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The Western Call Sep 5, 1913

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Array Phone? Fairmont  1140  Ask for Advertlsbg Rate*  VOLUME V.  ���������-** ���������*****?  H. H. STkTENS, M.P., Editor-in-chief.  Published Ul the Interests of Vancouver and the Western People  VANCOUVER, Britibh Columbia   SEPTEMBER 5, 1913.  No. (17  and His "Pound of Flesh"=100������^  *-./���������  i". i  The City Fathers* Big Problem-Public Morals-The Social Vice is a Canker that is Spreading Day and Night  ��������� ;_''-.   _.         _     .__-. _ "    ^ .    -.  ���������- "1" .       '..���������'''��������� v  A Few Facts that Speak Loudly of Our Burrard Member's Success  EXHIBITION OF 1913 A. e.  y ,'*.���������'. . .  The Exhibition of this year is far away ahead  of that of any previous annual venture. It reflects great credit upon the Board of Directors,  who are the men who do the thinking, planning  and put into effect their plans, so far as time and  money will permit. It should be borne in mind  thai every building and improvement had to be '  first built by the active imaginations of the Directors. These men gave their time freely, and  have so done for many years, that the City of  Vancouver and surrounding districts may come  into their own, in the Way of educational, industrial, financial, artistic and intellectual advantages both tjy way of a large practical object  lesson and in the direct line of material returns.  In their departments every first start was made  deep down in the head and heart of one or more  of the directors, who are and have been at the  helm in the past.  Behind these men are the members of the Association who have shown u_ much public spirit as  opportunity afforded them tp manifest. And  again, for years, behind, above, over and Ground  these men have been the public-spirited bitiaens  who have furnished the "sinews bf war" fpc. the  improvement of the ground and the erection of  the buildings. These are of a very high order,  and when' properly compared are not surpassed  in the Dominion of Canada.  It is acknoweldged and wety known tbat Toronto puts up tbe best annual exhibition earth.  It is coming to be known that Vancouver is fast  overhauling Toronto. In five yean' time, Vancouver will acknowledge no second in Canada,  and therefore aims at first place, and believes that  in timt'tiiite-iMr-eitsr^  able to surpass ber attainments. Let it be now  known that these bold and high ideals are at present working in the hearts and heads of those  officially and representatively in charge. Our  aims are high, our plans broad, our faith strong,  and our hopes are clear and bright. As we now  think, so we plan. As we plan, so will we build.  And thus in the end will be seen our ideals which  are interwoven with the best in the future of  Vancouver, British Columbia and the whole of  this vast Dominion within the British Empire.  As has been said by the press, by the President,  Mr. J. J. Miller, and by our Member, Mr. H. H.  Stevens, the Vancouver Exhibition has already  taken on an international aspect. What the near  future will show no one can surely tell, but we  believe this annual Exhibition will draw exhibitors from all parts of the world, and we intend  that this will come to pass through constant and  well-directed attention to the business in hand,  and coming to hand as rapidly as old Father Time  ���������can move forward.  The Forestry and Mining Hall is a very unique  struteture. Tbe mighty fir trees of the forest?  have been felled and brought to the proper lengths  aud erected as they stood in the forest primeval,  in all their rugged and bark-clad glory. The contents of this building are of a mixed variety, and,  ������8 tbe years go by, they will be gradually made  harmonious with the building and with one  another. Next week will be time enough for  details, but just now we may specify a few things  in this building. v  The big specimens of cedar, fir, hemlock and  spruce at once catch the visitor's eye. These  alone would give ample reward for the visit. On  the upper floor are some fine garden and fruit  exhibits, which prove beyond a doubt that Vancouver is in close proximity to splendid horticultural, floral and fructicultufal capabilities, both  in soil and climate.  Several mining exhibits are present.   One can  .see most excellent colored marble from the south  -of Texada Island.   Better marble than much from  (Continued Paga 5)  -HH 1"M"������I II1 I'M-111 11 l������_'H"t -M-:-.wv������->  NOTICE  The management of the Terminal City  Press wish the people of Vancouver,  Victoria or elsewhere to know that they  are in no way responsible for any promises  or representations made by "The Merchants' Publicity Co." in their pony  advertising campaign. All space used in  "The Western Call" by diem was contracted as paid advertising.  The Merchants' Publicity Co., or its   j  V.   representatives, have no connection with  \\    J   the Terminal City Press, Ltd.  milium*  . 14 IHHf -;-m~>:-*-;-  MONEY EBECHES  Mon^y at 25 to ICO per cent, is a common thing in Vancouver. It is a disgrace to civilization. .  Jews aje usually held responsible for this practice* but today we received  positive evidence of an inspector of one of our large Canadian Banks, who is using  Banfrunds at a low per cent., and re-lending it at 100 per cent. This man holds a  high position in Vancouer society, but is worse than a blood-sucker. He is not  worthy to be a citizen of a free country. J[e poses as a gentleman, but is a contemptible sneak. ...  No man should be permitted to charge any such a rate of interest.  Recently a case came to light where one of Vancouver's oldest and most respected citizens was forced into liquidation because he Had foolishly endorsed  paper for an associate who had it discounted as above, and at public expense, for  other legitimate business men were made ti) suffer because "money was tight"���������  not too tight, however, for this Bank official to borrow large sums and reloan at  lOOpercent.  It is time these parasites were "shown up," and they will be in due timfe.  Much has been said and more has been written on the subject of how to improve  "public morals." In fact, so great in volume and variety Ms been the opinions  expressed that the subject has become so complex and confusing that; most practical men dodge it entirely. This should not be the case, because, as a matter of fact,  it is a fairly simple question. It should be treated in two ways: "Legislative action  and personal endeavor." ���������  The State is simply an aggregation or individuals. It is made up of units,  each a living personality. The character"Af the whole will depeu4 entirety upon the  character of each of its units. 'lfrmv&t\m&ato follow that great attention should  be paid to the proper development of tbfe individual. This function rests first  with the family connection; parental care and personal training will be the greatest  influences in this regard.  There is, then, the other side���������the legislative action. Jt is true the State is made  up of individuals, and individual or personal liberty must be cherished; but do we  not often abuse it somewhat? No man has a right to say what kind <# roses one  may grow in one's garden, but our neighbor has a right to protest against the deposit of garbage in the same garden. Why? Because it is a menace to health.  So in regard to morals. No one may question a person's right to ^believe" in  any code of morals which may suit them, but if in the practice of those morals a  nuisance, is created, then society has a right to intetfere. It then becomes the  duty of the authorities to step in and deal with the case.  Social vice is a distasteful subject. It is difficult to deal witb ^nevertheless it  is a social disease which must be treated. It will thrive and spread with neglect,  like small-pox. We fully appreciate the complexity of the problems facing our  City Fathers, but tbis cannot excuse neglect of a clear public duty. This hideous  social canker is eating at the very heart of our social and ������civic life. Its effect is  subtle and deadly. It deadens the sensitiveness of the youthful mind and makes  it easy for them to tolerate vice in its most obnoxious form.  We cannot, as a city, allow this indifference to longer continue. We must  support active measures for tbe suppression of vice in our city.  "NOTHING BEING DONE"  Fredie Wade continues to state through the  editorial columns of the "Sun" that "absolutely  nothing has been done for this City by the Dominion Government." This statement is an apt  illustration of Wade's estimate of the truth. The  following represents "nothing" to Wade:  *'A contract to remove four million yards  of material from channel of False Creek to  cost about $1,000,000. Work now under  way."  "One-half work done towards widening  First Narrows from 400 feet to 1,400 feet in  width."  "Site purchased for a dock."  "Contract alreadv let for construction of  largest dock on Pacific Coast, at $1,250,000."  "Harbour Bill passed and Board appointed."  "Contract for Drill Hall, North Vancouver."  "Channel 250 feet wide and 20 feet deep  dredged up Coal Harbour."  "Parthia Shoal altogether removed."  "Building permit out for $300,000 Immigration Shed, and contract to be let in a  month."/  "Plans readv and tenders being called for  $100,000 Postal Station in Mt. Pleasant."  "Postal delivery extended to North Vancouver, and large portions of South Vancouver and Point Grey."  "Postal station established on Hastings  Street east of Main."  "Plans for $350,000 Drill Hall now being  prepared, tenders to be called for in six  weeks' time."  "Subsidy arranged for a huge floating dry-  dock in North Vancouver, with large shipbuilding yards attached."  "Postoffice site-and building secured for  North Vancouver, and now being occupied."  "Abolition of the charge on assay of gold,  placing Vancouver on an equal footing with  San Francisco."  To this must be added a long list of minor services such as increase of postal and customs staff,  better office accommodation, more equipment to  do public works, aids to navigation, etc., etc. All  of which in Fred Wade's opinion spells "nothing."   Let the public judge.  ���������SECOND NABROW8 BRIDGE.  Mr. J. E. Griffiths, the chief engineer of the Provincial Public Works Department, is in the city  this week investigating the Second Narrows  Bridge site on behalf of the Provincial Government. It is gratifying to note that the Government is seriously considering the desirability of  taking charge of this important project.  This is Exhibition Week  H. H. STEVENSJt, P^ SUIRAIB  (Prk. E. Odium, M.A.. B.Sc.)  Nearly two years ago the present member for  Burrard in the Dominion House of Parliament  was elected by the people of Vancouver and surrounding district. In that short space of time  he has secured more for his electoral supporters  and political opponents than had been secured  from Ottawa during the preceding twenty-five  years. ���������  It is remarkable how Mr. Stevens in a time so  short succeeded in making so great headway. In  spite of political opposition ox insensate newspapers, and in face of the fact that he went to  Ottawa and at onee found himself in the midst  of the ablest statesmen of Canada, and had to  deal with a group of exceedingly astute and experienced politicians both in the government and  opposition ranks, he has made good to a very  marked degree.  This is all the more wonderful since Mr. Stevens entered Parliament as a novice, and without  experience other than that he had attained in  his short business career in civic legislation.  The newspapers which so fiercely and unreasonably oppose him would do well to take a  turn. Vancouverites know that the member for  Burrard has made good, and is doing a splendid  work in a mos^ unselfish manner. And tbey  know when his ^ppQpeal academic opponents are  falsif yiu(T thf - cwrent record.  . ''Our T|arry** has the overwhelming support  of the Burrarders, and so long as he does as he  has done during the past two years he will have a  sure seat for Ottawa* ���������:���������'  i*s Candid and Wtss 4dvio������.  Mr. Weart, after many yeara' experience witb  the Liberal party, and baving their cause at heart,  and looking for a way by which that party may  be pulled out of the quagmires of its own making,  tells his political friends that it is time to look  around for men with up-to-date plans, worthy  of their great aims and past splendid history. I  do not use "splendid" in relation to the late  history of the Liberal party in Canada, for it  has been anything but splendid.  Mr. Weart advises a sound- sane and statesmanlike policy. He would be more radical, and  fit his co-politicians into more practicable furrows  of legislative culture. He would adopt more of  the Socialistic platform in its radical phase. I  do not mean revolutionary phase, when I say  radical. Mr. Weart would give the whole people  more of the.real rule than they have had in the  past, and in this he is right.  In fact, I would be glad to see him take in  hand the whole matter of the government buying  up the railways, steamships and a few other  things, such as the coal mines, at least so far as  to prevent the foreign and borne capitalists grinding tbe honest workmen down to the mouth of  the grave, long years before said grave should  be yawning for tbem.  If Mr. Weart, and men like-minded, go to work  and clear out the old Grit politicians, excepting  a few of the best and wisest sort, then his party  and the whole country would be glad. In so  cleaning them out and putting in the forefront  real men with honest hearts, and not selfish politicians and academics who delight in fooling away  time in "playing the game," as they call it, then  Mr. Weart would be doing a work that would  place him in the forefront of the Western public  men, and would naturally take a place in the  councils of the province at an early date. But  the Liberal party must, if it would come into  existence once more, become an Imperial party  on the most pronounced lines and of the most  advanced type. To this end its present anti-  Imperial newspaper men must be cast off like  old boots, or dirty, ragged pants. They are debasing the very carcass of the now defunct party,  and should be let out for abler, honester and  wiser men of a truly loyal type.  Though a Liberal Conservative myself at the  present time, I would like to see men of up-to-date  notions of the Wearjt type have an opportunity  to meet our present legislators on the floor of the  House at Victoria.  Sociology in the State.  Perhaps no two men would give the same definition of Sociology or Socialism.   However, most  readers in these times have a fair notion of what  (ContiniMd on Pag* S.  Madame Yulisse and the Mt. Pleasant  Methodist Church Chair, under her direction, will give a Grand Concert in the  MountainView Methodist Church, corner  Sophia and 28th Ave., on the evening of  Tuesday. Sept. 16th. The affair is uwter  the auspices of the Ladies Aid of the  Church.  . 2  THE WESTERN CALL.  ���������c  Friday, September 5,1913  ������������������.'���������M'-M-MI'I I11"H 1111111 l"l������   11111 ������������������������! 111'*' 111 ft *> 'l I '1111I������j >  -USE-  ..  :: Comfort, Conyeriience, Economy  The cost for continuous operation is only & few  cents per hour.  The iron is operated from an ordinary household socket  The iroim 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.  Phone  Seymour 5000  4f ���������ll������lt#|l������Klli"l"l I'l IfMIMI   *-**+* IMF,,-.,*, iiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiii i..ii i.������.n- ���������  Carrall and  Hastings Ste.  i*J8 Oranvllle St.  Near Davie St.  <��������� ���������!'���������M"I'-."M"������ 1 ���������|i.|..|..|.|..|..|.4..|..i.������*ip.l..l 1 > |i M-_��������� l..|.������.|..l..I.������.li.H. tt.ii.i.H..!..!..!,,!,,!.,! ,  Around Vancouver  ���������*  *  t x  ' -    ��������� i  GRANDVIEW -and Joyce Road.    Messrs. G. Taylor  One of the most up-to- '���������  date storeB in the district, carrying a full  line of       \  Blgh-Class Groceries  Special   attention  to  phone orders.  Branch Post Office.  O. E. Jones, Proprietor  Winnipeg Bakery  l%M0Nlt-_.JO2       VktmrkiDr.a3ad  One of the cleanest and  most modern bakeries  in the city with a select  stock pf '  Bread, Cakes, Pastries  Skilled workmen and  our modern equipment  produce the best.  Jones &' Roberts. Props.  E2������ Watches Clocks  *��������� -  Jewelry and Optical Goods  A.   WISHER  Jeweler and Optician  Repairing a Specialty l-JftCommercial Drive  BUffAW GROCERY  Commercial Prive and HI* Ave.  mTIwlHome of piwinv"  Chir stock is fresh and  is kept so. AU our goods  are guaranteed.  4. P. SincUirs Prop.  f^' fQJn|)|)|}|  SWINPem 3ROS.  ; Grocers  Do You Want to Save  Then buy fo!r cash at Swindell Bros*. Grocery.  We are giving cash receipts with every cash  purchase.  x  I  Bring in $10.worth of cash  receipts and receive 1 lb.  of our best 40c Tea or  Coffee.  Note our Telephone Numbers, High. 120, 121  Swindell Bros.  1417 Commercial Dr.      Phones Highland 120,121  Mrs. Wallace Fraser and small  daughter, of East Collingwood, are  visiting Mrs. C. C. Brown, Victoria  Drive. ;    .  Miss Mary Lett, who graduated from  the Normal school thia year with honors, has taken a school in Sandspit,  Queen Charlotte Islands.  . Miss Eula Keast is teaching in Hastings Townsite.  Rev. Mr. Lett, who has been spending his vacation-In the north, returned  on Friday evening.'  Mrs. J. C. Spencer and her children  left Skidegate the latter part of last  week for Grandview. Mrs. Spencer  and the children have been spending  the summer holidays with her husband  Rev. J. C. Spencer, D.D., who ls missionary to the Indians at Skldegat  Mr. S. R. Harknesa and fatally of  Unity, Sask., have been the guests of  Mr. Harkness! Brother, Rev. N. A.  Harkness.  Mrs. W. Burton has returned from  Victoria where she spent the last few  weeks visiting her sister, Mrs. Hanna.  GRANDVIEW METHODIST  EPWORTH LEAGUE  Paator*���������Rev; F. G. Lett.  8unday Services:-���������  Preaching 11 a.m. and   7.30   p.m.;  Sunday 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 meeting*, and suggest  regular attendance at all services, of  the Church,  come.  The People are Wei-  80UTH VANCOUVER  The Ladies' Aid, River View Presbyterian Church, are busy sewing for a  sale which they Intend to hold in November. This society have recently  installed a piano.  Mr. and Mrs. A. McKiright are receiving a visit from their daughter,  Miss F. B. McKnight ot Winnipeg," who  ia home on a month'a vacation.  Tbe "Busy Bees," a society of girls  ranging from about 14 to 16 years, recently held tbe first meeting of tbe  season at the home of their president,  Miss Fraser, cor. Fifty-sixth avenue  and Fraser streets. At thia meeting  they made plans for entertainment  during the winter sessions. They  hope to hold a cantata about Christmas.  COLLINGWOOD.  Active opposition is developing  against the granting of liquor licenses,  which bave been sought by prospective venders in South Vancouver. The  Collingwood district Business Men's  Association have passed a strohg resolution of disapprovals the licenses.  Efforts to oppose licenses have also  beta made by other organizations.  Mrs. Alec McCarter and children,  Arthur, Margaret, Alec, and Jean, of  Dawson City, have been visiting Rev.  Mr.najiflTH^  Mrs. A. Martin, Kerr Street, is receiving a visit from her mother, Mrs.  A. Duaca. " /  The Young Peopled Guild of the  Knox Presbyterian Church, are planning a course of lectures to be delivered by prominent men during fbe winter. Rev. David James, Grandview,  will open the course with a lecture entitled "Unler Italian Skies," on Friday,  Sept. 12.  and E. Fisher have the proposition, in  hand.  . ,v...  CENTRAL PARK  The opening service of the new  Methodist church on the corner of  Halley avenue and Fir street, will take  place on Sunday, September 7th, at  7.30 p.m., and will be conducted by  Rev. Mr. Stillman. Madame Olive  Clare, soprano, whoBe vocal ability is  so widely known has promised to sing.  On Tuesday, September 9th, a large  public meeting, preceded by a meat-  tea, will take place -when addresses  will be given by leading ministers from  the city and choice musical items will  be interspersed.. ,  A Ladies' Aid has been organized.'  Mrs. Hewie and Mrs. Taylor, of the  Collingwood East Methodist Church,  kindly acting as advisors. Officers for  the coming year have been elected as  follows:  Hon.-Presldent Rev. R. S. Bennett  President .....Mrs. E. G. Musto  Vice-President Mrs. D. P. Haughn  Gen. Sec ' .........Mrs. J. Sinclair.  Recording Sec. ....Miss Nellie Morrison  Treasurer Mrs. George C. Smith  The society will meet on the first  Thursday of each month. Its first acquisition is an organ.  On August 7th nearly one hundred  persons attended an alfresco concert  on Fir Street, when an excellent programme was given and plentiful provision was'partaken of. Revs. O. M.  Sanford and R..F. Stillman spoke on  that occasion.  Mrs. C G. L. Reid's home was the  scene of a, pleasant evening on Monday. The Young People's Guild bf  Knox Presbyterian Church spent a  very pleasant social evening there.  Music and games were on the programme.   Refreshments were served.-:  Within the Law  To steal���������a kiss.     ���������  To shoot���������the rapids.  To slash���������a skirt.  To beat���������a carpet. '  To cut���������in acquaintance.  Tb kill���������time.  To rour4er-^t tiine. -  CEDAR COTTAGE.  An event of last week was the social  tea'given by Mrs. J. J. Wright of Fleming Road, who entertained a number  of friends on Wednesday in honor of  ber guest, Mrs. J. G, Pelaplaine. Sweet  peas in delicate shades of pink and  mauve made artistic decorations for  the rooms and filled the.air with delicious fragrance. Among those present  were: Mrs. J. Crawford, Mrs. j. W.  Mclntyre, Mrs. E. L. Hambley, Mrs.  M. Parkin, Mrs. Cook, Mrs. Leighton,  Mrs. J. B* Williams, Mrs. T. Carson,  Mrs. A. Hueckel, Mrs. C. Dennis, Mrs.  A. H. Mirylees, Miss J. Cook, and Mrs.  A. Donaghy. -the latter assisted Mrs.  Wright in serving the refreshments.  Dr. P. P. McNalley of Edmonton,  who Is visiting v Western coast cities  from Vancouver to Los Angeles, was a  guest of Rev. J. C. Madill while in Vancouver. ��������� "���������'" "���������": ' ':'""'"���������"'  Mrs. McCarter of Fleming Road Is  entertaining relatives from Dawson;  Three new homes, those of Mr. JL G.  Alexander, Mr. J. Reid and Mr. E. F.  Gerster, situated on Fifty-sixth Avenue, just east of Fraser street, present  an attractive appearance.  Rev. R. J. and Mrs. Douglas and  family were recent visitors at the  home of Rev. R. G. MacKay. Rosenburg Road. Mr. Douglas, who was- pas*  A new* express company has opened tor of Cooke Church, Chilllwack, was  an office on the corner of Kingaway lately appointed Immigration Chaplain  - THE -  s   Where it pays to deal.  1130 Commercial Drive  J. W. EDMONDS, Prop.  i ^���������������������������������������������������>���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������i"t-t"������-i"i"t-������-i"i-���������������<������������������������>������  ���������������>! i'ii'������i'i#'i'������������>i-i-iMti?^>������������.������*i'lt. >  Those Industries are Better  In ultimate resulta 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 Josses involved, are not  preventable. Stave take Power is undeniably cheaper and more reliable than private plant operation. See us for particulars  and rates.  WMITJ3.D  : Plioqe.lepwr4770     6O3-6IOCarter-CottonPWg. \\  ; p. o. box vm, VANCOUV3K, P. C.  % i..t..|..t..|..|.������it..|..|..|..t.*t..t..I.it..|..|..t..|.*t..|.4l.l.������ ������������|.������;l������-l->l.������������t<*������������'l"������'t-'li't''>'l'������������<'!|t������������������������*a.  *<  for tho port of Vancouver by the Westminster Presbytery.  Among a number of new buildings  being erected in South Hill is that of  Mr. J. Norbury, which ls Intended for  stores and apartments. It ia on Fraser  Street  For Rent Cards at thi*  Office  Some of the Things We Print  Letterhea4s  Billheads  Statements  Envelopes  Business Cards  Hand Bills  Window Cards  Post Cards  Blotters  Butter Wrappers  Bread Labels  Bills Fare  Admission Tick'ts  Milk Tickets  Bread Tickets  Meal Tickets  Professional C'ds  Street Car Cards  For Sale Cards  ToLetCs^ds  Index Cards  Visiting Qards  Waiter Cheeks  Circulars, Letter  Note  Cheques  Books  Counter Slips  Programmes  Laundry Lists  Legal Forms  Order Forms  Bills^of Sale  Deeds  Agreements  Shipping Tags  Pamphlets  Vouchers  Receipts y  ���������<. **-  Friday, September 5.1913  THIS Wj_t_TE&\  CALL  f     '*y   yk ��������� ^  9 tf '���������"  ea___b.  Issued evary Friday at 240$ Vfeatmla-  ���������ter Road, one-half block north of Broadway.   Phone Fairmont 1140.  Editor, H. EL Steveas; Ma-lager, Geo.  a. Odium.  ���������nfeaerlfttomt $1.00 per year, SO mu  par six months,* 2������ cents per three  tuoatha.  Chaagea of ads. must he la by Tuesday evening each week to Insure laser*  tloa In following Issue.  Notices ofT^rths, deaths aad marriages Inserted free, of charge.  ������oo_g_jmw ACT."  TAKB NOTXC-O that BATSON FISHERIES, LIMITED, Intend to apply to  the Registrar of Joint Stock Companies  after one month from date of first publication of this notice for .liberty to  change the name of the said Company  to RBDONDA CANNING * COLD  STORAGE COMPANTlLIMITED.  DATED at VANCOUVER, B. JD.. this  SSrd Day of April lilt.  THOMAS F. FOLBT.  ' Seeretary* .  In the vicinity of  Mt. Pleasant  You don't have to go  far to see one of the  v  largest and  best   selections of     ���������  WALLPAPER  In Vancouver; and you  don't have to go far to  get first-class paper-  hangers, painters and  interior decorators.  STANLEY ft CO.  : PkomoFal*.  2317 Mala Street  PROVINCIAL  PRESBYTERIAN  Rev. Mr. Mackay will preach at 11  a.m. In the Lulu Island church, and ln  the evening at 7.30 at River View.  Sunday school and Bible class Vlll be  held at River View at 3 p.m.  Brandon Gets Soldier 8ettlere  Brandon, Man.���������The arrival in Bran*  don this week of a number of soldier  settlers direct from the Old Country  has aroused special'Interest In view of  the belief expressed by them that this  city will eventually become an Important Canadian military centre as well  as an agricultural and industrial  centre.  Transformation Still in Progress  Regina, Sask.���������"I find far less evidence ot financial,difficultyhere than I  expected," says P. J. Moss of London/  England, in a published Interview  while on a business' tour through  Western' Canada. Mr. Moss ls European agent of the C. N. R., and is now  on his way back to London, he says,  and throughout the West he has been  amazed at the evidences of substantial  and enduring prosperity.  A DETECTTIVe'S ADVICE  >fa)tnr your man. ask your  l-galacM-wr.  JOHNSTON. *��������� Sage.  Year's Record Will Make Good  Showing  Moose Jaw, Sask.���������In the" face of reports of suspended building operations  at well-known points eaat ahd west,  net results of this season's building  record at Moose Jaw promise to exceed  all calculations of a few months back.  An Important feature of South Hillfs  development activity thia year will be  the two new steel bridges of the  C. N. R. completing, the line's entrance  into the city fro mthe present end of  grade. The lengths of the two "bridges  will be 22.5 and 810 feet respectively.  ���������alt* ������������3*4  319 Pewter St., W.  Veacsfivtr. 9* C  Advancing Profits In Grazing Industry  Macleod, Alta.���������-A striking situation  is. now presented in the Macleod district, which Ib believed to typify quite  generally conditions that can be observed at numerous important railway  centres in this section of tbe West  Easterners in hundreds, i������ is noted,  have settled in and "around Mfaclepd,  turning their attention to ranching and  farming, and, as stated by one careful  observer, in nearly every case the man  who ranched or farmed, or, better still,  the man who carried on mixed tanning  by doing both, 4T_as made his pile."  Dairymen'* Palth In Cardston District  . Cardston, Alta.���������No feature of the  commercial development of Southern  Alberta in recent months has been so  marked or called forth more favorable  comment than the rapid growth' and  expansion of the dairying industry in  the Cardston district Owing to the  abundance of grass and -water, the  country tp the west of the town is now  receiving the special attention of the  dairymen, who express the belief that  Cardston will eventually take its place  as the leading dairy centre of . the  West  Home^ Markets Best for B<C. Apples  Elko, B. C���������Since it is now realized  that the apple ls likely to become  more and more the leading staple product of British/Columbia fruit ranches,  renewed^ interest is being taken among  large* and small producers In tne development of the nearby markets, notably at Vancouver and important inland points. A special factor that  enters into the marketing, problem at  the present time Is the fact that but  few of the larger fruit-growing districts of the Province, are yet in a  position to send out a whole carload  at one time. Thia condition, however,  must necessarily be onl ytemporary.  Kamloops Products to be 8hown  Kamloops, B. C���������In view of the notable successes of Kamloops agricultural product^ at provincial fairs in  3������vl6us years, a concerted effort Is  afoot among board of trade members  to maintain the standard already set,  by the exhibits to be shown during the  coming Fall. :It is argued that last  year, for instance, the amount of favorable publicity secured in this way  for the Kamloops district was; very  extensive, photographs of the various  Kamloops exhibits being given a wide  circulation. Visitors to Kamloops  during, the present season have been  impressed with the air of prosperity  now. to be observfid on every side.  been in operation for fully twelve  years. About three years ago the  American Lumber Company acquired  290 acres of/prairie land, planting it  with young trees. At the present time  they hat$ nearly one-third of this  acreage sowed in potatoes between the  trees, and a yearly-crop of 500 tons  Is the usual return. In the Kettle  Valley many cultivated tracts are  being taken up by settlers, who uniformly succeed-from the .outset, specializing in potatoes, fruits or grains.  Many of the ranchers are now install*  Ing Irrigation plants which are operated at low cost by gravity or electric  power.  GRAIN AND CATTLE MAKE .  BULK OP SHIPMENTS  Canora, Sask.���������The shipment of cattle in airload lots from Canora to Win-  nipeg and Eastern markets has now  become a frequent occurrence and ai*  cites no special comment. .Tot only  haa the experience of the laat year or  two demonstrated =��������� to local producers  the advantages of diversified farming,  but lt is also the evident purpose of  the leading railway interests to encourage the" development of the Can*  ora district in this particular as much  aa possible. The recent, extension Of  the C. N. R. spur track southward to  Sixth avenue with a view to accommodating the Canadlan-Americn Egg  company ahd other large shippers is  cited as a case in point. -  Transforming tbe Landscape  ';.  Grand FOrks, B. C���������A striking contrast is presented by the Grand Forks  of today as compared with the situation of even a few years ago, or before  the arrival of the railway builders, and  hi spite of the fact that many of the  ranches throughout the -district have  Social  Truth, Scandal and Flattery went  to the Uppercrust Ball. Truth was  promptly ejected for being naked.  Scandal was put back into the  shadow, but eveiyone was introduced to her during the evening.  Flattery, being decked in fine  apparel and false jewels, was given  the place of honor in-the grand  promenade and at table. The great  social occasion was variously reported���������to the uninvited by Scandal,  to the newspapers by Flattery, and  to the Recording Angel by Truth,  f. ������������������y'-'.Xy'y y./y. ���������Life.  .iniiiiiiniMHiiHimi mmiMin������������������11mt****  phone      TJVir nttM v  wm9  FAIRMONT  510  THE DON  ICE CREAM PARLOR 510 ;  2043 Mmto St. _M otoro firom Mi* Mo. ���������  1 I *��������� ,       Ml  Ice Cream in Boxes, 15c, 25c, 50c ]  Cones, Six for 25c  High Grade Chocolates and T^le Prdts  yx;.y^^  1  ,ra - ���������   -i-jAirp *'*���������-*   0,*-^_|  ' 'A-yy*yyy-^  ���������/*'vf      '^  *. . "-1     tf *L������M  y   ~ >        . *,(*L *-+*f  W ***"   ������.  ?-'& -vr  .,*'','      n  Hie "Westers CaU" may be Precared At  607 Pender 8treet  ������14 Cordova West  628 Cordova West*  422 Richards Street  302 Granville Street  411 Granville Street  . B. ai R. aawB staaA.  (^. Bank of OtUwa .IvlMmg.  Near Pantagea Thaatm.. ^M*m^y$9SM  y"xxi0/iiwsx^ ^a  Mud Pies  Plums are pebbles, and you can mix  Nice brown dirt and chopped-up  sticks;  Pat it down and set in the sun-  When it gets hard your pie is done.  Sand is frosting���������sift itiine.  Sprinkle thick till it gets a shine  Just like mother's���������1 guess that you.  Would have apiece if I aaked you to.  Mince and apple and custard thick!  Haven't Idone my baking quick?  Watch me, now; while I cut my pie���������  Whoever wants a piece say" I!"  Young Lawyer (having passed his  exams)**-*-Well, I'm glad it's over.  I've been working to death the last  few years trying to get irfy legal  education.      ;        Ay ~    xy  Old Lawyer- Well, cheer up, tny  boy; it'll be a long time before you  have any more work to do.  8 rooms upstairs in modern house,  newlv fornisbed; private bath; free  light and fuel; free telephone; laundry  in basement and storage space; -front  and back yard. Within ithe three cent  fare limit, one-balf block from Fraaer  St. car line. Will rent cheap. Call at  625*24th Avenue, East, or phone Fair**  moTiAl015L.    :'A -.'������������������ '.'���������'.:.  : injtwrrutm store  -:yyTyy������^;^������t.;  > Our stock of Furnitttre !  > is Large. Modern and ^  : adapted to the  woa9m  i ii mi 11 m 11 i m im  ; Dressers, Buffets, Tables  : Chairs, -Ckmches, H|i- -\  tresses, Bedsteadg, etc*  AocanplateHiKtof  r tinoleuma. Carpet 84  - Drop in and inspect  ; TUsis wharajroa get a sqoan  .- A)L H.OOWAN    xxXx A  fcriiiHuiiimnimnri  ~yyy<t-Sx^--<~fr&������l  xyx^mw^M  ''y-yxxMXiixx^i  ������������������������������������it? - rlaf*' -ft'''_  xym-yyyyy^i  A-MAMyyy  yyxyyrmm  ���������:...    -l ���������-���������'���������----.������������������^ LLy^'it^.m  Plants  Electric  Ttmaadfttality:  i lath* body  *������a*������*^ffiSSS  WMknaas ar-wted ������������mc*.  #OTJ5^P<l__S,  f__   SlfSl__i_iliKm*  . -P^w*s$wTI _|i--iw*^^^w^*aaa)*wwa 99**9^t  '*..'  ������������������','-;..'' /sowat.--;.'-v-������������������"''  C^mpbeirs  Prwg   Store  . Cor. Hastings and Granville Ste.  I Vancouver, P.O.  yy -������������������,. -iTants: y/-vx^^isiisw  y^^yyMmmi  ���������'.pewrat^  7v, '.-.; :X0 y..iX':yy:���������������������������-.. "-'x.:.'.:!{-..������.. xx��������� -x.^yixXy-yXispixXisiXi  W^xAxWW^^  :��������� -: y ������������������;xyyyyxy-xyyxxyA-xwyy-yyiW^m  i^'&  Cor |*th Ave. * Muln St  PBON������: Fairmont 817  ||  flU  IMI  IM11   IM   tt   T1"'T.    1   I    -  1    '    '    '     ' "-^,' "~ ' '^   f^^^^^^*���������i���������t^,^tT������������������^���������T^���������,",^���������,������������������,^^,"t",   ���������"*���������*"���������'***���������'���������    '   "   '   ���������   t .1. ,1, I   l���������l. ,ll t ll   lltnt   II   lulltil lil Int. Jl ���������*���������**������������*������������������** * *\fo9**to*M + *.L II ���������   ������������������ Lit   *i'^ *   -,   , ^.-|..|. | * . .. |. f .y^J.yjj ^ ,| | ||| |||_  .-ii.--  -��������� .  ��������� ���������  W  ::  >���������'������������������  Horse  Power  Turbine  < >;'   >.������������������'.  13500  Worse  Power  Turbine  i  The Spirit of the Time Demands  ,   K^r*^ _____,' ECONOMTO_A_.U   POWER  Stave Lake Power is Dependable and Economical  By harnessing the Great Stave River we have made it possible to generate 100,000 horse power of electrical energy at our Stave Falls Plant,  the Biggest Electrical Feat in Western Canada.  100,000 HORSE POWER  Or half as]much again as the combined connected load in steam and electricity in Vancouver today, a fact of great significance to local industeries  t  Offices: 603-610 Carter-Cotton Bldg.  Phone: Seymour 4770  R. F. HAYWARD, General Manager  WESTERN CANADA POWER CO., Ltd.  JOHN   MONTGOMERY, Contract Agent  P.O. Drawer 1418  Vancouver, B.C.  j 111 11 11 I 111111 t II 1111 11 11 1 T ���������  .j j ........���������������������������.i.i.mturnt.Mittimintlliiiiiiiit i inif,    411 11 H H I 11141II11 ������l I I I ��������������� V  /-y;.  THE WESTS&N CALli  Friday, Septembers, 1913  ���������_������ III M I -l"! 1111' I' 'M"*"*1 '������"*��������� '���������"'"���������'' "I"' f  i / ������i      *���������������  ;   The Successful Firms   ::  :���������" Advertise.        WHY?  \y  ������������������������������������I ������������������'������������'l"l ������ H'I'M II I ������������������"g'I'.I'l-'I'-l1*-*  ->4'���������!'.'���������!��������� ���������^^.K���������*^*fr*:*^^���������*>->-.-*.**^---**:--i>^.^'i'���������*'''��������� ���������* * ^l������������������^���������^'^^���������^���������'^������������������^^M*^*'"'���������^^*'���������*^���������t''^���������������'���������*V'''������''^''M>>^**i���������  You have an occasional necessity for presenting a relative or friend with some  remembrance.   It may he that most gladsome of all occasions���������a wedding;  ���������or it may be a birthday anniversary;  ���������or it may be a token of friendship."  But whatever the occasion, we ask you to remember that this store is always ready to  meet your every requirement in the way of gifts.  The cost increases from a few cents for an attractive Uttle souvenir to as many  dollars as the ordinary person would care to spend.  When that gift occasion presents itself, visit this store.  J. E. HOUGH  Jeweller and Optician  Cor. 7th Ave. and Main St.  ,.*^*M^.V  ������������������*>..**>���������>���������*>.: ���������ni,.|.,-i.|.|. . Ml llil Ml Hill I'l H III M 1MHH M 1111 It I Mil I 11 11 tl������l ��������� ���������  Retail Employees  Hold Conference  A very successful conference was  held on Labor Day in the Moose Hall  of delegates from the various branches  of tbe Retail Employees organization.  Great progress was reported by the  branch representatives, with considerable promise for the future.  The constitution and rules were revised, and deletions made and extensions added.  The present'and future policy of  the organization came in for consider  able discussion and extensive plans  laid out for full activities.  The following officers were elected  to carry on executive work of the organization:  President, James Talbot, Victoria;  1st vicfi-pfeBldeht, C. D. Bruce, Vancouver; 2nd vice-president, P. R, Pike,  Victoria;   treasurer, J. N. Anderson,  Victoria.     General and Organizing���������  __ ���������  ��������� . ..  Secretary. Dan.'W. Poupard, Victoria;  * . ��������� ...���������������������������    ���������. -���������  hon. assistant \ secretary, G. P. Pass-  more, Victoria.   A committee was also  *.        y 'x-fi '  elected for both Victoria and \ Vancou-  ver to work in conjunction.  Head Office remaining as before in  Victoria.  The visiting delegates < expressed  themselves highly delighted with."the  capital; city, and look forward with  pleasure to the visit of the Victoria  and, other delegates at the next conference which will take place in Vancouver early in April next year.  . .;������������������:''.'; ���������' A GOOD MOVE    'i:y  Every fair-minded citizen will approve of the objects of the Clerks'  Association, and we should give, them  our utmost' assistance, The Clerks  work longer hours and get less for it  than any other class of labor. It is a  matter of custom, and with very littles  effort the buyer . could accommodate  him or herself to the new conditions.  H. ft. S.  POINT GREY  Among the building permits very  recently granted are those, for the following buildings: H. Bingham's residence, Shaughnessy Heights, $35,000;  F. A. Quigley's residence, Shattgh-  nessy Heights, $8,000, and garage,  $506; and Thomaa . E. Ladner, residence, $14,000, Sbaugbhessy Heights.  There is noticeable building activity  In Kerrisdale. Among other buildings  going up there Is the new Manual  Training School on Wilson Road.  This will be used for manual training  on the completion of the High School  being built at McGee at a cost of about  $70,000. The Manual Training School j  at Eburne is nearly finished, and will  be occupied as a school room until the  completion of the High Scboofat  McGee.  POSTAL STATION -X"  Designed by Architect A. Campbell Hope  MacLeod of North Vancpu-  Crown  The main entrance shown on Main  ���������feet gives access to a large hall  about 72 X 20 lighted from Main street  and round the corner. The Postmaster's private door into the large  public entrance, at the foot of the  staircase leads to the public offices of  the department on the upper floor,  the upper floor level on this rear street  This large staircase hall is had access [forms a convenient place for an open  yard for anyone who may be detailed  to live on the premises.  Mr. A. Campbell Hone also says he  has had Instructions to consider materials particularly when manufactured  in B. C, and in preference to outside  material lf so be that quality is about  the same. .    JJ.  from the street by means of the door  at the south end of the Main street  front.  Mr. A. Campbell Hope, the architect,  also says that the delivery doors, not  seen on the picture, are round on  Howard street, having a covered glass  roof for the sidewalk.   A flat roof on  POUND  A Leather Pocket Book Containing Few Bills of different denominations, Two Gold  Pieces and About Four Dollars in Silver.   Enquire at the Western Call Office.  WANTED  A modern, seven-roomed house, well located, removed from business centre, near  carline.   Apply2404Westminster Road.  This is Exhibition Week  Kerrisdale  The regular meeting of the. W.C.TrU.,  held last week in tbe Presbyterian  church, took the form of a mothers'  meeting. It was addressed by the  president, Mrs. Leas, who spoke on  the mother's duty to the child.  The Ladles' Aid of the Presbyterian  church met on Tuesday afternoon ln  the church. It waa missionary day,  and the ladles were addressed by  Mrs. Anderson of Kitsilano.  Rev. A. 0. Patterson, accompanied  by Rev. R  ver,. made   the   ascent   of  Mountain on Friday last.  Rev. Mr. Campbell, recently of Enderby, B. C, is visiting his sister, Mrs.  A. M. Stewart of Wilson Road.  ' A tennis tournament was held at the  Angus Club grounds on Monday, Labor Day. It waa largely attended.  At the close tea. was served on the  grounds by Mrs. R. Hughes.  Rev. R. Hughes, pastor of the Meth-  odits Church, left on Tuesday for  Valdez Island, where he will spend a  few days of vacation. Rev. W. W;  Colpits will supply his pulpit during  his absence.  The financial district meeting of the  West Vancouver District will be held  in the Wesley Methodist Church, Vancouver, on Tuesday, Sept. 9, at 2 p.m.  Mrs. J. Rae. recently entertained  Mrs. WilWe and her daughter, Miss  Ravina Wilkie of Brandon, Manitoba.  Mr. G. Miller and Mrs. Miller have  moved Into their new residence on  McGee Road.  Mr. and Mrs. Lyunn and family, of  Winnipeg, have bought a new home  and taken up their residence on  Forty-eighth /avenue.  Gives Pony Ballotp with  every 25c Cash purchase.  Large Cucumbers  5ceach  Cauliflower,   15c  Cabbage,   -   10c  New Beets,  2 bunches 5c  PEACHES  If you want Good Fruit for Preserving  Buy them early. They may get cheaper  but they won't be as good.  Blackberries,  per bas.  15c  Lg. Cantaloupe  2for25c  Fancy Tomatoes,  15c lb.  Tragedy Plums,  per bas. 60c  Burberry I^ms,  p^b^  Kenwick PMms*  per bas. 40c  Fruit <Jars  Mason Jars, per dozen pints, - 70c  Mason Jars, per dozen quarts, - 85c  Patent Jelly Glasses, per dozen, -45c  Rubber Rings, per dozen,        -       5c  *"���������   foi  Tops for every kind of Jar,  Lg. jB0iianas,  per cloz. 30c  New Potatoes,  l81bs.25c  % ,. Pie Apples  ���������.  Large Gallon Tins, reg. 40c, per tin 30c  SatUriiay oily.  ymeJuice,btl.25c  Raspberry Vro'gr.  per bottle 20c  GrapeJuice, " 25c  Ginger Ale, best,  3 bottles 25c  PgKo PaHing Powder .  karge tins, reg. 70c, per tin 60c  Saturday only.  Toilet Paper, per roll 5c     Panshine,  ���������*..���������' 8. tin&.25c  Quaker Peas, 2 tins 25c     String ������eans, 2 tins'25c  Quaker Corn, 2 tins 26c  2333 Main street  fair 938  our mm mom  Local Lamb, Legs 25c Loins, 22c Shoulders, 15c  Fresh Loins Pork, 22c Shoulder Roast Pork, 18c  Prime Bibs Beef, 20c Sirloin Roast, ��������� - 22c  Choice Pot Roast, 15c Halibut - - - - 8c  Eastern Township Butter, 3 lbs. for $1.00  Salmon, 35c each  A fine line of Fresh Cooked Meats always on hand.  Kamloops Vancouver Heat Market, 1849 Main Street  Mo Qollvory  Sanitary  nones Fairmont 621  Ho Pro flit  Mark t  fftfttVTM tt������MM*  fit if all tzptira tl  dillrnr  aad book*  kttplif.  The Place that Saves You Money  Saturday Spmolata  Per lb.  Local Lamb, Legs 25c Loins 25c  Shoulders - - 16c  Choice Rolled Roasts, 20c to 2Ec  Fresh Dressed Chix - 25c to 30c  Lean Shank Meat, boneless, 12j_c  Good Lard    -   -   -   -   2 lbs. 25c  Fresh Salmon  Chicken Halibut  Smoked Halibut  ��������� per lb. 10c  ��������� 10c per lb.  15c per lb.  Large Labrador Herrings  -  each 5c  Per lb.  Fresh Local Veal Roasts 25c to 30c  Sirloin Roast 25c  Choice Pot Roast - - l2"_c-15c  Choice Cuts Round Steak 20c-22c  Cooked Lunch Tongue - - 40c  Best Table Butter 3 lbs. $1.00  Ranch Eggs, 35c doz., 3 dox. $1.09  Finnan Haddie ��������� " ��������� per Ib. 12%e  Kippem - - - - 5c per pair  Freah Smoked Salmon       ���������      20c per lb.  IMPORTANT I  2513 Hill Street, bt. Broadwij  Three Prixes given away every week.  Register Ticket*.  Sare your  Th* Place that Treats Yoa Wffct  This Is an Independent Market  *\ .. '/���������'  Fridayy September 5.v 1913  THE WESTERN CALL.  =  MIIM.'HII HMHIHIIII ***)  :   If You Help Your District  . - You also Help Yourself '  *______F^-  '��������� ���������*"!������.  l V  Mount Pleasant Baptist Church.  Cor. Tenth Ave. and Quebec St.  Preaching Services���������11 a.m.    anrt   7:10  .p.m.   Sunday School at 2:80 p.m.  Pastor, Rev. A. F. Bak_r/6-14th Ave., East  CENTRAL. BAPTIST CHURCH  Cor. 10th Ave. and Laurel Bt  Services���������Preachlns at 11 a.m. sad 7:1*  p.m.   Sunday School at 2:80 p.m.  Re v. Geo. Welch, B.A.. Pastor,  llth Ave. W.  an-moDxa*.  MT. PLBA8ANT CHURCH  Cor. 10th Ave. and Ontario.  Service*���������Preaching at 11 a.m. aad. at  7:iJ p.m.   Sunday  School   and Bible  Class at 2:10 p.m.  Rev.W. J. Sipprell, B.A., D.D., Pastor  Paraonage, 12* llth Ave.' W. Tela. Fairmont 1448.  Alert* Ad-alt Bible Claas ot Mountain View Methodist Church meets at  S.S0 every Sunday. Visitors will be  made welcome. 8. Johnston, president.'' .'  Mt. Pleasant Evangelistic meeting  Oddfellows'Hall  Mr. J. M. Qanrie, evangelist, of New  York, will condnet special meetings on  Sunday a 3:15 and 7:30.  All are cordially Invited.  THOS. KINDLEYSIDES, 8ecy.  42861 John St. So. Vancouver.  AXOUOAS.  ST. MICHAEL'S CHURCH  Cor.  Broadway and Prince Edward Bt  Services���������Morning Prayer at 11 a.m.  Sunday School and Bible class at 2:11  ,'������������������ P.m.  Evening Prayer at 7:80 p.m.   . ,/  Holy Communion every Sunday at 8 a.m.  and lat and Srd Sundays at 11 a.m  Rev. O. H. Wilson. Rector  Rectory, Cor.  Sth Ave. and Prince Da-  ward 8t Tel . Fairmont -lOS-I*.  fcv  CEDAR COTTAGE PRESBYTERIAN  CHURCH  Rev.J. 6. MadiU, Pastor.  Services���������11 a.m.y 7.80 p,m.  -The pastor will preach at both services.        ���������    :   ��������� ���������      ;   ,.'  Carnegie Free Ubrary Branch No. 7  is locate^ in Gordon's Drug Store, Cor.  Main St. and 17& Avenue. Cards from  the Main library honored here.  Try a "CALL" ad.  My Lady  of Poubt  IT ftJMPAU. PARBIS0  A charming* drams  of a Revolutionary  hero and t petite  Colonial belle, witb  ��������� background of the  most stupendous  struggle in the history of our country.  This Is Our  Story  Try Our Printing  Quality Second  to None  EXHIBITION OF 1913 A. D_  (Continued front page 1)  the States and other countries sold at high prices.  vAny marble that can be used by our men who  deal in this class of goods in Vancouver should  as far as possible be used from the Texada Island  Quarries. This is good financial, national and industrial economy.  Then on the same floor are specimens of gold  ore from the north end of Texada Island, an  island rich in much that is needed to build up a  country's wealth and furnish work for the willing  worker. Such gold is on exhibit from this island  as would, in any part of the States, or Australia  or Africa, cause a wild rush of the* cyclonic stampede character. But our Canadians go very  slowly, sedately and conservatively. Even the  Radicals and ardent reformers will not allow  themselves to be rushed in sight of wealth of the  first order J  Then close by is an exhibit of coal, coke, tar and  ammonia water, the exhibit of the Grand Trunk  B. C. Coal Company of Vancouver. This coal is  excellent for cooking purposes as well as for  steam and heat. From a ton of coal 1500 lbs. of  coke can be turned out. And in addition five  gallons of tar and twenty gallons of ammonia  water. This coal was brought down from the  mines of the company fifteen miles east of New  Hazelton. The property is on the'line of the  Grand Trunk Pacific Railway Company.. Seaton  station is only about half or three-quarters of a  mile distant from the moutfes of the tunnels, from  which between one and two hundred tons have  been mined.  More will be said in time to come on the other  exhibits of this building. In the meantime we  pass into the Traction Building, perhaps the  largest in Canada, erected for such a purpose.  It covers about an acre of land and has an immense floor space. The exhibit of autos alone in  this spacious structure is worth a visit from many  miles distant.. The - monetary value of the exhibited contents is said to be about a million dollars. The impression made on the mind of the,  spectator is strong and deep, and must be lasting  and valuable. The enterprise of the Automobile  Association that correlated so fine an exhibit is  commendable, and speaks volumes for the spirit  of the members and especially of thfe manage  ment.   ":���������;.���������  . --y/\X x       /!"'!' ..  Men who put up so fine a display are 'a splendid  complement of the others who try to bold up the  several departments in a creditable manner.  "Very much has already been said of the Big  Parade, about five miles in extent. It is by long  odds thf largest parade the writei? of these notes  has? been able to witness in agood' while of examining and beholding big things.  Here again the Vancouver PUBLIC SPIRIT  spoke loudly and powerfully. But the men who  managed and planned this monster part of the  Vancouver Exhibition should be considered public benefactors, j Their plans were sublime, and  their executive ability of the first order. The  business men, the city officials, the labor people,  and the experts in their/ various callings have  shown the way to greater things in the future. In  fact this parade can be so correlated to the whole  Exhibition as to be the most striking feature  thereof.  One feature of this parade is this: The men  who employ labor and the men who furni&h the  labor units, the foundation of all wealth and success, met in harmony and on common ground.  If ever Vancouver, turned out to a big treat it did  so on Monday of this week. It was no circus, no  foreign enterprise to amuse for a moment and  carry off a lot of money, but it was all HOMJ3-  made.  When the head was circling around the racecourse in front of the Grand Stand, the other end  was coiling its tail around the streets and blocks  at the foot of Granville Street. A gigantic production !   A striking panorama!  Monday being a holiday���������Labor Day���������a mighty  multitude appeared on the grounds, and fairly  jammed every avenue within and without the  numerous large buildings. All were happy, and  the show opened most auspiciously.  The tent dining halls are numerous, and the  eaters seem to be a hungry lot. Most of the  restaurant tents are managed by the several  church denominations whose devotees give their  time freely and unselfishly to bring aid to the  various causes they represent. These people  are most helpful to the Exhibition, because they  meet a long-felt and a strong-felt want.  The Skid Road seems to be an improvement  on those of former times, and as years go by  there is a hope that they will become an attraction of a better class. Too many rowdies have  ������������������generally been attached to these phases of amusement.   Our ideal is to make it ever better.  Hon. Jos. Martin.  "Joe" is here. He has had a scrap*with his  Liberal friends in London and is now satisfied.  It is reported that he purposes entering again  into Provincial politics. Well, "Joe" can always  pick a quarrel and make a racket, so we may  expect to "hear" from him.  The City Hall.  Whenever a distinguished visitor is being  shown around our fair city, care is always exercised to avoid passing the City Hall. If by any  chance it is necessary to pass "the shack" the  visitor's atention is carefully diverted. Why not  secure a City Hall commensurate with the needs  and dignity of the city?  Prominent ministers in increasing numbers are  taking the stand that they will marry no couples  who fail to procure a physician's certificate that  they are physically qualified for the marriage relation. This is, at least, a straw and shows that  there is a movement towards securing a better  human race.  H. H. STEVENS, M. P., BURRARD  (Continued from Paqe I) ���������'-:''������������������  is meant by the terms. The main notion is and  should be that the State should be the exacit  representative of all, standing for that which  works out to the highest benefit of the whole  people.  It is a fact that governments, corporations,  officials representing these two bodies, professional men, financial and industrial institutions,  have not up to the present time been based on  the greatest good for the greatest number.  Dreamers, honest students, clear-headed economists with unselfish natures, and true idealistic**  concrete Christian workers have before them tiie  physical, intellectual, communistic, national and  spiritual/salvation of the entire group of human  units.  All desired by the true philanthropic statesmen cannot be hid at once.   Then it is wise to  take several steps in approaching the materialisation of all our wisets and most practicable'  ideals. ' ���������->..  Where to be.gin is the question. The platform  speakers and the socialistic press compete and  argue for top much at once. The result is that  they get no nearer to that which is of pressing  importance. And besides there are too many who  lack both knowledge and patience to make perr  manent headway.  Let me indicate a few things that should be  labored for and aimed at without let or hindrance.  First: ALL who need work and seek work should  have work, even if the State be forced to provide  that work. It is a monstrous state or condition  to have men and women willing and able to work  without employment. And there are many such.  This is not right, and so long, as this continues  it follows that the government hats not apprehended the true facts of the nation, and if so it  is unfit or dishonest, or both. Government here  means all governments. ,  Thoughtless men say: Let them go to the woods  and to the railways for work if they cannot find  work in the cities and other urban centres. This  is a preposterous proposition. There are thousands who are unable, totally unfitted to work  in the woods, or oji the farms, or in the mines,  or on the railr^ds; And they have as good a  right to live fairly comfortably as haye I or you,  my reader. v  Hence, I state that the governments should  earnestly and fearlessly seek a means of-providing for every human being within their realms.  If hours ten, or nine, or eight give not employment to all needing work, then the hours of  service in some or many departments of labor  should be shortened to seven, and in other cases  to even six. There are hosts of well-to-do people  who do not work for a living even six hours  daily. All junior units should be forced to go  to the public schools. No private institution, religious or otherwise, should be permitted to take  the child of school age out of the public School,  without there being physical or intellectual or  financial reasons for so doing.  Marriages should come more and more under  the oversight of a commission appointed by the  government for such purposes as eliminating disease through heredity. This is primal, necessary  and eventually will come. When it does, we shall  see much mental and physical debility eradicated  from the masses which today are suffering a  thousand ills through bad breeding. We iup-  'breed pigs, horses, sheep, cows, ^ats, dogs and  other things.  Why not up-breed the human units?  The governments are anxious to increase the  qualities of fruits, grains, vegetables, fowl, domestic animals and everything in sight, but are afraid  to face the task of improving the human animal.  It is becoming the cluty of governments to look  seriously into this matter, and in true course make  provision therefor.  The people through the governments should  force a state of things that will prevent the enormous amounts of wealth going into the hands of  a few, which is the real state to-day. Take any  large company. A few men hold control, and  often they are in possession by doing that which  a poor man would be imprisoned for, if he did in  effect a similar deed according to his ability.  Many men now in control of industrial and  financial companies should be in prison and  stripped of their financial holdings. Here then  is at least one place where the government could  begin to step into its proper sphere.  Take the big coal mines on Vancouver Island.  The control of these, or of a goodly portion, should  come into possession of the Provincial Government. Then as the government represents the  whole people, or should do so, the conditions of  working, the time of service, the charges to the  consumer, the wages to the different grades of  employees, and the whole management should be  such as to do the very best for the people.  If this were done by the government then all  in the employ would have a fair deal, and the  consuming public would have coal at the lowest  price, and there would be no big multi-millionaires as the result of skinning the life out of the  workers. After the coal mines were fairly made  honetsly subservient to the interests of the whole  people, the government might then look into the  matter of general freighting, including passenger  traffic.  I travelled to England from Belgium on a passenger steamer owned and operated by the Belgian government. Why not have not only single  steamers, but whole steamship lines owned and  operated by the government? It is time for the  Labour men of British Columbia to concentrate  on some one thing. Concentrate and agitate until  there is a majority of the Provincial House who  are willing to mak������,;a straight open attempt to  legislate for the masses.  Let one cry be: Mtovenunent-Owned Coal for  the Consumer." Or-let the slogan be, "Let Us  (Continued on Pag* 8)  A woman's work is never done unless 'tis done  the Hot Point way. We have the famous Hot  Point Electric Appliances, which do away with  the cooking and ironing over a hot stove-  Hot Point iron  Electric Stove  Electric Grill  Call and get a booklet of the Hot Point Tarty Recipes.  ��������� " !������������������������������������*���������  -��������� I----.I.-   .1��������� Will ���������������^WP������������������ I I      ^������^-**���������������^^^���������^M^M^^W-t-^^M^M^^fc**'*  W. R. Owen ( Morrison  i The Mt. Pleasant Hardware  Phone Fair. 447 2337 Main Street  j-   r i .'  ._.'.  >>I  ������ I  I l'     V  ,'     ���������       *���������  1      '-  ������*H H','t"H ������f ������������������������!9*9'M"*'*1 ���������������������, ��������� ft.������  tffM'wttM ������������������>���������*-. '.'MrfM ���������������������<  RIGGER'S DIAMONDS  Are carefully selected by an  expert, from the stocks of  largest Diamond dealers of  London and Amsterdam. Each  selected gem is mounted on  the premises, in our factory.  We can therefore guarantee  the ABSOLUTE PUMTYx of  our Diamonds and tbe workmanship and quality of our  mountings.  Geo. a. mGW  Jeweller and Ptamond Merchant  143 Hustings St.w.  I -MMIIIM ������������, ������*. ������ >t Ml H . ������   ���������������������������������."������ ������*H  A CALL FOR SERVICE  DEAR SIR:  You are urgently requested to attend a meeting of  the MEN. of the Church and Congregation, to he held  on Sejtt. 9th, at 8 _S.m., tn the S. S. auditorium, for ihe  furfose of considering and jutting into practical effect  immediate?*/ the hest methods of increasing our memher-  shift and interest in THE work, and thereby adding to  the Kingdom of God.  *Do not fail to he present or you wil) miss an opportunity of sharing in an important work.  SIGNED BY THE COMMITTEE  MOUNT VLEASANT METHODIST CHUUCH  For Rent Cards at this Office  Edward Clough  Real Estate  Insurance and Loans  Phone Seymour 2552 441 Homer Street  Vancouver, 5.C _���_���
Friday. September 5.1913
My L ai>y
"*I irast, sir, yon slept well," he said
soothing])-, "and that the service to
I choked hack my indignation, the
quiet deference ot his manner causing
me to feel like a brute.
"Nothing could be added to jut happiness." I answered, "unless it might
be a little Information which you aeem
disinclined to tarnish.**
' He waved one hand, as though
(brushing calmly aside some imagined
��� "Disinclined? Oh, no, sir; there to
Inothlng to conceal, sir, I assure you."
i "Then* for God's sake, let lt out of
fcrour system, man!" I burst forth im*
patiently. "Whom ami a prisoner tot
[What am I held for? What sort of
.treatment to this I am receiving!"
: Peter bowe�� without tbe tremor of
tan eyelash. ... . a" .������',y
', "Do not mention it, sir*" he mur*
imured smoothly; "we are only too
jgroud to have you as our/guest at
(Bamhurst It haa beau very quiet here
mow for some weeks, sir; and your
looming was welcome toils all"
[ I oould only stare at the feUow with
{open mouth, so dumbfounded aa to be
japeechlets. Of all the idiots I had
{ever met he was the worst, or else
ihto acting waa magnificent Tin save
tee t waa not certain which might be
tthe oorrect guess. Be continued in
{���tately solemnity:
: "I trust there remainsnothing more
jfott desire to learn air. If not* I am
MQUested to conduct ron to the 11-
mmqr.  Ah, thanavyou, sir���thto ver*
�� Be stood aside, statae-Uko, his eyea
directly past me, and pointed
dignity to theopea door. I obeyed
eejm movement of that band aa
it had been * military order,
aa V stepped Into the twilight of
outer basement, I suddenly per*
eetved the presence there of the attendant greybeard. He moved in ad*
vance, and I followed, aware that
Peter was closely at my heels. A
glance told me here was a library, not
only in name, bnt In fact, a large
equate room, weU lighted, the furniture mahogany, shining like glass,
three of tbe wall* lined with books,
Unoitly in sombre bindings. A green*
"I Htiwly Think, Sir, That Would ie
Advisable. The Man Outside le
Armed and Might Hurt You."
topped table occupied the center of
the apartment, a massive aflalr, flanked
by a leather upholstered reading chair,
while before the front window* were
onahloned ledges. My rapid tfllmpee
about ended in Peter standing te 41f>
Blfled silence barely within the door,
fcto hand upon the knob.
1 am authorised, sir," lie paid W>
preeslvely, gaslng dlreoOy across my
���boulder, not a feature evpresslnf
���motion, "to permit you to remain
foe on parole."
Tarolet What do you meant"
"Parole was. I beltore, the word
Med. sir." in calm -npkntrtfrw It to.'
W I understand, sir, a sanitary torn1
Signifying ptod��e."
"Oh, X know that Kindly concede
{that I possess some small intelligence,
IFeter. But to whom to this parole
given, and what does it imply?"
"To myself, sir. Tbls may seem
jiUgbtly unconventional, air, but I trust
iyou will repose sufficient confidence in
Ime not to object The sole requirements are that you remain in thia
-worn until sent for."
"That will not be long!"
"I think not. sir."
"And who will send for met"
"Peter's eyes curveyed me, but with*
.oat expression.
' "I am quite unable to answer that
He was enough to provoke a saint
jtut I had already batted my head
against that stone wall sufficiently to
jleara the uselessness of any. further
attempt Peter was Peter, and I
crushed back my first Impatient exclamation to say hpmbly:
y "AL. right, my man. Ill wait here."
I sank back into' the upholstered
chair, and for a moment after he had
closed the door I did not move. Then,
scarcely knowing whether to tough or
swear over the situation, I crossed the
room, and gased out through the window. Far down the winding driveway,
half conceited behind the trees, a
body of British troops was tramping
toward the house.
A New Combination.
Ify first thought was that this must
prove a trap, and I drew hastily back
behind the curtain, believing myself
justified in an effort at escape. Surely,
under auch conditions, my word of
parole to Peter bad no binding force.
Tet I waited long enough to glance
forth again. The advancing body was
less than a hundred strong. Queen's
, Rangers a^d Hessians, from their uniforms,; straggling along on foot limping, dusty and without armf. These
.must be the remnant of Belavan's
command, released by tbelr guard of
partisans, and now wearily seeking
refuge. But why were they coming
beret Surely this was not the Philadelphia road?
\ They turned In upon the open lawn
���in front of the door, and I could plainly distinguish the faces. There could
no longer be any doubt but what these
:were the men we had fought and defeated the evening before. Grant, with
���the two Hessian officers, was In advance, and the former strode directly
toward the house, while the majority
���of his following flung themselves; at
full length on the ground, as"" though
utterly exhausted.; Some strange fascination held me motionless, watching
the man climb the front steps; The
iron knocker rang loudly twice before
there came any response from within. Then I could hear voices, but the
words reaching me were detached, and
without definite jneanlng. Finally the
door closed, and the two men passed
along the ball, beyond the room In
which I waited. Then Peter's voice
said solemnly, as if announcing a distinguished guest:
"CiptelhAlfred Grant!"
^Tbere was an exclamation of,surprise, a quick exchange of sentences
indistinguishable, although I was sure
of Grant's peculiar accent, and the
other voice was that of the young
light Dragoon lieutenant Uncertain
what beBt to do I stole toward the.
door and gripped the knob. This was
the ��sly known way out, for 1 dare
not venture to use the window which
was In plain view of those soldiers
resting on the lawn. Whether Peter
had retired or not I possessed no
means of knowing, yet I opened the
door silently a bare inch to make sure*
At the same instant my ears, caught
the lieutenant's dismissing order, even
as my eyes had glimpse of Swanson's
broad back blocking tbe open doorway
of a room nearly opposite.
"That will do, Peter, for tbe present
Have the table prepared for three
guests at once."
He backed out casting a quick
glance ot caution in my direction, and
disappeared down the hall, rubbing bis
bald head industriously. I opened the
door wider, wondering if I dare venture upon slipping by unobserved.
Then Grant spoke, his voice loud
enough to be easily heard:
"How did we come here? Why,
where else could we go? The damned
rebels stripped us clean; we had to
have food. Thia was tbe nearest
place where we were certain of getting
any. Of course I didn't know our
foragers had left Elmhurst alone, and
that���for some cause which mystifies
Clinton���-these Jersey outlaws have
been equally considerate. There was
plenty to be had here, and I meant to
have lt ln spite of the servants."
"Ton must have inarched straight
past your own place," the boyish voice
"WeU, what if we did. There was
nothing there, as you know. The
bouse has been stripped to a mere
ShelL Not a nigger left nor a horse.
Fd like to know what influence keeps
this property untouched!"
"That's easily answered. Tou forget
WW are a divided family, with fighting
men on either aide."
Tittle these outlaws care for that"
"At least they appear to, as we ns*
tnato unmolested. There baa not bee%
��� raiding party halted here since the
war began."
"WeU, if you hadn't been at home,
then would have been one along
now," burst forth Grant rather roughly. "Those fellows out there are des*
Cats enough to sack the house lf
t was their only method of getting
food. And I promised they should have
the chance."
"Oh, you did. Indeed! That would
have proven a friendly aet"
"Necessity does not take much account of friendship. I waa responsible
fbr a hundred starring men. Under
sueh conditions force would be Justi
fied. I doubt if I could control the fellows now if provisions should be refused."
"There Ib no necessity for Indulging
in threats. Captain Grant," Said; the
boy's voice .. coldly.    "Blmhurat   haa
never yet turned a soldier away in
hunger.   Peter will instruct what lev
servants remain to attend to the iu
jmediate needs of yeur men. May I af
jhow long you expect to remain ?"
;   I thought Grant was walking ne i
ously back and forth across the rbor.
1   "How.long?   Until night/probably.
Then with a bite In our haversacks
well take the road again.   That Is,
providing you condescend to act as
our host for so long a time.  Odds life!
but this reception is not over warm to
my thinking."
"Elmhurst is not a tavern, sir."
"No; but the home of a loyalist���the
commander of half those men out yonder. However I am not pleading for
them, but myself personally. W��jat
welcome have I had? By all the gods,
I was almost compelled to fight tbat
bald-headed old fool to even gain admittance to the hall. Were those your
orders?" ,
"Assuredly not But you must consider circumstances, and forgive Peter
I Opened the Door Wider, Wondering
������  If I Dare Venture Upon Stepping
by Unobserved.
for being over zealousIn. my. service.'
I received you as Boon aa I knew who
you were." - ��� ���,-::" ^      ���.".. .-"���..'.Ay"
���Tea," somewhat mollified, **l pre.
aume that, la true, although you . are
chilly enough; the Lord knows. But
what brings you here?" _ yXy.
���That must remain my secret Captain Granti-for the present"
"Oh, very well.   I thought it might
have some connection with Eric's presence In tbla neighborhood."
.   "With Eric!   What do you meant
Have you seen blm?" 3 ,
"Ah! so I've got below the surface
at last! J thought I might with that
thrust Yes, I saw him last nighty I
didn't know what the devil the fellow
was up to, but I thought I'd let Wm
play but his game. It was a right
hervy-tflcki so far as It went, but un*.
fortunately the rebels came in before
I discovered what It all 1^ a p to."
1 'Tou do not make lt'v^ clear to
"I told you it was not even clear to
myself. This is all I know. When I
Joined Delavan last night Just after
dark, he bad a young officer ot Light
Dragoona in charge of hla advance
guard. I merely got a glimpse ot the
fellow'as we rode In, and he looked
so devilishly like Eric that I asked
Delavan who the lad was. He said he
'bad joined at^Mount Holly with three
men, was going through to Philadelphia with despatches fromWew York,
and was only too glad of escort the
rest of the way. Being short of officers Delavan gave him/charge of the
; "Did be recognize you?"
'��� "I hardly think so; it was pretty
dark, and I waa put on guard over the
rear wagons. I supposed I would have
ample'opportunity to learn the truth
after it became daylight"
"But you believed him to be Eric?"
"Yes, and after tbe attack I was
convinced. He and the three men with
him bolted and got away. Must have
run at tbe first flre, for the fellows
had us completely hemmed ln. It waa
Erie all right, and that ls about half
the reason why I led my men back
here���I wanted to find out lf be was
hiding about the old place. Is it true
you haven't seen htm?"
"Quite true; Indeed I had no reason
to suppose him ln the Jerseys at tbis
Grant remained silent probably not
wholly convinced that be waa being
told the truth, and yet not venturing
to state openly his suspicions. However the other said no more, and finally the Ranger felt compelled to answer.
"Of course," he explained rather
lamely, "I couldn't altogether blame
you for concealing the boy if he had
shown up here, but you will realise
that aa a King's officer I have a serious duty to perform."
"You would apprehend Eric? Would
betray him Into British hands? Is
that your meaning. Captain Grant?"
"What else could I do? Don't be
unreasonable! Boy as he ls, no one in
all that crew of ragamuffins has done
ns greater harm. Again and again be
has learned -our secrets and brought
Washington Information of our plans.
How he does It ls the mystery of this
department���Howe has personally offered a thousand pounds for his arrest
Surely you know that Last night I
thought we had him in our power, but
the very devil seems to protect him
from capture, even when luck brings
him fairly within our grip."
"And ao you came here to search for
him?" I could feel the bitter scorn
in the voice.   "In his father's home!"
"I certainly did," angrily. "I shall
search the house from cellar to garret
before I leave."
j "But you are on parole."
< "Damn the parole. What do I care
.for a pledge given to a band of plundering outlaws? And what do I care
for Eric? >. He chose for himself, and
has no rig*-**- to expect any mercy from
me, and by all the gods, he'll receive
none. I half believe that attaok last
night was his planning, and that now
iyou' have him hidden away here. Now
{listen to me! I do not desire to be
harsh, but I'm a soldier. My men are
not armed, but there are enough out
���there to handle the aervanta barehanded. No one can get out of this
house without being seen; Ft�� attend,
ed to that"
I "And you propose aesrohlng Um|
iroomst" ...
"I dQ. If you had been a little more
genial I might have exhibited greater
oourteay. But I haven't any nit fOij
Eric, and never had. Mow you too**
the truth." ;
t "It merely illustrates more dMiM
your character."
i Ton- are always free enough -with!
jyour comments. I shall do my duty]
io the King."
i "Very well, sir." and the
lUeutenant pushed back hla
("Then .we clearly understand each
��r at laat I am sincerely glad of
1-rom now on I ahall never again
'guilty of mistaklng.you for a friend or|
ia gentleman. No,'I have no wish to
Jltoten to another word; yon have
���poken frankly enough, and I under*
Istand the situation. Peitysps it to only;
langer, but it gives me the excuse I
have been seeking after a long while
In vain. Whatew claim yon may
have had upon my regard in the past
to over with, forever over with. Cap*
jtain Grant."
. "But���but, surely���'"
[ "I mean precisely that Tou, can
jeover your despicable actions with the
floss of military duty, but I know you
now aa a revengeful: liar. Treat thia
house as you please. I refuse to have
any more dealings or words with you.
Ill provision you and your men, as I
would any others suffering from hunger, but that end's all. If you search
this house do it by force, and in any
way you please, but expect' no assistance from 4a_e. I bid you good-day, sir,
and will send Peter to call you"when
breakfast to ready."
I closed the crack of tiie door aa he
came forth into the ball, having no
desire to be caught listening- My own
position' wss more unpleasant and has*'
ardous than ever. Whatever reason
the lieutenant might have for holding
me prisoner I was convinced he possessed no knowledge aa to my real,
Identity. The probability was that aft*
er an interview I would be released.
Put Grant would recognise me instantly, and be proposed searching tbo
house, room by room, seeking this
man Eric. I must make my escape first
Tet how could this be accomplished t
I heard Peter pass along the hall, And
solemnly announce the serving of
jbreakfast He and Grant exchanged
a few sentences, an<J then the latter,
strode to the- front door* where he
gave orders to the men. I whtched
the German officers come up the steps,
while tbe majority of the others forming Into irreguiarllne, marched around
the corner of the house. A small squad
'remained, however, on guard, facing
the front entrance. ~
Again the tady.
I must think "rapidly, and act at
quickly. Yet, if what Grajnt had said
was true, that he had already posted
guards on each side the bouse, then
escape by daylight was practically impossible. From all I oould see there
.was no concealment tfoae at hand,
and while the fellOWf were without
I arms, yet their numbers were sufficient
1 to make any attempt at running their
lines extra hazardous. And I had much
at risk, for if taken it would be aa a
spy, and not a mere prisoner of ���wsr.
There was no place for concealment in
tbe library, but there might be upstairs, ln the attic, or on tbe roof.
The chance was worth the trial, and
there could be no better time for such
an experiment than while tbe three officers were at breakfast Whatever
servants remained about tbe bouse
would be busily employed also, and
probably I should have the entire upper portion to myself. Deciding to
make the venture I had my hand on
the knob of the door, when it was
opened quietly from without and I
was startled by the sudden appearance
'of Peter. Whatever excitement may
have prevailed among the other members of this peculiar household this
model servitor remained with dignity
unruffled. He surveyed me calmly,
Tubbing his bald head with one hand.
i "You will pardon the delay, sir," he
said calmly. "But circumstances have
arisen changing the original plans.
Will you kindly accompany me?"
7 "But-where, Peter? I don't wish to
be seen by these new arrivals.**
"Have no fear, sir," condescending*
jty, and with an authoritative wave of
the hand. "The officers are at table,
end will know nothing of our move*
1 I followed meekly enough, and he
{tod the way up the broad stairs to the
jnoond story, turning to the left In the
upper hall, and. coming to a pause before a partially opened door. A glimpse
within made me deem it a muslo room,
although I oould see merely along one
"Tou win enter, sir, while I return
to the guests below."
With one glance into this perfectly
expreWonless countenance, half suspicious of some new trick, I stepped
across  the threshold.    The . curtains
i were  drawn, and  the room
ooast szsrmxoT, mavaa 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 n 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 north 80 chains,
thence west 80 chains, thence south 80
chains, thence east 80 chains to point of
Dated 26th day of April, 1��13.
Per Jas. McKendel, Agent.
ooast Bflnaso*. B___roa l.
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 southely point of Seymour Inlet
thence running south 80 chains, thence
west 80 chains, thence north 80 ehains,
thence east 80 chains to point of commencement A    .   	
Dated 26th day of April, 1918.
Per Jas. McKendel, Agent
coast BxsrmiOT, mams x.
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 o ������������   ������
Dated 26th day of April; 1818.
Per Jas. McKendel, Agent
* ���
coast -Dxatnac*, majroai.
Taka 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 tiie following
described lands: Beginning at a post
planted three miles south aad one mile
east of the southerly point of Seymour
Inlet thence running north 80 chains,
thence west 80 chains, thence south 80
chains, thence east 80 chains to point of
Dated April 27th, 1918.
Per Jas. McKendel, Agent.
coast x��mmxoT, aA_ron 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
east of the southerly point of Seymour
Inlet thence" running north 80 chains;
thence east 80 chatns, thence south ,80
chains, thence west 80 chains, to point
of commencement    -_
iSted April 27th, 1918.
:������,. yy/y   MERTON SMITH, ������������:���      ...
;: Per Jas. McKendel, Agent
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 jwai
and petroleum on and over theifollowing
described lands:. Beginning ft 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.
COAST ntSTWCT, ��AW(��S 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
ri?*. ��i_.the southerly point .of Seymout
intat thence ^running south 80 chains,
&8���� !58t 80 chains, thence north 8%
cfyrins, thence west 80 chains to point of
commencement "���
Dated April 27th. 1913.
MERTON SMITH,-'-���''���-A
Per Jas. McKendel, Agent.
.Take notice that I, Merton Smith.
2L7,u.C0X?er'. B- c- Broker, intend to
apply to the .Assistant Commissioner of
Lands for a licence to prospect for coal
and petroleum on and ever the following
described lands: Beginning at i^ost
Planted four miles south and three mUes
T2?i.of*Jti,# ���0����*-��riy Point of Seymour
Inlet, thence.running north 80 chains.
&2K2 ?�����' 80 oh,d% thence south 8d
S^St-H"*" ���_��* W cl*ei*" to point
of comemncement "^
Dated ApHl   .7tb  1��18.
Per Jas. McKendel, Agent
TsJte notice  that  t   Merton  Smith,
?*_]_�����_ _��?^?p.. ��������. C.. Broker, intend to
-uu nuynuui ��n wio over tne roiiowina
dwcribed 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, thence souths 0
chains, thence west 80 chains to point
of commencement !���������������
Dated April 28, 1918:
Per Jaa McKendel, Agent,
COAST SISTSUtCT, _i��U 1.  "
Take notice that I. Merton Smith;
of Vancouver.^ B. C. Broker, intend to
apply to the Assistant Commissioner of
Lands tor a licence to prospect for coal
522_E?S3?l6,u,n_on ���_?d_ov��.r ����� following
described lands: Beginning at a post
Planted four mUes south and three nUles
$��ft of the southerly point of Seymour
Inlet thence running south 80 chains,
theuee west 80 chains, thence north 80
chains, thence east 80 ehains to the
point of comemncement
Dated April 28, 1913.   .
Per Jas. McKendel, Agent.
coast sxsTmzoT, aAwya 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 petroleunr>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,
tnence east 80 chains, thence north 80
chains, thence west 80 chains, to point of
Dated April 28, 1913. ��b'|
Per Jas. McKendel, Agent/
coast nxsrmxcT, iuu i.
-Take notice7 that l. 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 an* 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 west 80 chains, thence north' 80
chains, thence east 80 chains to the
point of commencement
Dated April 27th, 1918.
Per Jas. McKendel, Agent
coast pwtwct, aawos 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 80 chains,
thence east 80 chains, thence north 80
chains, thence west 80 chains to the
point of commencement        _
Dated April 27th, 1913.       "*������.,���
-,-      JtfERTON SMITH,
Per Jas. McKendel. Agent
This scientific paving composition combines    ,
in the greatest degree thejjqualities of
^oNl-swpPEHm-ess, pronNcy m
Bitulithic Paving on Marine Drive
PHONE Seymour 7129,7130 y   717 DomlDlop Trust Bldg, I
* -    THEN THE
Western Methodist Recorder!
(Published Monthly)
Is almost indespensible to you.
No other medium will give you such general and
such satisfactory information about Methodist
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. 111111 11. 14-11111 tllH tHlOH ��II1��11 # *>* . < IIIII It 11| 19 Friday, September 5,1913  THE WESTERN GALL.  ���������l-l"I"l"lMl"l.|..lMt������l"l������ln!������l������|..H*4"t"l"I"l"l"l"l'  FRANK TRIMBLE REALTY CO^  : Real Estate and Insurance Brokers  ���������������������t ���������M-1-. ���������! 1 VII i|"t"! t-l-M I41KH  **  CONVEYANCING -  RENTS COLLECTED  LOANS NEGOTIATED  %  PHONE Fair. 185 250$ Westminster Rd.  Vancouver, B. C.  4������IMlllM->MMM>������lil������l'>  ������>IIH)tM<l������H������MH������*)Mi������  Writing Tablets  Good Paper; l^c, 2 tor 15  Termini City Press, Lid.  a*to8 Westminster Road  ONION MADE  CIGARS  Ask the main who smokes ttat-m.  I'd rather be a Could Be  *   If I could not be an Are;  For a Could Be is a May Be,  With the chance of touching par.  I'd rather be a Has Been  Than' a Might Have*Been, by far;  For a Might Have Been has never been,  Bnt a Has was once an Are.  jdark after the sun-glare of the hall. 1  ���������advanced a.step or two, almost con*  .vinced the apartment waa unoccupied,  (when a voice addressed me. '  , "Under more favorable conditions,  I Major I*wrenoe, It would give me  (pleasure to welcome you to the hospt*  [taUtles of Elmhurst:"  X swung about as on a pivot and saw  ber standing with one hand upon the  high back of a chair, her blue eyea  smiling merrily. I felt the hot rush of  blood to my cheeks, the quick throb of  pulse, with which I recognised her. I  was so surprised that, for the Instant,  the words I sought to utter choked In  my throat  ���������Ton  have   not  suspeetedr   ahe  "Tou did not know this waa  my homer  ''Nothing waa farther "from my  thoughts," I exclaimed hastily. -All I  knew of your home waa that It waa  situated somewhere ln tbe .Jerseys. But  wait, perhaps I begin to understand-'  tba lieutenant who brought me hove;  bis voice bas been echoing In my ean  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*��������� ������������������������������������������>������������������ ������������������������������������������.��������������������������������������������� ���������������������������#���������������������������������������������������������������������_  Cor. 00* Avm.  ���������ftflf JM-nfft *t.  ; Mt. Pleasant Sboe Repairing Co.  "���������������������������.���������        v arenotedfor  Reliable and Speedy Work  We cater to the public witb modern machinery and skilled mechanics.  REMEMBEB-Nothing but the best of of leather need.   All work  guaranteed.   Workingman's Shoes a specialty���������Made to order.  Orders called for and delivered.  Mt* pleasant SUtoe Repairing Co,  Cor. 8tb Ave. anil Mala street r FHONP Tulrmopt 499  ������������������������e������������t*-> *.*>������������-)���������������*>���������������������������������->������->��������� tt������t������������tttt������t������������*l������t*ttft������t������������  <r  T  PkQPMFJEL-P'S CAFE  KNOWN AS   THE BEST   AND   0LPB8T  BSTABUS^PP CAF* IN MT. PLBASANT  BUSINESS MEN'S I.UNCB _5c-U*80 TO 2:00  =\  , .   y  DINNER 5:00 TO 8:00 P.M.  SHOUT ORDERS AT AU, HOURS  -^  Mount Pleasant Livery  A. P. McTAVISH Pbop.  ; Pbone Fairmont 845 Corner Broadway and Main  ;  !: Carriages at all hours day or night i:  Hacks, Victorias, Broughams, Surreys and Single  Buggies, Express and Dray Wagons for hire  Furniture and Piano (loving  ��������� intuit t������ muouMiiit in ii ii i rt it i< 1 m hium 11  ������e������������*>������������������������������������������������->������������->������*������t������������������eeo������e������������������������������������������e������������������������������������#������������������������'������-iit#������  s*\  Solid Leather    -:-    Solid Hand Work  Done by First-Class Mechanics  are necessary to produce  Good Shoemaking 1 Repairing il  We have all combined, assuring our customers good results.  Surgical Work Given Special Attention.  PETERS & CO.  2530 lata Street       mitii_wiSHe__am       lucwrer, B.C.  ������������������1111 mi 1111ill 11 *��������������������� UMiiiiimi ininiii  -You   Have   Not   Suspected f"   the  .   Aaked.  "You Wd Not Know Thia  Waa My Home?"  .':,7   ���������/' .'������������������'' ���������'-���������-".     :���������--..'���������        (7.  all night ln familiarity. He is some  near relative of yours���������this Brief  "Oh, you have overheard? Tou  know the name through bearing Cap*  .tain Grant speak?"  "Tea; I could not very weU help doing so. Peter had stationed me In the;  library,.but 1 there waa nothing said  between you two to make me suspect  your identity."  "Tou supposed me to be the lieutenant?"  . "Why ahould I not? Tbe voloe waa  the same; at least sufficiently similar  to deceive me, and he never addressed  you fn a way to arouse my suspicions.  Ia your brother named ETrlc?"  "Yes; I told you, did X not, tbat we  ar*. twins? The physical resemblance  between us is very strong; no doubt  our voices sound alike also, or would  to a comparative stranger* Will you  not be seated, Major? We shall not  have long to converse, and there is  much to be said hefore those down*  stairs complete their rather frugal  meal���������Peter has promised to delay  serving as muc|_ as possible, put, as  our larder la not extensive, at best it  will not be long. You overheard Captain Grant's threat?"        ���������..;���������������������������  "To search tbe house for your brother���������yes."  "He will carry it out," quietly, ber  eyes, no longer smiling, on my faoe.  "There has never been friendship between those two, and of late nxy own  relations with Captain Grant have become very unpleasant. I think be is  almost glad of an opportunity to thus  exercise some authority over me. He  la the kind of a man who must either  rule or ruin. Convinoed that JBrlc is  concealed here, be will search the  bouse aa much to spite hie as for any  other reason. I should only laugh at  blm, but for your presenoe.". .,'  ���������"Then your brother Is not beret"  "Certainly not; Brio la In no danger  i���������but, Major Lawrence, you are."  ; Tbe earnestness with which she  tipoke made my heart leap. Whatever  ���������the girl's political sentiments might  ;be, shevwas plainly desirous of serving  me, of once again'exposing herself in  jmy defense. Tet her words, the frank  expression ot her eyes, gave no suggestion of sentiment���������ehe waa but a  jfriend, an ally, performing a woman's  (part ln the war game.  \ "But I fail to understand���������^  I Tou mean met' Oh, well, you are  pot tbe first; aa^Laerdoubt It la best  lie. The less you .understand, tbe bet  ter we shall get along. Major; the  only question being, will you obey my  -orders?"  "Had I Inclination otherwise S feat  (I Cbould find it Impossible.?  i "I hardly know whether that remark  {be oompllmentary or sot Ton might  mean tbat no other oourse waa left  Iyou."  ���������; "Which I suspect la true, although If  it proved so I should willingly trust  fayjMuf to your guidance, because of  ���������ny faith ln you."  ) "That ta much better," her eyes  {laughing, yet as swiftly sobering again.  {"But lt ls^fOolish of us to waste time  |n such silly speeches. There is too  much waiting attention. Fortunately  -this house is not without Its secrets,  Jtor when built by my grandfather this  -waa the frontier."  . "But does not Grant know?" I aaked  (soberly. "I understood he played bere  |as a boy, and there ls hot much a lad  fails to learn."  I "Be is not without knowledge,  isurely, but here is something he never  ^Useovered. I would never have trusted blm with the secret, and yet, as  abort a time aa I bave known you, I  * s| have no hesitancy. Isnt that a frank  confession, sir?"  "One I mean you Shall never re-  faee-about with eyes to the front window. Tes, ao; now do not look around.  USUI I teU you."  I heard ber erase tbe room, ber  skirts rustling slightly, and then the  faint Clicking of some delicately ad-  Justed mechanism. -Aa tbla sound  ceased, her voice again spoke.  ! "Now, Major, the way Is opened for  a safe retreat Behold what haa been  accomplished by tba genii of tiie  lamp."  She-waa standing at one aide of  jwhat had been tbe fireplace, but now  the entile lower portion of the great  jObimney had been swung aside, reveal*  [tug an opening amply large enough for  tba entrance of a man. I took one  {���������ton forward to where I oould perceive  tbe beginning of a narrow winding  stair leading down into intense black*  jnesa. Then I glanced aside Into her  ���������Jo*. y,rx:  , "The concealment was perfect," I  (exclaimed in admiration. "Where does  the staircase lead?"  "To a very comfortable room underground. It had not been used for. a  generation until this War began. Brie  and I learned of Its existence by accident, while rummaging over some of  our grandfather's old papers. I waa  about sixteen then, and shall never  forget our first exploration. We found  nothing down there then but a rough  bunk, an old lanthorn, and the leathern scabbard of a sword. But since  then Eric has been compelled to hide  there twice to escape capture, and we  have'made the-room below more com*  fortable. You will be obliged to grope  your way down the stairs, but at the  bottom will discover flint and steel,  and a lantern with ample supply of  candles. Peter will bring you food* lt  yOu need remain there for long!"  . fPeter! Then he is in the soeret?"  >Teter is In all secrets/' she con-  fessed. "From him nothing Is hid, at  leaet bo far ag may <������ricern the-Mottl.  ���������jjejc;'faif" ��������� r>u have yet to leapi the  Continued uext week  ��������� Wliat a Sparrow Did  What is probably the moa( remarkable accident'that ever occurred  was reported last rrionth from Germany. A large touring acar was  travelling at far speed along a boulevard lined with tress. Large flocks  of sparrows were in the trees, and  several boys were taking chances of  being arrested by the. police by  shooting at the birds with sling  shots. One pebble, particularly  well aimed, struck a sparrow on the  upper wing, and sent bim gliding  through the air directly toward the  driver of the: car; the bird struck  him full in the face, and in the next  instant thinRs began to happen. The  driver clutched at his eyes, the car  lurched into the ditch, knocking  over a telegraph pole, vaulted to a  Ejowed field on the other side of the  ditch, and went full force into a  huge haystack- Despite this wild  swerve, no one was even scratched  except t^e "driver, whose eyesight  was damaged by the claws of the  sparrow. The whole incident had  taken far less time than needed to  relate it.  -Theodore M. B. Von Kellar in Leslies.  Ilie  In BriHsl ColDiflbla  To all white people fivlngfta Van  couver or in fact witbiff th^ proving  of Britfl^ Columbia, tbe dan^ of tbe  Oriental driving the wWte itiah rij^t  out of the province is at once apper*;  ent FOr the past ten <w twenty yeara  they have oome over to this counntry I *  in thousands, and bave come to staj^  They have cut down the wages ot^the  white man by accepting! lower pair  till ai"the pi-e-^t time ownig tONt!U_  gradual imigration of the (Chinaman  and Jap, the white man in Vancouver can scarcely get a living. Look  at Vancouver at present The atate  of matters Is simply awful. Thousands  upon thousands of white men patrol*  Ing the, streets in search of work aud  cannot ^get It, largely due ^to the  cheap labor of the Oriental. Take tor  instance, nearly all the lumber mills  throughout the province, and you will  hardly find a single white man employ*  ed. In nearly all classes of common  labor, the. Chinaman, Jap or Hindu  reigns supreme.  Then, again, apart from tb������- labor  question, look at the danger point of  it! If Britain is going to keep Canada, and more particularly British Columbia, it is high time she put a check  on this Oriental inruaUgration. Those  politicians In London aro taking up  their time over the Balkans, never for  a moment realising the danger British Columbia is in. There was tiie recent case where several Japanese re-  servisin were caught on Vancouver  Island. God knows how many have  been successfully smuggled into the  province. It is time those politicians  opened their eyes to Oolonial matters  which are of much greater importance  than European affiairs. With;Japan  and China so near this province, and  Japan, to all Intents, -has certainly her  eye on it, there Is every possibility of  her taking possession of it Britain  must remember that Canada without  a navy haa but a poor line of defence.  It ia not only in the common labor  class that Japs and (^ese are em*  ployed. ���������'��������� Oney'bie^O-ti^y;toy'gbydown  through the wholesale (Mstrtrt  oouveir^and ��������� will see -Aeme^  the warehouses. The white man has  barely a. sporting chance h^de this:  Cf course, under this sUte of affairs,  it is not only the government to blame,  why on earth do employers engage  Orientals and so many white men idle  who can't get a job at any pr^ yBm*  ployers will tell you they can't afford  to pay the wages for a white man. Has  Canada "the land of Opportunities"  come to this? Vancouver is fearfully  overcrowded, but if the manufacturers  and merchants of the city would cess  to engage Orientals, there would be  ample employment tor the white man.  Down east and In the. prairie provinces, tbe Chinaman is kept under con*  trol. He owns his own laundry or restaurant, as tbis is the only way he can  make a living, as, very few will em-  WA^0mtW^W^^*P^&  ,_._.,.__HUHUH,. ^f<^K9P*^0y.^M  r-____������i^,_ti_n'i.._7;v-i"l  ���������liMIIIH  ���������*+*  Modert 6  well   located,  :ft;���������':��������� 7:;,:.-^:*i���������.::M^^*TV^'J. ^S?V_S������tt^#.?flSlS.  WW  m  X&&mX���������'  cbinee to get a good  ���������gain;.   Buainesg ehangw -^^7^P^  make transfer imperatifie.  Apply  yx-X' -.���������������������������-;.  "���������'.*������������������.- ryy������%^xmAXx&  ; ��������� 7 xyyyyAHmmM&m$m  '.������������������m$.������z  x-;<.  . ���������**.  xXxy$������yX:'&  ���������.'. ?y-y:. -'w. t.<r  !L$-y~1~- r;"K':> .^V-'^H^i  ���������'xyy^y-^y'"  !,yxx^iiyy$-zX&0d  m'$00$M  Tto%:"GAi!i!i  n**m*mMkmmWM^4^^t  **yy w^Amim^yM  AXmAxyyxmmmmm  ftAypimxmm$  yyyyX^Mm^  _���������__���������___.. x��������� i'XXit*i������:yyXi  strike." The stylish learner did as  he was bidden, but he failed to  strike the ball. After he had tried a  dozen times he said to his teacher:  "Golf is a fine exercise, but I really  do not see what the little white ball  is for."       young dude was learning to  baa a free band.  Yes! If Britain Is going to hold on  to British Columbia, some radical  steps will have to be taken, and quick,  too.   :...,..:J:....WM-.GALL.: ...  833 Pacific St, Vancouver.  Ai?<9 PufmW iy  (Formerly of Montreal)  On Business Adaptation, Health and  Marriage.  806 Granville Street, Corner wmoh  flours: 10 a. tn. to 9 p. m  Pr, 4* Vn������ff Ffemftk PJflf  M cjiMp Ifeiutkmi. ^.leVie-s are ertd st  Soviet  Campbell's   Pmg   Store  Cor. Hastings and Granville 8ta.  ^Vancouver, B.O.  m mm  Opens Sept First  The most complete stock of Guns, Rifles and Ammunition  in Canada awaits your inspection here.  Gun repairing carefully done by expert mechanics.  ACo-^_<_^Syeo)^������efUwaC.6es>e|4W*;������f**������eewA|^te-rtl������-i.  ***���������**������ Ha9tii**9 st* w.      TifMim tuif-f rirn  7 *T am row of that; yet I shall not  betray everything even to you. Please  Vancouver Ciit-ftate Fruit and Candy Company  J. N. Ellis, Manager  2452 Main Street, Cor. Broadway  FREE  with every Cone or dish of Ice Cream we give you a  large MARASCHINO CHERRY. This is something new.   Have you tried it?  If not, get the habit.  All Fruits in Season.  Largest Stock of Confectionery, Fruits 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 Cityv ' *���������)     Kx  THB WESTERN CALL.  Friday, September 5,1918  H. H. STEVENS, M. P., BDRRARD  (Continued from Page 5)  Have Government Owned Carrying Service." But  let the labour spouters cut out" their whoelsale  attacks on the government, and their hazy demands for a whoelsale handing over of all utilities  to the government. This is a fool's demand when  made by wholesale. It is time for the workers  to come down to terra firma, as well as for the  governments to get on solid ground.  I do not argue for the government to take over  the whole of the coal mines of the province. Suppose the big smelters own and operate their owji  mines throughout. Let it be so. In such case  they are simply selling to themselves. Let them  so do. But when they begin to operate such mines  then let the regulations and all the conditions of  work and pay be made to harmonise with the  government-owned and worked mines.  Suppose the Grand Trunk Pacific Railway Company buys the Grand Trunk B. C. coal mines in  the Bulkeley Valley. Very well. Let them do so.  But wherein they work the mines let th* conditions of service and the pay be commensurate  with the conditions and pay for service as represented in the government-owned coal mines.  What ails our Union men in all the fields wherein Unions are needed and organised t I never see  them settling down to anything tangible. They  ., talk and, perhaps, jw-ay, but they do not concentrate. And further; there are thousands of men  in all ranks of life who hold views similar to those  above enunciated, and yet they never seriously  make any attempt to guide the government men,  , or the poor hard-working slaves who give their  lives for food without the expectation of ever  having anything put aside for a "rainy day."  Politicians and big monied men will never try  to solve thefte problems unless driven thereto by  the voice of the multitudes. And men like myself  have to get many d cold shoulder and hard look  for just such expressions as those in this letter.  And finally, so far as these notes are concerned,  it is time for the governments and people to look  around for a short method of wiping out the  public and private bars an the hotels and elsewhere. In fact, there is but one cure to this the  worst evil of these modern times. And that is  stop it totally as a privately managed business.  The drinks taht intoxicate should be sold by the  governments alone, and as medicines by the drug  stores. '  .'  Again, I can chaUengathe,w*orkeT8 who are constantly pretending that they are actuated by "The  Brotherhood, of Man" spirit and idea, to show  wherein they have ever done a single act of any  * real value to get free of this their worst curse.  Many of the workers are among the best and wis  est of temperance reformers and advocates.   But  officially and in the mass they are failures of the  worst sort.   If they are honest and wisll the gov-"  eminent to legislate for the best interests of theirr  class let them agitate for the confinement of alf  alcoholic drink-selling to the proper representatives of the government.   As the people, through  the. governments, handle the sale of post stamps  and all therewith connected, so should they handle  the drinking business customs and all thereto attached.  Then there will be no'capitalistic profit. There  will be no sale pushed by night and day for gain.  There will be no forcing men to drink any more  than there is a forcing or alluring inen to buy  post stamps.  Now I ask the Union men of British Columbia  to show that they honestly desire to save their  weak brothers and sisters, and to drive out capitalistic gain with all its deviltries from the alcoholic  beverage business.  The Executive of the B. 0. E. Ry. Oo.  During the past twenty years the employees  of this enterprising and well-managed company  have shown first-class executive skill, and good  sound sense, for the most part. In fact, I hesitate  not to say these employees have shown better sense  and a sounder view of the best course to pursue  than most other employees in the country. I  would go further and assert that the men who  handle the rank and file of the B. C. E. Ry. Co.  workers have as good ability as the average politicians either in this or any other province; At  no time have they been stampeded by the fire-  eaters who are ever ready for the extreme measures of dolts and fools. /  Of late the executive of this company have had  a very trying case in hand, and though they or  the company did not get all they desired, still  they manifested the highest of good sense and  first-class ability. , In the true sense of the word  they worked for the best; interests of the present  and future of all concerned. And one of the most  important gains they made was to avoid a strike  at a time when the public would have strongly  resented stitch an act. The various men forming  tiie leaders of the B. 0. E. Ry. Co., both on behalf  of the employees and the company, have almost  always sho-wn that the public had serious consideration in relation to the differences of the two  parties both as to wages and times of service.  In this way both contracting parties have the  praise and kindest consideration of the public  whicb ill the long run are the chief factors in  strikes'andI the differences leading to. friction between the einployer and employees. On behalf  of the big public I wish to most sineerely express  appreciation of the splendid executive skill mani-  o fested by all concerned, and the wisdom that has  . prevailed. ;,':X' ��������� 'r. .yy.-y-:-yX>  , NORTH VANCOUVER  yX/y.  Labor Day ushered in the Sporting  season. One thing noticeable, (now  tbat tbe jpune laws i-equii-e the purchase of a license for the carrying of  flre*arot. ts the absence oMrrespon*  slhle youths shooting at squirrels and  other valuless satl harmless objects.  It la much safer for those wbo enjoy  tbe genuine sport since this law came  Into force. ���������������������������  A large party bf the aoygl Vancouver Yacht Club went over to afontague  Harbor the latter part of last week,  fad 'thoroughly anioyed the week-end  cruise.  About twenty-five yachts rendes-  voused at Seaside park on Saturday  night, returning on tabor Day. Among  these, North Vancouver was strongly  represented., The sports Indulged In  were dingy races and upsetting canoes.  An unexpected 8quamisb blow, at  about 2 one morning, forced both  ladies and gentlemen to climb out of  their hunks In a hurry ln order to protect the craft. Ko mishap occurred  except a cold hath at this unseasonable  hour. Other entertainment waa the  dancing on the splendid pavilion erected by Captain Cates for the amusement of hia guests.  A large number were over from Van*  couver on Labor Pay to visit Capilano  and Lynn Valley. Parties climbed  Grouse Mountain.  Captain Batchelor, of Fourth street,  who with his family bas been away to  the Old Country for three months, has  returned.  Mr. Farmer, municipal clerk of the  district, wbo has been visiting the  OM Country for several months, bas  returned.  North Vancouver, which on account  of the scattered nature of Its population would suffer severely without  transportation facilities, is experiencing real relief at the satisfactory  negotiation between the B. C. B. Stand its employees.  Mr. Leonard Dean and Mr. Edward  Russell, of this city, left on Tuesday  erentng for California.  Captain Sparks ls now ta control at  No. 1 Flre Hall ln the place of Captain  Strathdee, who haa gone to New Zealand.  Citizens are rejoicing over the sure  advent of the Dry Dock.  =.; ^otH^yANcojiyfEii; ''���������%  The Cedar Cottage Branch of the  B. C. Political Equality League held  its regular meeting at the home of  the president, Mrs.' J. Cj������^ord. on  Tuesday afternoon. At this meeting  arrangements were made for a debate  on the subject of suffrage. Mrs. Wiggins was made a new member of the  vl ^^enis)a*������e___av***-.e-. #  /.  Canada's Future  EBURNE  Eburne real estate ls quiet, but no  property Is be.ing sold below value.  Frontage on Granville street at Eburne  is held at $100 per foot. Of late, more  Inquiries for houses to rent for homes  are reported.  About two hundred and sixty men  are employed by the firm of Robert  McLean A Co., which has the contract  for the sewer scheme of Eburne district. The construction camp Is located at Shaughnessy avenue. The  greater number of these laborers are  Italians.  Little. Jack Marcel), son of Mr. J.  Mercell, baa been In a very critical  condition for the past week. He was  takeh to tbe bospita!. /  o Collingwood  Mr. H. Smith, who was recently injured in bis launch on Burrard Inlet,  and who has since been in St. Paul's  hospital as a result of the injuries, is  rapidly improving.  GRANDVIEW  Mrs. B. Witter has been enjoying a  week's vacation at White Rock; the  guest ot her friend, Mrs. Frank Davison. .. '"���������"���������'  ��������� .  A new picture and vaudeville theatre  wltb a seating capacity of 600 is being  built on Commercial Drive.  COAST  MARKETS  FOR  PRODUCERS  INLAND  Grand Forks, B. C���������The construction at an early date of the S8*mlle  section of the Kettle Valley railway  between the town of Hope aad the  summit of the Hope mountains Is now  assured by the placing of the. W.000,000  contract for thia work with the Mo-  Arthur Bros, company. Bpecial In  terest on the part of Grand Forks  shippers Is being taken in the progress  of this work from the fact that the  completion of the Kettle Valley line  of the C. P. R., together with tbe V. V.  A E. Railway of the Oreat Northern,  will place Grand Forks on through  lines of both routes. That the bringing of Grand Forks In more direct  touch with Vancouver and other coast  markets will mark the beginning of an  era of large expansion for this city Is  regarded here as a foregone conclusion  especially in view of the fact that  British Columbia producers and manufacturers are today in a better state of  organization than at any previous time,  ao that the former keen competition of  Eastern products, in British Columbia  and Alberta at any rate, is expected to  figure less and less in the developments industries ln this section of  the West  All Canada's modern development-*-  Confederation, the great railways,, tba  growth of the West,, moet great (machines���������have come fo the last fifty  years.'  '.'���������' 'Ar.:������������������:���������,-��������� ������������������      ���������-./'���������:;7,7-      7'   ;4J5._.  The seedlinfs of that day are soefce*  ly more than tie timber now. ���������..'_.���������:.���������  Fifty:y*W* !��������� *:'tw:short ttmS in  tbe life of a forest. Most of tbe timber  being cut In British Columbia today is  over two hundred years old���������some of  .lt!sr������ver.<etii&t;  There is a crisis coming���������when the  forests wbicb for a century men have  thought "inexhaustible" are going; to  be greatly depleted. ".,*������'-:  are for that contin-  to *rrow trees���������not  We musi  gency.  It takes years  hours or days.  To keep us in timber, pulp, an equable water supply, fish and game,, we  must have trees.  Stop the fires.  8top the waate  and utilisation.  In logging, milling  8top the Insect and fungus depredations.  Cut timber only when It is "ripe"���������  when it will produce as much value as  possible in usefulness to men.  Plant up the waste places.  Plant the needed shelter belts.  These take time, they take men, tbey  take money, hut tbey are worth lt  France bas spent 185,000,000 ln planting trees on watersheds.  Germany spends up to $13 per acre  per annum on some forests, and gets  gross return* -up to $24 per acre, thus  yielding net profits up to $11 per acre  every year  As a whole, German forests produce  about $1.00 net per acre annually.  Canada spends much less than one  cent per acre par annum on the forest  lands under management.  If we set the flre loss against the  timber product, Canada's forest balance sheet shows an enormous deficit  How can Canadians stop the losses,  arrest the waste?  There is but one answer.  Public opinion, public interest, public conscience are the only forces that  will ever make for progress.  For Rent and Sale Cards 10c ea.  Come to the Western Call Off ia  Fruit Showjt Winnipeg  With an all-Canadian working committee and the enthusiastic co-operation of the two greatest factors���������the  people and the press���������Canada's first  Land and Apple Show to be held ln  Winnipeg, October 10th to 18th, is  growing larger and larger, and will  surpass in excellence the anticipations  of thoBe who were most optimistic  when the project was started. Tbe  advisory board of the Land and Apple  Show ls now complete and comprises  thirty-five names, fifteen of whom are  Winnipeg business men acting as a  Central. Committee, with outside representatives on the board froni Brit*  ish Columbia, Alberta, Saskatchewan,  Manitoba, Nova Scotia, New Brunswick and Ontario. The general secretary of the Show Is Chas. F. Roland,  whose offices are In the Exposition  Building, Winnipeg.  New Featuree  In order to create tbe greatest interest at the Canada Land and Apple  Show the Management have decided  to carry out many new and Interesting  features. There will be an "Ontario  Day," a "British Columbia Day," a  "Maritime Province Day/' a "Prairie  Province Day," etc., and on these days  it is Intended to give away to visitors  at tiie Show souvenirs in the shape of  a carton, the contents of which will he  some product of the land. As this  feature will be ah advertisement for  the particular provlncej district society or grower, the management of the  Show expect the "Carton Souvenir" to  be furnished by those directly benefitting by the advertisement As a  suggestion any district might contribute a potato carton, an apple carton,  a vegetable carton, sample grain carton, etc. The Land and Apple Show  management are doing everything  possible to co-operate with governments, railways, agricultural societies,  fruit organizations, and individual ex*  hlbitors ln making their exhibit attractive. \'i  National Jn Scope  At the Show, visitors will have the  opportunity of seetag the products of  all agricultural sections. Visitors will  be able to talk with people who know  the possibilities of their particular  districts. The people will hear lectures by experts on agriculture and  frmt-growiug. wklle entertainments,  band competitions, taking place during the nine big days and nine big  nlghtfi of the Show, will make up an  Interesting educational and entertaining programme. 4 'V,  Canada's Opportunity  That the Land and Apple Show will  be national in scope and/purpose Is  shown by extracts taken ��������� from one of  the booklets Issued bjj" tbe management Jn which It gives the following  reasons why:   '.-.'  Because in the first pluce Canada  has never bad an all-Canadian Exhibition of, the products of the farms of  the Dominion big enough and broad  enough to fit the greatness of the  country. Second, the holding ,of  Canada's Land and Apple Show will  demonstrate what Canada baa done  and is capable of doing, thus adding  new strength and energy to every  Canadian. And again, as it Is pointed  out, a definite invitation, at a definite  date, inviting people to see tor themselves what Canadian farms can produce, will surely bring big results to  exhibitors. Further, tbe Canada Land  and Apple. Show will bring together  what products Canada has to show,  whicb win be put into a space where  tbey will be presented ln the best possible way. From a business standpoint the Prairie Provinces is the  greatest market the fruit-growers of  the older provinces have, and by its  development lt will advance the trade  and commerce of all Canada. It is  also certain that the Canada Land and  Apple Show wiir*3reete and open up a  home market for 9 great variety of  our farm products that are now being  imported into the Canadian Watt  Rules and Regulations  The regulations and conditions set  forth in the official folder Issued calls  for the occupation of eboet 25,000  square feet of floor space, the total  cost being subdivided pro-rata among  governments, railways, boards of trade  and other exhibitors, and in the case  of governments and railways doea not  exceed fifty'cents per square foot and  that of boards of trade ahd agricultural societies twenty-five cepU per  square foot. Exhibits of governments,  railways, boards of trade and agricultural societies remain the property of  the exhibitors after the Show, while on  the other hand growers competing for  the big cash prizes must comply with  the rules and regulations in which it  is intended that the Canada Land and  Apple Show pay all freight to Winnipeg on all exhibits for, competition,  arranging same in space provided  free of cost to the grower, and for  which the exhibitor assigns to the  Canada Land ahd Apple Show their  exhibit the proceeds for sale of which  i-i to go to the general prise and expense fund of the Show.  Will Historylfepeat Itself  Elko, B. C���������As a result of the extensive railway development that has  been going forward ta southern British  Columbia-during the past few months,  the strategic position held by the  Columbia-Kootenay valley, Including  the most extensive area of agricultural, horticultural and mineral territory in the Kootenay district has now  presented itself in a new light to  homeseekers and investors. This circumstance ' has become especially  patent In and around Elko, wtiere extensive tracts particularly adapted to  fruit-growing are being rapidly taken  up and put under cultivation. These  fruit lands produce, abundant yields of  apples, pears, plums, prunes, cherries,  and small fruits of a superior quality  aa to color and'flavor, and commanding  highest prices ln the prairie markets.  Local growers express the view that  the development noted Is merely ln  its infancy, citing comparative statistics from older settled regions. It  appears,, for instance, that the area  now. being opened up for development  contains two-thirds more cultivable  land, and Immeasurably more Umber  and pasture land than the Republic ot.  Switzerland; and that besides being  peculiarly; adapted to fruit culture, lt  possesses a wealth of minerals that  is wholly lacking In the. Swiss Republic, which nevertheless supports m  population of 8,700,000, (and produces  annually an enormous output of live  stock, dairy products, grains and  fruits; while revenue from tourists  and transients amount to $110,000,000  yearly. That the transformation of  the Columbia-Kootenay country tato a  region of cultivated lands snd developed mines, served1 by adequate trans*  imitation facilities, will necessarily  serve to emphasise   the comparison  suggested, and in the. way most favorable to the newer country, Is the conclusion arrived at by experienced  observers.  Law-Druggist  Wants to See You  Correct  Rev.yE. T. Thomas, .Bf; A., B. D, of  Winnipeg, has been filling the pulpit  of the Welsh Church, Pender Hall, for  the last two months. He is rooming  at 523 8th Ave. East  *9to99999*yg������������JQ������W9 OF 999*  y.hpr-'PEASANT J-ODO* NO. If  tScU-V hail,'   Westwjlnsl  eim asa?"������  [wtnlnater   Ave*  brethren ooi  , gee.' 8t-fe. *w sVnrwtb'A-**. W*  The stationery that you  use for your correspondence is a true index not  only to your character  but also to your personality. Those who are  particular about other  things are particular  about their stationery, v.  We are prepared to suit  everyone whether you  are a little fussy or not.  We have stationery to  suit everyone.  Writing Tablets ��������� 10c to 50c  Papetrleu ��������� ��������� 25cto?l,GD  -We have a full stock; of  Pens, Lead Pencils/  Copying Pencils, Inks,  1     Mucilage, etc;  Lee Building,      Sroedwey and Wain  H**t1*09 Putllo *f#r**f  SaltFi.li  Salt Mackerel, 15c per lb.  Salt Herring, 10c per lb.  Black Alaska Cod, 2 for 26c  Smoked Fish  Fresh Kippers...10c per lb.  Finnan Haddie. 2 lbt. 25c  Kippered Salmon.....45c lh.  We Uad in Quality.  60 Hustings Street, Pan  M-HI MM .<'*������.'. t ltll I MM   MM t tt I II H ������ 11 . . I I 111 I tt ������  Fresh local Meats Only  Local Mutton  Lege, 25c per lb. Loins, 22c per lb.  Front Quarters, 15c lb.  Beef  Fancy Rolled Roast Beef, 2Ck? per lb.   Pot Roasts,15c per lb.   ;;  BUTLER & HARRIS MEAT CO.!  Hastings St Public Market  60 HASTINGS STREET, EAST  M111111������s������������11nt ."i 11141 _ i ���������_ iMuwuiinimiHMf  llll  ���������������������������������������������������������������   IHI  IIIHH,  III   II,  Phone Fairmont 1161  Contract Rate $2.50 per month  Modern Dye Works  Dyeing and Cleaning  Ladies' and Gents' Suits Cleaned.  and Pressed $1.50.  Sponged and Pressed 75c  Office and Works: 133 Broadway West  Vancouver, B.C.  K  ���������  III! ������.������-  -������*-S>*������*������^-****  ���������������*������*-������������������������*������������������������


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