Those Industries are Better  In ultimate results which use our electric  power service. The factories or office buildings which operate private power plants are  under a big expense for maintenance. A  trifling accident may disorganize their whole  system ��������� more serious disturbance, with  attendant heavy Josses involved, are not  preventable. Stave lake Power is undeniably cheaper and more reliable than private plant operation. See us for particulars  and rates.  UMITJBD  P. O. BOX 1418, VANCOUVER,' B. C.  1 r*************"*"***^*********' *<<">'<<<*4'4M>**>**4>*********  Advertise in The Call  ���������*>*** **** 4 i������il IIII-114 11'lilrOf-*:'���������III11IM II ���������!��������� -I"ti -t' -t- ��������������� ���������!��������� > 'I't' ���������!' ��������������� f  *&M&  HUP  Are carefully selected by an expert,  from the stocks of the largest Diamond  I dealers of London and Amsterdam. Each selected gem is  ;; mounted on the premises in our own factory. We can  ;; therefore guarantee the ABSOLUTE PURITY of our  ������! Diamonds and the workmanship and qu ility of our mount-  ��������� ���������    ings.  I Geo, Q. Bigger  Jeweller and Diamond Merchant  ii 143 Hastings Street, W.  *-M-***:**5-*- *--*������***>*������������.*������*������*>****>**������*������������*'^^  OHice: 108-109 Dcdson Block tmJEELam  25 Hastings Street. East S5*&!"ml  A. M. BEATTIE  Auctioneer,   Appraiser and Notary Public "for British Columbia  General Real Estate, Mining Broker, Financial Agent  W A MT P ri- =^irls and boys' Inen an(1 wcmen> to learn stenography  WAlllCl/-   at Boyd's   Shorthand  Institute,   70i>   Dunsmuir  St.  Only 6 to 8 weeks to become competent.     Individual instruction.     Many  calls for stenographers daily.    Complete course $43.00.  Boyd's Shorthand Institute o������l  09  nsmuir  -.' ''Cheap, fella, hims," said the C**lna*:  man. "You want bunk, yes?"  I Curtains of cheap, drab material;  ���������'masked wide stretches of the wall.;  ,Prom behind these curtains came the!  hum of subdued conversation and the)  (Perfume of the cooking "hop." Theij  ���������Chinaman parted two strips of the;  -drab cloth, and showed a bunk be*|  tween the .curtains and the ��������� wall.;  ���������Brockett and,Solano looked up and!  down the room. There was no sign!  ���������of tbeir quarry. The boys quietly en*;  jtered the bunk which the Chinaman;  ihad assigned- them, and their host!  [quickly brought them the full para-j  ���������pbernalla of the opium smoker's pas-;  .time. j,  . "Ycu know how cook?" questioned,  the yellow man, as the young fellows;  handed him a few silver coins. "You,  'not can cook, me cook for you?" j  ! "Not just yet." said Solano. . "Let!  us rest a little���������we are tired and need:  to stretch out awhile before wei  amoke.*',      _  "All lite. Yet get leady amoks, call,  me. I cook for you." And the heathen'  shuffled away to Ws eyrie near tnej  door, where, with a mulatto woman,]  :**e alternately chatted softly and cast;  up accounts on the age-old couutlnfi  atrlngs of the If ongoliaii race. ,'  ��������� 'This |s worth watching," whispered:  Brockett. ''Our black man may be In;  ione of those bunks, or he may come;  ���������In at any time. We can stay here ai  little while before calling to our]  ���������friend* or going out again.**  ) A voice came to them from a nearby  *unk���������a voice that they had heard be*;  fore. *3otta boys started agitatedly a*j  Jthey recognised ita thick, oily tone,i  *ut tbey restrained their Impatience!  by gripping each other with nrrni  though shaking hands.  1 "Ah done tole yo, mah fron'," camel  tbe voice, "dat dla beah place ami  haunted. Haunted by a ghoa' wivout  Wnald. Pass right Long time ago,  dere was a man done been killed'  irlgbt heab. Dey cut off hla bald, took!  jde held away wlv 'em, an* left de  'body. Evab since den dis bean bald*  jleas man have done haunted de spot.,  (Now an' den he cornea right In bean  !an* acahes de smokebs silly. Now an'.  ?4en yoll see him In de yabd. Mah 111';  jfren', dis ain't no joke. Onst every so  ���������often dat h aidless man comes roun'  heah. an' Ah'm almos' suah dat he's  pretty nigh due. Didn't yo* neveh see  no ghostses oveh in Manila?"  CHAPTER XX.  \ "Dis ain't no joke, no lie at all,"  ;went on the well-known voice.' "Ah  ;waa In heah one night las' wlnteb,  jwhen dehe come an awful scream out*  'side. Kee Lung, de Chinaman, goes1  to de dooh, an' ln falls a niggab woman. She'd seen It. She'd seen a man;  totandin' outside ln de yabd wivout no  ���������bald���������just his body all complete up to  jde neck���������a big, upstandin' feller ln  ���������good clothes, he was. She done let  lout one yell an' fall agin de dooh.  Den dehe was a cihcus man, a mighty  fine young man. he was, too, what goes!  roun' de country ln de summah, graft*;  In' wiv de big-top shows. He wasi  jest a comin' in heah when he seenj  de same ting, ezackly Identical.   Dat  man mighty nigh tunned hones' den  and dehe, bo he did."  "Don' yo* spose, Sam," quavered a  voice from an adjacent bunk, "as how  all dis was a joke? Summun might  have been foolin* an' projickin' roun'  jeBt to scahe folks sillv, don' yo'  think?"  "No indeedy," answered the voice  of big Sam. "Dehe was no joke 'bout  dis at all. Yo' jest ax Kee Lung.  One time when dat haidless ghos' done  frighten de Iivin' sou! outen some people comin* in heab, Kee Lung runs out  wiv a lamp an' a smokewagon. He  seen de same ting���������de haidless man���������  stannin' right longside de doohway.  Kee Lung frow a fit an' bus' de lamp  all oveh hissefE tryin' to get back inside."  - "Madre de pios," came a, new and  trembling tone from the same bunk  ���������whence the voice of the' negro bad  just Issued, "I am ver' sorry I mek entrance here. I care not, not me, to see  ghosts. Ay de ml���������I haf de good reason!"  The air thickened again with the  smoke of opium, and the voices died  ���������down   to  soft,   uncertain   whispers.  Brockett wriggled from the bunk, and  Solano was just extricating   himself  from the narrow limits of the smok-  ing*den, when there came the sound of  a sudden struggle only a few feet  away.   Thumping blows, hoarse cries  of surprise and rage, and the cracking  of the woodwork under agitated feet  land hands made up a startling mixture  of noises.   Heads protruded from the  [half dozen bunks around the room;  the Chinaman and the mulatto woman,  S rising from their chairs, came hurrying toward the-scene of trouble���������and  then the curtains of one bunk were  violently burst asunder.   A writhing,  fighting heap fell heavily to the floor,  and a huge black man, extricating him-  self with a great heave of knees and  shoulders, rose up gigantic   ln   the  smoky room.   Round his knees clung  a smaller man, striving frantically to!  drag the giant down.   Big Sam, with  a beaatlik. snarl, drove hla massive?  fist upon the head of the clinging enemy, but did not break him from his  hold.   The smaller man tugged madly; big Sam, caught off balance, fell  like a severed tree, and before he  could rise something flashed ln the  blue murk of the room.   Big 8am,:  wltb a hoarse gurgle, straightened out  upon tbe floor.  The little man sprang!  up, a knife In hla blood-spattered band,  and reached quickly Into tbe clothing  of bia victim.   As he fumbled In tbe]  negro's pockets, the Chinaman struck!  blm with a billet of wood, and the!  mulatto woman caught his bntfe-band.!  Tbe three dusky fighters rolled   and;  grappled, upsetting tbe miserable fur*;  nlture of the room,  while  another  hideout uproar began   outside   the  threshold,  and  a scream  of  "The;  ghost!   Tb������ sboatl" mingled with Insistent beatings on tbe panels.  Stepping clear as beat be could  from the struggle on tbe floor, Solano.  tore away the holt. A man and woman,,  white-faced, shrieking, stumbled Into:  tbe room���������and at tbelr heels came;  Flynn and Hogan, large, convincing  pistols ready to tbelr banda. Flynn.  shot Wa fist against the ear of the!  Chinaman, while Hogan, In most un-  cblvelric fashion, applied tbe gun-butti  to the bead of the mulatto woman.':  The writhing knot upon the floor re-1  solved Itself Into Its proper factors,!  and tbe Uttle man whose knife had!  been driven Into the body of big Sam!  rose, gaspingly. He drew his hand!  ���������acrnea his eyes to clear his brain and'!  yet bis bearings���������and then bis gate:  fell upon the face of young Brockett,:  not six feet away. Another frightful;  yell rang out, and, staggering straight;  at tbe man be thought he slew two!  nights before, the Filipino, Agullar,:  fell shrieking to the ground. '  "Seems to be quite a collection of  choice ghosts around here, me lads,"  ���������remarked Offlcer Hogan*,   while  his  ; J9/fJMCl7f������C//t/frD0*VM  ;partner was giving such aid as he  icould to the bleeding negro. "This lit*  itle brown party seems to take ye for  !wan, an' it's meself as made a fine  ispook by the door. Flynn an' me  was standi-' in th' shadows, waltin*:  ;for youse two to give the signal, when'  we see these two well-dressed people  comin' to th' door. As luck wud have  It, I had taken off me hat an' was  rubbin' me forehead with a handkerchief, when they chanced to spy me.  Forthwith they tuk me for the ghost  that loafs be night around these premises���������the ghost av a gent without a  head. AH they cud see, I'm supposing  was me manly frame up to the neck,  an' they certainly wint nutty with th'  .horror av it. 'The ghost, the ghost!'  [they begin to yell an' beat upon the  :door. Ye opened it���������an' we got in  Just In time to have a hand In an ele-  jgant little battle. It's glad I am I was  A ghost, for this felly might have-'put  np some argyment If he'd bad hla  proper senses."  Hogan, as he spoke, snapped handcuffs on the well-dressed man'who had  come stumbling ln when the door  sprang* open. The prisoner was still  aU unnerved, and offered no objection, while the woman Who had en*  tered with- him cowered in a corner,  also utterly overcome  "A good eaten this," exulted Officer  Hogan. "The man Is Jerry Killen,  wanted for half a dozen clever con  jobs, an' the woman Is Bessie Donovan, a lovely Uttle bit av a panel-  worker. I knew that Jerry smoked,  but never knew this was where he  came to do it. Cheer up, Jerry, old  scout���������I waB the ghost. No other wlU  barm ye."  : Flynn looked up from tbe prostrate  negro. "Tbe black boy isn't so badly  .stuck," said he. "Give blm a little  (care an' he'll be fit as a fiddle in a  week or so. How about tbe little  |brown wan? It was the brown wan  ���������that stuck the black-fwan, wasn't it,  tboys?"  1 Agullar was still unconscious. He  'tossed and moaned upon the floor, and  Tlynn, after satisfying himself that  'the Filipino was unharmed save from  fright and a few blows on the head,  tied him up with strips torn from the  Bheets of a bunk. Hogan, bending over  big Sam, drew from bis pocketB 1  bunch of miscellaneous trinkets, pol  ley slips and Rome crumpled currency.  "No sign av your belt here, lads,'  be announced, disappointedly.  .   "Look In the brown wan's pockets,"  suggested Flynn. and Brockett, thrust  tog  eager  hands  into  Aguilar's  apparel, gave a shout of sheer delight as  bis fingers closed upon the well-remembered leather.   Out came the belt  and the boys, with shaking   hands,  opened its compartments.  (To be Continued)  E * *"    T-?**f"i'    *.  ments will be contained in the building. Two wall beds will be installed  In each apartment. Each suite will  have a telephone, and will be heated  by hot water. In the basement an individual laundry for each suite, a ..feature seldom found in apartments, is to  be installed. -.;.  Mr.~Arthurn,Lj!"Bird designed this  building, which will be erected on the  day work plan. It will be completed  In about two months.  CEDAR COTTAGE PRESBYTERIAN  CHURCH '  Rev. J. O. Madill, Pastor.  Rev. Mr. Scott *will take both services on Sunday, Cct. 13.  CEDAR COTTAGE  International Order of Good Templars  "Springrldge" Lodge, No. 79, Inter  national Order of Good Templars, held  their weekly meeting Friday last, the  4th Inst., ln the Cedar Cottage Hall,  Victoria Road, presided over by Bro.  M. A. Timms, O.T.  Delegates reported proceedings of  Grand Lodge session held at Nanalmo  which proved highly Interesting.  On Tuesday evening this lodge will  pay a fraternal Visit to 'Try Again"  Lodge, No. 88, which meets in Lee's  Hall, Main Street, below Broadway.  The closing ceremonies brought to  an end a profitable session.  C. K. TIMMS,  Press Correspondent.  Annexation Association Formed.  South Vancouver. Oct. 5.���������A new organization, to be known aa the South  Vancouver Annexation Association,  baa been founded, and the following  officers elected: President, Mr. J. J.  Casblon; vice-president, Mr. J. C. Hudson; secretary and treasurer, Mr. C. F.  Broadhurst; organiser, Mr.������. B. Edge.  The Committee comprises ratepayers  from each ward in the municipality,  and tbe chief aim of the organization  will be to promote the movement for  annexation to the city* of Vancouver.  Vancouver Make* Excellent Record.  Some interesting statistics have  been compiled by the Vancouver Progress C(ub regarding tbe private  houses whicb have been erected in  Vancouver during the past nine  months.  These residences number 1797, and  estimating that the average frontage  for a house is thirty feet, they would  if placed side by side as In a city  block, with no large lawns separating  them, extend ten and two-tenth: mileB.  ThiB is better than Lob AngeleB' much-  talked-of building record of a mile a  month. Vancouver's record is' about  one mile and one-eighth per month.  Cougar is on View.  The big cougar killed on Mr. P. Larson's ranch just a week ago has been  successfully mounted, and it must be  said to the credit of the taxidermist,  in a most natural and up-to-date manner. AH interested in Wild Life and  Taxidermy should see this animal in  one of. the store windows of Leo A.  Malfet, expert taxidermist, 555 Georgia  street; also a photo of the manikin on  the Inside of the mounted specimen,  giving a very good idea bow large animals are properly mounted.  Mr. Pete Larson, proprietor of the  Hotel North Vancouver, will have the  cougar removed to the saloon of his  hostelry in the course of a few days,  and make a permanent exhibit of it  Blotted to Blow Up the Panama Canal  Indianapolis, Oct. 8.���������Pages' from  the careers of tbe McNamaras and  Ortie McManigal, leaders of "the  firing squadron of dynamiters," with  conversations in which they were said  to have plotted to send McManigal to  Panama to blow up the locks of the  Panama canal, were read yesterday by  District Attorney Miller before the  jury at the trial of the accused dynamite conspirators.  Angleman Woclc.  An apartment bouse, which will contain many conveniences that will  make for tbe comfort of its patrons, is  being erected on Stainsby, avenue and  Vaness street, Cedar Cottage, for Mr.  J. H. Angleman, at a cost of f 16,000.  The front of building will be ot imitation stone to the second floor, while  frame work covered with the best  quality of cedar boards will comprise  the facing for the third storey. Two  pillars, one on each side of the building, will support the handsome cornice  of galvanized iron which will surmount the structure.  Eight three-room suites   of   apart-  PHONE: Fairmont 1695  WM.  RATH IE  Cor. Victoria and Westminster Roads  Jobbing Promptly Attended to.  Estimates Furnished Free.  Distance no object  Cedar Cottage P.O., Soatb Vancouver.fl.C.  S. f AWQB  gepxt COTTAR -tetttetttcTkcalrc  Every description of Second*  Hand Furniture Bought or Sold.  Highest Prices Given, Lowest  Prices Charged.  Cedar Collage Fuel Supply  Terns Cash  por Coo| and Wood  Phone Fairmont 404  Order office 3418 Commercial Street  Cedar Cottage, adjoining car terminus  PAGE'S  Grocery and Hardware  Our stock is bought to please our patrons. We plan for coming years. The  people's needs are always in mind.  f* T>C\CsT4rOTT?CJ     Full, Seasonable and  Vj|tUUJ_-J\XJliO    Serviceable.  XJ A "DT-IXT" A "Dl? Select and suitable for  XtAtiU Vl AiXJ^i all. Specials, Sewing  Machines, $30.00 up.N Carpet Sweepers, Wringers,  Washing Machines.  rWTPF T?"t7,"r7n Bran* Shorts- Wheat,  v^-CIXVjIV   VXhlhU   Corn and Scratch Food  Orders received by Phone, Fairmont 1684  Goods delivered anywhere in Vancouver.  Knight Road and 24th Avenue  G. B. PAGE, Prop.  Every Line a Special  ��������� AT  E. BENNETT, Cash Grocer  Opposite Tire Hall, Cedar Cottage  Delivery to any part.  ialBia_Bl_ ���������������������������m,,  THE WBSTBRNCALL.  Hi *��������� *������������������ n 111 n 111 n i ii 11 Kiitfini * i"t 11 **** nun ������*** i  ;jj Collingwood, Central Park jj  ..   tM/llAJu     V (/VllVVVy    McKAY P. O., McKAY, B. C.  ���������,       Advertising copy and News Items should be sent in to above address  *  .������   hy Tuesday evening of every week.  '******************************4f********************+  Pbone:  Collingwood 18  Box 22  Collingwood  WM. H. KENT  & SON  Real  Estate  Agents  JOVCt KOAt N..C(a_-WWOOD WST  febaie some oltoebestB.il-  Hog Lois lo the Collingwood*  District  Lets oa Joyce St. from I960 ap  "_ acre on Joyce St. with 3-room  Cottage, $3260;. good terms.  2 good lots, #625; $80 caah, bal.  $10 per month.  Other lots from $425 up on very  easy terms.  Ward VI. Progressive Association  was organized on Tuesday night with  Reeve Weart, Hon. Pres.; P. W. Will-  son, PreB., J. D. McLaren, Vice-Pres.,  Wm. Howe _nd Vice-Pres. The association will hold a grand opening on  Tuesday, October 22nd, ln McKay Hall.  HORSESHOEING  MILLS & HOOKER  Practical Horse Sboers  Aad Qeaeral Blacksmitb  Registered binder the Worshipfu  Company of Farriers, London, Eng.  Thorough 1-nowledg^ of Anatomy. Special attention given  to defective feet. Repairs of all  kinds promptly and thoroughly  done.  kfO/tOC Opposite West Purnaby Schoo  Give us a trial.  Just wbat constitutes news Is a  much mooted question, to the general  public especially. The average newspaper reader considers tbat anything  that pertains to him personally is the  most important piece of news that a  paper can print A negro porter ln  one of the popular Kansas City clubs  recently divorced, ftu-nlahes an example of one conception of news.  ,  Approaching a reporter in the club  rooms a few days ago the porter remarked:���������  ''Say, boss, dpn't you all know I  done got a divorce, and* I ain't seen a  single line about it in the paper yet,  ah' it been mos' two Weeks."  ''Well, Rastus. that's strange," the  reporter replied, trying to look serious.  "Can't you all put It in the paper  now?" he asked.     "Taint as how I towards  divorce'  cum to get the divorce that I cares to, noiinced.  Marriage and Divorce  Editor Western Call, )  Dear Sir:���������It. Is not many years  since the' verb "to bluff" and ita noun,  "bluffer," came into general use, and  many people even yet look upon It as  a slang expression. But tbe dictionaries nave adopted it, and it fills a  long felt want.  The "Century Dictionary" gives this  as one definition:  "Bluff (3) to daunt or deter from  the accomplishment of some design by  boastful language or demeanor; repulse or frighten off by assuming a  bold front, or by a make believe show  of resources, strength, etc.  A bluffer Is a bully who cornea at  you with big boasts and threats or  an attitude which indicates that he  has something powerful to back hia  oretences. though ln reality he haa  nothing whatever���������his design being, tb  compel you to retract or to forget.  There are a number of people who will  do neither, and with this clan the  bluffer is a nonentity.  the betrothed bride of the king of the  Romans, and the pope-; was solicited on  either' side, to permit or prevent the  match. He lnfonmed Valori that he  meant to decide* in favour of France,  aa (be-stronger and more useful power. But he said the thing was top  scandalous to be done publicly, and  afterwards spoke cf the marriage as  invalid. Divorce served him better  even than dispensation. Lewis XII  wished to marry the widow of his predecessor, whoBe dower was the duchy  of Brittany. He was already married,  but Caesar was dispatched to France  with the permission for the king to  put away his wife. He was rewarded  by a French principality, a French  wife and a French army wherewith to  conquer Romagna. Ladislaua of Hungary desired to put away his wife, the  widow of Mathius Corvlnus. The pone  gave him leave, and earned 25,000  ducats by the transaction. He twice  dissolved the marriage of Lucretla.  The king of Poland had married a  princess of the Greek Church, and had  bound himself by oath not to compel  her to change ber religion. The pope  informed him that the oath was Illegal  and not only absolved him from it,  but required tbat compulsion should  ���������  The most notorious bluffers ln this  or any other country are priests of be used, if necessary, to convert her.  But If neither ecclesiastical nor secular weapons Bhould avail to subdue her  obstinacy, then he commanded  that  tbe Roman Church, and of these priests  the champion bluffer is the Rev. Bernard Vaughan.   The Rev. Bernard is  known in England as a bluffer, he is she should be punished by having her  becoming to be known as a bluffer in goods confiscated and by being turned  Canada, and as the latest piece of out of her husband's house."  bluff that on "Rome and her attitude j That is what Lord Acton has to say  is the most pro* about tbe milk white, hand, but in  ! order to convince the "bluffer" of the  let people know about, but don't you j The Into Lord Acton enjoyed in life falsity of hia position on the divorce  know, boss, that I meets a lot of the reputation of being the most learn* question, it may be necessary to add  cuulud ladies   every /day  that  Jest'ied man ln the world.   He had at his a few more Incidents. ���������.  :-.-yiyy. y. .x^yyy^yx-^&^ym  ^r^ymyyy^4^m%#myy������m*i  -*=_!_!____H_;  . p    '   '   ���������,.    ���������'��������� ������������������-���������"������������������������������������������������������i-*"B-*������a-"a������^. ;".-{t*-'- -.-';���������:.VV/*^--"  naiii^B  i*vW.--4\K<;  West Burnaby Phaliiiii  A first-class DRUG STORE now open for lwaineea. , y yy^y^y yymyim^  Corner  Sussex  Avenue   and WeslAiiifiter/m^]&--^^^  (Opposite West Burnaby School) ^*  Drugs. Stationery, Confections, Cig*ars-  Special care taken with Preneriptione. A  vieit nfiU be mnck  appreciated.  Mm  Iff  Wy  ��������� ���������',��������� ���������Ji'J''-'- ��������� iv*s%' -,  /��������� ���������r.-S&Ao^ffl  ���������:yy$tyy  GILBERT J. SPEARS  DRU^Bf  :.������������������������'',.*;;*!���������:  ���������  * *<* in ��������� ������.������ ������i* ��������� ��������� i , ������������������������������������ iiiiiimi immm**m**m*mim+*!*ii������m**ti&ijm++m'i*mil  Summer Time-Just a Word Wh You  This is the best time to re-paint your house or buildings,  fences, etc. We carry a full stock of Paints. Oils, Varnishes  Painter's Supplies, etc., and the prices ARE RIGHT.  The Royal Hardware Co;$  Cbr.McKay orri Westriiir_ter Rd.       ' Orders Solicited and Deliver*.  Pbone Collingwood 18  xxnyx:  ���������yap-,  ���������y - -  i;u-;>i>.&'.;*:?-..',-*-;j.  ymyym^  ;-';> ?xl,,--.,':<%i>?.&Z  yy^xy^y}  yyw  ���������������������������fa-*��������� i i i ii ii i >ni ������������������������**���������������*���������#*a*i iii, i*wt*������������wa*a^^-������-*^������*-*������������-***f***-*������a-*^-_������������������������������������������  won't speak to me 'cause they think  I'm married."���������Kansas City Journal.  DRESSMAKING, RENOVATING  Underclothing. Children's  Garments. Bachelor's  Mending.  MRS. LESTER  Smith Avenue -     -       Central Park  GRANT PHIPPS  WIRING/FITTINGS, FIXTURES  .���������>.������������������' Estimates on all classes of electrical work  Joyce Hoad  ������AWO*" 3. COAST ****** piBTJUCT.  *Mst*tct of Vaneonvar. **T������ca lalaoO.  Take notice that Thomas H. Adan of  Vancouver, B. C occupation Bartender,  Intends to apply for permission to purchase tWe following- described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted about  Itt miles from the south-west corner  of Price Island, and about 13 chains east  of high tide mark, and being T. H. A.'s  8. W. corner post. thence east 80. chains,  thence north 80 chains, thence west 80,  chains, thence south 80 chains to point  of commencement, containing 640 acres,  more or less.  THOMAS H. ADAN.  By William H. Wooley, Agent.  Date July 19th, 1912.  naaron a, coast **.awn ������wt*mct.  P'*t*tct of Van.cor.-ar, "Price Island.  Take notice that George Cart������lyou of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation laborer.  Intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencng at a post planted about  1 'A miles south from the northwest  corner' of Price Island and about S3  chain* east from high tide mark and  being George Cartelyou N. W. corner,  thence south 80 chains, thence east 80  chains, thence north 80 chains, thence  west 80 chains, to the point of commencement, containing 640 acres* more  or less. ' '  GROROB CARTELYOti,  By William H. Wooley. Agent.  Date July 19th, 1912. *  ���������aaaro** a, coast ***fi> ������i������t*mct.  Pisttict ot Vaaeoavar, **rlce laland.  Tiike notice* that William J. White,  of Vancouver. B. C, Occupation chaflteur,  Intends to apply for permission to purchase   the   following  described   lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted about  1 y> miles south from the northwest  corner of Price Island and about, 93  chains fn������t from the hIt'll tide majk, and  helnff William J. White's S. W. corner  po������t, thence north 80 chains, thence  on������t SO chaln������. thonco south 80 ctiains,  thence we������t SO chains to point of commencement,  containing  640  acres,  more  ������' leSS��������� WILLIAM   J.   WHITE3,  By William H.'Wooley, Agent.  Date July l'Jth, 1912.  BAWCUe 3, COAST -AaTP PZSTKZCT.  Pltltrlct of Vanconvar,'Prlca Zaland.  Take notice that Walter Deptford, of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation hotel keep-  elbow a library consisting of fifty j . No. 1. The king of Saxony received  thousand volumes, and being a Roman a dispensation from the pope (but o  Catholic as well no writer may b? which ho did not avail himself) to  more safely relied upon in most cases marry again during the life time of bis  to give an opinion on the subject .wife an Austrian archduchess, j  which is under consideration. There is I No.r2. Pope Stephen withdrew his  as great difference between Acton and anathema and sanctioned the divorce  Vaughan aB there is between the light of the French monarch, Charles, from  of the noon-day sun and that of the his tSen wife, to marry Bertha, prln-  tallow-djp���������a relic of Romanism. j cess of Lombardy, and when the same  Lord Acton in his great essay on Pf'nce divorced Bertha to make room  "The Borgias" has this to say on the for another, his act was also sanction-  false attitude of the Church of Sb_i#-ed'l������*f^e.r>ench:biBlio*je and was not  and marriage: .condemned by Pope Adrian.  "Marriage dispensations became, by I -*>.������. Pope Innocent IV. in 1243.  careful management, productive sour- authorized the divorce of Alphoneus of  ces of revenue and of political influ- Portugal from his queen, to marry  ence.    Charles VUI wished to marry Beatrice.  vmmmmmmmmmmmm���������mmmmmmtmmmmmmmmmim \     No.  4.    The  notorious  case  Of  Don  Alphonsus, king of Portugal. This  monarch opposed the Jesuits; then  these Jesuits first induced his wife,  Dona J^arla, to abandon him.. The parliament! then still under the influence  | of the Jesuits, decreed the deposition  tends to apply for permission to purchase 80 chains, thence north 80 chains, thence  Of the king, on the trumped-up ground,  west  80  chains,  to  point of commence-   rt.   ui_   h0|n7   imhocllo   nnd   imnntent  ment, containing 640 acres more or less, j or   **lB   De,n,?  ^oec.lie   ana   impotent, i  MARTHA costella.       'and promise* that his brother should!  By William H. Wooley. Agent.   be prociairoed  king nder the title of'  Date July 20th. ,912. . ���������_     During   hfa_    ^^  T.H.McCo  ������������������xP-.-i  ���������y0-:#9  :yy$y?M  >ym  x'^i  Central Park  Opposite Agricultural Hall  Hardware, Paints, Oils. Builders' Supplies  Stoves, Ranges and Kitchenware  Special prices on Ranges.   Call in and see  tbem.  UANP  NOTICES  Before letting your Painting and P.pertaitying see  For the best and most artistk work  Lincoln Avenue, CoHinqwooi) P. 0.  ��������� ty.  vm  :���������:  yMi$h  '���������'���������y'yy.i'H  the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted about  2*4 miles south from the northwest corner of Price Island and about 2 miles  and 8 chains east from the high tide  mark, and marked H- C.'s northwest  corner post, thence south SO chains,  thence east 80 chains, thence north 80  chains, thence west 80 chains, to point  of commencement, containing 640 acres,  more .or less.  HUGH CAMPBELL.  By William H. Wooley, Agent.  Date July 19th, 1912.   (  ItA-ra*B 3. COA������T ������AJn������ ������l������T*WOT.  putrlct ot Taaeoavar, fric* Island.  Take notice that Thomas Rowe. of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation blacksmith,  intends to apply for permission to purchase tjie following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted about  2*4 mile* south from the northwest corner of Price Island, and about 2 miles  and 8 chain." east from high tide mark,  and being T. R.'s N. B. corner po������t.  thence south 80 chaln������, thencf we������t SO  chains, thence north 80 chains. tn������������nce  ea^t 80 chaln������, to point of enmmenrc-  ment, containing 640 acres more or tesa.  THOMAS ROW*",  By William H. Wooley, Agent.  Date July 19th, 1912.  KAWG)-B 3. COAST hAWV ������������������T*UCT.  piatrict of Vancouver, Jftica Xaland.  Take notice that John Walsby, of Vancouver, B. C., occupation engineer, intend ���������; to apply for permission to purchase  tne   following  described  lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted about  J "4 miles ������outli from the northwest corner of Price Island and about 1 mile  and 8 chains east from th*. high tide  mark and being J. W.'s N. E. corner po������t,  thence south 80 chain.", thence west 80  chains, thence north 80 chains, thence  '.���������n-t SO chains to point of commencement, continuing 640 acres more or le������s.  JOHN WAI.SBY,  Hy William H. Wooley. Agfnt.  Date July l'Jth. 1912.  ****-*������ 3. COA*-* i*������9 P-ST1WC*.  i brother's lifetime, this Pedro married  Piatrict of Ttwooavar, **rlce Ssland.     his brother s wife, after Clement IX  Take  notice  that  Emma Webber,  of had  granted  the  necessary dlspensa-  Vancouver. B. C, occupation storekeep- ._..,_��������� ������.��������������� ui������������������-i���������~  er, intends to apply  for permission  to tion; the pope bestowing his blessing  purchase the following described lands:   _���������   .h���������   now    k,,*   nevertheless   most  Commencing at a post planted about  on   tne   new-   DUl   neve"neies������   mosi  4% miles south from the northwest cor-; wicked and unholy so-called marriage.  ner of Price Islana and about 1H miles1 . ���������, ., ; ���������������..__   j_���������������___   ���������������  east from the high tide mark and being  A   marriage   which   flung   defiance   ln  E. W.'s N. W. corner post, thence south   *���������,��������� fact> 0t Almicrhtv God!  80 chains, thence east 80 chains, thence.tne race or Aimigniy uou.  north 80 chains, thence we������t 80 chains. |     No. 5.    A dispensation granted Hen-  to ' point   of  commencement,   containing  640 acres more or less.  EMMA  WEBBER.  By William H. Wooley. Agent  Date July 20th. 1912.  ry VIII to marry again, "even within  ! the prohibited degree of affinity," dur-  I ing Catherine of Oragon's lifetime and  the pope's repeated offer to recognize  ���������������**������- 3. COAST *A*P PI.TWCT.   ,th,e ^gUima7 of ^."bet*.; the i^e  DUtrict of Vanooarar. l*rlc������ laland.    | of the second marriage.   LSngard, the  Take, notice  that  Ana  Bell,   of  Van-  historian, and a priest of the Roman  Keeper: ltnteCnds������CtCoUPaaptp?yn SSTSAfiSSSll  Church,   honourably   admits   that   the  to  purchase   the    following    described  popg agreed to Henrv's divorcing Cath-  lands:��������� ...  Commencing at a post planted about  erina of Aragon.  4% miles south from the northwest tor-,     v      ������,    rncolmlr   tho   ^rent    nf  Pn-  ner of Price Island and about 1������4 mile* I     No-  b     Cassimir.  tne  great,  or   ro-  eHst^frnm the high tide mark and being  land,  had   married   Ann,   daughter of  RPl I    TUPATDP      Joyce.-.mAp-.  P|_,|_|_i     I n*Pr% I Kf*  PAST COI.MNQVV0OP  Open every evening, 7:30 to 10:30. /  The uioviug pictures shown at this theatre are of the very best obtainable, uothiug objectionable is allowed by the management.  Amusing instructive frlucotionq!  Saturday Matinee, 3 p. M*  Change of Programme every day. Good Music.  A.  B.'s  N.  E.  corner post,  thence south  SO chains, thence west 80 chains, thence  the   Duke  of   Lithuania,   and   on   her  north  so chains,  thonco ^t 80  chains  deflth marrled Adelaide of Hesse, who,  to   point   pf   commencement  640 acres more or less.  ANA BELL.  By Wllllnm H. Wooley, Ag'-nt.  Pate July 20th, 1912.  ner of Price Island and about  and 33 chains ea--t from the high tide  mark, and beini- Walter Deptford's X. W.  corner po=t. thence south 80 chains,  thence east 80 chains, thence north 80  chains, thence west 80 chains, to point  of commencement, containing 640 acres,  more or less.  WALTER DEPTFORD,  By William H. Wooley, Agent.  Date July 19th, 1912.  KAiret- 3. coast _A**n> pibthict.  Piatrict of Vancoavar, Price Island.  Take notice that William Stonehouse,  of Vancouver, B. C. occupation expressman, intends to apply for permission to  purchase  the following described  lands:  Gommen-ns at a post planted about  1 V4 mile* south from the northwest corner of Price Inland and about 2 miles  and 33 chains ea=t from high tide mark  and being William Stonehouse's N. W.  corner post, thence south 80 chains,  thence east 80 chain*, thence north 80  chains, thence west 80 chains to point  of commencement, containing 640 acres,  more or less.  WILLIAM STONEHOUSE,  By William H. Wooley, Agent.  Date July 19th, 1912.  *a-jrO*B 3. COAST -UTB 9ZST--CT.  Bit-Met of TancoBver, Frlca Zstond.  Take: notice  that Hugh . Campbell, of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation miner, in  BANC- 3, COAST -AlfP DISTRICT.  Piatrict of Vancouver, *"rice Zaland.  Take   notice   that   Lucile   ilalchle,   of  Vancouver. B. C, occupation spinster, Intend*   to  apply   for  permission   to  pur-  cha e the following described lands:���������  Commencing at'a  post  planted about  3Vi  mile* south from the northwest corner   of  Price   Island,   and   about   1   mile  nnd  13 chains east from high tide mark  E.   corner   post,  thence west  80  thence  mmence-  1   mlie' ment. containing 640 acres more or less.  vri.  intends  to  apply  for  permission   to  and   being   L.   R. s   N.  purchase the following described lands:���������  thence south   80  chains,  thence i  Commencing at  a post  planted  about  chains,   thenco   north   80   chains,  IU miles sou'th from the northwest cor-   oa=t   SO   chains   to   point   of  con  LUCILE   RAICHLE,  By William H. Wooley, Agent.  Date July 20th, 1912.  BARGE 3, COAST Z.AJTP DISTRICT.  District of Vancouver, Price laland.  Take notice that Fannie Gilleyyie. of  Vancouver, B. C. occupation clerk, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described land-:���������  Commencing at a post planted about  3������ miles south from the northwest corner of Price Island and about 1 mile  and 13 chains east from high tide mark  and being F. G.'s N: W. corner post,  thsnee south 80 chains, thence east SO  chains, thence north 80 chains, thence  west'SO chains, to point of commencement, containing 640 acres, more or les3.  FANNIE GILLEYSIE,  By William H. Wooley, Agent.  Date July 20th. 1912.  BAH--** 3. COAST _JL>fD PI8TBICT.  District of Tanco-Ter, Prica laland.  Take notice that Martha Costella, of  Vancouver, B. C. occupation clerk, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted about  3 Vi miles south from the northwest corner of Priee Island and about 2 miles  and 13 chains east from the high tide  mark and being M. C.'a N. .W. corner  post, thence south 80 chalna, thence cast  BAITOX. 3, COAST I.AND PISTBXCT.  Piatrict of Vancouver, Prica laland.  Take notice that Thomas Clanfleld, of  Vancouver.  U. C, occupation  laborer, intends   to   apply   for   permission   to   pur-   li,.Ptisf.rl  chase the following described lands:���������       '"������������������-"���������������-������  Commencing nt u post planted about called  5'/6 miles south from the northwest corner of Price 1-laiul and about 1 1-8 miles  oast from high tide , mark and belnur  T. i'.'s N. K. corner po't, thence south  SO chains, thence west SO chains, thenco  north 80 chains, thence cost 80 chains,  to point of commencement, containing  640 acres more or less.  THOMAS CLA.VFIELP.  By William H. Wooley, Agent.  Date July 20th, 1912.  in 1356, returned to her father, being;  indignant at her husband's Infidelities, j  CaKsimir   then   became   enamored   of \  his cousin,,  daughter of  Henry, dnke  of Lagin, whom he married, although  Adelaide,   his   lawful   wife,   was   Ftili  living.    Pope  Urban  V..  by   iiif  brief  ������hip   second   and   wicked   soma mage.  No. 7. Henry II.. the first of the  I'lant*i-;>iK>ts, hy p.iPiil cfinrenr. married Eleanor, the divorced v.'il'e of  Louis VII., king nf France.  No. 8. Napoleon Bonaparte did not  hesitate to divorce or set aside the  lovely Josephine, without even the excuse of an illegal union (such as Henry ViII had, with a half-dozen other  reasons against his so-ceI!ed marriafee  with  Catherine   of  Aragon),   and   Na-  DOING WHAT?  Why, eating PERFECTION HOME MADE  LOAF, and they all say it can't be beat.  Made in a Sanitary Bakery.  \ The Perfection Loaf contains all the necessary  ingredients that go   to   make    a   nutritious  satisfying meal.   Our customers say " It's just  like mother's."  Have you tried our Cakes ? We have nothing  but the best. We make Madeira, Cherry, Premier Cakes, also Buns, Scones, etc.   We can  satisfy you.  Rowantree Bakery  CENTRAL PARK f. H. DURRANT, Prop.  All leading Grocers supply Our Bread.  !  aa hard cases as ever disgraced the  earth���������murderers, adulters, forgers,  and all-round    miscreants, who would  BAKOE 3, COAST -AND  DI3TBICT.  Piatrict of Vancouver, Price laland.  Take   notice  that  John   A.   Beattie.   of  Vancouver,   B.   C.   occupation   team*ter.  intends to apply for permission   to  pur-   ,)0ipon     while    lospuhine    was   Hvintr  chase the following described lands:���������       I>o������eon.   wnne   .losepmne    was   in ing,  Commencing at a post planted about  married Maria Louisa of Austria, with  5% mile:T south from the northwest eor-    ������ , .     4.       it  ner   of   Price   Island   and   about   1   1-8   the sole view of perpetuating the sue-,  miles ea-t from the high tide mark and  cension> and this act was sanctioned \ assuredly    have    gone    to    the    pen-  being J. A. B. 3 N. W. corner po-t, thence \ , .    ,  .     .  ,    K���������������������������  outh so chains, thence east 80 chains,   by  the French   Roman  Catholic  bish- ��������� itentiary or been hanged had it been  ther.ee  north   80 chains,  thence west  80 , .       ..     .      =  '���������bains   to  point  of commencement,  con-   CPS- tneir   in   iuck   to   live   in   tnit>   imi'iiis  taining 640 acres more or less. !    The   Rev.  Bernard  Vaughan in  his ' age.   The language of the priest would  TOHV   A     RT** A TTTT** '  By William H. Wooley. Agent,  address to the people of Dawson, Y.T., * have  us  believe that  the  pope     was  j amongst whom he found so little Cath- j averse   to   the   marriage.     Do    these  few of the Vicars of Christ were about   France   should   come   to   his   help  in  Italy and relieve him from prison, then-  he was to be permitted to marry iis .  the place of Catherine, any other woman whomsoever, even tf she were  already promised to another, or related to himself within the first degree rtf  : affinity. This is Dr. Lingard's ver-  'sion of the affair, and as Lingard is  England's greatest Roman Catholis.  ' historian���������a   priest   in   fact���������we    tan  Date July 20th. 1912.  nm^t%C?^onvt^lZla^n^'  !olic P1^' declared in exultant tones j priests imagine tbat people who can;I)lace great relianCe OQ what he m%y  Take notice that Bella Blake, of Van-. *���������*-* "tne P������Pe rather than grant Hen-j read are in as great ignorance in this  couver,   B.   C,   occupation   widow,   in-   r- VIII  a divorce lost a whole king-1 land as in countries where Romanism  tends   to   apply   for  permission   to   pur-; /���������>.'��������� ���������  -    ,-     . ���������     j   '<   .���������        ,   . ������������������ ,        u ��������� ���������    .i,  chase the following described lands:���������    j dom.       Our   Roman   Catholic   mends j stifles    intelligence    and    where they  Commencing at a post planted about  would -have us  believe that the  pope' are compelled to accept the ipse dixit  a% mile* south from the northwest cor-;       ,.,'_,      ;.t      . ���������       \   .   . ��������� , y.    .*.  *  ner of Price Inland and about  1 .chain" took this stand, which, of course, is a. of the priest in regard to events that  cast   from  B.B.'s ^w!g^merepo^t!\hence^������tVPiece of Action, from a moral point j have transpired? Years passed before  80 chains, thence east 80 chain*, thence!of view. Nothing could be farther! the divorce affair between Henry and  north  80 chains,  thence west 80  chaln-i i i  to  point  of  commencement,   containing! from the truth.   The fact of the mat-1 the pope ended, and not only did not  ter in those days the popes  had no j Clement   refuse   to   sanction   the   di-  morallty���������not a bit.   History, it is true j vorce, but he actually granted  it on  ���������and we say it with all due reverence i condition that it should be withheld  j ���������gives ut the knowledge   that not a' until   the   army  of  France,  king   of  640 acres more or less.  BELLA BT.AKE.  By William H. Wooley, Agent.  Data July 20th. J5J2.  In Western Call Sept. 6 to Not. 9,1912  have to say on the subject.  CHURCHMAN'.  Two summer girls, recent arrivals  at a seashore hotel, were talking 'on  the verandah. Said one: "I hadn*  been here two hours before I was engaged."  "That's nothing." returned the other.  ���������*I got engaged coming down on thc  train."���������Boston Trcascript. V  ���������  ^< <g& ^"agar   ���������**���������������-*������  *>_���������_���������  *��������� -J*H****-  ���������TTT*B. WESTERN CAUL.  I  nt'  m  \v.'.  h!  I  I  mi  M  PI  m  SEAL OF AlBEIffl MI  49-lb. Sack, reg. $1.95  Extra Special at   y  HtHiig's Pastry Flour, 10-lb. Sack....... ...36c  Prunes, large size, fancy stock, 5 lbs. for 25c  Tuckfield's Worcestershire Sauce, 3 hot...25c  Herring in Bouillon. 1-lb. tins, 3 for........25c  Seeded Raisins, 4 packets for ...25c  Shelled Almonds, per lb   ...35c  Shelled Walnuts, per lb.....  35c  Chiver's Pur, Fruit Jams, Rasberry and  Strawberry included, 4-lb.:tins.;.;;.....  Ceylon Tea, specially blended for  ��������� Honig's trade, 3 lbs...: :.Ij.  Finest Mocha and Java Coffee. 3 lbs....  Tomato Catsup,.bottle........;........... ....  Silent Matches, 12-box package for....  Old Dutch Cleanser, 3 for... .  a 65c  $L0O  .1.00  ...jpc  !>..2oc  .v.i25e  Gas, Gasoline, Coal-Oil Electric Cookers and Heaters  German Oil Staves,  1-burner, small, with kettle, 85c  l-burner. large, reg.$1.25,for..$1.00  2-burner, reg. $1.75, for  1.50  3-burner, reg. $2.25, for  1.75  .-burner, reg. $4.00, for 3.25  Electric Stoves, 6-inch $5.00, 8-inch $6.00  ��������� * Bon Ami'' Coal Oil Stoves.  .    ���������   2-biirner, reg. $12.50 for.  ������<  _ $ 9.00  3-burner, reg. $15,00 for  11.50  Primus" Swedish Oil Stove, quickest  and cleanest burner, 2 sizes. .$3.75 and $4  Electric Parlor Stoves, AMMJf-   ���������,��������� ,A  3burners, reg. $20.00 for $17.50  Rhone  Sey.  3472  THE HONIQ  Phone:  Sey.  .  3472  3473   *��������� 56-58 and 60 HASTINGS STREET EAST      3473  EBENEZER  L.O.L. 1580  The above Lodge will hold a Box  Social and Musical At Home in the  Orange Hall, Gore Ave. and Hastings  et., Monday, Oct. 14ih. at 8 o'clock  f>. tn.       f     ���������  Chairman, Bro. H. H. Stevens, M. P.  Auctioneer, Bro. Thos. Duke, Wor-  _*_*>ful Matter.  Brother, the' Bight Honourable Sir  M-cKenxie Bowell, Past Supreme  Ctand Master and late Premier of  Canada, will honour us by ids presence  -and give'������ short addreas.  Lovers of good music should not  f-pla- thia corjcert as the committes' baa  secured the very best talent notably  ICadam Clara Gilbert of the London,  provincial and South African Concerts,  who is making her first puplic appear-  Once in British Columbia; , Madame  Burdett; Bro. Wro. Moore; and other  well known singers.  ...  Come to Puke's Lodge aud have i  j-ood time.     .  Over Thousand Students.  Twelve hundred and forty-three  pupils attended the opening session of  the Vancouver night schools term,  which commenced Tuesday evenlnfc,  and Director John Kyle "states the  number is increasing nightly and the  total enrolment will be well over 1500  by the end of the month. Thirty-sir  different subjects are being taught  this year, and the night school faculty  consists of fifty-two instructors. The  fees received from pupils enrolling fn  the night schools amounted to $967./  Offering Cheque Fapse Teller's . .  Revolver.  ^W. C. Millar, of Boston, Mass., walk  ed into the Vancouver Night an dDay  bank last night at eleven-thirty, en*,  ddrsed a traveller's check for twenty,  dollars, and asked the teller to cash it,  for him.   He was held up at the polity  of   revolver  by   the   teller,   Gordon  Grant, who informed the man that be  ; had forged the signature on the check.  Mr. Millar made no attempt to es-  I cape, and the bank officials tmmedi-  Jtely called ln'the police, who took the <���������.-,  alleged forger to the police station. IH  Mr. Grant accompanied him, and on arrival at the station said he wanted  Millar put in the cells on a charge of  forgery.   .     -'  Detectives McDonald and Sergeant  Sutherland examined the check, and  after having Millar sign his name on  a piece of paper, were convinced that  he was no forger. He was thereupon  allowed to gdT #  Before he left the station Mr Millar  explained to The Sun reporter that he  was in Vancouver on a^pleasure trip,  and he produced credentials to verify  his assertion. He had in his possession at the time several Wells Fargo  express orders and traveller's checks.  To Attend Convention  A party of B.C. Electric officials  leave Vancouver for Chicago, where  they will attend the convention of the  American Electric Railway Asaocia?  tion, which will meet October-7 to 11>  This organisation comprises all the.  electric railway companies oo.the continent. In connection with the meeting there is always held, a great exhibit of equipment and appliances used  in connection with electric railways,  the study of which is of great advantage to electric railway men. x-,-;  The B.C. Electric officials from the,  mainland who will be present at the  convention are Messrs. Allan Purvw,  auperlntendent of the interurba** I*-M*t'  "   w. Dyibp, at the *������o*iMr_������rtIer*f  i.  I  I  The day is now fast approaching when all the lots in our sub-division in Port      ^  Moody will be taken off the market.  October 15 will be your last chance, are ypu  going to take advantage of it?   As most of you already know, we have come ta   vfeq  the conclusion that Port Moody realty is so valuable that it would be bad business1'    -' -  on our part to continue selling land that will soon be worth treble its present value.  If you have been reading the daily papex*s you will have seen that many big  developments are shortly to take place in Port Moody.  ^ , \       ���������  In the .first place, plans arc now being discussed by the Shipmasters' Association relative to the digging of a canal between Pitt Eiverand Vott Moody. This  gigantic project will cost somewhere in the rieighborhood of $4,000,000 and will  convert Greater Vancouver into an island. ,, - ,     ,  The announcement of the exact location of the C.?.% grain elevators will be  given shortly. The general opinion is that they will Be erected on the north shore  near the head of the Inlet.   The railroad is making rapid: headway at '  PORT MOOOy  in the work of double-tracking its lines to Calgary, and with the elevators erected,  Port Moody's harbor will be ready for the Panama Canal.  The Dominion government wharf, which Js now in course of erection, is expected to be finished by the new year, and anarniy of Workmen is now busily engaged on the work.  Announcements of new industries to be located at Port Moody have been made  and several big deals, involving hundreds of thousands of dollars, have taken place  the past month.  Prominent business men and capitalists have paid several visits to Port Moody  and have been enthusiastic over all the/ have seen. They state that the city has  a brilliant future before it and that the opening of the Panama Canal will mean  that the sky line of the city will be completely transformed.  If you are skeptical as to the future of Port Moody, you would soon have your  scepticism removed if you took a trip to the city and saw for yourself what a splendid location it h'as. It is at the head of Burrard Inlet, one of the finest natural  harbors in the world. It has unlimited timber resources and giant lumber and  shingle mills. It has a magnificent oil refinery where oil is shipped all the way  from California to be refined in  PORT MOOOy  It has many other subsidiary industries which help to make.Port Moody's payroll as  large as that of any other city of its siz? in Canada.  After you have seen Port Moody you would be well advised to look at a map  of the world. Note Port Moody's location. Note also the Panama Canal, and imagine to yourself what will happen when this gigantic waterway opens. It will  not need us to tell you that the shipping of the world will be altered. The dividing  line of Canada will be Moose Jaw, all grain grown west of these being routed  to the Pacific Coast via Port Moody, which is the first point touched when the rail  meets the sea. Now you will see why Port Moody is destined to be a great shipping  icentre.   It will distribute the produce of the prairie west to the ports of the world.  If you wish for further information regarding Port Moody, phone or call us at  -���������our office and we shall be pleased to tell you things about Port Moody that will surprise you.  There is not much time left,in which to decide so you would be wise to consult  us immediately.  The present price of our lots is $245 per lot. Terms $15 cash, balance $10  per month; or $65 cash, balance $20 every three month*.  LEITCH ��������� TAYLOR  b  The Great Coming Industrial Centre and Shipping Port of Burrard Inlet  rvr?v*...  ;:\I^^  The maiii feature of the present activity irifoif Mo^dyjis not only the C  .P. R., but powerful financial companies n^ve sat__fi.c3d themselves that Port  Moody is the natural outlet for the ever-increapB^trade of Western Canada.  Nature and man have so acted together that Port Moody is the only place on  Burrard Inlefrsuited for a great industrial an^rsj^Bping centre. Xarge manufacturers, as well as small ones, are recognizing'tlie f6i*ce of business geography, cost of sites, railway facilities, cheap ras__finc&isites for employees and  ample supply of power, and they will locate at Port Moody. An investment  in Port Moody tbday will be a blessing for ^^flbh^ro^r; Quick, sharp, decided action today means generous profits to inen yfy$6 buyfnsidle Port Moody  : property. Don't think that because you have ntiraif extensive banking account  you are out of the running, because if you do thatis Just where you make a big  mistake.   ., :yyy.y'.:y yy. ''"  y-iS.^"\   .  Property in the very centre of the town of;pbrfa^Moody is increasing at a  rapid pace. So rapidly are values enhancing on the main streets that lots in  this section of the town will in a short time only be opened to the wealthy class.  Port Moody's area by the beginning of next year, when it will be incorporated as a city, will comprise 3,500 acres. Already the witterf ront property has  been taken up rapidly. Very little remains to be sold. Some time ago we  purchased the property now known as D. L. 347, Port Moody, at fairly reasonable figures, and we are now enabled ta place this property on the market for  public sale at comparatively low prices. This property, which is known as  OLD ORCHARD  stretches from the waterfront on Burrard Inlet, to the north, and controls the  keystone position at Port Moody.     .  The front portion of this estate ha 1 been reserved for railroad purposes.  It is within eight blocks of the new C. P. R. depot and within five blocks of the  coming city of Port Moody. _  The opening of the Panama Canal will mean that Port Moody will become  a veritable bee hive of industry. No one has yet denied that all the grain pf  the prairies, grown west of Moose Jaw, will be shipped to the Coast when the  great Panama waterway is completed. That in itself should convince you that  Port Moody is destined to play a great part in Pacific Coast shipping activities in the very near future.  It is now only a matter of time before the C. P. R/s elevators are locate  d in the city. Can you imagine what the waterfront will be like then? Can  you realize what Vast developments must take J>lace and what improvements  must be made to Port Moody's harbor a3 a result. It will be necessary for the  C. P. R. to spend large sums of money in harbor improvements in order to  facilitate the shipping of the grain from the elevators to the ships.  There is no need for us to enlarge upon the coming progress of Port Moody.  It is obvious to all those who have paid a visit to the city. Those who have not  yet done so we shall be pleased to take with us on one of our free excursions to  Port Moody, which leaves Vancouver every afternoon at 1 p. in. Call or phone  us and we will keep a place for you in our launch. -  . Terns: Oae Fifth Cssb.kal ball yearly over M *ms.  Or 0������e Tenb Cssh, bsl mostbly over H mtf.  Head Office,  422 Richards St.  TOBBY AJO^NSTON CO.,  VANOQUVJSB. :  ^  Phone Sey, 1567.  Branch Office,  160 Hastings W.  Messrs. jftarry A, Johnston Co., '   '  ,   ��������� 422 Richards St., Vancouver, ������. C.  please send me lull particulars and illustrated folder respecting your subdivision in Port Moody-  ���������   ������������������a      ���������������������������������  office; S. B. Thompson, mechanical  auperlntendent; S. L. Pwnter, of the  transportation department; A. B. Beck,  of the legal, department, add G. A.  lihckie, master mechanic. The company's representatives from Victoria  are A.' T.'Go ward, local manager, and  J. It. Hughes, who Joined the party in  Vancouver. After the close of the  Chicago convention, Messrs. Purvis,  Dyson and Thompson will take an extended trip to various citiles in the  States and Canada, studying general  conditions pertaining to electric railways.  Eya-Opener Editor Committed for Trial  Calgary, Dct. 8.���������R. C. Edwards, proprietor of a weekly newspaper known  as the "Eye-Opener," was committed  for trial today on a charge of criminal  libel. The case was brought by E. P.  Davis, K.C., a prominent Vancouver  lawyer.  WJtat'e the mm of loving  if we can't haye  what we l-ove.  1 This is. one of the .greatest love  songs ever written. It la all the rage  in New York, and will become popular  all over the country.  CHORUS.        '  What's the use of" loving if you  can't have what you love?"  What's the use of vowing by the >  stars that shine above?  What's the use of trying? ,  What's the use of sighing?  What's the use of loving if you  can't have what you love.  Price 40c per copy. Our readers  will receive a copy postpaid by sending 15c in stamps to the Globe Music  Co.. 1193 Broadway, New York.  Prehistoric.  ���������'Oh, yes," Mrs Smith told us, "my  husband is an enthusiastic archaeologist. And I never knew it till yesterday. I found in his desk some que^r-  looking tickets with the inscription,  ' Mudhouse, 8 to 1.' And when I asked  blm what they were, be explained to  me Uiat they were relics of a lost  race.   Isn't it interesting.  They say that unsung songs are the  sweetest, and I'jn sure that those of  us who have listened to many of those  that are sung will agree with this sentiment.  The Queen Tea Rooms  618 Granville Street  Luncheon and Afternoon  . Teas a Specialty  309 C&mbie 8treet.  Phone: Seymour 1577.  Office opsn evenings.  Vancouver, B. 0.  I  J  PORT MOODY LOTS  AT LESS THAN ACREAGE PRICE  The owner offers a block of 24-50 ft. lots at  the special price of $125.00 each, for  an  immediate sale.  The location is ideal, being close to deep  water, railway and industrial developments.  The present selling price of these lots is  $300.00 each.    Easy terms will be given,  Address  "OWNER," P.O.Box 1213  Vancouver, B.C.  "-  W*r =*  "'-;-- ^.-r-������-r,v^


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items