BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Western Call Jul 4, 1913

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xwestcall-1.0188604.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xwestcall-1.0188604.json
JSON-LD: xwestcall-1.0188604-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xwestcall-1.0188604-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xwestcall-1.0188604-rdf.json
Turtle: xwestcall-1.0188604-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xwestcall-1.0188604-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xwestcall-1.0188604-source.json
Full Text
xwestcall-1.0188604-fulltext.txt
Citation
xwestcall-1.0188604.ris

Full Text

Array ���������fy  4.  ���������;���������.'    .������������������;>���������'-/ y.x -���������-:-'1.^'^'''V^-V'-'s^JiA-^i i.���������  MPWM  Phone: Fairmont  .;y,l.^;ii^?^'":|$  Ask far Aivirtlriai Katsa  Published in the Interests of Vancouver and the Western People  y:Ci������i  ''.f','.ft:';iiMJ  VOLUME V  VANCOUVER* Barns^ Columbia,  JULY A 1913.  8  Publishers of "The  THS TERMINAL OITY PRESS,  LTD..  MOUNT PLEASANT.TO.be.  In the evolution of this city Mount Pleasant  is destined to be a centre of trade, an arsenal of  power and a potent factor in the moulding and  directing of civic sentiment. Prospectively, Mt.  Pleasant is the "Heart of Vancouver."  Here The Terminal City Press, Ltdi, after four  years experience, has decided to remain. New  additions in room and equipment have been added  and a staff of expert artizans employed to meet all  requirements of today and the tomorrow that is  coming with certain prosperity in its circling  arms for the man or company that makes ready  to welcome, accept and serve to satisfaction.  The Terminal City Press, Ltd., is planted here  and ready for any emergency with modern machinery and The Western Call to serve Greater  Vancouver. '      V  Page Four.      yxk^y'.'-y-  Page four awaits your presence and solicits  your undivided attention while you peruse and  plan as to your printing and newspaper reading.  The Miehle Press. N....  With this number of the "Call"'.we commence  the use of our new Miehle Press, a cut of which  may be seen on page four.  Forecasting* of Prosperity  The many gigantic blocks of modern architecture now being built, are but ihe forecastihgs of  the most enormous strides in commercial and industrial developments in the near future. Prosperity knocks at our city gates.  MERTON SMITH.  Mr. Smith, president of the Terminal City  Press, Ltd., is not only highly educated, but possessed of a mind of extraordinary vigor and quickness. He is profoundly interested in every question that affects our city, country and empire, although decidedly cosmopolitan in his habit of  thought and sympathies,, He is a strong; factor in  the Terminal City Press, Ltd., an efficient president, and a man whose influence always counts  on the right side of public questions. Hia personality is striking and assuring, a big man in  body and mind.  Eleven years in city, residence, Collingwood  Heights, South Vancouver; ten years pastor of  Knox Congregational Church���������resigned last December; born in Glasgow, Scotland; twenty years  in United States before coming to Canada; director in Lillooet and Cariboo Land Co.; director in  Albion Trust Co., Ltd.  ORO. A. opluh  Geo. A. Odium, manager of the Terminal City  Press, Ltd., is one of the thirty Odiums of Grand-  view: He was born and educated in Ontario,  lived for several years in Michigan, U.S., where he  filled many positions of responsibility. He came  to Vancouver in November, 1910, through the influence of his brother, Professor E. Odium, and  at once became interested in "The Western Call."  After nine months' experience as solicitor he was  made manager of the Terminal City Press, Ltd.  His pen takes to ink naturally, like a boy to a  melon patch, or beauty to a maidens cheek. He  rounds up the boys, gathers in the shekels, pays  the piper, sees a big man in the little "printer's  devil," takes the curses of "dead beats," smiles  at the feeble attempts of the Vancouver "Sun"  to throw a shadow on H. H. Stevens and attends  to things ad infinitum.  COMMISSIONER OROWE.  Aid. Crowe has been named by the Council to  represent the City on the Joint Sewerage Commission. No better man could have been secured.  He is one of Vancouver's oldest, most experienced successful aldermen and will do credit to the  City in this or any * other capacity .  MIHI'IH ������ t M-M HI I'l I 1 \\***** i ********  ���������������  MERTON SMITH,  President Terminal City Press, Ltd.  ^���������4'4<^H-****4'4<'4<^**4r*^****i  ���������������  ��������� ���������  < >  Edltor-ln-CMet The Western Cal).  Henry H. Stevens, M.P., editor-in-chief of "The  Western Call," and prominent director of the  Terminal City Press, Ltd., is well and favorably  known in British Columbia���������in which Province  he has lived nineteen years. He was born in Bristol, England, Dec. 8,1878, his parents being Richard H. and Mary J. Stevens. He was educated in  England and Ontario. His natural and acquired  ability have put him in constant demand. Commencing in 1901 as bookkeeper, secretary and  chief accountant to the Dominion Trust Co., he  has rapidly advanced to be director of several important companies and educational boards, and  member of select clubs, alderman of Ward V two  terms, and representative in Ottawa for Vancouver since 1911.  As a speaker and writer, Mr. Stevens is lucid,  (forceful, effective and popular. His word and  judgment ar,e relied upon wherever known. He  is generous, sociable, open to approach, fearless,  well poised and successful. It is an open secret  that "Harry" is the Alpha and Omega of the Terminal City Press and the power behind the  "Western Call."  His residence is 1451 Tewlfth Avenue, East, his  office. 605 Dominion Trust Bldg.  ������ffr0*4'****4***l*"*'**-r^te**T**i *******'*****>  Skilled Union  Workmen  Execute me  WW of  GEO.  A.  ODLU M.  Manager Terminal City Press, Ltd.  ::  ***** l"l������l 11111 ill 1111111 I'M 1111 11 _"1 M'������  1 Competent  ! Officers om)  Influential  I Directors  VANCOUVER   SEWERAGE  Two Tears' Laborous Work of Engineer Has to Be Cast Aside by Report of Alleged Experts���������Indefinite Delay Advised-���������Prospect that Whole Scheme Will Be Grossly Bungled.  For over two years Canada's greatest sanitary engineer, E. S. Lea, of Montreal, has been  studying the sewerage problem of Greater Vancouver. The matter was urgent and every effort  has been made by him, ably supported by the joint local committee, to seeure an early and sound  solution. Much against his wish, Mr. Lea was induced to make a report last winter which he did  insofar as the data he had obtained would permit. The report covered most of the ground necessary to formulate a scheme and enable work to proceed on a comprehensive line. It did not, however, presume to be complete in all its detail, and no one was more keenly aware of this than Mr.  Lea and the joint committee. It was essential, however, that no time should be lost, or otherwise  thousands of ^ves would be endangered in South Vancouver because of faulty drainage. So in  order to advance the works in that portion where the data was complete in all its details, the  (Continued Page 5)  The "Sun" declares that Vancouver's member  is a liar and quotes Sir Geo. Ross as their authority. The late "Ross' Government .of Ontario and  the Wade, McConnel aggregation have auch unblemished reputations that the public, of course,  will take as final their word on any subject. With  ���������Sir Geo. Ross, together with Fred Wade and  Jack McConnel, in condemnation of his political  actions, poor Stevens must surely now read his  doom.  THE DONKEY'S BRAY  F. C. Wade in the Vancouver "Sun "of June 80,  says:"  "Mr. H. H. Stevens should be appointed a veterinary surgeon in the B. C. Horse." This is kind  of the'"Sun" and we suggest that the first operation performed by the new "Vet." might be upon  the "dpnkey" who edits the "Sun."  His "bray " suggests a diseased liver.  OOL. HUGHES.  The famous Irish Section Boss' report "off  again, on again, gone again, Flannigan," pretty  well describes the course of'our worthy Minister  of Militia. He spent exactly two hours and  twelve minutes in our City, during which time he  visited the Park, decided some weighty problems  there, took a drive over the city from Point Grey  to Hastings Townsite, inspected the new Drill  Hall site and dodged a dozen reporters. He is a  hummer, is our Colonel.  DOMINION DAY.  The First of July came and went without jarring the earth enough to be perceptible. The  parks, beaches, resorts and places of quiet retreat were filled with a happy, loyal and prosperous people, who found pleasure in family and  society gatherings, a sane way to spend holidays.  profsfsor-M* Odium, \%A*, MMo.  The Associate Editor ������^ the ^Western Gait**  was born near Toronto and grew up on his father's farm. He is the second son, and one of nine  children, whose parents were Scotch and Irish in  ancestry.  After hard study and years of public school teaching, he took a college course, and graduated,  taking three university degrees.  Then for many years, he followed teaching in  the higher institutions of learning, finishing up  with college work in Tokio, Japan, where he was  at the head of a large college. He taught the  sciences and classics for years. Nearly twenty-  five years ago be came to Vancouver, where he  has been active in public and semi-public matters  during his entire sojourn in the Terminal City.  At the present time he is actively connected  with about a dozen financial and industrial companies, most of them being local.  The Professor has travelled much, both for the  British Columbia and the Dominion Governments.  His travels took him to Australia, New Zealand,  Samoa, Tonga, Hawaii, the United States, Alaska,  Great Britain and Europe.  He was actively engaged for years in the Vancouver Council; the Library Board, of Which he  has had many years' experience as chairman;  also in the Art, Historic and Science Association,  and other important institutions.  The Board of Trade, the Chamber of Mines,  the Ceneral Executive of the Ratepayers Association, the Children's Aid Society, the Grandview  Progress Association, and several similar bodies  have found Professor Odium an active and valuable worker.  During his many years in Vancouver he has  done much as a journalist, platform speaker, and  a pulpiteer, all of which work he enters upon  with an energy and seriousness which show that  he realizes the tremendous importance of the influences going out by these processes. He is  genuinely earnest, energetic, forceful and devoted  to the highest interests of the public.  *<L**l*4\*********4****4***t********4***  PROF. E. ODLUM, M.A.. B.Sc  Associate Editor The Western Call.  _"M-*t"M"l-.���������*���������'���������*-.������ ***** ���������--���������-->���������->������>������!��������� 4 ���������!��������� 1 H ���������������'���������! M I ������������������_���������*������������������ THE WESTERN CALL.  Friday, July 4.1918  Winnipeg Grocery  WwcWstuTSSI      MffUSCssis.ill  One of the moat up-to-  date stores in the district carrying a full  line of  High-Class Groceries  Special   attention  to  phone criers.  Branch Post Office.  O. E. Jones* Proprietor  One of the cleanest and  most modern bakeries  ,  in the city with a select  stock of  Bread, Cakes, Pastries  Skilled workmen and  oar modern equipment  produce the best.  Jones & Roberts, Props.  +**4 IHIIIIIIIll ll ******* i i II rill 111 Hit IIIII11111111  ���������f-  !  Grandview  X   NoU-N*ni*Bine*������t foe this ^ insar* ^  4 nsertton.  I i-M 114* *4 >4 '* ***'* **4 *********4>******4 1111 Mil I 11111 I < 1 *  GRANDVIEW METHODI8T  EPWORTH LEAGUE  8PARK8 AND DARTS.  __2 Watches Clocks  Jewelry and Optical Goods  A.   WISMER  Jeweler and Optician  Repairing a Specialty  1433 Commercial Drive  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.  Our goods are all guaranteed and money refunded if  not satisfactory.  j. p. Sinclair, Prop.  P|)QDB  I  aaam  Ptwne Hi*W*>nd W������  SW|NPI3f-t PROS.  Grocers  l_emon Squash, reg. 26c ..perbottle 20c  [XLChi^enTwnales................. )  IXLCWUConCarne .................... > ......2 tins for 25c  L A> *%*4    **\ f||||f||Pfy '..eeeo..................*...........     J  UX **\Qf$^W9$ m fP������ Wl ���������.������������������������������������ .���������**...���������*%....o...e.o.*....... ���������.��������� ��������� p��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� v-^llsIflf  Gennan Frankfurt Sausage.........          ..50c tin  Qisto (tba gravy maker).................. ...20c tin,  Pioneer Minced Clams....      20c tin  Blue Point Oysters  25c and 45c tin  Can Crab...  ..20c and 25c tin  Noel's Assorted Pastes..  45c bottle  Noel's Assorted Potted Meats ...20c tin  Underwood peviled Ham  20c tin  JpVsiH^ *9*%99**e*[*49l ��������� 9 9399 ..  ..���������..���������*}.������������������.............   ...........*.*.....**...*��������� ^^fW trCM* 9*1  *m������W*>v *\* -IVf) ..���������.���������....*.**.*.....���������*...*i... ��������� ������������������������������������_������������������������������������.������������������*���������������������������������������������������������������->���������***��������������������������������������������� ���������-wwv vMJl  Casarco Sardines .,. 3 tins 25c  9*9*w*j*fjf  T^t'-WMi-J** ���������*���������������������������������������������������������������������������������-���������������*���������-���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������>������������������**������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������.������������������.������������������������.������������������-;������������������������������.���������*���������������������������������������������^Wrw Ik-W  Stuffed Olives, reg. 20c  15c  Ripe California Olives       ...35c pint  Stephens Mix Pickles, reg. 35c .25c bottle  Heinz Cider Vinegar 85c gallon  Clarke's Custard 10c. 15c and 25c tin  Totem Home Made Relish  ........25cbottle  Swindell Bros.  1417 Commercial Dr.      Phones ItflltN 120,121  Pastor���������Rev. ��������� F. G. Lett.    -  Sunday Services:*���������  Presetting 11 a.m. and   7.30   p.m.;~  8unday School, 2.30 p.m.  Epworth League���������Monday 8 p.m.  Prayer Meeting���������Wednesday 8 p.m.  ....The young people invite everybody  to their League meetings- and suggest  regular attendance Jit all services of  the Church. The People are Wei*  come.  Grandview Methodist Church  On Sunday last the pastor, the Rev.  P. O. Lett, occupied the pulpit both  morning and evening. In the morning  his subject was "Service," taken from  the Gospel of James, 1st chapter, 22nd  verse: "Be "ye doers, and not hearers  only." Dwelling on the latter clause,  he said God was continually revealing  Himself through the sunshine, through  the glory of the sunrise, through, the  greater glory of the sunset, in eVery  calamity which cost life, such as the  "Titanic" disaster. We can hear tbe  voice of Ood in the Bible, If we would  only read it like any other book;  though it was possible to be enchant*  ed with the Word of God and yet he  unsaved. The Apostle James was emphatic on the point that no man could  be saved apart from God. It was utterly impossible for a man to live as  he ought to live apart from God. Mr.  Lett ssid that service was faith expressed in action. When people said  they had faith, and yet such faith was  not expressed in action, it was not  true. Mr. Lett finished a helpful ier*  ;mon with the striking phrase: "Meet  your neighbors' need and you meet  God's need/' "���������"���������">'  in the evening Mr. Lett continued  his series of sermons, following closely; the line of thought expressed In  previous Sunday evening discourses,  namely, the beginning of Christ's min*  stay on earth. Mr. Leit said Cbliat  came to ���������' its work direct from at*  week* thought and solitude In tiie  wilderness alone. The result was ke  fetid got a firm grip Jn his own wind of  the three great principals of Christian*  j.y-   > . 'y.:. .''    .���������  (l) That *an could not live hy  bread alone.  7 (2) That  he  should  worship the  Lord-his Ood and Him alone.  (3) Thai be sbonid not make trial  of the Lord bis God, bnt should accept  blm wholly. " !  Jesus Christ opened his ministry In  Gallllee; bis great task the redemption of the world from sin and sorrow.  He undertook this groat work with  the greatest simplicity and without  the least feeling of despair, just as a  part of his everyday work. That, said  Kr. Lett, Is the Spirit that Is accomplishing the salvation of the world.  Cbrist at the outset bad to fight Roman materialism, tbe hypwcrlsy of the  Pharasee, the formality of the priestly  Saducees. It was the Spirit of Christ  that conquered. Christ nimse!f,quoted  the prophecy, "The Spirit of the Lord  God ts upon me," and it was literally  true. That was the spirit that caused  the movement. The spirit was represented by Kindness, Love, Pity, Affection. This spirit was needed today  In our lives, ln our homes, In business,  in our social circles. If Christ came  to Vancouver would he find tbls spirit  prevailing? No. He (Mr. Lett) had  been asked: "Why did not God wipe,  evil outr God did not work that  way. Was the 8plrtt obtainable in  Vancouver then? Listen to this: "If  ye being evil know how to give good  gifts to your children, how much more  shall your Father give the. Holy Spirit  to them that ask?" Vancouver must  ask that prayer.  PRIZEFIGHTING  SHOULD STOP  Wife of Fomer Champion Says Boxing  Contests Have Bad Influence  on Young.  "I think prise-fighting and, for that  matter, most of the boxing which takes  place under the disguise of 'sport' is  a disgrace to Christendom and should  be forbidden," said Mrs. Bob Fitsslm*  mons, wife of the one-time champion  pugilist of the world. Mrs. Ftisslm*  mons possesses some very strong  views with regard to the sport which  made her husband's, name world famous, and Is not at all backward in expressing them. "Prise figthing and  the usual accompaniment bf boxing is  degrading, not only to those who indulge in it, but it has' also a lowering  effect on the entire nation which countenances it To grown men whose  opinions are fully formed, it may not  mean such a lowering of standards, but  for the growing generation, the young  men and the boy., it 1. sure to communicate a very brutal conception of  what sport consists of. If I had my  way, all prizefighting would be abol  ished and only clean, straightforward  amateur boxing left In Its place."  Such a statement from the wife of  the former world's champion fighter  ls a very remarkable sidelight on the  roped arena.  WEDDING BELLS  McKlnnsy-Morrison  A very pretty wedding took place  on Wednesday at high noon in the  Mount Pleasant Presbyterian Church,  when Mies Jean Gertrude Morrison,  daughter of Mr. R. P. Morrison, became the bride of Mr. James Sinclair  McKinney. The' church was very prettily decorated. The ceremony was  performed under an arch of greenery  and white carnations, and the guests  pews were marked by white ribbons  and flowers. The ceremony was performed by Rev. H. C. Fraser, In the  presence of a large company of  friends. The bride entered the church  with her father as the wedding march  was played by Mr. Bridgman. She  was gowned In her travelling costume  of bisque Bedford cord, with white ta*  gel bat, trimmed with white plumes,  and sbe carried a bouquet of pink carnations. She was attended by Miss  Mattie Scott, and Mr. Cleland R. Russell acted as groomsman. After the  ceremony Mr. and Mrs. McKinney left  for a. trip to Seattle.  Busha-Jonee  A quiet wedding took place at 12.30  on Wednesday in the Mount Pleasant  Presbyterian Church, when Miss Esther Lydia Jones and Mr. Henry Busha  were united in marriage by Rev. H.  C. Fraser They were attended by  Miss Emily Jones and Mr. Albert William. Mr. and Mrs. Busha will reside  In Kerrisdale.  Tennis Racquets  Tate, Doher-|  ty, Ward -fcl  Wright,  Demon and many other well-known brands.  Tennis and Cricket Shoes  "'���������������������������HIUI.'  A wide range of English and Canadian made Shoes at very low prices.  ���������iiiiliiiiiiilillllfiiiii,  iliililtiitiillf l ss sr i  RECEPTION AT AGA8SIZ JUNE 20.  TISDALLS LIMITED  919-999 HmaUmga 9U*mmt, Waat tt  'I*. Om e*  Dflfi+ltlfr Terminal City Press, Ltd.:;- PETER  r rill ling vm*������*.������,u.    ^**^t"**lffi!ftfflntn,?,'\T'nMm*m    f������-*Mmr* m-  SIDE SADDLES FOR LADIES.  Edict Issusd at International Horee  Show at London.  London, June 27.���������Queen Mary's adhesion to Victorian Ideas ls believed  to be responsible for an edict Issued  by the management of the International Horse 8how at Olympla to the  effect that all women competitors who  appeared in the equestrian procession  before the King and Queen and President Poincaire should use side saddles.  A very enjoyable and profitable evening was spent in the Methodist  Church In honor of the new pastor.  Rev. H. S. Hastings, late of Sydney.  Mr. Guild occupied the chair. Hear  ty expressions of welcome were extended to Mr. and Mrs. Hastings by  Messrs. Greyall, Hardy and Baker.  Mrs. Cox responded on behalf of the  Ladles' Aid and ln welcoming the new  pastor and his wife, hoped their future ln Agassis would be a very happy  one, as ln the past the ladles had always been to the fore ln works of the  Church, and should continue to retain  that position. Mr. Hastings made a  very favorable impression. In his remarks he spoke of the necessity of  all being co-workers In Church affairs,  and of the need of close fellowship In  the great work.  'At the close of the meeting between  seventy and eighty sat down to a very  enjoyable supper provided by the ladles. The tables were prettily decorated with roses. The young people  waited upon the guests, who did ample justice to the good things provided.  0O**0*****4*********t**9**a**************t***********  Solid Leather    ������:-    Solid Hand Work ji  + Done by First-Class Mechanics  are necessary to produce  7 Good Shoemaking 1 Repairing li  We have all combined, assuring our customers good results.  Surgical Work Given Special Attention.  PETERS & CO.  Here is your chance  to buy  50-ft. Rubber Garden Hose  with couplings and  nozzle complete ready  to attach to your tap,  with''. on^'Jy^.ygiuurv'  y^^X  Prl<S& $5.00  '    i -���������     ---- ������������������������������������ ^-   -  W. ROwenJMorrison  The Mt. Pleasant Hardware  Phone Pair. 447 2337 Main Street  I'd rather be a Could Be  If I cquld not be an Are; "  For a Could Be is ai May Be,  With the chance of touching par.  I'd rather be a Haa Been  Than a Might Have Been, by far;  For a Might Have Been has never been.  But a Has was once an Are.  L_.        '  ���������'.  *  **,***y**,*.*,9,419*4,*,*, .**4,*,***,***,*,*,*,*,*,  PoYow Know the Health;  Benefits Enjoyed  in the Dustless homes?:  We aU know that dust is a conveyor of disease germs and the old methods of sweeping and dusting generally spread the dust  around in the air only to settle down again  on woodwork or furniture.  A3SQRBQ  Dustless Ousters and Dri-Mops  are scientifically treated so that dust particles are absorbed and retained by them.  When FILLED with dust they can be  WASHED with soap and water.  ABSORBO Dust Cloths will last 10 times  as long as Untreated cheese-cloth.  Modern - Sanitary - Economical  ABSORBO Dusting Cloths size 18x24 in.   20c  " " ������������������        *���������   30x36 in.   30c  " Korner Kleaner* 30c  " Dri-Mops @ 90c, $ 1.20, $ 1.75, $2.00  Just a Word About Ranges  We have been selling the  MOFFAT RANGE  which has solved the cooking problem for  thousands of economical homes.   IT WILL  DO THE SAME FOR YOU.  Prices: $40.00, 50.00, 60.00 and $75.00  Connected in your home.  McCallum & Sons ii  i.  LIMITED  44 The Hardware Men  ������������  2415 Main Street  Phone Fair. 215  *>  11  <���������  ~i Friday. July 4.1913  THE WESTERN CALL  %  O******************** _"_���������������������->   *���������������! I'* ������>'������M ******************  ' %'^"  No Credit  Markt  hk0R8t FalrtWBlKl  ftftram Ibefewa*  lltsfallsiptuasat  taUnry a_f Mk.  katplia.  Quality the Best���������Prices to Suit Everybody  < >  Pertti.  Freah Local Veal Roasts 26c to *McV  Choice corn fed Pig Pork Legs 20C  " " Loins 28c  Fresh Spare Ribs - - - 16c  Fresh Dressed Ohlx - 25c to 30c  Cooked Lunch Tongue  -  -   40c  Leaf Lard 15c  Good Lard   -  -  -   -  2 lbs. 25c  Pwih.  Rabbits   -  -   -  -  -  -  -   40c  Local Lamb, Legs 25c   Loins 25c  "      "     Shoulders-  -   15c  Sirloin Koaat 26c  Choice Pot Roast ��������� - 16c-16c  Choice Cuts Round Steak 20c-22c  Mew Zealand Butter 8 lbs. $1.00  Ranch l_ggs,36cdo_., ados. $1.09  Vkash Salmon Slbs.st*_  < >    Lane Labrador Herrings     ���������       eeehfe  >    Snoind Hallbot     -     -      IIfas.ferS5e  rrsshHsUbat  i IMPORTANT I ���������fjg&e^.r*"*  Vunsn Heddls  Kippers     -     -  Itoh Smoked Salmon  lOepsrlb.  p������rlb.l_*c  Seperpair  tOeperlh.  week.    Save ytmr  * 2913 lata Stmt, v.Bmiwiy    ���������   E&fetty_^y___y.  'i'i'i"in������i'#������'Hi<������������t������i|#������������it#������������������ ****<��������� i r.a..ii.|i.������.������.t..������.������*������ ii i it-11111  *'*44imt1*****i������11111mii������   t������M 11 4****'***********I .������  -USE-  Electric irons i  **  FOR  Comfort, Convenience, Economy  The cost for continuous operation is only a few  cents per hour.  The iron is operated from an ordinary household socket  The irons sold by this company are constructed  on the best principles. This means an appliance  which is hot at the point and cool at the handle.  The iron bears the manufacturer's guarantee.  B. C. ELECTRIC CO.  Carrall and Phone ti38 Oranvllle St.  Hastings Ste. Seymour gooo Near Davie St.  ��������� HIMHIII IhllllllllM    IM I ������MHI M 1 H I ****** .���������-**  9k  Gives Pony Ballots with  every 25c Cash purchase.  Strtwb  For preserving. The season is ai-,  roost over. We guarantee our  prices to be the lowest in town for  quality.  Next week  Preserving^Apricots  The price..|or:'the.^T^..|n)it willhe  $JsOO if pai4 in advance; otherwise  you pay the .market price.   Only  two cars.  Fruit Jars  Every variety, lowest prices*  Rubber Rings  per dozen 5c.  New Potatoes  6 lbs. 25c.  Green Peas  per lb. 10c.  Green Beans  .  per lb. 10c.  Cucumbers  Each 10c.  Gooseberries   per box 10c.  Kelly's Grocery  2333 Main Street     Phone Pair. 935  FASEWEU. GOTTERILL!     WELCOME  Farewell!  It is not without feeling that ve say "Adieu  . OotteriU Brett i' V You have demonstrated your  worth during the years cif your service, and have  never failed to perform to tiie best of your ability  in season and out of season with little loss of  time.        ���������'"yy-: yy:"'- ']y: ^Xyyyy.-: yX'y- y  We make no complaint. It is only because an  exacting public pressing us with business compels  us to employ more modern equipment, that we  dispense with your services and install another in  your place. Farewell! May you find a ready  market for your labor, a competent operator, to  direct your ability, and a long term of service for  the good of humanity.  Weloome!  Welcome, Miehle Preu! Tou come upon our  invitation, and to an open door. May no note of  discord mar the pleasure of our acquaintance or  interrupt the even flow of our expectations. Your  reputation for rapidity of movement, perfection  of execution and range of service is well established. The name, Miehle, is itself a guarantee of  satisfaction.  To your fairy-like fingers and superhuman skill  we entrust the work of our many patrons and we  commit the pages of The Western Call.  FACES FEATURED IN THDB ISSUE  In this issue we present the faces of a few of the  men who have made the Terminal City Press a  success and The Western Call a power for good  in Vancouver and throughout British ^lqmbia.  It was our purpose to introduce ^<>re of the  "men behind the guns," but over-modesty, forced  absence or stress of circumstances prevented. Of  the few here given little need be said. They are  mostly well known in 1Mb province and beyond.  From the platform and through the press their  views on many topics have been published with  gratifying acceptability and well-defined results.  They can be moderate in the use of terms, or  caustic, as occasion may require. Toleration in  non-essentials, but quick opposition and drastic  treatment when truth or liberty is assailed,  their policy and habit. ,...,  "., *&$  18  IS IT RIGHT?  A working man goes down town to buy some  boots for the kiddies���������takes a drink of Water  Street Whiskey���������wakes up in the police cell-  does not know how he got there���������is charged with  fighting���������has no memory of the scrap���������-gets six  months. A  Sequel���������Wife and five children are penniless���������  breadwinner gone. Is it right t Why not pay  the fellow while he; is in jail so his wife and  bairns may be cared for?  SOUND DOCTRINE  To the Western Call:  Enclosed you will find a clpy ot a  letter from the Winnipeg Municipal  Light and Power Dept., which I would  ask you to insert in your valuable  paper, as I am sure it will be. of great  interest to the people of .Vancouver.  I might just state that the Winnipeg Municipal Electric Light Plant  supplies one front light to each householder free of charge as it helps to  light the street at night and they make  no monthly charge for meter rent  which we have to pay in Vancouver.  Winnipeg in supplying their people  With cheap electric light and power is  giving their city one. of the best ad*.  vertisementB possible.        .    i \  Vancouver has close to It some of  the greatest and cheapest water power  possibilities to be found on the North  American continent and should be  able to supply cheaper electricity than  Winnipeg. It is not fair to the people  of this city to be compelled to pay 11  Cents per k.w. hour for electric light,  and Iwould suggest than a Municipal  Electric Ughi and Power Plant is the  only solution to reduce the cost of  electric light and power to tbe city of  Vancouver just as Winnipeg baa done.  Cheap electric power is a great Inducement for manufacturers to locate  in o������r city. v  ::';-":'V-,"i ������������������'"'":'v':'JAMlM EAP08.;  LIGHT & POWER PEPARTMENT  J. G. GlasBco, Manager  54 King St.  CITY OF WINNIPEG  June 16. 1913.  James Sadie & Son,  James Eadie tt Son,      *  434 Richard St, Vancouver, B.C.  Gentlemen:  In reply to your letter of 12th inst.,  it affords us great pleasure to inform  you that the City ot Winnipeg's municipal electric plant Is selling current  for 3c net per. kilowatt hour for residence lightning and 2 7-10c net per  kilowatt hour tor commercial lighting,  with power rates in proportion, and  that the plant is not only paying Its  way, but it tbe business for the. last  six months of this year equals that  of the first six months, quite a large  surplus will be on hand at the end of  the year.  Our revenues are more than sufficient to pay interest and sinking fund  on tbe bonds, to provide adequately  for depreciation and to pay all expenses of operation and maintenance.  Our total capital Investment is approximately $6,000,000 and we have now  30,000 horse-power developed. Inside  a year this will increase to 40,000  horse-power and our power site and  dam permits of an ultimate development of 100,000 horse-power when required.  The price of electricity in Winnipeg  for ordinary lighting purposes jflve  years ago was 20c per k.w. hour, and  at the time of the advent of city power  in October, 1911, the price, was 10c  per k.w. hour. This will furnish an  idea of the great advantages accruing to the people of Winnipeg from  public ownership..  Kindly advise if there is any further  information you desire.  Tours very truly,  R. A. SARA,  Sales Manager.  Bright Outlook for Fruit .Industry  Elko, B.C.���������Immigration into the  Elko district this year is expected to  stimulate in a marked degree the development of the fruit and farming  industries in this section. The larger  part of the .newcomers are fruit growers from West Kootenay and from  the States, the chief attraction being  the fact that Elko fruit lands axe favored with unusually advantageous  transportation facilities to Inland  markets. Announcement of further  Important railway development tor  oils district is eagerly awaited, how*  ever, In spite pf the fact that Elko Is  already served by the Canadian Pacific, Kootenay Central and Great  Northern lines.  LAND NOTICES  coast annuo*, mamma x.  Take notice tbat I, Merton Smith,  of Vancouver, B. C, Broker, Intend to  apply to the Assistant Commissioner of  Lands for a licence to prospect for coal  and petroleum on and over the following  described lands: Beginning at a post  planted one mile aouth and one mile east  of the southerly point of Seymour Inlet, thence running north 80 chalna,  thence west 80 chains, thence south 80  chains, thence eaat 80 chains to point of  commencement.  Dated 26th day of April, IMS.  MERTON SMITH,,  Per Jaa. McKendel, Agent.  '   ooas* siitam, m___ra������ l.  . Take notice that X!*Merton. Smith,  of Vancouver, B. C, Broker, Intend to  apply to the Assistant Commissioner of  Lands tor a licence to prospect for coal  and petroleum on and over the following  described lands: Beginning at a post  , planted one mile south' and one mile east  of the southely point of Seymour Inlet,  thence running south 80 chains, thence  west 80 chains, thence north 80 chains,  thence east 80 chains to point of commencement. "������������������'"���������','  Dated 26tb day of April, mt.  MERTON SMITH,  Per Jas. McKendel, Agent-  ooast aummaa, suvo* %.  Take notice that I, Merton Smith,  of Vancouver, B. C, Broker, intend to  apply to the Assistant Commissioner of  Lands for a licence to prospect for coal  and petroleum on and over the following  described lands: Beginning at a post  planted one mile south' and one mile east  of the southerly point of Seymour Inlet,  thence running south 80 chains, thence  east 80 chains,- thence north 80 chains,  thence west 80 chains to point of commencement.  Dated 26th day of April, 101S.  merton mm      ..      .  Par Jas. McKendel. Agent.  coast ������nmwoT, mamma.- i.  Take notice that J, Merton Smith,  of Vancouver, B. C, Broker, intend to  apply to the Assistant Commissioner of  Lands for a licence to prospect for coal  and petroleum on and over the following  described lands: Beginning at a post  planted three miles south and one mile  east of the southerly point of 8eymour  Inlet thence running north 80 chains,  thence west 80 chains, thence south 80  chains, tbence east 80 chains to point of  commencement  Dated April 27th'. ISIS.  '   MERTON SMITH.  Fer Jas. McKendel, Agent  ooast ������x������t������.ot, -t-s-v*** i.  Take notice that I, Merton Smith,  of Vancouver, B. C, Broker, intend to  apply to the Assistant Commissioner of  I Lands for a licence to prospect for coal  and petroleum on and over the following  described lands: Beginning at a post  planted three miles south and one mile  east of the southerly point of Seymour  Inlet, thence running north, 80 chains,  .thence east 80 chains, thence south 80  .chains, thence west 80 chains, to point  of commencement.  Dated April 27th, 1913.  MERTON SMITH,  Per Jas. McKendel, Agent.  COAST ������WT*tCT, SAVO* 1.  Take notice that I. Merton Smith,  of Vancouver, B. C��������� Broker, Intend to  apply to the Assistant Commissioner of  Lands for a licence to prospect for coal  and petroleum on and over the following  described, lands: Beginning at a post  planted three miles south and one mile  east of the southerly point of Seymour  Inlet thence running south 80 chains,  thence west 80 chains, thence north 80  chains, thence east 80 chains to point of  commencement  Dated April 27th. 1913.  MERTON SMITH.  Per Jas. McKendel, Agent.  1145 Immigrants Arrive  Winnipeg���������Eleven hundred and forty-five immigrants is Winnipeg's total  for Thursday. Most of these are passengers from the Athenian; Ascania,  Corinthian and Tunisian.  For the week ending June 24, about  2000 settlers arrived. Of this number  1014 were British, 350 Russian, 248  Gallcians, 113 Ruthenian, 104 Norwegian, 55 Austrian and 50 Italian.  Phone Fairmont 638 for Ice Cream  for your party or social. Free delivery  to any part of the city.  jast of the southerly point of Seymout  Inlet thence running south 80 chains,  thence east 80 chains, thence north SO  chains, tnence west 80 chains to point of  commencement  Dated April 27th', 1*18.  MERTON SMITH.  1 Per Jas. McKendel, Agent  -j   ooam amnmmrtt.'mamma x.  ;��������� "Take notice that I, Merton Smith,  rf Vancouver,-B, C, Broker, intend, to  apply to the Assistant. Commissioner of  Lands for a licence to prospect for coal  and petroleum.on and over the following  described lands: Beginning, at a, post  p-anted four miles south and three miles  east' of ths southerly point of Beymour  Inlet thenoe running north 80 chains,  thence west 80; ehains, thence south 111  chains, tbence east 80 chains to point  of-comemncement  ,��������� Dated April 87W, till.  MERTON SMITH.  ..*-    v Per Jas. McKendel, Agent  ���������   ., COAfT nWTWPT, 94VM '**-.,.  Take notice that L Merton Smith,  of Vancouver.; B, p.. JBrok^r.. Intend to  apply to the.Assistant Commissioner of  Phrenology  Qn BnabMM Ada-itation. Health aad  806 GnnvfUe StNet, Owner Botaan  Hoars: 10 a. m. to 0 p. a  A DETECTIVE'S ADVICE  Issowmsv _s_a.ssk  ojk*  ���������st*  3i9 Peadsr at, W.  Vssns_isr, ������.c.  ���������BM______a������________V   lft____M_k__________i aWmmm _________________  BIOCIJM.   K-svUNVT TOT IflMI  K*asmlats*.-edy  et tsMmii testotss  __t*_������H____fc___fi*  Sold at  Campbell's   Drug   Store  Cor. Bastings and Granville Bta.  Vancouver, B.O.  c  Ernest Shaw, D.C.  ooa*t Mmicf, momma i.  Take notice that I, Merton Smith,  of Vancouver, B. C, Broker, intend to  apply to the Assistant Commissioner of  Lands for a licence to prospect for coal  and petroleum on and over the following  described lands: Beginning at a post  planted three miles south and one mile  ahd petrofei-n on and over the following  described lands: Beginning at a post  Planted four miles south and three miles  east of the southerly point of Seymour  Inlet thence running north 80 chains,  thence east 80 chains, thenee south 80  chains, tbence west 80 chatns to point  of commencement  Dated April 28, 1913.   MERTON SMITH;  Per.Jas. McKendel, Agent.  COAST OtSTMCT, ftAVOS L  Take notice that I. Merton Smith,  bf Vancouver, B. C, Broker, intend to  apply to the Assistant Commissioner of  Lands for a licence to prospect for coal  and petroleum on and over the following  described lands: Beginning at a post  planted four miles south'and three miles  east of the southerly point of Seymour  Inlet thence running south 80 chains,  thence west 80 chains, thence north 80  chains, thence east 80 chains to the  point of comemncement  Dated April 28, 1913.  MERTON SMITH.  Per Jas. McKendel, Agent  ; - coast nwnwcr, m*maa x.  Take notice that I. Merton Smith,  ot Vancouver, B. C, Broker, intend to  apply to the Assistant Commissioner of  Lands for a licence to prospect for coal  and petroleum on and over the following  described lands: Beginning at a post  planted four miles south and three miles  east of the southerly point of Seymour  Inlet, thence running south 80 chains,  thence east 80 chains, thence north 80  chains, thence west 80 chains, to point of  commencement.  Dated April 28, 1913.  MERTON SMITH.   .  Per Jas. McKendel. Agent  coast ������nmwcT, maanm i*  Take notice that I. Merton Smith,  of Vancouver, B. C, Broker, intend to  apply to the Assistant Commissioner of  Lands for a licence to prospect for coal  and petroleum on and over the following  described lands: Beginning at a post  planted four miles south and one mile  east of the southerly point of Seymour  inlet thence running- south SO chains,  thence west 80 chains, thence north' 80  chains, thence east 80 chains to the  point of commencement.  Dated April 27th, 1913.  MERTON SMITH,  Per Jas. McKendel, Agent.  .    COAST 9fVTBXOT, BAWW 1.  Take notice that I. Merton Smith,  of Vancouver, B. C, Broker,- Intend to  apply to the Assistant Commissioner of  Lands for a licence to prospect for coal  and petroleum on and over the following  described lands: Beginning at a post  planted four miles south and one mile  east of the southerly point of Seymour  Inlet, thence running south 80 chains,  thence east 80 chains, thence north 80  chains, thence west 80 chains to the  point of commencement  Dated April 27th. 1913.  MERTON SMITH.    ,  ."      Per Jas. McKendel. Agent  30-3-13���������15-8-W  Has removed his office to  . Suite 307, Lee Building  Cr. Broadway & Main St  Office Hours:  1:30105:30  CousultatUrn Free.   ���������  Residence: 250 22nd Ave. ������.  AUCTION SALE ON SATURDAY  At 23*2 Westminster Road, Corner gtk Ave.  at 3:00 p. m. and Continuing at 7M P- m.  Stock consisting of Furniture, Bedding, Carpets, Curtains, Draperies, Orockerv, Cooking Utensils of sH descriptions. Large stock of  Graniteware. Musical Instruments: Violins, Guitars, Zeithers, Flutes,  Fifes, Sheet Music, etc.   All on view now.  MacDONALD & CATTANACH  - Auctioneers Phone Fairmont 1140  . #*w *y*p*y**p*-i-f *tw-*P-1I w_ w*_pfMyw w*������ ww*w*  MT. PWBA8ANT U>DQV SO. If  i.p.0.fV hail, Westminster A-if*_. Mf  Pleasant ftoourntng brethren ootuwI**  Invited to attend.  J. a Peris, N. O., im 1Uem Street  w* *l'*l--i^'r"S*'������e***e   w. *a*^o ^**amw aa49**^o ^aem^^^m  Thas.Sewen. Res. aee.. 481 Serwrtfc Aft. *f  9r*M*a9*w*mmww* *aa*tf *J\*f9w *9>w*a9eJ9* t**stPt  \ FalrffioDlRepalrS^ \  & R- Matthewi Machinist T   \  '. Cor. 99* Avt. WottnMsftfr R4- '  Anto, Bicycle Repairs and  Accessories.  General Repairs  JElectric Irons, l**wn Mowers,  Baby Boggles. w  ���������������������������MtMlHIIIHMMMlM  To Start in Ihe  'Western Calf Jj^^*Al*-������������I*si*^'miil5&*.-  Lc .'MO' -l/W~.<' W- .__ _������_*J___*_-***"'  THE WESTERN CALL  Friday, July 4, M3  ��������� ******* i u i m 111 mmii i if  The Successful Firms  Advertise.        WHY?  ������'e i mm i ** u u n n it it i i������">t'  B_i  OAXJEu  Issued every Friday at 2408 Westmls-  stsr Road, one-half block north of Broadway.    Pbone Fairmont 1140.  Sdltor, H. H. Stevens; Manager, Oeo  ������. Odium.  ���������abso-flptloni $1.00 per year, SO cents  par six months; 26 cents per thre*  months.  Changes of ads. must be.la hy Tuesday evening each week to Insure Insertion In following Issue.  Notices of births, deaths and marriages Inserted free of charge.  CHURCHES  Mount Pleasant Baptist Church.  Cor. Tenth Ave. aad Quebeo St  Preaching Services���������11 a-m.   aad   t:S0  p.m.   8unday School at 8:10 p.m.  Pastor, Eev. A. F. Baker. 8*14tb Ave., Bast  CBNTRAI. BAPTIST CHURCH  Cor. 10th Ave. and Laurel St.  ���������errices-���������Preaching at 11 a.m. and 7:IC  p.m.   Sunday School at >:30 p.m.  Bsv. Gee. Welch, B.A. Pastor. ,  llth Ave. W.  iobib*.  mt. pleasant church  Cor. 10th Ave. and Ontario.  Bo-r-ri--*w���������PrtMChlng at 11 e.m. -aad at  7:.i) p.m. Sunday School and Bible  . Class at 2.40'n.m.  Rev. W. Lashler Hall. B.A.BJC... Paste.  Parsonage, IM llth Ave. W. Tele. Falr-  : mont 1449. .  Alert Adult Bible Class ot Mountain View Methodist Church meets at  SJ0 every Sunday. Visitors will be  made welcome. 8. Johnston, president  Mt.PubasaSt Evamcbustic Meeting  Oddfellows' Hall  m Main St and Sixth Ave.  Snndays���������Bible Address ������������������8:16  Gospel Service ___._7:30  All are cordially Invited.  THOS. KINDLEYSIDES, Secy.  42S6 John St, So. Vancouver.  ST. MICHABL'S CHURCH  Oor. Broadway an������ Prlaoe Bdward St  y     -p.m.  l^renlnt Prayer at 7:10 p.m.  Holy Communion every Sunday at t a.m.  Rev. f, O. Madill, Pastor.  Services-ll a.m*. 1999*9*.  Onr Stock of  Jlprliifl f i FHp  is latest in design and best in  quality.  Ow  Paints  are unexcelled and onr workmanship is unrivalled.  If yoa contemplate having  ���������four boose papered or painted,  cell on us.; '   Ky  m ,* wood  Importers of Wallpaper  923 Brutal, I    Ptwiw Fair. 1520  tf*>in * ��������� ��������� * I'lm'i ��������� * i ��������� !��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� i ��������� t ��������� ��������� ��������� ������*,������������������������������������*���������������������������������������������������*���������������������������������������������.  Merton Smith  President  Geo. A. Odium  Manager  ������t  ,.-..- -K>y'< y. ?*&?.<* ~ -it .-  H. H. Stevens', M.P.  Editor-in-chief  Prof .E. Odium, m.a.,b.8c  Associate Editor  . Vancouver, B.Cj, July 4, 1913.  To Twenty Thousand Readers of THE WESTERN CALL <md Friends  Without Number,  Greeting!  The Directors'^THE TERMINAL CITY PRESS, LTD., printers and publishers, wish  to assure you of their continued interest in the things which make for your happiness and  success. Life is too short and too pregnant with future possibilities to warrant indulgence in  idleness, self-seeking, needless oppositions or purposeless employment.  The Terminal City Press, Ltd., was organised and is perpetuated, for the purpose of contributing to the healthy growth of Greater Vancouver and the permanent development of  British Columbia.  To more effectively accomplish this purpose THE WESTERN CALL, a weekly newspaper, is published and widely circulated. It is independent> outspoken, vigorous, impartial  and fully abreast of the times. This paper is feared by the lawless and relied upon by all citizens of tlecm mind and sound judgment. In. news items it cannot hope to compete with the  dailies, but in editorials and comments on live issues it is recognized as unexcelled in Vancouver.  ���������������������������'*'. . '      .        -      f ��������� ' ��������� ' '     ���������  In order to measure up to the demands of present and prospective increase of business,  an annex has been added to the old quarters^ giving an aggregate elf over 3,000 SQUARE  FEET FLOOR SPACE. A No. 1 Miehle Press has just been installed to secure perfection  cmd rangein the fine art of printing. A staff of skilled union workmen is employed to insure the  best possible results. ^  Mr. Borden's Holiday  ...���������;-'  .{   ���������/���������  r Ottawa, Ohti, June 27.���������Rt. Hon. R.  L. Borden left the Capital Saturday  for'the Atlantic Coast, for an extended'  holiday. Mr. Borden has not enjoyed  any but brief vacations during the  somewhat strenuous poltlcal work of  the laBt four years. He will probably  be away until the latter part ot August  Hon. W. T. White and Ron. Martin  Burrell are leaving for England. With  most of the cabinet away there, will  be no council meetings.  Hon. George Perley, Acting Minister  of Trade and Commerce; Hon. J. Reid,  Minister of Customs, and Hon. Bruno  Nantel will probably remain in Ottawa during the summer.  H0R8E 8HOW OFFICER8.  The Company now, at the beginning of its fifth year, promises printing of all kinds and varieties from the simplest to the most complex, equal in quality to any and at prices most satisfactory.  They invite your; consideration and inspection of their plant at 2404-2408 Westminster Road,  corner of Eighth Avenue, Mt.pleasamt. < C     x y "  Tours respectfully,  TERMINAL CITY PRESS, LTD.  Perv6$o.������*Odlum,Mgr*  \  Ji.s iiiiini !������������������������������. lini i *,n������i-.i������n  The following are the officers and directors of the Vancouver Horse Show  Association: President, Mr. S. L.  Howe; first vice president, Mr. H. W.  Kent; second vice-president, Mr. J. L.  G. Abbott; treasurer, Mr. C. R. Gilbert; directors, Messrs. D. Burns, F.  D. Gross, W. 8. Holland, Robert Kelly,  D. C. McGregor, J. M. MacMlllan, J.  D. McNeill, E. R. Rlcketts, P. W.  Rouncefell, Hector A. Stewart, F. C.  Tingley. .  8IXTY LAMA8 MEET  DEATH  IN PLAME8.  Pursued by Chinese, They, Barricaded  Themselves in Charael House.  St. Petersburg, June 27.���������Sixty Mongolian lamas were burned to death in s  a pagoda at Kwei Hwacheng, In the  Chinese province of Shahs!, on the  border of Mongolia, according to a des*  j patch received here. They had barri*  leaded themselves in the building  against a number of Chinese pursuers.  ������MI *  ������ HHi ���������������n>i|H  >  S"l  I  *  *  *'*"* II  >'*  ������ lilHIII  II I  I  I  I'l'ii*"* i|ii|h| H">"t i������ * I  ������ '������ ������'*>��������������� ���������.���������������*"  3  C.P.R. to Spend Hundred Million  Winnipeg, June 27.���������One hundred  million dollars will he epent thts year  on Improvements to tbe Canadian Par  clflc Railway system, according to an  official statement by Sir Thos. Shaughnessy.  .  Vancouver Journalism and Piinfing  The present state of tMs department of public  activity, wbicb advances the best interests of tne  whole public, is very gratifying. It is important  to know that there are nearly seventy different  firms doing some bind of printing, publishing,  engraving, and journalistic work in and about  Vancouver. Tbis is an enormous advance since  the dawn of the first newspaper in 1886. Tbe annual output in dollars has reached near to the  $3,000,000 mark. This means the utilization of  many products, such as paper, ink, machinery and  muscular human units, as Well as brain power.  It would take pages to connote the efforts,  names and influences of all the papers, magazines,  books, and other publications, and their enterprising originators and producers.. Their names  are many, histories unique, successes and failures  varied; their aims reaching in all directions, running along financial, religious, political, educational, patriotic, civic, scientific, industrial and  commercal lines. One of the strangest things in  human life can be perceived among the journalists of the day. With similar opportunities of  gathering public news, of studying the current  events of the world, of knowing what the Province and the Dominion require, and of arriving at  a fair average and sane conclusion, we actually  find one part of the press saying NO while the  other says TES. One says north and the other  south.    East, westl   Long, short 1   Up, down!  And so it goes.; ''The Sun," for instance says  Premier Borden is a failure, while the "province" says he is a splendid success. Is this not  ?ueerT And yet it is common to all parts of  ianada, the United States, and Christendom*  The Basutos could not do worse or better.  However, the printing and press interests of  Vancouver are not behind those of any city on  the North American continent, and are equalled  by very few.  From the days of ex-Alderman William Brown  who had the honor of being the pioneer in news-  , paper work in this city, to the present is not a  long time, but the changes and advancement are  wonderful.  Mr. Brown began the city press work with the  ''Vancouver Herald" in February, 1886. This  was the leader of a long and interesting procession. While many splendid papers are running  full blast today, it would be instructive and most  interesting to be able to describe the heaps and  heaps of journalistic ventures which have gone  to the "bone-yard" where hopes, and despairs  meet in a common cemetry.  In closing these remarks, it may be well to say  that, with few exceptions, the entire press of  thft city has shown a broad, genteimanly, and  high public spirit. Even while some political  campaigns have been hot and plain language has  been used; even though religion has caused some  strong English to be set up in the press columns  at times, and even though men have attacked  others with fierce vigor; still the men of the press  Cut Flowers  Flowers Cabbage  Tomatoes       Celery  etc.  Many kinds and varieties of Plants.  keeler������nursery  Cor 15th Ave. & Main St.  PHONE: Fairmont 817  haye exhibited a high standard of justice and  fairness toward one another. And these writers,  when out of journalistic harness, prove their  clear perception of strong and noble manhood,  by treating each other as citizens worthy of trust  and true respect. There is a class of man who is  of value and interest. This class is made up of  a strange and varied list of "Letter-writers.-'  These men and women are the best and worst of  the long line of pen-pushers. Some write on public, and some on private grounds. Some write to  wound and others to heal. Some to advance public interests and others to push forward their  own. Still on the whole, and in the end, these  scribblers are valuable, and are the active eyes of  the community.  You are invited to write us freely on any or  every matter that affects public interests. Observe the following rules ������������������-  Send copy early in the week to insure its immediate appearance.  (Sign your name, not necessarily for publication, but for assurance of good faith.  Be patient. Don't expect every article to appear at once.   It may be impossible.  Write legibly. We cannot decipher hieroglyphics. .'...;  Address all communications to Western Call  Editor, 2404-2408 Westminster Road, Vancouver, B.C.  EQUAL BIGHTS  To prevent intemperate and outlandish demonstrations by our women the men should take the  initiative in advocating Equal Rights. A wave  of reform is sweeping over the world in favor of  Woman's Suffrage. Vancouver and this province  are sure to experience a visitation of the agitation  at no distant date. Why not take "time by the  forelock," anticipate the movement and save the  situation t  Our women are as worthy the right of franchise as men, and in many, cases better qualified  to exercise the right for the permanent improvement of the country than are the men.  Mother love is strong and gives balance to the  judgment, direction to action and sanity to conduct unless frustrated when the emotions outbalance reason���������and the rule is reversed. "An  ounce of prevention may do away with the necessity of "a pound of cure."  The article on "Mother and Child," by the  able pen of Florence S. Hall, given elsewhere in  this issue, suggests good reasons for reform in  favor of Equal Bights.  Here is a chance for British-Canadian gallantry.   Men of this province, go forward!  SHETLAND  PONY  AND  CART FREE  SEE "MERCHANTS' PUBLICITY CAMPAIGN" ON PAGE SIX OF THIS ISSUE. ������������������������������������-' >v^*-*"'!��������� ?.������������������:v-*)r J.f-^v r-./r .'J^'r.F.'.v'-J'^^  s_tP  Friday, July 4, 1913  THE WESTERN CALL.  yy  If You HelpYour District  ���������I������ ������i i������n i >������i mil n ��������� < < ��������� ������11!  Men's and Boys* Suits at  REGULAR PRICES  At the Red "Arrow Stores'" Big Sale of  Mings  It's by comparison that the genuinehiess of  the bargains offered at thisbig sale statid  out strongest.   You can save many dollars  by buying your outfit here now.  Read the Price Itist Through  REMEMBER! There's no misrepresentation; no juggling: of figures; no old stock; no sharp practices at the "Red Arrow Stores"���������  and people know it. REMEMBER, IT'S OUR REGULAR HIGH-GRADE  STOCK AT THESE PRICES.  Our Orders  "Turn the Vancouver stock into  cash���������do it as quickly as possble���������  regardless of cost or proflt���������give  the people real bargains that will  make then* talk and do the advertising tor yoa.  "It it does mean a loss we will  stand back of you, but get the cash  now."-.   Such are the Instructions of the  directors of J. N. Harvey, Limited,  to the Vancouver store.  Just think of what this means to  the people Qf Vancouver at the Very  beginning of tho summer season���������  just when you want the goods.  Your Chance  MEN'S SUITS-HAUF PRICE  A 8pecial Lot of Ken's Suits, sizes  34 to ** in the lot Some of our  very best styles and colorings. On  sale while they last at half regular prices.  118.00 Suits for..������������������~��������� $9.00  120.00 Suits for.  .110.00  122.50 Suits for. .....$11.26  125.00 Suits for. .......91M0  130.00 Suits for .$18.00  MEN'8 HAT8  Regular 33.50 and 14-00 Borsalino,  Imperial and Van Oal Hats.   This  week _���������.���������... .$8.95  A  8PECIAI.   LOT   MEN'S   SOFT  ANP 8TIFF STRAW HATS  Regular prices fl.25, |1.50 and 12.00.  Our sale price. J5c  b     N EW STRAW ROATER8  No Reserve  Regular |2.00 Hats .. .$1.85  Regular J2.60 Hats ������������������.$1.95  Regular 13.00 Hats _ .$2.35  Regular $3.50 Hats������������������;������������������.92.95  Regular $4.00 Hats -$3-35  Regular $5.00 Hats r���������$3.95  PANAMA HATS  $5.00 Panama Hats for.... .83.96  $6.50 Panama Hats for .$6.00  $7.50 Panama Hats for.. .$8.50  $8.60 Panama Hats for. .|7.60  $10.00 Panama Hats for��������� 88J50  $12.50 Panama Hats for. .$10.00  $15.00 Panama Hats for....���������....$12.50  A SPECIAL LOT OF MEN'S 80FT  AND STIFF HATS  Reg. $2.50 and $3.00 values.   Sale  price ........ .....���������...���������..............81.85  BOYS' 8UIT8 HALF REGULAR  PRICE8  Buster and 8a!lor Suits  In the new shades of brown, blue,  grey, etc.   This week half regular  prices.   This means���������  $4.50 Suits for. _ $2_25  $5.50 Suits for. -82.76  $6.50 Suits for. .83.25  Boys? Wash Suits  Regular $1.50 Wash Suits for���������-88b  Regular $8.00 and $2.86 Wash Suits  for ���������������������������*..���������.........���������.....81.46  Regular $2.50 Wash 8uits for���������$1.85  Shirtwaists, regular 75c, for��������� 66c  Boys' 8-Plece 8ult*  A   special   lot  of  Boys'   3-plece  Bloomer Suits tbis week at half  regular prices.  This means���������  $6.50 Suits for... ^.���������.......���������.|34������  $7.50 Suits for... .������������������83.76  $8.50 Suits for.. ���������..$4-25  $10.50 Suits for. ... ���������-$6.25  BOV-B'  FURNI8HINQ8  Boys' Wool Stockings���������Reg. up to  45c;    sizes   up   to   *_*������.     This  WUUfL      ,tM������M.������������tm.������������*������������**������.*i.������������������*MM-*������rt.pBv  Boys' Balbriggan Underwear���������Slses  up to 32.   Reg. 45c, for. ���������.25e  Boys' Reg. $3.00 Coat Sweaters*���������  Sizes 24 to 32. This week,  for....���������������������������.W.....,������������������.$1.86  B0V8' STRAW HAT8  A Special tot ot Boys' Boaters and  Children's Sailor Hats Reg. prices  up to 75c.   This week only   ..26c  ' Our Regular Stock of  $2.50 Sailor  Hats for...... 91*95  $2.00 Sailor  Hats for. ......$1.05  $1.50 Boater Hats for... '-?1.15  $1.00 Boater Hats for  66c  Men's! Suits .���������.���������������������������.���������Bait' Price  Boys' Fancy Suits.���������.���������-Half Price  Boys- two-piece Suits:.������������������Half Price  Boys' and Girls' Fancy  Coats  -Half Price  Boys' Balbriggan Underwear-  Price .........-...-.-........-....-.���������.-.-~-28o  Boys' $3.50 Coat Sweaters���������91.85  3 Soft Collars for..,������������������.������������������28c  50c Suspenders for������������������r���������26c  $3.50 and $4.00 Soft Hats for���������82*95  60 Knitted Ties, sale prlce.���������-.__^6c  Cow's London-Mads Waterproof   Coats   Regular up to $10.00 for.. $7.86  Regular up to $15.00 for .-$11.65  Regular up to $25.00 fcr. $16.95  FINE WOOL UNDERWEAR  Reg. $1.25 Underwear.  95c  Reg. $1.50 Underwear. .81.16  Reg. $2.00 Underwear. .$1.46  Reg. $2.50 Underwear. .81.86  Reg. $8.00 Underwear. .82.35  Reg., $4.50 Underwear..... ...$3.48  SUIT CASES  Six Solid Leather Suitcases, slightly soiled���������Regular prices, $6.50 to  $7.50.   Sale price, only .88.95  CANVAS SUITCASES  Canvas   Suitcases���������Leather   trimmed.   Regular prices up to $5.00.  Por -82*95  One Fitted Gladstone Solid Leather  Bag���������Regular price, $22.60; sale  Trunks and; Travail ing Bags also at  Special Prices.  GIRL8* FANCY COAT8  Half Price  In   blue,   brown,   red,   shepherd's  plaids, etc.   This means���������  $6.00 Coats for. .83.00  $7.50 Coats for. .83.75  $8.50 Coats for. . .84.25  A WORKINGMAN'8 LIST  Reg.   $1.25   Union-made   Overalls.  wcM****- pnco ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ��������� ���������������vwO  Men's Cotton Pants���������In blue, brown  and black ���������.... ���������-86c  Working 8hlrt#  $1.25 Shirts.   8ale price........... 86c  $1.50 Shirts.   Sale price 31.15  $2.00 Shirts.   Sale price..���������-...$1.65  $2.50 Shirts.   Sale price������������������..$1.96  Working Gloves and Gauntlets  60c Gloves for.- ���������  36c  $1.25 Gloves for. ~���������~ 85c  $1.50 Gloves for���������.������������������. .$1.15  $1.76 Gauntlets for.��������� -.$1.45  MEN'S FURNI8HING8  Our Regular Shirt Stock .'.  Regular $1.2f> 8hlrts.  Regular $1.50 Shirts.  Regular $2.00 81  Regular $2.25 Shirts���������  Regular $2.75 Shirts....  Regular $3.76 Shirts���������  Reg. $4.60 Taffeta Wool Shirts  NECKWEAR  A special lot of reg. 36c and 60c  Ties���������Price  .  26c  Regular 50c Neckwear for.  36c  Regular 75c Neckwear for.  60c  Regular $1.00 Neckwear for.... 76c  Regular $1.26 Neckwear for���������91-00  8UMMER  UNDERWEAR  Fine Egyptian Balbriggan Underwear���������Reg. 66c.   Our price, 60c.  Sale price  .40c  Our 90c   Silk    Lisle   Shirts    and  Drawers���������Sale price only -66c  Combination    Balbriggan    Under-  ' wear���������Sale price only. 76c  Regular  Regular  for ...  Regular  for  "..  MEN'S PANT8  $2.00 Pants for  $2.50    to    $3.00  ..91.86  Pants  ...81.95  Pants  ...92.95  This price list has been, marked by J. N. Harvey, and everything: quoted here is guaranteed personally by him to be just as advertised. Both original and sale prices are marked in  plain figures-YOU CAN SEE JUST WHAT YOU SAVE.  Remember the Address���������Look for the  Big Red  Arrow Sign.  J. N. HARVEY, LTD.  125-127 Hastings St. W.       614-616 Yates St., Victoria, B.C.  __���������__���������; 'y iyyyxy,*ssipm&gsm  W^AM^0iy^M  :-y'y:'������������������-.���������������������������>>'��������� ������������������-. '  :-.(Contlnu*d:from;;P������i8e'1)V'yy7'v'->.^"y.xyXyyy-'yyy'r?pyy Xy^X  report was presented and the main scheme formulated. The financial aspect of the piroblem im**  pelled the city and municipalities to appeal to the Provincial -Government for guarantee of bonds.  This was reasonable and fair, as it would have been manifestly unjust to have saddled them with  the cost of works whose'full benefit cannot be realized for many years.. The Provincial Government took kindly to the proposal and enacted legislation which made possible the organisation of  a Commission to administer the scheme and finance it, but before proclaiming the act they desired  a review of Mr. Lea's report from engineers appointed by themselves, and for the purpose named  B. H. Thomson, formerly of Seattle, and C. H. Bust, city engineer of Victoria.  ; This desire for a confirmatory report was proper enough and there is no quarrel with tiie '  Provincial Government on that score, but when two engineers tuoh as Thomaoto and Bast pro*  sums to tear to pieces tho opinion of such an undoubted authority as B. 8. Ua, it is Has to a_fc  Our first criticism is that if the Provincial Government wished to throw ottt Mr. Lea's scheme  they should have secured advice from engineers who had a reputation at least equal to thst of '  B. S. Lea, and that is something that Messrs.Thomson and Bust have hot now nor will likely- o  ver have. ^ Mr. Lea is the greatest authority inCanada on drainage engineering and.one of tiie h.  est authorities on the continent. His experienceextends over the American continent and title B  ritish Isles, and it was for that reason he wasehosen. *  The report pf Thomson and Bust is replete with evidences of petty jealousy of the larger man.  They evidently saw an opportunity of malting insignificant changes in his scheme and then in-,  veigle the public into thinking that they are the '*' feat men'' who devised the sewerage scheme.  They seek to convey the impression by making criticisms of B. 6. Lea's report, which may, to  those unacquainted with the matter; seem important, bnt which, in reality, are mere twaddle and"  chicanery. '  Let us analyse some of their objections to Lea's report and their suggestions as to what should  be done: . ���������   *  First they say "His (Lea's) study of Burnaby is very incomplete-.... in fact the report is  merely a preliminarysuggestion, subject to great modification and revision." Thus, by a mean  and coMtonptible inference they seek to poison the public mind as to the thoroughness and ability  of Mr. Cfa.. To those'���������.. who know aU the circumstances this action on their part is detestable.  What are the facts t Burnaby did not continue in the joint proposal and only that portion of  Burnaby is included in the scheme which drains into the head of False Creek. The greater part ,  of Burnaby, by far, drains to the Fraser through New Westminster, another large part drains  into Burrard Inlet directly and is not affected in the slightest degree by Mr. Lea's scheme. Mr.  Lea and the joint committee endeavored to gef Burnaby and New Westminster to join, but as their .  drainage does not directly affect the present scheme covered by the act it was not necessary that  they should be included at this time.   TMs must have been known to these two alleged''experts.''  Their next objection is: "There had not been prepared before its presentation the full detail  plans of any of the proposed sewers, nor had there been fully determined tiie exact nature of  many of the details which might materially affect the cost of construction."   What absolute, unadulterated twaddle!   Now consider another statement made later on, when the clause just quoted  had been forgotten: "So far as the scheme itself is concerned it is safe, feasible and ptacttoabfa,''  and "the report made by Prof. Lea shows that he has gone into the question of proper sewerage  with great care and has exercised great cautioin, etc."   Now how in the name of common sense  .can these "experts" reconcile such statements? : The report, they say, lacked essential details,  yet they were able to figure out to a cent the cost, which they did and reported exact figures. Oh  what did they do Ibis.   On Lea's details, which according to them did not exist.  _    Again they say "The location of sever .it of the trunk sewers is tentative and a change in location would probably lessen or increjjse the cost"   Words of wisdom those.   Every one who has  been connected with this scheme knows perfectly well that the looatton ol some of these sow-ess SI  tentative.   We also know that to wait, as suggested by Thomson and Bust, until the exact location of the test inch has been determined before we commence work, means to endanger tho H*4*ti tof  thousands and is exactly what we do not propose to stand for. We know further that, while the  location of some of these towers is tentative, the location of those sewers immediately required to  protect the health of a large portion of the population of South Vancouver is definitely known and  fixed, and in fact, (at the cost of $150,000) are even now partly (sonstruoted, and it is to actively  prosecute this work NOW that we want action and not twaddle.  The next criticism is a gem, and an excellent illustration of how little these "eminent experts" really know. Tbey say "Measuring on the map we find there will be sixteen miles of right-  of-way to be acquired across private property.. .. we regard this as a serious matter, etc." To  catch the full significance of this drop of wisdom we must consider with it a "suggestion" given  later on in their report, as follows.* "That the Board be advised by tbe Government to obtain  rights-of-way and easements! prior to the next sitting of the JJouse."  Now examine this lor a moment. These "experts" (?) a moment ago criticised Mr. Lea because the last "detail" of the location of some of these sewers was wanting, but irrespective of  this lack of location they would proceed at .once to buy "rights-of-way and easements." Where!  and for what? Away out in the bush of South Vancouver, Point Grey and Hastings Townsite they  would buy "rights-of-way" for sewers which we will not need for years, and let the sewers we  have been waiting so long for still remain unconstructed.  Let us repeat that it was well known that in some sections it would be necessary to purchase  rights-of-way and easements"; also that it was possible that the location of some of these sewers  as shown on the plans, might be slightly changed. It must necessarily be so in a district so raw  and undeveloped as are portions of Point Grey and South Vancouver, but the people of this peninsula do not intend to wait until all these "details" are settled before any action is taken to give  relief to those congested areas now suffering; nor is it necessary; the main outlets being determined, both as to location and size (and not a word of criticism from these "eminent experts" on  that point) it is; now possible to proceed with their construction and in the meantime to perfect  the "details" of those sections more remote.  Siiliim  y x y yxwfimm  y  i������������  Financial  When these "eminent experts" get into the financial realm they give further evidence of their  fiWss for the position as critics. Mr. Thomson is reported as being pre-eminent in this regard and  to demonstrate to Mr. Lea and those simple fellows, who go to make up the joint committee, how  really clever he is, he proceeds to make an estimate of the cost independent (1) of Mr. Lea's figures, on plans which lacked "full details," which were "purely in*eliminary,'' and which "on further study would probably reduce or increase the cost," and of which they say "after most cartful consideration wo do not believe that there is sufficient data at hand to justify the Board in being  permitted to undertake the scheme in ita entirety. *'  Now can this fellow Thomson be sincere? or does he think because he comes from Seattle  that we in Vancouver are so dull as to swallow anything he choses to give usf It is well to note  that in the financial, as well as the engineering aspect of the case, he sticks pretty close to Lea's  figures. He was compelled to criticise, however, and thus finds a difference of $322,000 in five and  a half millions, or about six per cent. Bealizing that such a manifestly absurd criticism as that  would not carry weight he proceeds to show that Lea's report only provided for a four per cent,  bond and that there would be a considerable shrinkage. The public must remember that the financial stringency reached a climax months after this (Lea's) report was prepared and that in  many cities bylaws have been resubmitted in order to raise the rate of interest.  So these "eminent experts" "are impelled strongly to recommend that the present year  should be spent in rectifying these conditions .... and at the next session pass an act that shall  make the interest rate ample enough that the bonds will sell at par .... they think the entire  project will then be placed in an immeasurably better and more businesslike position."  They also recommend that the Board be allowed to "borrow $50,000 to complete detail plans."  In other words stop all practical construction work until detailed plans are forthcoming of the  whole scheme. Now what good is $50,000? The city has already spent $150,000 on behalf of the  joint municipalities, on the understanding that they should be reimbursed when the commission  was appointed..  We do not blame the Government for desiring confirmation, but we do deprecate the action  of these two alleged "experts" who have the audacity to convey to the public the idea that B. S.  Lea's report is only "preliminary" and "unbusinesslike," when they know they dare not venture  to change one essential feature of his scheme and can only secure public attention by small and  misleading criticisms. The net result of their labors will be to completely mislead theGovernment,  hopelessly bungle the scheme and indefinitely delay its ultimate construction. After several years  of labor and careful consideration by a real engineer and expert on sanitation, we had hoped to  see a solution of this problem upon which the lives of so many of our citizens depends, but on the  advice of these two ordinary men all this work is to be cast to the winds and the tangled maze of  organization travelled again, and to what purpose? In all probability to find after several years  that we have been duped.  There is one ray of hope shining through this gloomy prospect, viz., that the joint municipalities and the public will stand so strongly behind R. S. Lea that the Government will reconsider  its determination to act on the less worthy advice of Thomson and Rust, and will authorize immediate action along the safe and sane lines advised by Mr. Lea.  We shall be deeply disappointed if the Provincial Government does not repudiate the action  of Thomson and Rust, whom we feel sure have exceeded their instruction in attempting to recast  the scheme and thereby indefinitely delaying the project. We feel certain that Sir Richard and  his colleagues are big enough to realize the error of their appointees and to act in the best interest  of this great community.  . -i .1 0r'_* *'&&������;&''. x&zy.i>'%��������� i  -"���������iji^^Wi-w.  6  THE WESTERN GALL.  Friday, July 4.1913  .. n |,.Mint,,! !���������!������������������������!,|,,|..ti,!imim*********iiimmiiiiiiisista  }:���������'��������������������������� .'   ���������'     ���������,     .',,-:���������!  I THE SECRET  *     OF PAUL FARLEY: I  *T  J.  _.  t  ���������������  4'  *r  BY JOHN MARCH  .8111 I'i ���������������������������������*���������'I ��������� i "H"l"l ' ������ ������������������'! ������  ���������TKfcrer I"___w I should frighten  you," he said, remorsefully. ''Forgive  me, and I promise never to let myself  go again. I've always bullied you,  haven't I, old fellow? Dont let me ln  future; sit on me; pull me up sharp;  Just-- ���������  It's not you. Felix; it's my thumb."  he said tearfully; "I am nervous, run  down, worn out with the pain In my  thumb. Tou must not take mo serious*  ly, because the reaction, the relief, the  removing of what 1 anticipated to be  :���������__. abiding sorrow bas unnerved me. I  ���������shall be better to-morrow. I shall be  able to work. I've done practically  nothing to-day, and work Is a splendid tonic, lt always braces my nerves.  I shall begin to-morrow before breakfast���������"  "Ton will do nothing of the sort;  vou will have your breakfast in bed,  and when you come downstairs you  will devote your time and attention  entirely to me. I forbid you to open  a book���������-unless lt be absolutely light  ireadlng���������add up a figure, or use your  brain In any way for the next twelve  months. Afterwards���������if there Isn't a  cradle to rock���������you shall have a career, Paul, a beautiful, flaming, rampaging career! If I have a cigar," be  added, rising and going to the chimney-piece, "will you want a cigarette?"  "No," Paul said, laughing, with his  hand over his eyes; "I am going to  abstain for three months."  "Good!" be said, drawing his hand  caressingly over the thin, dark face;  "but 111 allow you one, my friend. If  you have an inordinate desire that  way.**..  "But you would rather I did not?  Tou dont wish me to smoke, Felix?"  he tasked, kissing the brown hand.  Felix lighted the cigar, dragged a  basket chair to the oouch, and, dropping Into it, slipped Paul's cigarette  ease into bis hand.  "Of course, I would rather you did  not smoke again Unlay, because  you've been overdoing it, my friend,  and���������but I dont prohibit it; I don't  wish to deprive you of any solace, any  aero-soother while you are 111; but  I feel satisfied tbat whatever my dear  wife does it will be deoorous, consistent, and In conformity with good  taste, with the customs snd usages ol  goefety." .'���������'.���������.  Pan! dropped the case Into his waist-  eeat pocket, and heaved a sigh of  perfect happiness and peace.  n will begin the weaning process  at Ones, and if there Is any fretfulnese  aad craving attached to the denial 1  shall have surmounted a greater part  dt the evil before you take me hi  head*" ���������  "I want you to go out with me tomorrow morning." Felix said, after a  pause. "Poh't hurry up; I shall not  be here till eleven. But I want you to  go witb me to Piccadilly Circus, Regent 8treet, somewhere, and help me  to choose a costume for Mrs. Fleming.  Ton have some Idea of her taste and  what she would like. I had thought  of a heliotrope friese, a small seal  coat���������I don't know which would suit  you the better, a toque or a���������I think  a large picture hat, don't you, Paulus?"  "I will wear whatever you think becoming," be said laughing, "but you  wont like me so well ln petticoats,  ���������rm."     "I think l shall like you ten thou*  sand times better, because the change  of apparel will ensure my happiness.  I couldn't get a parson to marry me  to a l������ag> clean-shaven chap like you.  By the way, love, there's a summons  for you to attend the inquest the day  after to-morrow. I couldn't manage  to get you off that Tou may appear  as yon are. Paul, and we will get a  ready-made costume for you to return  in. Agnes and you must stay at the  Friar's heel���������you can't come back  here���������until I can make arrangements  tor our marriage. I say 'must,'" he  said, bending over ber. "Tou see. I  take lt for granted that you are going  to do all this, give up your cherished  schemes and alms for my sake, for  love ot me. I think you love me; nay,  I am sure. I am not a coxcomb.  That afternoon in my bedroom was an  eye-opener, my friend. Tou lost control of yourself, Paulus, and I had a  aeep beneath the surface of that cold  indifference, that quiet boredom; I���������  well, never mind, I wondered what I  was going to do with a fellow who  loved me to that unnatural extent  What on earth induced it? Fancy an  Individual of your mental diameter  and circumference choosing to live a  lifetime with a man like me. I hope  you won't regret it sweetheart"  "Tou are more likely to regret It  than I, Felix. I am going to confess  to Judith; I must make what reparation I can. Things must be made  right with Anthony, and ultimately,  Felix, it may leak out The world,  your world, may get to know of this  little history, and, Felix, I would endure the most grievous misery. I  cSeelt, but rather enoouraged; as lt  brought grist to the Fopta_Jay*a mflL  A knot of chosen Mends stood apart  from the motley gathering of eager  well-wishers. Agnes and Jack Hunter  kept well to the front as also did the  Hargrave boys, whose main idea was  to bs conspicuously in wldeaoe. But  Jtoitth hid behind Agnes, shrinking  from Anthony's possessive touch lss.  it should be seen be bad bis band upon  her shoulder, and a report of their engagement circulated before tt was  ���������fnte aa hour old.  the had come to the station with the  .rest of the family; it would have been  Impolite, besides exossatvely absurd,  to stay away. Tet lt was something  ta the nature of am ordeal this publlo  - ������4.������.|.i|i.|..>.MnM~M-'-*.*.N*!***-*"   ������i|i*I  would suffer anything rather  than  bring discredit upon���������*'  Felix laid his hand tenderly over the  quivering lips.  1 know you would." bo said humbly. "We have, been excellent oom*  ndes; we have lived shooMsr to  shoulder, and I am bound to have  leaned something of year torostul  dhsimeter. I know, If yott thought your  dear love harmful, how you would  leave me to face tha blank outlook,  how, with those eras like a strioken  stag's, you would plod on through the  unrewarded struggle. I ltnow you better than you know yourself, FauL X  bave seen you with the mask on and  with the mask off; I have seen you to  happy elrcumstaaoas and ln trying  ones. I know what charms me is real;  it does not spring from the tmagina*  ttoo. A sense of duty where I am concerned, a mistaken sense, and you  would welcome a life of purgatory- I  believe you would forego your chance  of happiness ln the next world to promote my welfare to ..this. Do you  think, after petitioning heaven year in  aad year out to deal with me kindly,  to send me a heart that oould commune with my own, after imploring  heaven to see, that this dear wife���������If  She oame���������loved me well, I should be  such an arrant fool ae not to peroetve  that heaven had answered me, sent me  over and above what I had asked?"  He rose, pushed.back the creaking  Ohatr, and threw the end of his cigar  into the-fire.  "If you are satisfied that my heart,  my life, Is bound up hi yours," he said  mors lightly, holding out bis hand;  "If I have given you some taint Idea  of my feelings about you, we will go  and have some dinner, friend Paulus."  Paul grasped the hand, and was  gently raised by it but hesitated a  moment before looking up Into the  handsome flushed face.  "1 was thinking this morning about  Ouy," he said a__xtou_0y. "FeHx.  what Is to become of Our?"  "Hare will take him. He told me  he felt that the boy belonged to blm.  and he would endeavor to make seme-  thing of him. And he win to lt--he  Is lost tho man to have oberje of an  Intellect like that We wont lore  light of blm, love; we will have him  at the Manor before fetta, when we  oome back home���������poor Uttle chap!"  The two men strolled Into the hall  where Johnson was apparently idling.  Pel!* looked excited, his eyas shone,  his handsome face was flashed with  the happiness he eoqlu} not oofceeal;  whereas Paul was grave, sod Quiet  "We have both been in the wars,  Johnson," the squire "'wfcw*w*4';'" ."J  can't assist Mr. Farley with his coat  nor he with mine. I have a shoulder  In pickle and he a hand; we're a precious maimed pair."    .  "Have you seen Mr. Farley's wound,  slrr  "No; best not to disturb It unnecessarily. Mr. Farley is dining with me  to-night and after dinner we shall  hunt up the most skilful surgeon In  town, and have It properly dressed."  "Mr. Farley looks better already."  Johnson said, standing behind the  squire struggling with his coat  "I have seeen an Old friend, Johnson," Paul returned pleasantly, "and  that has chipped me up."  He was contemplating Felix's beaming face as he spoke, and, catching the  quissing expression in the sparkling  grey eyes, instantly towered his heavy  white lids over a very demure smile.  "It's snowing, sir; will you have an  umbrella?"  "No thanks; It's only a step to my  place. Just across the street"  Felix looked critically at Pan], went  behind him and turned np his collar;  then slipping an arm through his. they  went out into the white starlit night  Vpllofue  A small crowd had assembled oa  Weyberne platform to await the In*  coining train which had been signalled  some three minutes previously.  Strange rumors had been afloat la  tbe village, following eosely upon the  squire's quiet wedding in town, nor  had these dark sayings in aay wise  dwindled during hie protracted honey*  moon. On the oontrsty* as the spring  orept on they grew to the most alarming proportions, their herculean  growth being suddenly arrested by en  urgent cablegram from Jack Huntei  to a certain hotel fa fan Fraaelseo,  setting forth the wisdom aad  stty of Mr. sad Mrs. I*tac_ring's lmi  dlato return.    Felix laughed, he was so happy, he  did not trouble whether fq|$������ said he  had married "the young man up as the  Hall." or the sphinx, or a babopn frpm  the   Soo.    Nevertheless,   ta   twelve  hoars' time, dating from the'; receipt  ���������of the cable, they had left San Frea-  iolsoo and were en route for the old  jKaaor House at Weyberne.  ;   They were due In two infinites, ao  Pointer said, who was looking prwodly  found upon the ever-nvireeslng throng.  It waa a red-letter day m the annals  of his officialdom, because never, before In his knowledge had a couple of  hundred people collected at one time  la the vicinity of Weyberne Station.  Moreover, be had been, standing for  tha past five minutes between Sir Tho*  imas and Lady Hargrave���������da honor ln  Itself���������and had heard from the lips of  -that good dame how  Mrs. Fleming,  whose maiden name waa Jervols, had  been at school to Belgium with Miss  Agnes for more than a year and a  halt This was news Indeed, and more  ia keeping with common sense aad  oommon possibilities than the   silly  Staff disseminated from the Sadler's  ha__-������hlch ther ma-la __ol attempt to  reception ot the whilom "Paul Farley,"  who was so soon to take up her duties  as mistress of the Manor. The nervous  dread of the meeting bad painted a  bright red spot, no bigger than a shilling, beneath the hollows of her violet  eyes, the trepidation so long drawn  out was moistening her forehead, leaving her hands and feet stone cold.  "Here they are!" someone Shouted.  She saw Pointer approach a first-  class carriage from where a lady waa  leaning, her dark interesting face and  glorious eyes, made darkey by contrast with the squire's fairness. Mrs.  Fleming was eagerly scanning the upturned faces, a wistful smile greeting  the bitter-sweet memories the sight of  Weyberne brought to her mind. Her  roving eyes soon singled out the object of their search. Sbe turned to the  squire and whispered quickly. He  nodded with a happy sympathetic  smile, and stretched out bis arm to  assist Pointer, who was making a  havoc of opening the door. The tore-  most group pressed forward, but Paul*  lne Fleming, with one object tn view,  eluded what she realised would be a  substantial as well as a very Joyous  welcome.  She walked straight to where Judith  Hargrave waa endeavoring to escape  observation, took her In her arms, and  kissed her tenderly for the first time  since they met A Uttle buss of satisfaction at their punctual arrival waa  Intended to cover an awkward pause,  tn which Lady Hargrave, eppiwoiating  thq motive prompting the happy wife,  surreptitiously brushed aside a trickling tear.  From this dreaded meeting roes the  structure of a friendship, lasting to  grey hairs and comely enough for  either world. No words of etplana-  itlon were needed to lay its foundation  stone. It seemed nthjtr to rise from  the fragrance of twpaouls who had  been on a perilous Journey to acquire  the hard-earned wages of' experience,  and who, remembering the days that  were past felt sad, but secure in the  knowledge and wisdom thus gained,  beheld scarce a limit to the ocean of  happiness lapping their feet  . Aa she moved away from Judith,  Lady Hargrave caught her in a motherly embrace, and held her there quite  an unconscionable time. Then the  general rush commenced, Mrs. Fleming ultimately emerging, tall, slim,  and flushed from the affectionate admiration of her friends.  : "Ood bless my. soul, Fleming!" Sir  Thomas exclaimed, buttonholing the  squire, and drawing htm to one fide,  "this has been the deuce of a business  for me all round. I've got a secretary  fellow yonder." Jerkmg bis thumb in  the direction of Weyberne Hall, "no  use at all. You'll have to lend me your  wife, Feltx^ to get things straight"  "Not I," the squire returned, with  his hearty laugh; "111 have no estimates, no speeches, no Greek exercises, no Herodotus and hU kidney,  ooming betwixt me aad my wife."  "Oome here, Mrs. FeUx!" end the  baronet invitingly beckoned the lady.  "Ton will help me to get my afMtn.  shlpebape, wont you, my *^J*2������  .trouble about Fleming, he's a terrible  bully, gad If you ask my optolos," he  added teaslngly, "that husband of  yours was more captivated while you  were masqueratdrng as my seereterj  fa ever he will be now you have  ried to become an ordinary son**  woman*"  -Tou are mistaken, sir," the eqnire  J������9J2Q& ���������'  y.  . >���������������11111"i'|Miihh'-hmh ia ii. i.���������!������������������>��������� *>*|.4i.n.i..|..i.*t..-.*i..nii.*t.i| ti.i..|i.|i.|ii|i  Use Stave  WHOUE   BRIGADE  IN QBANP 8AUUTE  Victoria, June 27.���������Aa the 8 o'clock  train pulled Into the Sidney station  this morning the whole brigadeof  four regiments were seen drawn up  on the baseball grounds, where flags  marked out the saluting point tor the  ceremonial parade which was to take  place immediately on the arrival of  the Minister of Militia, Colonel the  Hon. Sam Hughes, General Sir Ian  Hamilton and tbeir staff.  The Sixth Duke of Connaught'��������� Own  Riflles were on the right, with the 72nd  Seaforth Highlanders next, and then  the 88th Victoria Fusiliers, hud the  104th Fusiliers. The bands of the  6th, the Seaforth's and the 104th were  stationed behind.  Salute by Whole Brigade  The Minister and General Sir Ian  Hamlton, accompanied by General Ellison, chief of the general staff; Col.  Victor Williams, A.D.C., and Adjutant*  Geenersl of the Canadian Forces, Ma*  jor Madocks, and Colonels Bolt and  Flick of the 38th B.C. Horse, arrived  soon after 10 o'clock and were received with a salute by the whole brigade.  Ernest Shaw, D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Has removed his office  to  Suite 307, Lee Bldg.  Corner Broadway and Main St.  Office Hoars:  1:80 to 5:80  Consultation Free.  Res. 250 22nd Ave., East  Ef itt Wonao  .. Is IsteresCa ud stealdknow  lahoeftttMWOstatal  ie^^������S������2  ^bsc  kW  isttM.wiifBeonse_>n,vooN-i  uoov������Asn__s ACT."  TAKE NOTICE that BATSON FISHERIES, LIMITED, intend to apply to  the Registrar of Joint Stock Companle**  after one month from date of first publication of this notice for liberty to  change the name of the said Company  to RED ONDA CANNING A COLD  STORAGE  COMPANY.  LIMITED.  DATED at VANCOUVER, B. C. thl.  23rd Day of April,  1918.  TROMA8 F. FOLET.    ���������*.���������'  Secretary.  Try a "GALL" ad.  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  svstem ��������� more serious disturbance, with  attendant heavy losses involved, are not  preventable. Stave Lake Power is undeniably cheaper and more reliable than private plant operation. See us for particulars  and rates.  ? Western Canada Power Company, I  I   '   .     ��������� LIMITED  ���������   rHonei Seyoieir 4770      6O3-6IO Carter-Cotton Bldg.  P. 0. BOX 1418, VANCOUVER, B. C.  "��������������� ,..n..i.iMMHiii.������.|ii|.i|.4'4"ie'i'������'i"i"H"i'������ *i"iii'������i������4������'i'iii'iiii"Ki������iiii������i|i.iiee������������������������  This scientific paving composition combines  in the greatest degree the qualities of  DURABILITY,   ECONOMY,  NOISELESSNESS,  NON-SLIPPERINESS. RESILIENCY OR  ELASTICITY.   SANITARINESS  Dr. de Van's Female Pills  ArtftahUPraechntnlstortMvsrtsOs. There  pUhi are -H-cet-dlagl** poeetfol ta ra|������Iatiar the  ������emttre portion of the tonile syitsm. Kefus  iPchMpimitation*-. Vr74e?im*e.tesolda.  ������������8?tfejte& g_^^  -W*s-*sr ws'ww'^'s-e' *���������*���������������w ^s^p   ^"���������e^ w ���������s"w^^^^*f vwvvf ���������***r*ss,*s������#  Sold st  Campbell's   Drug   Store  Cor. Hastings and Granville St*.  Vsncoover, 6.0.  Bitulithic Paving en Marine Drive  immmm w& im  717 PorolPlai Tnm W^  Try J. E. Hough for Wedding, birthday and other gifts, new and up to-date  goods.   Cor. 7th Avenue tnd Main St.  Liberal Expenditure at Grand Forks  Grand Forks, B.C.���������In anticipation  of the approaching traffic revolution  in the district that ls expected to follow the opening of the new C.P.R.  cut-off and the routing of transcontinental traffic through Grand Forks,  provision is now being made for first  class terminal facilities in .the west  end of the city. These betterments  include extensive and substantial machine shops, a ten-stall addition to  the roundhouse, and several miles of  additional trackage, besides coal bunkers, boiler house and other facilities  In keeping with the.position of.Grand  Forks as a divisional point JTwo  wooden bridges are being replaced  by durable steel structures costing  $200,000; and with the handsome new  station now approaching completion  an aggregate outlay of $330,000 is  contemplated.  MAY to AUaUST  MAI WHERE V0U (JET THE UIW&  Grocers/ Butchers, Pry Goods- Hardware, Millinery, Tailors, Furniture,  Stationery; in fact, merchants in every line of business are giving ballots.  Will be Won by Lucky Number  Save eveiy ballot.       You may get the winner.  Watch for half page giving full particulars next week.  Ballots are given by merchants with every 25c purchase.  Look for the Window Cards.      Go in and ask for particulars. Friday, July 4. l^S  THE WESTERN CALL.  ������������������������e������������������������������������e������8������������������S8������������������-������������*>-������ iw-stw-e-s-  i Nt. Pleasant Shoe Repairing Co.  Cor."6t* Avm. mnti Mmhe #f  . c are;������oted for "  ;  Reliable and Speedy Work  We eater to tbe public with modern  j   machinery and skilled  mechanics.  Workingman's  Shoes  a specialty.  Made to order.  REMEMBER-NothJng b_t the best of of leather used.  All work  '  guaranteed. .  Orders celled for and delivered.  Mt. Pleasant Shoe Repairing Co.  Cor. 8th Ave. ond Mela Street ��������� PHONB Pslrmost 488  9*******************ee***e ************************99  \****4 M II It II Mil II HH 111   4 ������ t* II 11 88 Mill Hills I'l M  For gooa values in  REAL ESTATE AND INVESTMENTS  Gallon  TRIMBLE &  NORRIS i  Cor. Broadway and Westminster Road  |������������*������*r**>io 1 ������>������i������*������������������4������������**>������ieoi-e>������������t������������e������< it isistsu >������>���������>���������;  lrHM-.-������*->*        ���������M"|"M"M'I  ���������1 . 11 niiiinuMinimM*  STANDINC PRICES���������NOT SPECIAL    ]  PEB LB.  Local Lamb Leg. -   -   -   ��������� 28c  "      "    Louis    -  -  - 26c  ������������������" ''"'.  Shoulders  -  - 16c  Prime Young Pork Legs   - 20c  '���������'.'"      ���������'��������������������������� ,,���������"'.   Loins - 26c  ' * Good Bacon, whole or half 20c  ..-���������"���������   "     sliced  -  -   - 26c  Prime Rib Roast Beef -  - 20c  PEB LB.   <  Sirloin Roast - .... 22c  T-Bone Roast - - - - - 25c  Boiling Beef - - - - 12Wc  Batter - - - - 8 lbs. $lM '  Presh Eggs * - - - 85c dot. I  .,-.;:-��������� ..... 8doc. $1.00 <  fresh pressed CWx     - -   80c  ;  Choice Pot Roast     - - 15c-18c  !  Kmlosfs Vidcwvw Dei) Market, 1141 Mali .Ireel  ������������������i mi 1 n ii iiit hi ii ���������.iiiiii Viiifri iHiHiiiiiiiiinW  *:.  +tf��������������������� 11M1IMHMI I'l 1l'->������ ���������������������������������->���������*. ������*>t<������*iiiMillMl������*������1  I ?Hom      THE BOM     phone 5  (! 510 ICE CREAM PARLOR 510 <  9949 9WW91. 999ton frpmimtv. ]  Milkt Cream an������4 Putter fresh daily. j  Agents for Woman's Bakery  Bread and  Confectionery. ���������)  The place for good Candies and Chocolates.       i  ***** M mt. I ltll 1M"M ���������������i������������*   ��������������������������������������������������������������� 111 ff I HH ********  r.  K  BkOOMFJEkP'S CAFE  2517 MAIN ST&J3ET NEAR BflOADWAY  KNOWN AS  TBE BB8T   ANP   OLDEST  ESTABLISHED CAFE IN ������T. PLEASANT  - ���������       ' ' ���������   ' ������������������ "���������   '��������� '  BUSINESS MEN'S -LUNCH 25c-U:30 TO 2:00  DINNER 5-00 TO 8:00 P.M. SHORT ORDERS AT ALL HOURS  %  J  Mount Pleasant Livery  A. F. MCTAVISH. Pitor.  ;; Phone Fairmont 845 Corner Broadway and Main  ;:  ij Carriages at all hours day or night ;  Hacks. Victorias, Brooghams, Surreys and Single  Buggies, Express and Dray Wagons for hire  I; furniture and Piano Moving ii  inmiiMniiimiiiiiiiii nin11iiiinimiiiim***  LAUNCH CAPSIZES  SIX MEET DEATH  Edmonton, June 27.���������Before hundreds of spectators who were enjoying  themselves on the river hank Thurs  day evening, six well known Edmonton young folks were drowned close  to the low-level bridge hy the overturning of a gasoline launch. Those  lost were:  R. 0. Hooper, manager of the Marshall Wells company.  Mrs. Hooper, his wife.  Mra. Everett Case, wife of the manager of the west end branch of the  Imperial Bank..  Earl Meredith, superintendent of  Marshall Wells company.  Robert Palton, mechanician operating boat  Everett Case, manager of the west  end branch of the Imperial Bank, was  the only one saved.  On the trip down the river while the  party was gay with laughter there  was a sudden Jar due to the boat  striking a snag. The engine stopped  and the boat overturning precipitated  Its occupants into the water.  There was .a rush for boats on shore,  but already the victims of the treacherous river had sunk from sight  Mr. Case, who Is a strong swimmer,  after attempting to rescue his wife,  clung to the boat until rescued.  Mrs. Case, one of the drowned, had  only returned with her husband from  their honeymoon on June 16. They  were married May 27 in Spokane. Mr.  Meredith end his wife are also a newly married couple.  _tr. Case, the only one saved, is  prostrated and is now under a physician's care.  H-*������������H--t *��������� I ***** 11| 1111II *** < 11 U 1 H 111������ li ��������� I11 m > ||i  TEETH  Take Care of Your Teeth.  GOOD TEETH���������  Enhance appearance;  Conduce to health;  Aid in use of language; and  Contribute to comfort.  DR. H. WOOD, 312-313 Lee Bldg.  IS PREPARED TO MAKE PERFECT TEETH.  MENACE TO FARMERS  Victoria, B. C, 27th June, 1918,  To the Editor of ''The Western Call''  Dear Sir:���������  I would be obliged if you would  kindly allow me, through the medium  of your paper, to call the attention of  farmers throughout the Province to  the necessities of conducting a vigorous campaign against the spread of  noxious weeds in the Province. This  constitutes a grave menace to the development of agriculture, and It Is  very essential tbat a determined effort  to be made at thi present time to con.  bat the evil betoe it gets too Wg to  handle. It Is deplorabde to see in  many good agricultural districts In the  Province the alarming extent to which  the Canadian Thistle has spread. This  is one of the very worst weeds in  existence and probably the hardest to  control.  The following course of treatment  which should he pursued for tiie eradication of Canada Thistle is recommended by tbe Seed Commissioner's  branch of tbe Federal Department of  Agriculture .  ...REMEDY���������Being a deep-rooted pere-  alal, Canada Thistle should be plough-,  ed deep ln summer Just ag the flowers  open, or the flowering stsp������ may be  mowed down and the land ploughed  as soon as the pew growth appears.  As new stems are thrown up they must  be cut off with broad-sheared cultivator, at Intervals during tbe summer  and autumn. Deep ploughing in the  autumn has been found useful in suppressing thistles in Manitoba. The  chief safeguard against Canada thistle  and similar deep-rooted perennials, is  undoubtedly a regular short rotation  of crops with thorough cultivation. A  three year rotation including two cut-  tinge of early red clover for the first  year, followed by deep fall ploughings  for hoed crops with clean cultivation  and a cereal crop for the third will  suppress it  For permanent pastures and wild  lands where this course of treatment  Is not feasible, a plan which is followed by many with great success is  to keep the plants cut off right at tbe  crown and never allow them to flower.  This course, if pursued faithfully will  be in a few .years' time destroy this  pest  , AH Provincial Constables and Fire  Wards have again this year been appointed agents for the Department in  the enforcement of the provisions of  the Noxious Weeds Act and have been  instructed in case of non-compliance  with notices served on owners, to in*  stltute prosecutions. This in itself,  however, is not all that ls necessary.  It Ib imperative that the co-operation  of the fanners themselves be secured.  The provisions of the Noxious Weeds  Act are stringent enough, but its proper enforcement cannot be effected to  the beBt advantage unless the formers  destroy weeds before they seed. I  trust therefore, that we may have united action along these lines, and that  effective work will be done this year  towards the suppression of those  weeds which are proving such a menace to successful agricultural development In different parts of the Province.  Yours very truly,  WM. E. SCOTT,  Deputy Minister.  That Bride=toaBe  If you are expected to remember her, don't forget that the most appreciated of  gif ts come from a jewelry store.  Have'nt you noticed that after a wedding, when the time comes to examine the  presents most of the attention is given to the Silverware or the Cut Glass or tiie China  or some of the articles of Jewelry.   Tis always so.  I  i?.-*  We show these lines in many new ideas of design.   We show them in sufficient  variety to enable ALL to be suited at a big range of prices. ;  We've many just-right articles to please that bride-to-be.   Be a visitor.  ~~~" J. B. HOUGH  Jeweller and Optician Cor. 7th Ave. and Main St  Be on hand at the big  Auction Sale at 2362  Westminster Road Cor. of  8th Ave., at 3.30 p.m. and  7.30 p.m. Saturday.  The Queen Tea Rooms  y 6|S OraAvOle Street  Luncheon and Afternoon  Teas a Specialty  WALLPAPER  Mt. Pleasant  Stanley & Co.  ���������������������������������.������.- 'y.;yy;y ���������..,*���������: yy.y^  ���������-. That is to say, if you  Uve in the Mt. Pleas*  ���������nt neighborhood and  are going to paper or  ; paint your home this  season, be sore and  see\Stanley a Company  the Painters.  A New Stock  y of beautiful designs in  ���������    "all grades and at any  price.  We can satisfy  ���������: : ���������',.;, ���������;/'��������� . *-\\*   '���������'".���������  I ������ MltM MHtl M M< I'H HO  ��������� . M III 11 i H I I I I II II IHH l  Fresh Local Heals Only  ::'r.���������=-.., .������������������..-.-w ���������������:^:*^.:r*+c*&,ry.-  ii  t^sipsn. 9mtm. mmm  2317 Main Street  -V   ..**���������**<*  We buy for CASH  T "We sell for GASH  ; That's the reason we sell for LESS i:  Pay us a visit.  You will be back again.  . -  I BUTLER & HARRIS MEAT CO.  Hastings St. Public Market  T   ^HASTINGS STREET, EAST      ,"  ii u ii i I i ������i i lit i iu ii i in i; ****** 111 in u i ***********  Hmttlg'mStorBm-Hmmtlamm  ���������If    t,(-'.S������.'  8i^ Sabnon^wbole fish . .16c lb..  ChitkenHalib-jt, "   "   .. 7c lb.  SrosUCod, ������   ������������������   ..7clb.  Skinned8kate,   .. ... 8tor26e  Fresh Herring, ....... .5 for 26e  Fist Pirect from the i  ;;f^uui;_^d_^;..>.!Ilb8. forS8e  ' DioataTB,:.............. 8(or Ipc  Kippers, .   ...... ...10c per tt).  Smoked Halilwt,..... .lte par "  S������__^uilS__f' ��������� *'''__? SS  onofifQ aaimoft, sue par  Smoked Flab a Specialty.  1*9119 9l*rtmt���������fitli H#frf.  +11M 'M"K">������������������-I">������������'|i<i������< ** 11  TORONTO  : FURNITURE STORE  333*1 Main st.  ��������� 0������r stock of Furniture  : is luarge, Modem and  adapted to tne tastes of  Buyers.  ; Dressers, Buffets,-Tables  Chairs. Couches.  Mat-  ; tresses. Bedsteads, etc,  A complete line of  Linoleums, Carpet Squares, etc.  Prop in am} inspect our goods.  This is where yoo get a sqoare  If. H. COWAN  ������������������ M IIMHMMI IIMMMi  PfiONC Ftlmwit 1177  PH0W Pslrwtfl Ml  MAIN TRANSPISR  Express and 3agg4ge  Furniture and Piano Moving  Always in Mount Pleasant  PHONE Fslrmesi M77 Stand: 2421 SCOTIA ST.  mm mm  ciew  Ask the tt*9t* who smokes thtin.  Vancouver Cut-Rate Fruit and Candy Company  J. N. Ellis, Manager  2452 Main Street, Cor. Broadway  with every Cone or dish of Ice Cream we give you a  large MARASCHINO CHERRY. This is some-  thing new.   Have you tried it ?  If not, get the habit.  All Fraits in Season.  Largest Stock of Confectionery, Fraits and Tobaccos on the hill  For your next order of Ice Cream or Ice  Cream Bricks  Phone Fair. 638 Free Delivery to any part of City  1 1     l  ���������-'   '  i **������������������*������)(  '   "V^iia  ,    -*  "v*J*^  > "''   r'^  -  > iH':i  i-  \'  ���������> t-'TfJi  I       t          t-H  1,1   VJ  ���������c  ' H  * x*t\  'yy  V  j--  ���������    ...���������-  J    ti*,--j.  Xr*   ^  vie  *��������� i *j.  (J  ��������� '1  i r  -'VI  (   i ,>] .���������������  THE WESTERN CALL.  Friday, Ju ly 4,1818  WOOLEY'S FIRST SALE  Dry Goods are Sensationally Cheap  Get All You Need ai Wholesale Prices and Less  Mr. Wooley wishes to make it plain that he is not going out of business. He is not broke, nor  nearly so. Business is good now and has been good all season. In fact, this sale is for only one purpose, that is, to clear out every last article of the summer goods.  Nearly every one who reads this knows Mr. Wooley personally or by reputation. You know him  to be a man who does as he promises.   Now he says he will have a sale and cut prices on everything  to wholesale cost and less, and he is doing it.  '..."������������������   ��������� "...'������������������ ���������**  This page contains some of the prices you can get here during the sale- They show you exactly  how much you c^ They are not nearly all here, however.   There are. hundreds  of others just as low that it is impossible to get into the amount of space on this page.     -  Bargains <we  ^:a$:2/p^v^^  for the smmrmrysrm^ them,  CHUM'8 WNTS.  About 50 pieces of these famous  prints and all in good light patterns. These sell in all stores for  15c a yard.  Wooley's Sale Price.;..........7*-4c  10 pieces of Nurses Gingham or  Nurses Cloth, all good patterns  and will wash well.   Regular  20c and 25c.  Sale Price .................���������15c Tard  WWTR CANTON FLANNEI*  At Rale prices. Too.  Those that sell for 15c are  Now  .1   10c  Those that sell for 22y2c are  Now ....   17J.C  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  TWILLED SHEETINGS.  These are good, strong cotton,  and of good weight.   They are  also full width.  40c, 2 yards wide on sale for  per yard  30c  45c, 2*4 yards wide, on sale for  per yard 35c  35c  MERCERIZED FOULARD  SUITINGS  20c Yard.  These are some of the best patterns we have been able to get  this season. This low price will  clear out every yard of them.  JAPONETTE CREPE.  KIMONA CLOTH.  This is /the one kind of crepe  that will wash and still retain its  crinkle. The colors are fast and  the patterns really beautiful for  kimonas.  Regular price, 25c a yard.  Now 15c a Yard  MERCERIZED WHJTV WAWT-  JNGS OR VWWGS.  25c, 30c and 35c ones  For ... ,.........,.15c a Yard  40c RATJNU FOR S5o.  This popular material is one of  the best bargains in the store. It  makes dresses and coats that have  real style, they wash and are inexpensive _ven at the regular  prices. '.See.bow.much you save  now.  40c Plain Hemmed PILLOW  SUPS, per pair ... 25c  35c Plain Hemmed TOWELS  Pure Linen, per pair .... 20c  MEN'S WEAR.  m9*\**t\mm>9   V9     WW *9mmm*9W9  Here are some prices on men's  goods that will show you how the  things in this department have  been reduced.  $1.00 Union Suits  65c  1.00 Suits of Penman's Balbriggan Underwear. .75c  1.00 each, fine Cashmere Underwear, each '.....j-i���������.60c  1.00 Dress Shirts ...75c  1.25 Dress Shirts 95c  1.00 Black Sateen Shirts���������:..75c  1.00 Work Shirts ...... 50c  1.25 Night Shirts . 85c  2.25 Pyjamas  $1.75  1.00 Bathing Suits 75c  All 75c ties -50c  All 50c Ties ...������������������._. 35c  40c Lisle Thread Hose 25c  40c Cashmere Hose 25c  25c Cashmere Hose  15c  SEAMLESS CIRCULAR  PILLOW TUBING.  Regular 22%c on sale for  per yard .. _ 15c I  ���������'���������^Ayy-y-m*"-        ���������    ���������  FLANNRU5TTJ. SHEETING  72 inches wide  ' .        '���������-���������%       &*     ���������  PAPPEP SILENCE CLOTH  For Table Tops  Regular $1.25 a yard for  per yard .. . .. .. 90c  WIDE EMBROIP JJRUW GO IN  mm>*m    **m^\,*l*v*wt*f������mw*f^   -r*F*^R*T---'iv*"   *  PRIORS. TOO.  Wooley's have the very -best  embroideries made and they sell  them at moderate prices all the  time. Here is how they will be  sold whi,le the sale is on.  35c Corset Cover Embroidery, per yard 15c  40c Flouncing.. Embroidery  27 inches wide, per yard....25c  \  mmm*m*mm& t������    *m**p*9*wm*    *w 9m*9m^   9F**f*mmm*i*9m**\]*m*m9m>9  All the children's hats left are  put into one lot to be cleared out.  They run in value all the way up  to 85c.  Take them now at, each 40c  DRESS GOODS AT PRICES  LIKE THIS.  All wool Dress goods in almost  any color you want. They sell  regularly at $1.00 a yard.  Sale Price, per yard 50c  HEMSTITCHED LINEN  TOWELS.  Regular 50c a pair, now,  per pair   35c  35c Extra Size VESTS for  Stout Ladies 35c  LARGE BATH TOWELS  Either Pure White or Colors  42 inches long.  Regular 60c a pair, for  per pair .'. .:���������. 40c  17-V.C  Linen Towelling  10c a yard  FLANNELETTE BLANKETS  OR SHEETS.  2% yard size, regular $1.50  For v...........................$1.10  2% yard size, regular $1.65  For ......  ..$1.35  ������������������M^������*T*T**l-**--v*-F     W^Tw-fW'  All the waists in the store gone  into two lots.   Mr. Wooley wants  to see every one sold so he makes  an extra low price on them.  All $1.50 and $1.75 one for..95c  All $3.00 one for ......$1.50  WASH DRESSES ON SALS  Every wash dress in the store  goes in at reduced prices so everyone can afford a new one now.  $3.50 ones for $2.25  LADIES' WOOL DRESSES  e"^P^P^epr        ww "^ ^mem**,  m*w*9^*m*9*w9w*^^*mr  It is hard to give a description  of dresses in a newspaper. They  are all one-piece dresses and of  the newest styles. The prices are  like this for the sale:  $ 9.00 ones are now....$ 6.85  $12.00 ones are now....$ 8.95  $13.00' ones, are now....$10.00  $13.50 ones are now.:.,$11.00  LADIES' ALL WOOL  SWEATERS  These are the first showing of  the new styles for this fall. They  came in early and Mr. Wooley is  going to put them in at sale prices.  $3.50 ones for $2.50  ALL 15c and 17*V_c WHITE  FLANNELETTE, yard *���������We  ANDERSON'S GINOBAlW  Regular 15c and 20c.  Sale Price ...��������� ., 10c  Large number of desirable patterns to choose from.>v  vmmmmmmmmm^mmmmmmmmmm���������mmmmmmmmm  LADIES' MUSLIN  UNDERWEAR  At Prices like these during this  Rig Sale.  $2.00 Princess Slips ........ ..$1.25  $1.25 Night Gowns $ .75  40c Cambric Corset Covers....25e  60c Muslin Drawers 35c  ROOK RIB HOSE FOR ROYS  Most mothers know what a good  stocking this is for boys. It  stands hard service. Some stores  charge 35c for them. Wooley's  price is 25c. ' ,,  The Sale Price is, pair ........20c  **^w*m**mm9f*t^m    *mT9*m ��������� ***W9mr9'9   ^m*^*m****.\*m ���������*���������> mm  Regular $1.25 ones for .....95c  Regular $2.00 ones for. $1.25  Regular $3.00 Moire Skirts....$1.85  $1.25 LONG SILK GLOVES....95e  50c LISLE GLOVES, all colors..25  TIGER BRAND PURE WOOL  UNDERWEAR.  This came in during the week  and was for Fall business, but Mr.  Wooley said he was cutting on  everything, so it goesin at Sale  Prices.  Regular $1.50 each for ....95c  75c  Baby Bonnets  straw, embroidery and lace, in cute  little designs.  35c  Mr. Wooley personally 'guarantees  every article sold  during thia sale.  G. S. Wooley & Co., Ltd.  Main Street  Two Doors South of Broadway  Agency  for  Standard  Patterns

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

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"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xwestcall.1-0188604/manifest

Comment

Related Items