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The Western Call Oct 10, 1913

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Array I  ���������**��������� ���������*-.  Phone: Fairmont  1140  Ask far Afortisbf Kates  Published in the Interests of Vancouver and the Western People  VOLUME V.  H. H. STEVENS, M.P., Editor-in-chief.  VANCOUVER, BbiTIBH CoUWWA, OCTOBER 10, 1913  No. 22  "A Man's  /-.<���������  for a  at"  Character, Nif Social Standing, Race or Color, Makes a Man  V. _ AV ' -*t* *********m*���������************^****Vf*****w^^mm  People of Ulster AreTtuly Loyal to the British Constitution  HOME RULE  A certain element of the press of Canada is  most assiduously endeavoring to create in the  public mind the idea that Ulster is disloyal and  that to express sympathy with Ulster is an act  of (treason.  The truth is that the Nationalists of Ireland  are seeking to break the political union of Great  Britain and Ireland. The {Jlstermen are seeking  to maintain the union.  The union is constitutional, therefore any act  that would sever that union is unconstitutional,  and therefore, if anything, it is disloyal.  Ulster desires to maintain the constitution and  is justified in defending it to the extreme limit.  T. P. O'Connor canvassed the United States  from end to end and raised thousands upon  thousands of dollars to break the union, and is  acclaimed a patriot. A few Canadians offer to  subscribe funds to defend the union and are  -jailed traitors. What absurd folly. It is undoubtedly the hand of that Italian priest at Rome  which is the real power behind this movement,  and it will bear watching.  BAIL FOE TH* MINERS.  Nearly two hundred miners have been arrested  and held pending trial at Nanaimo. They are  confined like ordinary eonvictif. and are not  allowed to have food served" rrom the outside.  This is a moBt extraordinary condition w^ c*v*-  lized country.  We have no comment to make here on their  guilt, but protest against s^ system which will  refuse bail to men charged with vagrancy and  *e������<*Ji*e;'*al|ein^ ���������  We have never known an instance in Canada  when persons charged with an offence and held  pending trial were refused permission to have  food brought in to them, or,-when charged with  anything short of a most violent crime, were  refused bail.  We do not believe that the Attorney-General is  behind this, aa is alleged by some of his enemies,  but regard it as the result of inexperience and  timidity on the part of the local judge.  Every effort should be made to give them a fair  trial, but it is hard to understand how such treatment can possibly precede a fair and impartial  trial, inasmuch as the prisoners cannot properly  consult their solicitors and are handicapped in  every way before the trial commences.  It is to be hoped that upon the return of the  Attorney-General that he will at once use his  influence with the judge to secure bail for all  those cases charged with minor offences, such as  being a member of an unlawful assembly and  vagrancy.  .  WATWULI8TI0 EVOLUTION.  From time to time this subject comes to the  front and calls a halt in the thinkings of busy  and speculative men and women. Just now the  British Science Association and Sir Oliver Lodge  have sent a thrill through the earth in relation to  existing beliefs'and conjectures. He has done a  good turn for many reasons. But all who read  will readily see that while Sir Oliver talks good  sound sense he is in the realm of conjecture on  the subject of immortality, so long as he strives  to find a conclusion outside the Bible teaching.  He and all others must remain in the realm of  philosophic and deductive speculation so long as  ���������they do not build their beliefs and conclusions on  Scripture. I do not say this to condemn Sir  Oliver or those who enjoy speculation with him  in these fields where many millions have trod in  ages past.  Now for a word concerning material evolution  of the schools of higher critics and university  teachers. Materialistic evolution is a monstrous  fraud, an illogical myth, and a gigantic lie. It is  fundamentally a fraud because it is impossible in  fact. In a few words I shall make good my statement. Here is how I proceed. Plain language,  tersely put, will be to the point. The teaching of  materialistic evolution is this in a nutshell: Force  operating upon matter along the lines of fixed  law causes all the phenomena ever discerned or  discernible. And the whole trend of nature iu  her efforts is an upward trend. That is, the general average, onward outcome of Nature, in all  she does, is towards betterment, not only of man  but beast and all else. Now here in short is the  very ground of my attack, and the spot where  any man can see the folly of sueh a claim as  evolution upwards on the part of Nature. This  folly teaches that the universe of yesterday gave  to the universe of today a little more than it contained yesterday. If not, wherein can come the  upward lift, the evolution? If dead, soulless  Nature, without an intelligent and capable law-  (Continued on page FOUR)  Shylocks Put to Shame By  Colored Man  A prominent local lawyer recites the following incident:  After complimenting the "Call" on its efforts to break up the gang of social  and business parasites who are ruining our city by extorting exhorbitant rates of  interest, he said that a few days ago a man entered his office and asked if he (the  lawyer) had any money to loan, further stating that wherever he went he was faced  with a demand for 60 to 100 per cent, interest. The lawyer replied he had none  but that a client of his, a colored man, had a few thousand with him to be loaned  on mortgage. The man at once offered to pay 25 per cent, for the loan, and to  mortgage suitable property as security.  The lawyer at once notified his client to come down to the office, which he did,  and agreed to make the loan, but when, tfte-rate of interest was being filled in (25  per cent), the colored man said: "Hold (titi |iar, boss, I can't accept no such rate  as dat, no how. I wouldn't dare look the pe6ple in de face and charge dat rate.  You jes'ciwnge dat to ten per cent."      ^|i  Here we have a real man, not a rich, cultured citizen, but a poor colored man,  yet with a soul within bim that is true. It |>uts that Bank Inspector, those doctors,  lawyers, financial men, business men and ot|ier Shylocks to shame.  Canada's Shore Fisheries 0^ Much Needed Protection  Hon. J. p. Hasan Takea fttapi to Improve the Lof of tha Canadian risbtrmon���������Ratter  Vessels for Patrol Service.  The rights of the Canadian fishermen in both  the Atlantic and Pacific coasts are being jealously  guarded by Hon. J. P. Hazen, Minister of Marine  and Fisheries. Reports show that on the Atlantic  coast two deep sea trawlers are being accompanied by the Dominion Government protective cruiser so that they cannot interfere with the legitimate areas of the coast fishermen as trawling can  take place without the vigilant eyes of the government officials being fastened upon the trawler.  The work is being appreciated by the fishermen,  who earn a living on the Atlantic coast.  Hora Oruisars.  During the Laurier regime little effort was  made in obtaining first class boats to protect Canadian fishermen but the present Minister of Mar-  Government to Introduce Progressive Mining Uw  Present System of Administration By Regulation Is Considered to Be Defective.  Minecs Will Benefit, Capital Safeguarded  Representative of Department of Mines Eaa Been  in Conference with Prominent Representatives  and Question of Jurisdction Baa Been Settled  It has been left to the Borden Government to  initiate mining legislation long desired by miner  and prospector alike. The effect of it will be to  protect human life and also give prospectors the  assurance that invested capital will at least have  the assurance of stability guaranteed by legislation passed by Act of Parliament. At the next session of parliament Hon. Louis Coderre, Secretary  of State and Minister of Mines, will introduce the  bill, which has been under consideration since the  prorogation of Parliament.  System Is Faulty.  It has been found that the system of regulations  is unsatisfactory, affording no protection whatever to the prospector or miner. The regulations  not being passed by Parliament but by order-in-  council, ean be changed at any time and it is felt  that considering the amount of capital invested  and the nature of risks entered into that a law  subject only to the control of Parliament itself  would prove of greater stability.  Greater Protection Given.  The new act will afford greater physical protection to the Canadian miner.    The number of  *���������*.������������������������ Ml I II I I t"M . i .���������'! !���������>���������'M-H- HM OHMMI������������>l!:;i I'M -M 'M ���������!������������������! 1 ���������!��������� I-I 1*11'!���������*_ j  Advertising and Job Printing  Of Best Quality Done By  The Terminal City Press, Ltd., 2404=2408 Westminster Rd. $  |   Cor. Westminster Rd. and 8th Ave.        Mt. Pleasant, Vancouver, B.C. *  ������ *  ���������'W"!:.'.!^"^-^--"^^  ine and Fisheries is changing that state of affairs.  Two new fisheries protective vessels will be  placed on the Britsh Columba coast* The Maias-  pina, built in Dublin dockyard, with a speed of  15 knots is now on her way across and is expected  at Victoria, B. C, at the beginning of December.  A second vessel is being built on the lines of those  used by the Irish Fisheries Board. The vessels  now in use are out of date and until the completion of the two new boats the Naval Service Department was obliged to hire boats.  *^W   99*\*a9^a*(^af   tfa^v-ra-rw^f ���������  These protective measures (result >n greater  profits for Canadian labor. The fishing industry  is too large and substantial to allow of its being  menaced by the poacher and foreign competition.  accidents in the various provinces of Canada is  greater than that in any other country in the  world. While last year the death rate in Great  Britain, with over a million miners employed,  was only 1.19 per thousand, in British Columbia  it was over 3 per thousand. In Ontario it is computed that one miner is killed or hurt every third  day.  Aa to Jurisdiction.  The difficulty encountered in framing a Dominion mining law is found in the question of  jurisdiction. The mining laws at present in force  in Nova Scotia, New Brunswick, Ontario and British Columbia were passed before Confederation,  while Alberta only last year passed a new provincial mining law.  Provincial Rights Maintained.  The rights of the provinces will not be interfered with by the new law. During the past year  the Government has been in conference through  a representative with the commissioners of minet  of the various provinces on the subject and certain  difficulties have been cleared away.  Any law, which goes for to protect human life,  will be welcomed by the Canadian people and  legislation which protects human life and men's  earnings is doubly welcome. The Borden Government is winning its way by sound and healthy  legislation.  HELPLESS PROTESTANTISM  The Romans of Vancouver have established a  strong and effective organization for the purpose  of forwarding the political interests of their  church and people. They are definitely directed  and aided by the moat astute clericals of their  church, and are bound to become a very strong  factor in all the coming elections so long aa they  are a unit in their endeavors.  Some lessons are to be learned by their action,...  which action is to be complimented so long aa  their purposes are what they are today. It ia not  a hidden matter that their first aim ia to forward  the interests of ''Mother Church'' first and all  things else second. We heartily commend them  in their decision. And further, we commend  their frankness in announcing publicly what they  aim at. .  Of all the denominations in existence our  Roman Catholic friends are the only churchera  who make political claims on the grounds of their  religion. This is somewhat odd and striking. If  they are right in their plana then we, the Protestants, are wrong. If they are wrong, we may  be right; but if they be wiaa> we are weakly  foolish. x.x.L+y.      "��������� i;:' - ;v  Here is one Jtaion we may learn for the future.  It is thiB: If the two parties have their committees for Provincial, Dominion or (firic purpotea,  then if at these cominittecs our Roman friends  appear, they are there only as spies or onlookers  ��������� **w^^l^.*f^*a^'^#^^p-^^^-*,*������^^^**-jpW^^x^_p^p^^.^^^ ���������t^w^'^^^Ow^t-9pw^^*w*\ ***-N^***^  the Roman Catholic Political Party, in existence  to use the other two for its own.advancement  without any caring for the interests of those two  old political divisions. Tbis is plain and within  the reach of all who have heads and eyes.  Now where is our boasted, enlightened Protestantism? It is nearly a myth from a political  view-point. It is a round, senseless zero. And  it cannot organize. It has no means for an organization. It lacks the constructive power, and in  an election it nullifies its own actions. Practically as many vote "Yes" as they who vote "No."  They are helpless and useless.  The newspapers have lately told the public  how the Roman Catholics have gone about their  political business in an up-to-date business manner. These papers gave the news in the ordinary  way, and the "Western Catholic" did likewise.  Hence I am safe in saying that these newly-  organized Romanists are planning as to how they  will throw down certain Protestants in the coming  elections, and as to how they will displace or replace them by Roman Catholics or such Protestants as will promise to do their bidding without  a halt..  These words are written in a friendly spirit;  and so as to show the helpless Protestants just  where they stand. There is a hope in the writer's  mind that these words will set a large number to  think pretty hard on this important subject. The  Roman gauntlet has been thrown down in the  most public manner. Have the Protestants spirit  and gumption enough to meet these men, who  have planned to capture political situations on  the ground of being religious Romanists? If not,  then the coming elections will be largely fought  out by two definite parties, both of whom are  organized. These two parties are the Orangemen  and their religious opponents. Outside of these  two factions the rest of the public are like un-led  sheep, and as helpless as scattered lambs when  the shepherd is absent in the time of danger.  Outside of the Roman Catholics and Orangemen, both organized, the rest of the electorate  will "go as you please," and land in the zero  region in all probability. Should a large majority go any one way, so as to be practically unmodified by the results of the organized vote, it  still would be the result of a hap-hazard method-  less method of fighting a public warfare.  It is up to you as Protestants to get into connection with some such a body as the Orangemen  who know just what they want and how to go  about their work. If not, then go and join the  Romanizing party, and work for the lessening of  public education and of individual freedom, and  for an increase of papal authority, of priestcraft,  of separate schools and all the ills of a two-fold  nation in one province, and under two opposing  potentates.  ���������Prof. E. Odium, M.A., B.Sc. 2  JJgJ-jj  THS WESTERN CALL.  Friday, October 10,1913  Study  Our  Prices  You will find we  Save You Money  This Week's Specials  English Worcestershire Sauce,  reg. 10c 2 for 15c  Crosse & Blackwell's Malt Vinegar, large bottle 20c  Stevens' English Pickles, mixed  orchowchow reg 20c,2 for 25c  Holbrook's 1 lb. glass jars Marmalade, reg. 20c........ 15c  Goodwin's Toilet Soap, 5 cakes  in box..... 25c  One of the most popuUr toilet mim on  the market, delicately and delightfully perfumed. Improves the Kin and  complexion at the tame time.  Calladine's English Breakfast  Tea 3 lbs. $1.00  Good Cooking Apples. 6 lbs.25c  Choice Seeded Raisins, reg. 15c    3pkgs. 26c  Sunlight Soap ....... 6 for 25c  Victor Quaker Oats. .7 lbs. 35c  Canadian Wheat Flakes, large  pkt.,35c 3 for $1.00  Old Dutch Cleanser.. 3 for 25c  English  Biscuits,   any  kind,  2pkts 25c  Toilet Paper......... 6 for 25c  .������������������I'*-!1 t"H"������'i"i-iti>'i"������-i"i"ti|t-1* ���������t'-t-*������-^-.'*������-*y**a������������������*'i''i'4i'>i|'t''i'<'|a|i'|i|<-,>|t',aj'*i'-t'ai������������  Grandview  Note���������New* meant for tl__i column-_������roM be maBW or phoned to the editor early to insure 4>  naertion.  ������������������������������������a- IIMlll till M 11111 I 1111' > 1 f 1 *������������������_������������������-* .���������-!���������* M 1 IU' I l*4*l ->������  Quality atthe Right Price  rutty turuteet la Ef erf Line  The Money Savers  3139 Commercial Pr.  inwUi iriTBly UlctitH Or.  HWWfl^.277fttH74l  SOUTH VANCOUVER  Cedar Cottage  Mrs. A. L. Woods, of the city, was  a recent visitor to Mrs. A. h. Gordon.  ��������� ��������� ���������   ���������   .  Mr. M* McRae hss moved out from  the city to Victoria road.  ��������� ���������   ���������  Mrs. R. H. Gordon spent Thursday  at the Fair in the Royal City.  ��������� ���������   ���������  A Grand Concert will be held on  Monday, October 20th, in the hall  on Victoria road.  ���������.������������������.���������'  Mr. Rose, of the Cedar Cottage  branch of the Bank of Hamilton, is  baving his holidays.  The amateur show on Thursday  evenings of the moving pictures during the week at the Theatre under the  management of T. R. Spears, continues to be well patronized.  tee  A committee was appointed at the  quarterly meeting of the Memorial  Church Sunday school on Thursday  evening of last week to get ready for  the annual Christmas tree celebration.  ��������� ���������   ���������  A party of children, playing with  fire, set on fire an unoccupied shack  on Maxwell road on Wednesday  evening, October 1st. An alarm was  rung in by some near by residents,  and the fire was soon out.  e    ���������    ���������  The South Vancouver Voters'  League met on Thursday evening in  the hall. Among the speakers were  Mr. E. G. Gold, Mr. J. C. McArthur,  Mr. Baird, Mr. Armishaw and Mr. A.  H. Lewis. The gist of much of the  talk was the getting of a new council and reeve.  ��������� ���������  Among business firms lately changing hands are: The bakery of Miss  Bradbury on Commercial Drive,  which has been taken over by Mr.  A. G. McKenney, of Australia; the  grocery of Millar Bros, on Commercial Drive has been sold to Mr. G.  Govan, a grocer of Winnipeg, and  who has moved  here  with his wife  and family.  e   ���������    ���������  The anniversary services of the  Robson Memorial church were held  on Sunday, Rev. Mr. Davison, of  Mountain View, conducting the morning service and the Rev. Mr. Lang-  ford1 of Central church, preaching in  the evening. The anniversary banquet given by the Ladies' Aid of this  church on Tuesday evening entertained with a good programme and a  supper of beefsteak pie and beans.  EPWORTH LEAGUE  Pastor���������Rev. P. Q. Lett.  8unday Services:���������  Preaching 11 am. and 7.30 p.m.;  8unday 8chool, 230 p.m.  Epworth League���������Monday 8 p.m.  Prayer Meeting���������Wednesday a p.m.  ....The young people Invite everybody  to their League meetings, and suggest  regular attendance at all services of  the Church.     The People are Wei*  e    ���������    ���������  A letter was read from the Hon. W.  J. Bowser re Minora park horse racing, who said it was up to the people  to get the law amended before the  prosecution was made. A committee  was formed to see what amendments  were  necessary and  place  it  before  the Department at Ottawa.  ��������� ���������   ���������  Mr. Frank Lang, a prominent merchant, has bought a fine new home,  costing about $15,000, on the corner  of Maple and Twelfth avenues.  ��������� *    e  The school boys are developing a  good interest in football. The boys  of the Laura Secord school recently  played a draw game with those of  Grandview school.  ��������� ���������   ���������  Sunday, October 12th, is church  extension Sunday among the various  Methodist churches of the city.  ��������� ���������   ���������  The Ladies' Aid of Trinity church  will serve a turkey supper on the  evening of Thanksgiving day in the  church.  ��������� ���������   ���������  The Congregational rally of last  week, held in the Trinity. Methodist  church, was a very enjoyable occasion. Reports from all departments  of the church showed the work in  good condition with a fine programme  outlined for the fall and winter.  Mrs. J. A. Pelkey was among those  who visited the fair at New Westminster last week.  ��������� ���������   ���������  A number of new residences may  be seen going up at Hastings town-  site.  ��������� ���������   e  Mr. James Littler, formerly of  Third avenue, has taken up his residence at 1972 William street.  ��������� ���������    ���������  Mr. Robinson and family have  moved from Seattle to 1232 Victoria  drive.  .���������   ���������   ���������  The pupils of the Laura Secord  school enjoyed a rare pleasure on  Thursday afternoon, when tbey were  addressed by Mrs. Oille, who reviewed  Canadian history and told them the  story of Laura Secord.  His   Worship,   Mayor   Baxter,   in  his resume of the financial conditions  of  the  city  before  the   Ratepayer's  Association   > on    Thursday    night,  stated that Vancouver compared well  with other cities.   In the markets of  Chicago, Minneapolis and New York  its credit stood better than Seattle,  Portland  or  San   Francisco.    A  financial  agent,   representing  a  large  firm in  England, had informed him  the credit of Vancouver, in the estimate of London, equalled the credit  of the Province of British Columbia;  that as a matter of fact the credit of  the Province was gaged by the credit  bf Vancouver.    At the beginning of  the year, however, the city had an  overdraft  of  $5,000,000.00,   and  that  although the city had sold 2 1-2 millions in bonds in England, and had  received  in  taxes 2  1-2 millions of  dollars, and also a large quantity of  local    improvement   debentures,   the  city really had no money today.    It'  had gone to wipe off the 5 millions,  which the bank.had pressed for, and  ' this was why they had  shut  down  work.    The mayor also said that he  thought the increase of fare by the  B. C. E. R. was unjustified, but that  the council would not adopt a threatening attitude till they conferred with  the company.    His personal opinion  was that it was a part of the whole  attempt for a consolidation of all the  franchises  next  year.    Referring  to  the Canadian Northern Railway, the  Mayor spoke of the negotiations between it and the Great Northern, as  to the former obtaining an interest  in the Grandview cut, in which event  it would come into the city over the  line of the Great Northern.   The Canadian Northern had sold 10 millions  worth  of  bonds three  months  ago,  guaranteed by the Provincial government, and the money instead of coming to the company had been sent in  trust to the government.   The company required the deed of the bed bf  False creek, but the Mayor said he  was not going to give them the deed  till they had. made arrangement for  the    1  1-2   million    dollars    bonds,  which their agreement with the "city  required them to put up.    It would  only be a matter of a few days, continued His Worship, before the property fronting.on Main street, and having riparian  rights  to  False cVeek,  would be purchased, as only a few of  the  owners  were  standing out  for  higher price.    The  city having decided it would require an extra 50  feet, were waiting on Ottawa before  they commenced on the sea wall and  docks, which they wish to conform  to the general scheme decided upon  by-the harbor commission.  Railways are Not  Aiding Industry  Mr. H. H. atevens, M.P., Declares  Railways Are Not Doing All They  Could to Assist Fruitgrowers of the  Okanagan.  Mr. H. H. Stevens, M.P., refused to  retract his statements to "The News-  Advertiser" "on the Okanagan fruit  situation when shown the aspersions  cast^on them by "a prominent C.P.R.  official" in an afternoon paper Saturday.  "I say again that the organization  of the fruitgrowers in the Okanagan  is Incomplete and that they are not  getting sufficient refrigerator cars to  carry their fruit," Mr. Stevens stated.  "It Is true that a good start has been  made ia establishing selling agencies  and no doubt next year will show even  better results. The railways must do  more than they are doing to assist  the industry.  "It is an Industry worth assisting.  It is useless to send perishable fruit  from the Okanagan district to eitber  Calgary or Vancouver by the ordinary  slow freight train. More refrigerator  trains ae required and they must be  run on a fast schedule. Another thing,  the refrigerator cars should be properly aired and ventilated at each divisional point. This has not been done  properly and the fruit men are talking  of appointing their own men to look  after it."���������News-Advertiser.  BYLAW TO BUILD WHARF  West Vancouver Council Drawing Up  Bylaw fer Cost of Wharf at  Twenty-fifth  Avenue  COLLINGWOOD.  CENTRAL PARK.  Mrs. James McLean, Miss McLean  ahd Mr. James McLean, junior, left  on Saturday morning for their former  home in Nebraska, where they will  now reside.  .   e   e  Some surprise and regret has been  expressed that Councillor Wilburs  has made it pretty clear that when  his present term is up, he will not seek  re-election.  ��������� ���������   ���������  Mr. J. C. McArthur, J.P., presented  the Collingwood Lacrosse Team Club  with the Wilwyn cup, which he gave  in memory of his deceased son,  Wilwyn McArthur.  ��������� e   ���������  Mr. J. F. Bursill, of Collingwood  East, will lecture in Victoria to the  Dickens Fellowship there, on "The  London of Charles Dickens and the  London  of Today," on  Wednesday,  October 22nd.  e   *    e  To the already remarkably interesting collection of Dickens' pictures  at the library, has just been added  a fine series printed in colors of characters of Dickens, drawn by Frank  Reynolds.  Vaness Avenue has been considerably improved and Councillor Withers promises that the right of way,  some 65 feet wide, which now belongs to the B.C.E.R. Co. at Collingwood East, shall be paved as soon as  funds are available.  . ��������� .  The house of Mr. Evans, Kerr  Street, which had been nearly completed, was burned on the 25th. The  family were away at the time. An  alarm, being finally rung in, the fire  department succeeded in saving the  basement. The building was insured.  ���������    e    e  The Business Men's Meeting last  week, was addressed by School Trustee Morris on the subject of Municipal  Government. Mr. Morris contended  that what was needed in this form  of administration was more knowledge  of the principles of local government  and more interest on the part of the  people.  Mr. Fred Nelson, of Hazelmere,  recently visited his brother, Mr. G.  R. Nelson.  ��������� ���������   .  Central Park Cricket Club will give  a whist drive and dance on Hallowe'en in the Agricultural Hall.  e    e   e  The Central Park Women's Institute won the government prize of  $100.00 pver six competitors at the  Provincial Fair, held last week at  New Westminster. This is only one  of a series of prizes which this institute has won this year others being at the various minor exhibitions.  ��������� ���������   ���������  Miss Linnie Nelson, daughter of  Mr. G. R. Nelson, received three first  prizes for her cooking at the recent  fair in New Westminster. These were  for bread, lemon marmalade and chili  sauce. Miss Nelson is not yet  thirteen.  ��������� ���������   ������  It is reported that the B.C.E.R. Co.  will immediately begin their work at  the park grounds, which will be the  placing at the entrance of a magnificent approach in gradings and arched  gate. The Agriculture grounds, it is  said, has been taken over by the Park  Board and the work of fitting these  up for recreation grounds will soon  begin.  West Vancouver, Sept. 29.���������Reeve  Lawson reported to a meeting of the  West Vancouver Ratepayers' Association this evening that the municipal  council was making every effort to  facilitate the construction of a wharf  at the foot of Twenty-fifth Avenue.  Progress was being made in drawing up a bylaw to be submitted to the  ratepayers providing for the required  expenditure. There was every prospect, too, that the debentures* issued  under the sanction of that bylaw  would find buyers.  The meeting, held in the new Conservative Hall, Dunderave, was an organization to prepare for the work of  the ensuing year. Councillor Alexander and Messrs. W. J. Irwin and Le-  foe also spoke.  -   f HE  Trance has spent 135,000,000 tn planting trees on watershed*.  Germany spends up to f 13 per acre  per annum on some forests, and gets  gross returns up to $24 per acre, thus  yielding net profits up to f \\ per acre  every year.  As a whole, German forests produce  about $2.00 aet per acre annually.  Canada spends much less than one  cent per acre per annum on the forest  lands under management  If we set the fire 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 force's that  will ever make for progress.  For Sale and  For Rent  Cards  X0c each 3 for 25c  Grandview Stationery  Where it pays to deal.  Books, Stationery  SCHOOL  SUPPLIES  Newspapers. Magazines  Confectionery  1130 Commercial Drive  J. W. EDMONDS, Prop.  EsrWatehes Clocks  Jewelry and Optical Goods  A.  WISMER  Jeweler awl Optician  Repairing a Specialty 4433 Commercial Prive  &UIT AL0 GROCERY  Commercial Prive and Nth Ave.  "The Home ofpiialitv" ,  Our stofek is fresh and  is kept so. AU our goods  are guaranteed.  Northeast Comer of Buffalo Park  j. p. sioctair. pr������P. pipe: Fairmont 1033  CITY  Dr. Sanford of Columbian .College,  preached in Fourth Avenue Methodist church,  Kamloops, last Sunday.  ������   ������    ������  The Ministers of the Methodist  Denomination with their wives and  the deaconnesses of the church congregated at Stanley Park recently  and had a very enjoyable afternoon.  So many people now come from the  city to the library to attend the parliament and the lectures there that attention has been drawn to the fact  that there is need of a light at the  corner of Rogers Street where the  library is situated. Councillor Wil-  bers brought the matter before the  council and a good arc light will be  placed there as soon as possible.  Vancouver Mate 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 City Friday, October 10,1913  TELE WESTERN CALL  3  f  1  The Irish  Fusiliers  OF CANADA  In Process of Organization  flp  Applications for enrollment will be received  each Wednesday from 8 to 10 p.m., at the  Regimental Headquarters, corner of William  Street and Commercial Drive. Applicants  must be between the ages of 18 and 45, over  5 feet 5 inches in height and physically  sound.  I. W. DOWDING  Captain and Adjutant  ''999W<P9*>*>9999W999919W*)1  I; TORONTO  :: FURNITURE STORE J  333-4 **���������<*������ s*������  - * Ow stock of Furniture  ��������� is Large, Modern and f  :' adapted to the tastes of *  Buyers.  :; Dressers, Buffets, Tables J  :; Chairs, Couches,   Mat-  ;; tresses, Bedsteads, etc.  J; A complete line of  ,, Linoleums, Carpet Squares, etc.  < ��������� Drop in and inspect our goods.  ;; This is where you get a square  deal.  : I M. H. COWAN  ,.������.J>-.������..P-.V.V.%  Try Our Printing  Quality Second  to None  Cut Flowers  Plants  Funeral Designs  Decorations for Social  Functions.  KE-EUSR'S NURSERY  Cor ISth Ave. & Main St..  PHONG:   Fairmont 817  l ������latarMl|t. an<_ ������Uonld know  (boat th* wonderful  ___!'W.SS"  Aik ram Art  drngglrt T-r ���������  .  _    EVEI*. ���������ectpT m  oUmt, bal tma ttaar  VUin.   ���������#���������*������   ������VUV  WMMilP  tWUd bOOt-fWlwL Il .--.���������.  pwUcntoni and 4tr������--tloB������ lnvtwWe  f������Wf  ������ntln  lna������*  tsdl^-|nif|MOB8fT|TI.TCO..W>_to<>T.Onl  OtMnl As**��������������� for CmumI*-  See the strong tendency to  English Style  OUR ME-BUTTON MODEL lil  Type - Natural  Narrow  Shoulders  Shapely  Waist and  Snug Skirts  Clubb&StewBrt  LIMITED  309-315  Hastings  Street W-st  Phone Seymour 702  MUTILATION OF SWAPS TUBES  Penalty for Destroying or Injuring  Trees in Ontario.  In legislation for the protection of  shade and street trees, the Province  of Ontario sets a good example for  the rest of the Dominion. Under  the Tree Planting Act of the Province  of Ontario, trees planted or left  standing on the public highways (and  also on toll roads) become the property of the owner of the land adjacent to the highway and nearest to  such trees. Thus any company or individual destroying or damaging in  any way (even tying a horse to) such  trees without the owner's consent, is  liable to a fine not to exceed $25 and  costs, or imprisonment for not more  than thirty days, half of the fine to  go to the informant. Telephone companies, who, in the stringing of wires,  very often seriously injure and mu-f,  tilate shade trees, are apt to justify  themselves to the property owners  by asserting their legal right to do  such "pruning" because of established precendent. In this case, no  such practice, however long it has  been tolerated by property holders,  becomes legally justifiable, and such  companies are just as liable for damages the last time they injure the  trees as they are the first time. However long a wire may have been attached to a tree, the owner, if he has  property in the tree, can compel its  removal.  While even the owner may not remove shade tres on highways without the consent of the municipal  council, yet, on the other hand, not  even the municipal council may remove any live trees without the consent of the owner of the property in  front of which the tree stands, unless  such tree is within thirty feet of other  trees, and even then the owner must  be given at least two days' notice and  can demand compensation if he has  planted and protected such tree.  The property owner who is aware  of his rights in these respects will  take greater interest in and greater  care of the trees bordering the highway opposite his property. He will  also have more incentive to plant  shade trees.  irrDEFEWDJ-KT OKDEX OP ODD.  r_L_ows  MT. PLEASANT LODGE NO. 1>  Meets   every   Tuesday   at   8  p.m.  i������  f.'XO.F.   ha'I.     Westminster     Ave.,   Mt  Pleasant.    Soourning-  brethren   cordial!,  'r.vlteri to attend.  J. C. Davis. N. G- 1231 Homer Street  J. Haddon. V. G.. 2616 Main Street  Thos. Sewell. Rec Sec.. 481 Seventh Ave E.  GREATER VANCOUVER  CROWDED OUT LAST WEEK  SOUTH VANCOUVER  The Main Street Improvement Association, which met on Monday evening in the school house, corner of  Twenty-seventh and Main, appointed  a committee to look into the matter  of acquiring the Main street bridge  across False Creek, which will be removed when the Canadian Northern  Railway complete their flll-in there,  in order that it may be removed to  the southern extremity of Main street  and that it may be put across the  North Arm of the Fraser st this section. If the plans of the association  sre carried out it will afford a means  of linking the rich Ladner district with  Greater Vancouver. Perhaps it will  not be long before it will be an absolute necessity to have trams crossing  the North Arm from Richmond into  South Vancouver municipality, and if  this bridge, can be secured at a reasonable figure it will save the much  greater expense ot building a new  structure, which would be capable of  carrying cars across.  Another matter taken up was the  securing of through cars from the  city along the length ot Main street.  At present the Davie car only goes to  Twenty-fifth street and passengers  have to transfer to the Rosenberg car.  Mr. Robert M. Robson placed before  the association an alternative plan for  making use of the street and preceding the junction of Main street with  the tramline of the B. C. E. for a  turning place, which he had previously  submitted to the company.  The association distributed a number of copies of the petition which is  being circulated among ratepayers regarding the purchase of land for a  municipally owned light and power  plant. In bringing this matter before  the public this organisation do not  wish to go on record as favoring a  municipally owned plant, but merely  to dp their share in bringing the. matter before, the people.  South Vancouver police will in future appear on patrol, wearing the  orthodox constable's helmet instead of  the flat "Brodrick" cap formerly worn  by the municipal policemen. Helmets  were served out to the constables on  Saturday and wire worn by the men  on duty at the opening of Kingsway  on Monday.  Fire totally destroyed the home of  Mr. Harry Evans, Forty-seventh ave.  and Kerr road, Saturday evening.  There was no one in. the building  when the blaze started, and by the  time tbe firemen could reach the  scene the fire had gained too great a  hold to be. extinguished.  has taken up his residence at 430  Fifty-second Avenue Bast.  Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Lester are moving from Fraser Street into a home on  Forty-fifth Avenue, west of Fraser.  Mr. G. W. Hamilton, senior member  of the firm of Hamilton Bros.,, spent  Wednesday at the Fair in New West*  minster.  Hilt -ft Geddes, grocers,- opened up  in the Fraser Block on Wednesday.  Mr. and Mrs. H. McKenzie ot Ontario are visiting their daughter, Mrs.  Archer, of 31 Forty-fourth Avenue  West. Mr. and Mrs. Archer, late ot  Ontario, and for some years in the  butcher business ln Davison, Sask.,  have recently taken over the butcher  business of Winnott  Newton & Greer of Victoria have recently opened up a retail shop at 4264  Main Street and are taking contracts  for interior and exterior decorating  and roofing.  The store ot A. F. Wilbe, grocer,  South Hill, was broken into on Saturday evening. All the cash which had  been left in the till, about 76 cents,  was taken. The robber gained entrance by passing bis hand through a  hole, made by using a brace and hit,  to the key within.  Quite a feeling obtains for the incorporation into a city. The population is large and civic work could be  more easily carried on in a city than  in the more unwieldy municipality.  A lone Chinaman was on Tuesday  night held up and robbed ut the point  of a gun near the corner of Page road  and Prince Edward street. The holdup man got $12 from the Chinaman.  The police are working on clues.  There is a demand for the five and  six-roomed bungalow. Quite a large  number of houses are being rented.  A N. Miller, of Vancouver, and ww  witnessed by a large number of relatives and friends of the bridal party.  Supper being served, the bride and  groom, left for sin extended tour In  Alberta, Manitoba and Eastern Canada. The bride's going - ��������� away gown  was of brown shot cloth. The bridegroom's present to tho bride was a  pearl pendant; to the bridesmaid, a  pearl brooch; to the pianist, a gold  brooch set with pearls, and to the  groomsman a pearl stickpin. The  bride received many beautiful and  costly presents.  After returning from their honey*  moon, Mr. and Mrs. Halliday will take  up their residence In Revelstoke.  Mr. C. H. McFarlane left on Saturday for a holiday trip, which will be  spent in touring Vancouver Island.  The Epworth League of the Eburne  Methodist Church entertained the  Kerrisdale Epworth League on Thursday evening, Sept 25 th.  Buck's Dry Goods have moved from  Eburne Avenue to Fourth street,  where they opened up last week.  POINT GREY  MARKET FOR 80UTH VANCOUVER  Mr. 4. C McArthur 8tates That Data  He Has Collected Proves That  Project Is Quite Feasible.  Soutb Vancouver, Sept. 29.���������The  proposal to establish a public market  in South .Vancouver was advanced  another step this evening, when Mr.  J. C. McArthur reported the result of  a conference with Mr. D. E. McKenzie,  market clerk at New Westminster.  Mr. McArthur told the Board of  Trade that, according to data furnished by Mr. McKenzie the feasibility  of inaugurating a market in tbis municipality was proved and the committee  of which he was one was proceeding  with procuring additional data from  other sources, tending to show the  need for such an institution here.  The B.C.E.R. has renewed the street  car service from Victoria Road along  Kingsway to Collingwood East and It  is expected; that within a very short  time street cars will be running the  whole length of Kingsway in the municipality of South Vancouver.  At a meeting of the school board on  Tuesday evening it was decided to issue immediately letters to parents of  children attending South Vancouver  schools, giving a list of text-books supplied by the board and those expected  to be provided by the parents, together with a list of the articles supplied  to each pupil. It was proposed to  purchase sets of "The Children's En-  clypodeia," one set for each school.  The board had decided to award the  contract for next year's supplies to  Messrs. Clarke & Stuart, whose tender was less than any other firm.  Terms have been arranged for the  leasing of land, at the foot of Main  Street, from Mr. R. M. Robson, president of the Main Street Improvement  Association, for the erecting of a rubber factory costing $25,000 to manufacture all kinds of rubber goods and  particularly auto tires. The factory  will be under the management of the  Harry Sayers Rubber Co. Ltd.  Mr. and Mrs. Bulger of Ontario are  visiting Mrs. Bulger's brother, Mr.  G. W. Hamilton, of Forty-seventh Avenue East.  Mr. Hill, manager of the South Hill  branch of the Royal Bank of Canada,  The football match played between  the Municipal Athletic Club and the  McLean Camp, on Saturday, was won  by the latter, the score being 2 to 1.  A social evening was given to the  young people of the Presbyterian congregation on Monday. The affair was  under the auspices of the Ladies' Aid,  and was the occasion for the lining  up ot the young people's society for  the winter months. Tbey organized  themselves \into the Young Peoples'  Social Club with Rev. M. Patterson,  honorary president; Mr. Brown, president; Miss Anna McArthur, vice-president, and Miss J. Renwick, secretary-  treasurer. With supper, games and a  short program of song and recitation,  the evening passed very pleasantly.  Mr. and Mrs. J. C. McHenry have  returned from a short vacation, spent  in Seattle.  The Magee school, which has been  accommodated in the Rae Block, was  moved on Monday to tbe new Manual  Training school on Wilson Road,  where tt will be carried on until the  completion of the new, high school  at Magee, when it will be conducted  in that building.  Mrs. Ross of Vine Street has been  ordered to the sanitarium at Kamloops.  Eburne  Capt.  \V.  J.  Stewart,  accompanied  by his wife and son, left for an extended trip to the East on Friday last.  Mr. Gill and family, of Vancouver,  have taken up their residence on  Webb street.  Mrs. Streich and family left last  week for Tacoma, where they will  spend a week.  Mr. Wiliiam Damashe of H. A. Dun-  laps, spent the week end at his home  in New Westminster.  Mr. B. W. Garratt is erecting a large  garage on Fourth Street, which will  occupy the corner opposite the Presbyterian Church.  A pretty wedding of last week was  solemnized at the home, of Mr. and  Mrs. W. E. Buckingham, Eburne, on  the evening of Wednesday, September 24th, 1913, when their eldest  daughter, Millie, was united in mar-,  riage to Mr. D. H. Halliday, ot Revelstoke. The bride, given away by her  father and attended by her sister  Mabel, entered the parlor to the  strains of Lohengrin's Bridal Chorus,  played by Miss Ruth Miller, of Vancouver. The. bride was beautifully attired in cream silk coline, with Irish  lace yoke, and carried a beautiful  bouquet of bridal roses. The brides-  maidwas gowned in shot silk and carried a shower bouquet of pink roses.  The groom was supported by his  cousin, Mr. S. S. Reid, of Revelstoke.  The service was read by the Rev.  John H. Wright, assisted by the Rev.  CENTRAL PARK  Mr. W. Bone, who spent the sum*  mer months in Central Park, returned  to the city this week.  Mr. Leslie Smith of Gillette * Sta-  ley, has been 111 with tonsilitis.  The concert, given by the Central  Park Presbyterian Church in the Agricultural Hall, was a very successful  affair. Barbour's Orchestra was in attendance and Mrs. If. Gillespie waa  accompanist Prominent vocalists  took part  Miss Margaret I. Reid is taking a  (Continued en Page 7)  If You Live  In the vicinity of  Mt. Pleasant  You don't have to go  far to nee one of tbe  largest and beat  lections of  ���������y . __co__i,  WAI-WPIBR  In Vancouver; and* you  don't bave to go far to  get first-class paper-  bangers, painters and  interior decorators.  STANLEY i CO.  2317 Main street  FOR SAIE OH EXCHANOE  Modern 5 Room House,  well   located,   corner  of  Prince Edward and  31st Ave. This is a rare  chance to get a good bargain. Business changes  make transfer imperative.  Apply  2452 Main Street  Phrenology  And Palmistry  MRS.  YOUNG  (Formerly of Montreal)  Qlvam  Praotloal Advloa  On Business Adaptation, Health   aud  Marriage.  805   Granville   Street, Corner Robson  Hours: 10 a. m. to 9 p. m  A DETECTIVE'S ADVICE  Before employing a Private Detective, if you ������Jon't  know your'man. ask your  legal adviser.  JOHNSTON, the Secret  Service Intelligence Bureau. Suite 103*4  319 Pender St., W.  Vancouver. B. C. THE WESTERN CALL  Friday, October 10, 1913  SHUSHANNA  In investigating the stock of the Shushanna Mining and Trading Company, Limited, we want you to appreciate and understand  FIRST���������That the Shushanna Mining and Trading Company, Limited, is  just what its name implies. It is a strictly legitimate enterprise in every  sense of the word. The affairs of the company are in the hands of a management that is experienced and able, and the reputation and standing of each  of the directors is beyond criticism.  SECOND���������The stock is being purchased from the company by the Aetna  Investment and Trust Company, who are offering it for sale.  The Aetna Investment and Trust Company was organized in Vancouver  in 1909 and is empowered to do a general trust company business. Mr. D. M.  MacGregor, a well-known member of the Vancouver and Seattle Stock Exchange, it the managing director. The other directors are men thoroughly  versed in the science of enlisting capital, and that the company will have  ample funds at its command is a certainty.  THIRD���������In buying the stock of the Shushanna Mining and Trading Company, Limited, you are buying stock in a serious legitimate business undertaking and you need have no hesitancy in recommending the purchase of  shares to your best friends.  To begin with, the Shushanna Mining and Trading Company, Limited, is  incorporated under the Companies Act of British Columbia with a capital  stock of $300,000, divided into shares of a par value of 10c each.  Now, mind you, this it a very modest capitalization. This is not any get-  rich-quick scheme with five or ten million dollars capital stock, and this fact  in itself will strongly appeal to the conservative buyer.  The management of the company is under the personal direction of Mr.  Emanuel Frank, of Dawson and Vancouver. Mr. Frank is a man of mature  years and judgment. A man that knows the business from the ground up.  A man that has amassed a fortune in this very line of business in Dawson.  Mr. Frank personally knows practically all the old-time successful mining  men in and about Dawson, and they all know him. We have yet to find a  man or firm that will speak of Mr. Frank except in the highest terms.  The other directors of the company are Mr. E. N. Winslow, Mr. William  Kennedy, Mr. H. C. Crumplin as secretary, and Messrs. Buchanan & Bull,  barristers.  The registered office of the company is at 408 Homer Street, Vancouver,  where one or more of the officers may be seen by any stock holder any day.  This company is operating along strictly co-operative,lines, and' every  share holder, no matter how small, is entitled to and receives the same consideration that is accorded any other share holder.  SHUSHANNA  The Great New Alaska Diggings  It is the aim and intention of the founders and the officers to make of  the Shushanna Mining and Trading Company, Limited, one of the .greatest  and most successful enterprises in the Canadian Northwest.  You all know of the mad rush to Nome and the great stampede to Dawson in 1897. Forty thousand men rushed into Dawson, and it is said that  "half of them turned back without ever going to the diggings, stating that  the camp was a fake and that there was nothing there. It is a significant fact  that two hundred million dollars have been taken out of the ground since  they left.  It is a fact that Seattle increased in population by over 100,000 people  as a result of mining in Dawson.  It is a fact that there are millionaires living  in Vancouver, Seattle and San Francisco and. other parts of the country whose  ' fortunes were founded upon the rush to Dawson.  Now the new discovery at Shushanna is in its infancy. The Shushanna  Mining and Trading Company, Limited, is the first up-to-date organization to  get in on the ground floor and take advantage of the wonderful money-making opportunities offered. The cream of the camp is ours, for the reason that  we are the first in the field. One man, or half a dozen men, could not do  what an organization like ours will be able to accomplish.  Shushanna is more of a proven proposition today than Nome, Dawson,  the Goldfields, or any of the other mining camps were at the same age.  Three thousand men have already rushed in there, most of them without food  or clothing.   A little digging has been done, enough t<������j������rove up the ground.  Prominent mining engineers, Government geogolists, successful mining  men, merchants, bankers and business men bave inspected the territory, and  not one intelligent person hat turned it down. This means that news of the  camn it spreading all over the civilized world.  Men are preparing to rush in as soon as spring opens. Many will go in  this winter. Food, clothing and supplies are necessary. The company first  on the ground will have a chance to sell its products at any price asked.  There is no limit to tbe amount of money tbat can be made.  The Shushanna Mining and Trading Company plans to send in all the  stores that a train of 60 horses and 20 men and unlimited money can get in  there. Mr. Frank says our profits on these stores will run from 300 per cent.  to 500 per cent, and that tbe first trainload of stuff can be sold within 10  days after it gets in there.  This is merchandising we are talking about, and our money will be invested in staple articles, sugar, flour, corned beef, hams, bacon, all bought  at the lowest wholesale price. That is a pretty safe thing to invest money  in, isn't it?  A small proportion of our profits will in turn be used to acquire claims,  mines, and to a general mining business.  The company is only two weeks old, and already it bas an option on one  of the very best properties right in the heart of the camp. Untold millions  may be taken from the ground which this company will control.  . Now the man that buys stock wants to know how this is going to benefit  him. Where he is going to make any money. Here is how. Perhaps you  remember Mohawk stock which sold in the early days of Goldfield at 10c per  share and quickly advanced on the exchange to $20.00 per share. A $10.00  buyer made $2000. A man that had $100 worth of stock at 10c cleaned up  $20,000. George Wingfield became one of the wealthiest men in the country  becaused be owned many thousands of shares.  You all know the money that has been made in mining. Many a fortune  has been made from an investment of $100 or less. Now the Shushanna Mining and Trading Company stock is selling at the first cost price of 10c per  share. If the company never takes a dollar out of the ground, if it never  secures a mine that pays, it should yet earn from 300 to SOO per cent, on its  entire invested capital because of the money that it will make from its trading posts.  In the due course of time the stock will be listed on the exchanges. The  amount of stock to be sold at 10c is almost exhausted right now, and the next  block will soon be put on sale at ISc, another at 20c, and another at 30c.  We believe that the man who buys today will have a chance to double his  money within a few weeks and to get back $3.00 between now and Christmas  for every dollar that he puts in now.  This is an opportunity that seldom offers. It won't last long. Buy  all you can afford and advise your friends to buy what they can afford,  but don t forget that if you cannot buy a big block of stock, 250 or 500 shares  may prove the nucleus of a big stake.  Now the thing for you to do is to buy some stock in this company while  you can get it at the first price. We want you with us and want your co-operation eyen though it is for only a small amount. If you can not call at our  office today, then fill out the coupon in the corner and send with your remittance. If possible call at this office any time before 6 o'clock p.m Do  not delay or you will be too late to secure the stock at this first price.  Simply fill out the application blank in the corner; then send to us with  your checque, draft or money order for the amount of stock you want at this  gfirst price.   Any additional information will be furnished on request  ������2! ^ S17 t_& ���������_!���������"��������� I100-00 wD| b������y woo ���������������������������������*���������������  0.00 will buy S00 shares $500.00 will buy 5000 shares  $1000 will boy 10,000 shares.  Aetna Investment  and Trust Co., Ltd.  VANCOUVER, B. C.  For Ont-of-Town Buyers.  Materialistic Evolution  (Continued from page 1)  giver who makes law and sustains both law and  force, be able to show an evolution, an upward  lift from yesterday as compared with today, then  a man may lift himself over the fence by his  boot-straps.  Evolution teaches the wold, senseless folly that  the horse of today came from a little "hippus"  hidden away in the rocks for millions of years.  This teaching means that force working on matter  lifted itself and matter higher than its own potentialities, size, and possibilities. The observer of  today can readily tell these materialistic evolutionists that instead of an uplift from day to day,  apart from intelligence, there is a steady drop  downward, a drifting back, a backsliding from  the present state or condition. Ask the farmer  and he will tell you that if his sheep are not cared  for intelligently they drift back to the common  sort. Ask the pigeon fanciers and they will  answer and say that in order to keep up the many  varieties the pigeons must be up-bred by the constantly applied intelligence and provision of  thinking, planning man. If left alone, the strange  tumbler, fan-tail and other oddities will revert  quickly to the common wood-pigeon. And in  early days if the mythical little stone "hippus"  had any entity it would have devoluted instead  of evoluted unless there were a conscious intelligence aad will operating upon it to uplift it to-  words horsehood.  Ask the botanist Burbank, if yon will, and he  will tell you that all the wonderful up-bred flowers  will, if left to Nature, fall back to the common  varieties, and in no way find themselves able to  improve and cross over into a better and higher  state. I now go this far and challenge any living  man to produce any uplift in Nature among  plants or animals wherein the uplift is not the  result of conscious intelligence determinatively  applied.  Evolution is to be seen locally in plants and  animals, but always as the result of the direct  thinkings and pfennings of man. Hence the uplift of mechanics, engines, ships, guns, bridges,  wireless, and other clearly manifested things.  Finally, any uplift discovered to date is the  result of mind directly applied, and not a little  hippus lifting itself by the boot-straps into the  splendid horsehood of today.  The wildest and most unreasonable dreamers  and teachers of this age are the men who teach  that a dead, unconscious world, universe, or a big,  blind nature can give ns more today than it had  yesterday. And if it cannot, there is absolutely  no room for materialistic evolution, the fad of the  multitudes, the leaders of whom know they are  only speculating, and that on lawless grounds.  The other men who are as illogical, and as useless, are they who in the church and out of the  church teach that God made all things in the  beginning so perfect, and set up laws so resistless  and unmodifiable as to produce everything produced down through the ages without any further  assistance from Him. These men teach that it is  folly "to go to God in prayer." They say He has  made full provision, and He will not interfere  with His creation. He is just sitting, looking on,  and touches nothing, since all is perfect. He is  just an old dead god, without the power to move,  for if He moved once, He would set up a change  and thus spoil His long-ago-perfected system.  Such a god has no standing in any sound court  of reason, and simply because he is no good to  himself or any other person or thing.  But a God who has power to do something, as  a man has from day to day, is worth while. And  such a Being I would heartily and joyously trust  and pray to for things I cannot attain unto otherwise.  There are the three plans in the main: A godless world; a world made by a god who died when  he got things into running shape; and a world  made by a being capable and able to do things  today, and work up a plan which was His ideal  when He set out. This last is my God. What is  your choice, my reader? Impossible evolutionf A  universe made by a god who cannot move! A  universe made, upheld, modified and constantly  in the process of creation by a competent, able,  wise and perfect Being t Take your choice. Mine  has been made long since, and in the face of  materialistic evolutionary humbuggery.  A TREMENDOUS CLATTER OF TONGUES  What a noise is made by the people because  the B. C. E. Ry. Co. has made a modest uplift in  its fares. One would think the crack of doom  had come. The Tram Company has done an  awful thing, a terrible thing, a vile thing���������yes,  worse than that, a business-like thing. For  twenty years or thereabouts the fares have been  at a stand-still while the employees have had  "raise after raise," and are always ready for  another wage-lift.  The cost of everything has gone up, including  wood, paint, glue, nails, screws, iron in all forms,  gold, silver, tin, nickel, lead, feathers, pills, plasters, drugs, medical fees, lawyers' fees, marriage  fees and fees of weddings and funerals. But on  no account should the fares of the B. C. E. Ry. Co.  be raised. They should pay more for everything  in and out of sight but keep down the fares, just  because the people will howl. The councils raise  a hue and cry. The demagogues howl. The  ratepayers in ward or other centres raise a cry.  The men who walk mutter curses, and it becomes  a most popular thing to curse the Company from  every point of the compass.  In twenty years the carpenters and all other  tradesmen have had their wages increased nearly  one hundred-fold. And yet the B. C. E. Ry. Co.  is a public enemy when it comes up a bit, somewhat like the rest of those who are working for  money. I am surprised to hear some men finding  fault. They cry like spoiled children about a  few cents per month in the way of tram fares;  and as they howl they chew and spit tobacco  juice enough while fault-finding to pay for these  extra cents the Company charges. Cigars, tobacco in all its forms, and intoxicating liquors  can take away from these grumblers ten times  the money that the Company takes in a legitimate  manner, and yet the grumblers will stand the loss  of money without grumbling, at the loss of time  and good sense they are robbed of in the liquor-  quaffing and tobacco-puffing process.  I pity the poor fellows who are ever ready to  take all they are able to get, and grumble when  their neighbors do likewise.   Play your game like  men.  By Prof. E. Odium, M.A., B.Sc.  ANNOUNCEMENT    OF    FRUIT  PACKING SCHOOLS  408 HOMER STREET.  Aetna Investment 4 Trust Co.  Ltd.  408 Homer St., Vancouver,  B. C.  Please send me full particulars of your Shushanna Company.  Name    _   Street   ���������  Address    Aetna Investment 4 Trust Co.  Ltd.  408 Homer St., Vancouver,  B. C.  I enclose $.   herewith for  shares  of stock in the Shushanna Company.  Name      Street   *   Address     Victoria, B. C, Sept. 30, 1913.  The Department of Agriculture, in  accordance with its policy of the past  four years, will continue the.fruit  packing schools during the coming  winter. The packing schools proved  even more popular in 1913 than previously, and we expect that there will  be a growth in the work this winter.  It is hoped that this year schools will  be placed in every fruit district of the  Province where a sufficient number  of pupils can be secured.  The class of instruction furnished  by the experts employed by the Department, in previous years has demonstrated its efficiency in meeting  the competition of Oregon and Wasb>  ington in fruit packing. The experience and standing of the instructors  secured and the confidence reposed  in them by the Department, guarantee to the fruit growers the highest  class of instruction.  As in previous years, the local administration of the packing schools  will be placed in the hands of a responsible local body, such as the  Farmers' Institute, the Fruit Growers' Association or the Board of  Trade.  The Department of Agriculture  provides the instructor, and pays his  expenses. The Department will also  bear the cost of the packing paper,  the fruit and all other legitimate expenses, except that of the Secretarial  work, which it has been found most  satisfactory to leave to local arrangement, and the rent of the hall, and  its heating and lighting.  The responsible organization in  each case will be required to guarantee a minimum of twelve pupils, but  not more than fifteen with the proper  qualifications, at a fee of $3 each, to  take the twelve lessons of two and a  half hours a lesson, the school extending over the week. In a limited  number of districts a double packing  school can be arranged for, in which  the minimum guarantee will be  twenty-four pupils, but not more than  thirty, for the same number of lessons.  The hail for fifteen pupils must be  at least 30 feet by IS feet, and well  lighted. It must be sufficiently  heated to prevent chilling of the fingers of the packers, and to prevent  freezing of the fruit at night.  The Department will as far as pos  sible, use the local fruit. At the time  of making application for the packing  sctibol, you are required to reserve  fruit at the .rate of 2 1-2 to 3 boxes  per pupil. The harder varieties, such  as Ben Davis, are preferred. Fruit  must be in good condition, but need  not be graded and none should run  under 2 1-4 inches in diameter. The  Department will pay the legitimate  market price as determined by the  Instructor on inspection.  If local fruit cannot be secured,  the Department should be expressly  notified and will undertake to secure  same.  The instructor will bring with him  the necessary packing tables and fruit  paper. The Department expects that  he will be met on his arrival by some  responsible person, who should provide him with the necessary information, so as to get tbe school under  way without loss of time.  It seems hardly necessary to present to you the important advantages  to be gained from the packing school,  particularly in the way of practical  and thorough instruction in actual  commercial packing.  Fruit growing will gain, in addition, a good deal of information about  the methods and equipment used by  the   most   progressive   associations;  also about the - interpretation of  the Fruit Marks Act, and about exhibition packing by attending the  packing school for instruction.  Pupils who gain a score of 75% for  efficiency in the packing school, and  who put up a creditable pack for the  Department prizes the following autumn, will receive a diploma certifying to the same from the Department. Yours truly,  WM. E. SCOTT,  Deputy Minister.  GRADING,  PACKING AND  MARKING FRUIT  September 19th, 1913.  While  the   great   majority  of   our  fruit   growers  and  shippers  are   endeavoring,    usually    successfully,   tc  live fully up to the requirements of  : the Fruit Marks Act (Inspection and  Sales Act, Part 9), it is to be regretted that some fruit is still being  poorly    packed      and      improperly  | graded, and some fruit packages are  falsely marked.  The Dominion Fruit Inspectors in  the Province and in the Prairies are  successfully securing the marking of  imported fruit, as required by the new  laws passed at the request of the B.  C. Fruit Growers' Association. There  has not been a similar readiness to  observe the law on the part of our  own fruit growers, which puts the  Association and furit growers generally in an unfair position. All B. C.  growers should be willing to assist  the Association in its efforts to protect the industry, by themselves  meeting the law's requirements.  Their violations are due, doubtless,  to ignorance of what js required.  We urge every packer and shipper of  fruit to procure a copy of the act  from the chief Dominion Inspector,  R. G. L. Clarke, ISS Water street,  Vancouver, and read and master its  contents. This must result in a better pack of fruit, better prices, and a  higher reputation, which, in turn, insures more stable markets in fueure  years.  Some of our growers are liable to  prosecution for violation of the Act;  we hope that the number of such  cases will diminish, because the prosecution of the individual hurts not  only himself but the reputation of  B. C. fruit growers collectively.  Growers and packers should also  secure copies of the circulars on  "Methods of Fruit Packing and  Handling" and "Fruit Packing," issued by the Provincial Department of  Agriculture, obtainable on request  from the Department at Victoria or  from any assistant horticulturist. The  Act states the law's requirements;  the circulars outline the methods of  picking, handling, grading and packing to meet the requirements of the  law and the market.  There must be continual progress  in the methods of preparing fruit for  the market, if our fruit industry is to  overcome its keen competition and  take its place as one of the principal  industries ofthe Province. There  must also be continued effort by all  our growers to keep our fruit pack  honest and uniformly reliable, and  to raise the standard higher each  year. The more favorable markets  and prices of the current season,  tempt many to relax their efforts, resulting in lower grades. The bad  results of this practice are liable to  be severely felt next season, when  the expected bumper crops over the  Northwest States will make the markets mitch more critical towards  poor packing than this year.  R. M. WINSLOW,  Provincial   Horticulturist.  Correspoodence   *  Vancouver, B. C. Oct. 8, 1913.  Editor Western Call.  Dear Sir: The following resolution  waa unanimously adopted at the meeting of Ward 7 Ratepayers' Association, Hastings Townsite, on October  7th, 1913:���������"Whereas: The influx of  Asiatics ot British Columbia continues to increase at an alarming rate,  and It will have a tendency to lower  our social, economical and moral conditions, this association places itself  on record as being strongly opposed  to any further entrance of Asiatics  into British Columbia, and we ask that  auch legislation ahall be brought down  that will totally exclude Asiatics from  entering Canada in the future, and we  pray that you will use your best en*  deavors to forward this cause which  la to and in the beat Interests of the  citizens of British Columbia."  The following was sent to the Western Call for publication:  Vancouver, B. C, Oct. 8, 1913.  To Aids. Black, Hepburn  and Clelland.  Dear Sirs: I herewith beg to submit  resolution passed at the ratepayers'  meeting of Ward 7, October 7th, 1913.  We unanimously adopt and substantiate the free speech method being  pursued by Alderman Mahon in reference to criticisms of the Hospital  Board, which In our estimation was  brought forward at the proper time,  vis., at a regular meeting of the Alder*  manic Board of the City of Vancouver,  dealing with the subject above named,  relating to estimates of the General  Hospital. We deem it unjust and  unwise that the Hospital Board should  carry this needless lawsuit further.  We as taxpayers vigorously protest  and pray that you will use your best  efforts to quell this matter, as in our  opinion it will materially affect the  hospital from a moral point of view,  Bince, as they are obliged to appeal to  the public for funds, we are certain  that if the Hospital Board do not  desist in the method adopted, that it  will eventually destroy the confidence  now held by the public in the wisdom ���������  of their methods of handling hospital  funds. If the duly ordained Board of  Aldermen, vis., the Hospital Committee, demand from them an accounting,  we deem it unbusinesslike on the part  of the Hospital Board to object to  render such account as would be no  more than right In any mercantile  institution.  Hoping that you will use your beat  endeavors to see that this matter is  Placed before the Hospital Board In  a proper and sane light, we beg to  remain, yours very respectfully,  Secy.-Treas.  Ratepayers* Assn.,  Ward 7, Hastings Townsite.  INTERNATIONAL FORESTRY.  Permanent   Commission   Started   By  F������rl������ Forestry Congress.  Probably the most important result  of tbe International Forestry Congress, held in Paris last June, was the  creation of the International Forestry  Commission, having for its object the  furthering of forestry principles and  the convoking, when necessary, of In*  ternational Forestry Congress at  which legislative and administrative  questions pertaining to the forest shall  be brought up for discussion.  The temporary officials, consisting  of a president, vice-president, secretary-treasurer and executive committee, were chosen largely from the  French foresters, and legislators, who  were present at the convention, while  fortytwo of the representatives of the  foreign countries who were present at  the convention made up the body of  the Commission. The Touring Club  of France, one of the moBt influential  bodies of private cltisens In Europe,  offered their hotel in Paris as a temporary headquarters for the Commission.  It Is likely that this Commission will  take over the publication of International forestry statistics, now being  occasionally Issued In the bulletins of  the International Institute of Agriculture, which was established at Rome  in 1910. This latter Institute, publishing monthly statistics of the world's  agricultural crops, has more than Justified Its existence, and the International Forestry Commission will prove  Justifiable for similar reasons. Moreover, it will make possible the spreading and co-ordinating of scientific forestry knowledge, which is at present  largely restricted to Europe, where it  Is put to most practical application.  The Commission will also facilitate  the assembling of forestry congresses,  international ln their scope, at which  questions of present concern to all  foresters may be discussed, such as  the right of the government to expropriate misused private lands when  their reforesting is necessary for the  protection of the watersheds of navi- *  gable streams. Such a congress might  profitably be held in Canada, and  would be Justified by the extremely  rapid progress made in forestry by  the Dominion Government in recent  years. That such a congress would  be a success Is assured by the Urge  conventions of the Canadian Fbrestry  Association in Victoria and Winnipeg. Friday. October 10.1913  THE WESTERN CALL.  AN AM INCORPORATE THE VANCOUVER  HARBOR COMMISSIONERS  Preserve this for Future Reference  His Majesty, by and with the advice and consent of the Senate and  House of Commons of Canada, enacts as follows:  SHORT  TITLE  1. This Act may be cited as "The  Vancouver Harbour Commissioners  Act."  INCORPORATION.  2. The commissioners appointed in  accordance with this Act are incorporated under the name of "Vancouver Harbour Commissioners,"  hereinafter called "The Corporation."  INTERPRETATION.  3. In this Act, unless the context  otherwise requires,���������(a) "commissioner" means a member of the Cor-  Iioration; (b) "bylaw" means any by-  aw, rule, order or regulation made  by the Corporation under the authority of this Act;  (c) "vessel" includes every kind of  ship, boat, barge, raft, dredge, elevator, scow or other floating craft.  (d) "raft" includes any raft, crib,  dram or bag boom of logs, timber or  lumber of any kind, and logs, timber  or lumber in boom or being towed;  (e) "goods" includes all moveables  other than vessels; (f) "rates" means  any rate or toll leviable under or  imposed by the authority conferred  by this Act;  (g) "the harbour" means the harbour of Vancouver as defined by this  Act.  ��������� 4. For the purposes of this Act, the  harbour shall include Burrard'Inlet,  with the North Arm and Port Moody,  False Creek and English Bay and all  other tidal waters lying east of a  line drawn from the Point Atkinson  Lighthouse southerly to the most  westerly of Point Grey.  5. The Corporation may erect land  marks and float buoys to indicate the  westerly boundary of the harbour,  which land marks and buoys shall be  held  to  determine  the   said  boundaries.  COMMISSIONERS.  6. The Corporation shall consist of  three commissioners, appointed by  the Governor in Council upon the  recommendation of the Minister of  Marine and Fisheries, and they shall  hold office during pleasure.  2. Two commissioners shall be a  quorum. If a quorum be present  and act, vacancies in the Corporation  shall not prevent or impair the effect  of such action. It shall not be necessary for more than two commissioners to sign any debenture, bond or  other security that may be istued by  the commissioners.  3. The Governor in Council may,  from time to time, appoint one of  the said commissioners as president  of the Corporation. ,  4. The president and the other  commissioners may be paid, out of  the revenue of the harbour, such remuneration for their services as the  Governor in Council determines.  7. A commissioner may resign his  office by notice in writing to the  Governor in Council of such resignation.  8. Before any commissioner enters  upon the execution of his duties as  such, he shall take and subscribe an  oath that he will truly and impartially, to the best of his skill and understanding, execute the powers vested  in him as a member of the Corporation, which oath shall be filed of record in the office of the Corporation.  9. A certificate, under the seal of  the Corporation, that any person  named therein is chairman or presiding officer, as the case may be,  shall be conclusive evidence of such  fact.  OFFICERS AND EMPLOYEES.  10. The Corporation may appoint a  harbour master, deputy harbour masters, port warden, deputy port wardens, shipping master, deputy shipping masters, and such other officers,  DON'T BLAME  The INNOCENT  TMn't Always the Cook���������Poor  Thtng-Sometlmes \V% the Stove  ������ Considerate men want considerate stoves  inl^lK)me.   Tbey know-  3AP  STOVES  MAKE   PAD   PINNPRS  PAP PINNPRS MAKE PAP TEMPERS  TUP ������������������PEACeMAKeR" PPTWPPN  KVTCHP1S ANP PINJNQ-ROOM IS A  QOOP STOVP.  -I Come and see the MOFFAT line of good cookers.  They save time, energy and temper.  Prices range from $25.00 to $90.00.  McCAU-UiV. & SONS  2415 MAIN STREET Limited PHONE Fairmont 215  I  assistants, engineers, clerks and servants as is deemed necessary to carry  out the objects and provisions of  this Act, and may, by bylaw, allow  them such compensation or salaries  as it deems proper, and require and  take from them such security for the  due and faithful performance of their  respective duties ' as it deems necessary.  2. The said harbour master, port  warden and shipping master and their  deputies shall have the same powers  as if they were appointed under The  Canada Shipping Act. N  GENERAL POWERS.  11. The Corporation shall, for the  purposes of and as provided in this  Act, have jurisdiction within the limits of the harbour.  12. The Corporation may acquire,  expropriate, hold, sell, lease and  otherwise dispose of such real estate  or personal property as it deems  necessary or desirable for the development, improvement, maintenance  and protection of the harbour, or for  the management, development and  control of the property vested in the  Corporation, and may acquire, hold,  possess and build such moveable  property, vessels, plant and machinery as it deems necessary for the efficient discharge of the duties devolved upon it by this Act, and may  dispose thereof, and may take out  registers for such vessels.  13. The Corporation may take and  accept from the Government of the  Province   of    British    Columbia,   or  which shall be recognized and noted  oh Admiralty charts and office plans  fbr the harbour for' the information  of mariners, including fair-ways or  prohibited anchorages, anchorage for  explosives and quarantine anchorage  when and so soon as the latter shall  be established in Vancouver;  (d) The regulation of the construction of docks, piers, quays and buildings within the harbour;  (e) The good government, improvement and regulation of the harbour;  (f) The prevention of injury to and  encroachments and encumbrances on  channels; harbours and waters H*r-  erally within the limits of the harbour; the regulation or prohibition of  the deposit of ballast; and the removal of material of a nature to  cause injury, encroachment or encumbrance;  (g) To regulate the ordering, anchoring, mooring, riding and fastening of vessels and rafts;  (h) The regulation and control of  the use of lights and fires;  (i) The regulation and control of  the landing and shipping of explosive  or inflammable substances and of  vessels containing the same;  (j) The boiling, melting, and use of  pitch, tar, turpentine, resin or other  inflammable substance or substances;  (k) The allotment of berths to vessels or to any regular line of vessels,  either on each trip or for the whole  business season;  (1) The allotment, letting or leasing of any lot, space or portion  of  ������?___ ***-?*% ^JIFIKS?' ^?������?(der its control within the harbour;  ,. wharfs, piers  or vacant ground un  ation or'person, such rights, powers,  {irivileges and revenues as may be al-  owed  it,  and the  revenues  arising  therefrom shall be used for the pur  -THE  TelephoneDirectory  Is Used 2*0,000 Times DaHv  3B3  It is never thrown away, and there are  no waste copies.  The advertiser in the TELEPHONE  DIRECTORY is guaranteed a definite circulation.  30,000 TELEPHONES, average 8 calls  each per day; means 240,000 calls, a million and a half weekly.  Your advertisement is seen when the  TELEPHONE the means of making a purchase is right at hand.  Now is the time to decide on position  for the January issue.  If you have never used the TELEPHONE DIRECTORY as a an advertisiug  medium, phone the Advertising* Dejrt: Seymour 9070, and a representative will talk  the matter over with you.  poses  and  with the  restrictions set  out in this Act.  14. AH lands and interest in lands  within the limits of the harbour, and  heretofore vested in His Majesty in  the right of Canada, shall, by virtue  of this Act, be vested in and held by  the Corporation for the purposes of  this Act; and the said lands shall be  held subject to any lease or other  rights granted by His Majesty, and  subject to all riparian or littoral  rights of frontage owners, and the  Corporation shall, with respect to  the said lands or interest therein,  have all the rights and powers now  vested in His Majesty, whether by  virtue of any lease, license of occupation, quit claim or otherwise:  Provided that, at the expiration of  every term of five years, comir.enc-  ing from the date of the passing of  this Act, His Majecty in the r*ght of  Canada may become repossessed of  the said lands and interest in land.,  or any part thereof, upon the passing  of an order in council to that effect;  provided that no such order in council shall take effect unless and until  six months' notice thereof in writing  is given to the Corporation; and  thereafter the said lands and interest  in lands, or such part thereof as may  be described in such order in council,  shall be deemed to be revested in His  Majesty in the right of Canada; provided further that such revesting shall  not in any. way affect any rconveyance of or. dealing with the said lands,  or interest in lands, by the Corpora-'  tion under the powers conferred  upon it by this Act.  2. The Corporation may, if authorized by the Governor in Council, convey any portion of the said lands or  interest in lands, but no such conveyance shall be for a longer term than  twenty-one years.  3. The Corporation may institute  and defend all suits, actions and proceedings in any court of justice, in  respect of said lands, and al1. other  lands that may be acquired by it in  the harbour, as fully as can bo dr-i-e  by or on behalf of His Majesty in respect of the bed or'foreshore of the  harbour.  15. The revenue derived from all  water lots leased or otherwise disposed of tb any persons by the Governor in Council shall, after the passing of this Act, be paid to and retained by the Corporation, and form  part of the general revenue of the  Corporation.  lo. The Corporation may, either by  itself or in co-operation with others:  (a) construct, maintain and operate  such harbour and branch and other  railway and tramway tracks as are required for the satisfactory conduct  and development of the business of  the harbour, or may acquire such  tracks by purchase, lease or otherwise;  (b) enter into an agreement with  any railway company for the operation by any motive power by such  company of the tracks of the Corporation so as at all times to afford all  other railway companies, whose lines  reach the harbour, the same facilities  for traffic as those enjoyed by such  company;  (c) make arrangements with railway companies for facilitating traffic to, from and in the harbour; for  making connections within the harbour between companies' railways  and those of the Corporation for the  maintenance, management, control  and working of tracks of the Corporation by the parties to such agreement severally, or any of them  jointly, and for the use by any party  to the agreement of any real or personal property of any other party  thereto for the purpose of facilitating  traffic to, from and in the harbour.  17. The Corporation may own and  operate, by any motive power, ail  kinds of tracks, appliances, apparatus,  plant and machinery for the purpose  of increasing the usefulness of the  harbour or facilitating traffic therein.  18. Buoys and marks within the  harbour may, with the authority of  the Governor in Council, be placed  and maintained by the Corporation.  BY-LAWS.  19. The Corporation may make bylaws for the following purposes:  (a) The direction, conduct and government of the Corporation and of its  property, real and personal;  (b) To regulate and control navigation and all works or operations  within the harbour and to appoint  constables and other officers to enforce the same or to enforce the provisions of any statute or marine regulations;  (c) The restriction of the use of  such portion of the harbour as the  Corporation deems expedient to vessels of deep draft, and to establish  fair-ways    and    special    anchorages  tail, specifying the date of each collection, the name and tonnage of  each vessel, and the name of the  commander: or master thereof.  EXPROPRIATION OF LANDS.  25. Whenever-the Corporation desires to acquire any lands for any  of the purposes of this Act, should  the Corporation be unable to agree  with the owner of such lands as to  the price to be paid therefor, the  Corporation shall have the right to  acquire such lands without the consent ofthe owner, and the provisions  of The Railway Act relating to the  taking of land by railway companies  shall, mutatis mutandis, be applicable to the acquisition of such lands  by the Corporation.  BORROWING POWERS.  26. For the purpose of acquiring  land and purchasing, constructing,  extending and improving wharfs, dry  docks, elevators, warehouses, raif-  ways, bridges and other accommoda  tions and structures in the harbour,  in such a manner as the Corporation  deems best calculated to facilitate  trfne and increase the convenience  aiw utility of the harbour,'and for  the purpose of repaying the principal  of money theretofore borrowed, the  Corporation nay, with the approval  of the Governor in Couhcil, borrow  money at such rates of interest as it  finds expedient and may, for the said  purpose, issue debentures for sums'  not less than one hundred dollars or  twenty pounds sterling, payable in  not more than forty years, which debentures may be secured upon the  property vested in or controlled by  the Corporation. Such debentures  may be sold at such rates and on  such terms as the Corporation deems  advisable.  27. The principal and interest of  the sums of money which may be  borrowed  under  section 26 of this  ( Contlnoed on paga tight)  No Dollvory  (m) The regulation of the powers  of the officers of the Corporation in  respect of enforcement of thir lawful  directions and orders, and in respect  of any force, aid or assistance required by tbem for that purpose;  (n) The regulation of all machinery  and appliances used in loading or unloading vessels;  (o) The regulation of railway and  other traffic on the quays and wharfs  of the Corporation in the haibour,  and the prevention and removal of  obstructions, impediments or hindrances to traffic;  (p) The enforcement of arrangements made or to be made under the  powers given by this Act with rail-  with the harbour;  (q( The expropriation and acquisition of such real property as the Corporation deems necessary for the  construction of wet and dry docks,  warehouses, elevators and railways,  or otherwise for the general purposes  of the Corporation; ������������������  (r) The matters of order and reg-1";  ularity  and  the prevention  of theft  and depredation;  (s) The. fixing of rates upon ail  goods landed or shipped in the harbour, moved by rail on the harbour  tracks or deposited within the harbour, except arms, ammunition and  military accoutrements and other  munitions of war for the use of the  Goyernment or for the defence of  Canada;  (t) The imposition of such tolls,  rates, fees and dues (other than pilotage dues, sick mariners dues and  steamboat inspection fees) as would  be payable in the case of a harbour  to which The Canada Shipping Act  applies;  (u) The collection of all rates ahd  penalties imposed by this Act or by  any bylaw made under the authority  of this Act, and may, for such purpose, include in any such bylaw regulations requiring the collector of  customs or other proper officer to  refuse clearances to vessels;  (v) The imposition ot penalties  upon persons infringing any bylaw  which the Corporation is hereby authorized to make, but such penalty  shall not exceed five hundred dollars  or sixty days' imprisonment; and, in  default' of payment of such pecuniary  penalty and of the costs of corvic-  tion, a period of imprisonment with  hard labour, to be fixed by bylaw  but not to exceed thirty days, nor to  continue after such payment is made.  20. No bylaw shall have force or effect, until confirmed by the Governor  in Council and published in The Canada Gazette, and, upon such confirmation and publication, any bylaw  made in accordance with this Act  shall have the same force and effect  as if specially enacted in this Act.  Rue. Fiimoit ia  No OroNIt  Markl  ffl 5 ail ax  MMrv  COME AND SEE���������WHAT?  Farlb  Local Lamb, legs and loins 25c  Choice Pot Roast - 12}_c*16c  Choice Rotted Roasts, 20c to 2Ec  Fresh Dressed Chix - 28c to 86c  Fresh Spare Bibs - - - 16c  Good Lard    ....   2 lbs. 25c  vara.  80c  X  Chicken Halibut  l"_**_lt 8_hwon  Smokad Halibut  Local Veal, Ier* ���������**<- ���������<>���������*������������������  Pig Pork, legs 22c, loins  Sirloin Roast - . . * . 26c  Extra Large Rabbit - 86c each  Best Table Batter 8 lbs. $1.00  Ranch Eggs, 85c dot., 8dos. $1.09  Our Special Corn Beef  -   12*clb.  Saal Shhtt0ytai*'80o Pint  Kipppn  finnan H_ddl*>  Frtah Smokad f  wchSc  *n_r*w Priam ghr������n away ������r������ry wnk,  lUcktarTleketa.  ���������    10ep������rtb.  ltl-Separlk  10c par lb.  Lars* Labrador Harrtags  IMPORTANT I  2513 Halo Street* or. Broiftiy  pt-rfk&jje  Meparw.  Sara your  TM Ptoea that Traate Y������m Right  Thta to ��������� !���������!_������������������������ _���������* Marfcat  * * I III II M III I II It III I 111 ���������   ������M IMIIIIIIMIt  HARBOUR RATES  21. The Corporation may levy such  rates as are fixed by by-law, and may  commute any rates authorized by this  Act to be levied, on such terms and  conditions and for such terms of  money as the Corporation deems expedient.  22. The valuation of goods on  which ad valorum rates are imposed  shall be made according to the provisions of The Customs Act, and the  said  provisions  shall,  for   the   pur-  fioses of such valuation, be held to  orm part of this Act as if virtually  embodied herein, and the collector of  customs at Vancouver shall direct  the appraiser to attend and make such  valuation at any place and time needful on application being made to him  to that effect by the Corporation or  its authorized agent, and the said appraiser shall act herein without taking any new oath of office for the  purpose.  23. The rates on goods landed or  shipped from seagoing vessels shall  be paid by the consignee, shipper,  owner or agent of such goods, and  goods shall not be removed from  any dock or wharf within the harbour until such rates are fully paid.  2. The rates upon goods landed or  shipped from seagoing vessels shall  be paid by the master or person in  charge of the vesel, saving to him  such recourse as he may have by law  against any other person for the sum  so paid, but the Corporation may demand and recover the said rates from  the owners or consignees or agents or  shippers of such cargoes if it sees fit  to do so.  24. The Corporation may require  the collectors of customs at Vancouver and New Westminster to collect  on its behalf such portions of the  rates authorized by this Act to be  levied in the harbour as it deems expedient, for the convenience of trade,  to collect through them.  2. Every collector so required to  make collection on account of the  Corporation shall pay over tho the  Corporation on the first day of each  month all moneys collected for it  and shall make monthly returns in de-  We are offering for j;  a limited time only, aA  special discount on;  Diamonds.  Jt will pay ji  j you to get our prices before buying, j  GEO. G. BJGGEJv  Jeweller and Piamonp Merchant  143 Hastings St., W.  The Home of Perfect Diamonds.  t|Mfi4..fli|ii|ii|ii|i.i.������������������l������^.4iii.������<i������.|.^������.|.������������������   ������i������*|4.Mii|i+������������+������.|.������������������i������t������������������+������++j  Just received a car-load  of South J-tend  i  we will be pleased to have  you call and inspect the  only  range   made with  Copper Bearing  Aluminum  Fused Hues  having us solve  the range question for you.  A dainty Cook Book and  Booklet giving information on the Malleable  Range will be given away  on application.  W. R. Owen & Morrison  The Mt. Pleasant Hardware  Phone Fair. 447 2337 Main Street THE WESTERN  CALL
Friday. Octobor 10,1913
MT Ii ai>v
��� "Tea, I care; any woman would. It
la not true that I have served you
merely because you were a soldier of
the Colonies. I think lt was true, pep-
haps, at first, but���but later it was
different. Oh! why do I say this!
Why do I delay your departure by con*
sentlng to remain bere ln conversation! Major Lawrence, cannot you
realise that my only desire is to have
you get away safely?"
: "But that is not my only desire," I
protested. "It must be weeks, months,
before I can hope to see yon again.
I am a servant of the Colonies, and
must go where I am sent; we are upon
the verge of a campaign involving exposure and battle. I may not even
come forth alive. Must I go without
a word, without a hope? Claire, Claire,
sweetheart, you have no right to turn
me away, because of Some phantom of
"But it is not, it Is terribly real."
! "I care not; I would still love you
in spite of all; you may be a spy���a
British spy���but the fact would mean
nothing to me. I would trust you,
Claire, your womanhood; I ahould
know that whatever you did was in
accordance with your conscience, ahd
be content���If you but love me. And,
thank Ood! I know you do."
"I���-I���no!   You cannot mean that!"
"Ay, bat I do. Have you supposed
I oould not read the message of those
���yes? Oh, it nay be dark, dear, but
there ls a star-gleam, and when the
lashes lift���they confess a thousand
times more than yonr lips acknowledge. Tet I insist on the lips! Now
teU ma," and I held her to me, "tell
i  "Whatr-oh, major, please!"
���  "There   are   but three word!  to
���peak; whisper them, dear, and I go."
j  Three words-"
' ��� "inch easy words; tbey are treat*
Wn$ on your lips now*���I love yon."
���Hut tf I do not; If they are false.
Bush! There ls some one on the veranda���Seldon must have returned"
������All tbe wore reason why yon
should speak, quickly," I whispered,
without releasing her.
"Will you go, then?  At oncef*-
"I pledge my word."
She drew a deep brsath, her eyes
shadowed, but I could bear tbe twift
pulsing of her heart
"It���It will wean nothing���notWnf."
"Of course; only �� memoir to 4v*m
Her lashes lifted, her bead tilted
bacl. upon my shoulder. For a bare
Instant I gated down Into the dtptbs.
, "Then���I will���I love -youi"
With tho words I Wsaed her, presa-
Ing my lips to hers; an Instant thoy
olunf, tnd I felt the pressure of her
gnn, the hot blood rioting through my
' -Hwoet-b-wrt," I wblpportd. "ewee*
"No, no!" and fbe thrust me from
ber. "Ton forget I am not that Ton
most not think It even. See, that man
li oomtng down tbe steps. He will
discover Captain Grant *"-*_ it -will bo
too lute���Ob, go, major, please go!"
I turned without another word, fully
realising the danger, the necessity of
action. Her hand touched mine as I
grasped the rein.
"We part friends," she said softly.
"Some day you may understand and
forgive me."
"I understand now more than you
think," : returned swiftly, "and I oncoming back to learn all."
I Uncover Captain Qrgnf.
Tbe thicket was sufficiently dense to
conceal ns from the man, who remained standing at tbe foot of the
steps. He was but a mere dark shadow, and I could not even distinguish
that he was a soldier, yet the dinger
of his presence was sufficiently great
for should he advance to the right he
would come upon Grant's unconscious
form, and in tbat silence the slightest
noise might arouse suspicion. Mistress
Claire still clung to my hand, hot only
to whisper a sentence of Instruction.
"Go straight north, major, until you
reach the hedge; follow the shadow
of that beyond the orchard, and then
take the road running westward.
Don't mount until you reach tbere���
:   "Goodby. you will not forget me?"
/ "I���I am afraid not, but���but you
!n\ust go!"
I left her standing there, a faint
,gleam of white against the dark shrubbery, motionless.
There is no incident of that night's
ride which I recall distinctly. I merely pushed on steadily through the
darkness, leaving my mount to choose
his own course, confident we were
headed toward the river. I was sufficiently acquainted with the valley of
the Delaware, v,h��n daylight came, to
decide upon the nearest ford. As to
the British patrols, I must run the risk
of dodging these, but felt safe from
such an encounter for several hours.
In truth I met no one, having no occasion to even draw rein, although we
passed through two small villages, and
by a number of farms. I could noi
even determine that these houses were
occupied; they were dark and silent,
even the galloping hoofs of my horse
failing to awaken response.
It was already daylight when I drew
up on the bluff summit to gase down
into the river valley. In the middle
distance small villages faced each
other across the stream, and toward
these most of the roads converged���
proof of the existence of a ford. I
could not be mistaken aa to the town
���Burlington on the Jersey shore, and
opposite Bristol. I should be safe
enough in the latter, even if we had
no outpost stationed there. I knew
homes along those shaded streets,
where food would be forthcoming, and
where I could probably procure a fresh
horse. It was tbe nearer town, nestled
on the Jersey bank, that I studied
with the greatest care, but, so far as
I could see, the single street was deserted. To the south, certainly two
Titles away, a squadron of hone wen
-idlng slowly, surrounded by a clouc
>f dust Without doubt this was th<
Mtish patrol that had left the vUlag
"Hiv-5" tho nnnrey and papers, but
the girl got away. Will wait for you
at Lone Tree tonight. Don't fail, for
the whole country will be after me
aB soon aa the news gets out about
Elmhurst FAGIN."
So that was the reason for this raid
���Grant's personal affair. He had returned to Elmhurst, leaving his men
to trudge on into Philadelphia under
their Hessian officers so that he might
communicate with Fagin. What a pity
It was I had failed to kill the fellow,
instead of leaving bim unconscious.
The papers! Perhaps they were In
the coat also. Surely Grant had no
time to change or destroy them, as he
most have ridden directly to Elmhurst
I searched the pockets of tbe garment
hastily, finding a note or two, bis
orders to escort Delavan, and a small
packet tied securely by a cord. 1 felt
no hesitancy in opening tbis, and as*
certaining its contents. Tbe lines I
read hastily seemed to blur before my
eyes; 1 could barely comprehend their
purport Little by little I grasped the
meaning of it all, and then my mind
leaped to recognition of Grant's pur*
pott,  Thoy were notes of instruction.
I Head the Ulnes Almost st a Qlgnee
and Suddenly Realised the ������������
Vlllalnly Revealed.
brief orders, suggestions, memoranda,
such as might be issued to a secret
agent greatly trusted. These were addressed simply "Mortimer," many unsigned, others marked by Initials, but
I Instantly recognised the handwriting
of Washington, Hamilton and Lee.
Without question this packet was the
property ot Eric Mortimer, but why
bad tbe boy preserved these private
instructions, covering months of operations, I should Judge, although
scarcely one was dated? And what
caused them to be of value to Captain Grant?
The answer came in a flash of suspicion���the colonel. He could be threatened with them, blackmailed, dis-
graoed before Sir Henry Clinton, driven from bis command. They were addressed merely to "Mortimer," discovered at Elmhurst, and were sufficient
to convtet of treason. It was a fiendish plot, well conceived, and Grant
was fully capable of carrying it out
!to the end. I could realize what the
[possession of these papers meant to
���him���military advancement, a distribution of the Mortimer estate in which
'he would doubtless share, and a fresh
[hold on Claire whereby he could ter*
jrify the girl into accepting them.
I stood there in uncertainty, turning
these papers over and over in my
>hands, striving to determine my duty.
Should I return to Elmhurst? To do
;SO would only bring me into renewed
peril, and would apparently benefit no
one. Without this packet Grant was
helpless to injure Colonel Mortimer.
As to Claire, Seldon would protect her
for tbe present, and as soon as the
father returned, he would doubtless
compel her to accompany him back to
Philadelphia. The best service I could
render was to destroy these notes, and
then seek ouc Eric Mortimer, In Lee's
camp, and tell him the whole story.
;A11 that anyone could do now was to
.warn the Mortimers against Grant, to
���let them know hiB treachery, and this
could be be3t accomplished through
Eric. Although in different armies,
striving against each other in the
field, there must still exist some means
of communication between father and
son, or, if not, then between brother
and sister. .
With flint and steel I built a small
fire of leaves in a cleft beside the
road, and fed to the flames one by one
the papers from the packet, glancing
over each one again to make sure of
its contents; all were addressed alike,
simply "Mortimer," but upon two I
found the word "Elmhurst." It was
easy to see how the discovery of such
communications would tempt an unscrupulous scoundrel like Grant to use
them to injure another, and win his
own end, but why had that young Brio
failed to destroy them as soon as received?
When the last paper had been reduced to ashes, I stamped out the embers of flre under my boot heel, and,
with lighter heart, rode down the hill
toward the ford.
Between Love and Duty.
It was already growing dusk when I
rode into our lines at Valley Forge.
A brief Interview with Colonel Hamilton revealed his appreciation of my
work, and that my hastily made notes
of the Philadelphia defenses had been
received twenty-four hours earlier.
They had been delivered at headquarters by an officer of Lee's staff; no,
not a boyish-looking fellow, but a
black-bearded captain whose name had
been forgotten. All Hamilton could
remember was that the notes had been
originally brought in by an Indian
scout Eager to discover Eric Mortimer, I asked a week's release from
duty, but there was so much sickness
in the camp, tbat this request was refused, and I was ordered to my regiment.
Busy days and nights of fatigue followed. Washington, watching like a
hawk every movement of Sir .Henry
Clinton in Philadelphia, convinced by
every report received that he was
about to evacuate the city, bent all
bis energies toward placing his little
army in fit condition for battle. Some
recruits were received, tbe neighboring militia were drawn upon, and men
were taken from the hospitals, and
put back Into the ranks as soon as
strong enough to bear arms. Inspired
by the indomitable spirit of our com*
mander, the line officers worked Incessantly in the welding together of their
commands. I scarcely knew what
sleep was, yet the importance of the
coming movement of troops held me
steadfast to duty. Word came to us
early in June that Count d'Estalng,
with a powerful French fleet, was approaching the coast. This surely
meant tbat Clinton would be compelled to retreat across the Jerseys,
and a portion of our troops were advanced so as to be wltbtn easy striking distance of tbe city the moment
tbe evacuation took place. The remaining commands pressed farther
north, near convenient crossings of
the Delaware, prepared for a forced
[march across the British line of retreat Maxwell's brigade, with which
I wao connected, even crossed the
jriver In advance, co-operating with
'General Dickinson and his New Jersey
'militia. All was excitement commotion, apparently disorder, yet even
amid tbat turmoil of approaching bat*
tie, Hamilton recalled nay request, and
granted me two days' leave.. His brief
note reached "me at Coryell's Ferry,
and, an hour later, I was riding swiftly
across the country to where Lee had
Not once during all tbose days and
'nights had the memory of Claire left
me. Over and over in my mind I bad
reviewed all that had ever occurred
between us, striving in vain to guess
the riddle. Now I would see and talk
with her brother, and perhaps obtain
the explanation needed. Yet I have
gone Into battle wltb less trepidation
than when I rode into Lee's headquarters, and asked his chlef-of-staff for
Eric Mortimer. He looked at me
strangely, as I put the question.
"I should be very glad to oblige you,
Major Lawrence," he replied gravely,
"but unfortunately I have no present
knowledge of the young man."
; "But he was attached to General
Lee's staff?"
"Only ln a way���he was useful to
us as a scout because of his intimate
knowledge of the Jerseys. His home,
I understand, was near Mount Holly."
"What bas become of him?"
"All I know is, he was sent out on
a special mission, .by Washington's
own orders, nearly a month ago. We
have not directly heard from him
since. An Indian brought a partial report of his operations up to that time;
sinoe then we have received nothing."
"An Indian" I exclaimed. "The same
who brought ln my notes?"
��� "I believe so; yes, now that I recall
jthe matter. I had no opportunity to
[question the fellow; be simply left tbe
{papers with the orderly, and disap-
i   "And you have heard nothing from
[young Mortimer since?"
"Not a word."
"He must be dead, or a prisoner."
The chief smiled rather grimly.
,   "Or deserted," he added sharply.   **I
jam more inclined toward that theory.
[He was a reckless young devil, attracted to our service more, it seemed to
jme, by a spirit of dare-deviltry than
patriotism.   Lee thought well of him,
[but I was always suspicious.    He belonged to a family of loyalists, his farther a colonel of   Queen's   Rangers.
[IDid you know him, Lawrence?"
���I   "The father, not the son.   But I am
"not willing to believe evil of the boy.
I cannot conceive that treachery is in
the Mortimer blood, sir, and shall have
to be convinced before I condemn the
lad. When did he leave here last?"
"About the middle of May."
"Would you mind telling me his mis-
(sion?   Where he was Bent?"
__e effioer danced keenly into my
face; then ran hastily over a package
of papers taken from an open trunk.
"I can see no harm in doing so now,
major. He was sent to communicate
jwlth a British offlcer���a prominent
Tory���who has associations with 'Red'
Fagin, and others in Monmouth county. This officer bas in the past, for a
consideration, furnished us with valuable information, generally through
-young Mortimer, who knew him. He
bad written us that he had more to
(Continued    Next Week.)
Evolution of Modern 8team Engine-
Wonderful Progress 1813-1913
Bitulithic Paving
This scientific paving composition combines
in the greatest degree the ..qualities  of
In celebrating the many Important
events in history from the birth of
great men to the beginning of great industries we have overlooked the centenary of one event which had a great
influence on the development of our
civilization. For it was Just 100 years
ago that the first locomotive to do
train hauling was set to work at some
coal mines in England.
The idea of using steam for propelling land carriages has been discussed
in a half-hearted way by the philosophers who lived in the declining years
of the French monarchy. From the
great amount of talk and discussion
little was actually accomplished. An
offlcer in the French army did Invent
an engine which uBed highpressure
steam in 1770. It was intended for
military purposes, but as it could
make a speed of only about three
miles an hour with great effort it did
not prove successful.
Several years later  William Mur-
dock,   an   assistant of  Boulton   sjhd
Watt,  the- engine  builders,  made  a
road engine which he ran around the
country roads pf England.    But the
development of the high-speed engine
was due chiefly to the efforts of an
American    inventor,   Oliver    Evans.
Evans built a dredging scow weighing
about two tons, which he mounted on
wheels   and   propelled  through   the
streets of Philadelphia.   The first attempt to run a steam-driven vehicle
on rails was made by Richard Tre-
vithick ln 1803.   An engine was made
which pulled a few cars, but it was
so complicated that it was impracticable for regular work, and this was
abandoned after a few trials.
For the next ten years tbere was
considerable effort made to produce a
locomotive that would work satisfactorily. But it was in the coal mines
in the north of England that the first
success was attained. The only method tbat was at first used to transport
the coal was by pack horse. Then
when the roads for wheeled carriages
were introduced, 'and this first step
in mechanical appliance increased the
load than one horse would carry.
Tbe next improvement was the laying of wooden bars or rails for the
carts to run on, and this was followed
by the substitution of a four-wheeled
wagon for a two-wheeled cart. Then
slips of iron were attached to the
wooden rails. Soon after this came the
Iron tramway, the upright flange of
the bar acting as a guide to keep the
wheel on the track. The next logical
step, of course, was the transferring
of the flange to the wheel, an improvement which enabled cast-iron edge
rails to be used.
All these improvements, of course,
made the transportation of coal much
more rapid, and meant a great gain in
profits. Two workmen in the employ
of the Wylam Colliery, who were
above the common mechanics, took a
keen interest in mechanical traction.
One was William Hedley, and the
other Timothy Hackworth. Hedley
superintended a series of experiments
with rails, and found that the ordinary weight of a locomotive would
prevent the wheels from slipping. One
of the chief faults of Trevithick's locomotive was that the power was too
great for the weight available for adhesion.���North Shore Press.
Bitulithic Paving on Marine Drive
PHOliE Seymour 7129,7130 717 DoidIdIod Trust Bldg.
M'��M''I''I'���� _"l"-*-l"l''l''i"��*��"i *',- * i n-.fi i'   ���fMifi >i< <\<\< * <l V ���_��� 1' 'I' ���!��� ��l' ���_' ���!��� ���!' 'I' ���!�����;
- USE-
Electric Irons I
ii Comfort, Convenience, Economy iii
m��_*i __e ������ _������ �� m -    ^->sw
The cost for continuous operation is only a few $
cents per hour.
The iron is operated from an ordinary house- jj
hold socket
The irons sold by this company are constructed ::
on the best principles. This means an appliance \\
which is hot at the point and cool at the handle. ::
The iron bears the manufacturer's guarantee.
Cor.   Broadway  and  Prince  Edward  81
Services���Morning Prayer at  11 a.m.
Sunday School and Bible class at 2:..<
Evening Prayer at 7:30 p.m.
Holy Communion every Sunday at 8 a.ra
and 1st and 3rd Sundays at  11  an;
Rev. G. H. Wilson, Rector
Rectory, Cor.   8th   Ave.  and   Prince Ed
ward St.  Tel .  Fairmont 406-1..
Cor. 10th Ave. and Ontario.
Services���PreacMnK  at  11   a.m.   and   at
7: J J p.m.    Sunday   School    and   Bibl.
Class at 2:30 p.m.
Rev.W. J. Sipprell, B.A., D.D., Pastor j
Parsonage, 123 llth Ave. W. Tele. Fair- j
mont 1449.
Carrall and
Hastings St*.
Seymour 5000
ii38 Oranvllle St.   "
Near Davie St.
A'*��\"l��Y'V*>l 1 -M-_>��M' 'I' l"t- 1"1"M"I' <"t"M    .!������!��� .|'.|.i|..|.i|.il.l|i.|..|..|i.|i.|.��.|i.M.*������.ti.-n|.��#
M"H"."I"M *"*>*"*' 1' 1"I"I"I"M1111 'III   *>* 'H' * ���!����� ��'I'1���!' <l ���!��� I' * >l fl ^^*H*��W^*^*^>^��
Use Stave take Power
Those Industries we Better
Jn ultimate results which use our electric
power service. The factories or office build'
ings which operate private power-plants are
under a big expense for maintenance. A
trifling accident may disorganize their whole
svstem ��� more serious disturbance, with
attendant heavy losses involved, are not
preventable. Stave Lake Power is undeniably cheaper and more reliable than pri*-
vate plant operation. See us for particulars
and rates.
Wern Ha Power Mm I
LIMITED T      v     ::
mm 4770      603-610 Carter-Cotton Bids- i i
P. O. BOX 1418, VANCOUVER, B. C.
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9949 INmln St. 2N otoro from llth No.
Ice Cream In Boxes, 15c, 25c, 50c
Cones, Six for 25c
High Grade Chocolates and Table Fruits
Tobaccos and Stationery.
����4n|.4,.|,.|..|i,|.4..|..l.��.|.4.i|.*��.I..|.iK'{"i"l"H''  .}Mt"��*��.!-!��l-8..1..:.*:*^*>W*'��"t"l"r-'��4'.T.|i.����J-��.4
Tbe "Western Call" may be Procured At
628 Cordova West.
422 Richards Street.
607 Pender Street.
614 Cordova West.
302 Granville Street.
Near Pantages Theatre:
Cor. Bank of Ottawa Building.
Edward dough
Real Estate
Insurance and loans
Phone Seymour 2852 441 Homer Street
Vancouver, B.C. Friday, October 10,1913  THE WESTERN GALL.'  I.?  Y  *.H.^H*-������*!*^>^^������;**_-*������>>M"l*I'1l"1"l"l''t''l"l'a"I'   ������������������*1-I������M-I"1'1"1"I"H"I-I"."I"_������-I-H"I"H'  ; FRANK TRIMBLE REALTY CO.  Real Estate and Insurance Brokers  CONVEYANCING  RENTS COLLECTED  LOANS NEGOTIATED  ::  PHONE Pair. 183 2503 Westminster Rd.  Vancouver, B. C.  ������*M"1't . I l"l"l"l"ll*������'l"l"l'������|l"l"t"l"I'IM".'  ��������� ������  ���������������'I"l"l-<Wi������������������*������4"l'-I"l"l"H"������'i"t-l"l-������*l"  i ARE YOU INTERESTED IN B.C. METHODISM? |  THEN THE  ! Western Methodist Recorder E  (Published Monthly)  Is almost indespensible to you.  No other medium will give you such general and  such satisfactory information about Methodist  activity in this great growing province. Whether  a Methodist or not you are interested in Methodist  movement.   Send your subscription to.  :: Manager Metbodlst-Hecorder P. & P. Co.f Ltd.   - -   Victoria, B. C.  $1.0O  -   Ono Yoor  ������*M-*:->*i******'i"t'**'^^^  Skating and Hockey  GREATER VANCOUVER NEWS  CROWDED OUT LAST WEEK  (Continued from Page 3)  training course at the General Hospital.  The Loyal Legion, a children's society connected with the W.C.T.U.. of  New Westminster, held their picnic  at Central Parjc on Saturday, but  were obliged to leave the grounds  early on account of rain.  Mr. George Pollock, who is in the  hospital as a result of injuries received in falling from a four storey  building to the cement pavement below. Is rapidly- improving.  Get ready for the Winter's Sport.  "McOULLOUGH" TUBE HOCKEY SKATES  " STARS " and " BOKER " SKATES  in aU of the popular styles.  Skating and Hockey Shoes, Hockey Sticks, Pucks, Shin  Guards, Gloves, ttc.  TiSDALLS LIMITED  613-620 Hastings W. Vancouver, B.C.  ���������������������������M������mtM������������������m������m-������-w M������������������������������������������t������t������������������tM������������tM*m  Cor. 0th Av9.  and Main 9t.  Ml. Pleasunl Sliou Repairing Co.  are noted for  Reliable and Speedy WorK  We cater to the public with modem machinery and stilled mechanics.  REMEMBER���������Nothing hot the hest of of leather used.   All work  guaranteed.    Workingman's Shoes a specialty���������Made to order.  Orders called for and delivered.  Mt Pleasant Shoe Repairing Co.  ;; Cor. 8th Ave. and Main Street T PHONETalrmont ������������������  '���������������������������������������t**>������*������������������->������->*������*>-������->������������������������>��������� *>������->������������������*������������������>t������������*>������*>*������������������������������������������������������#  <r  B^QMFJELP'S CAFE  2517_MAJN STREET NEAR BROADWAY  KNOWN AS  THE BEST   ANP  OLDEST  ESTABLISHED CAFE IN MT* PLEASANT  ^  BUSINESS MEN'S LUNCH 25c-U���������0 TO 2:00  ^  DINNER 5:00 TO 8:00 P.M.  SHORT ORDERS AT ALL HOURS  J  Mount Pleasant Livery  * A. P. McTAVISH, Prop.  ;; Phone Fairmont 845 Comer Broadway and Main  :: Carriages at all hours day or night ii  \ \ Hacks, Victorias, Broughams, Surreys and Single  Buggies, Express and Dray Wagons for hire  7 Furniture and Piano Moving  H.������t|i.|i.|'i| M I"l-I ������ t"l ���������������! I I t-lil it M > 11|. |.,*..*..t..������.f..t..M..|..t"l*4..|..l .t< Un?-1������ 4.4  Solid Leather    -:-    Solid Hand Work  Done by First-Class Mechanics  are necessary to produce  Good Shoemaking 1 Repairing ii  We have all combined, assuring our customers good results.  Surgical Work Given Special Attention.  PETERS & CO.  2530 Halo Street       nt hum* una������un       Vancouver, B.C.  Vlll.ll'IM 1-1 I I ������1 ���������!��������������������� Hil It  NORTH VANCOUVER  The people of thts city are very optimistic regarding results which will  follow the shipbuilding plant and dry  dock to be erected.  The greatest building activity, at  present, seems to centre around North  Lonsdale where some half dozen handsome residences are being put up.  Among the permits taken out during the present month are the following: Mr. Edward McKae, house on  Eleventh Street East, costing 2,000;  Mr. J. S. Reid, house on Sixth Street  East, costing $2,300; Mrs. L, Cameron,  dwelling on.Sixteenth Street, costing  $1,700, and Mrs. Lutalieu, house on  Fifth Street, costing $1,400.  The pile driver bf the P.6.E. is approaching the city wharf, and the railway company have applied to the  council for a turning place at the  foot of Chesterfield Avenue.  Harron Bros, are putting up a large  building on Sixth Street just off Lonsdale. The first floor will be used for  undertaking parlors and the second  floor for a residence.  The grounds around the postoffice,  being put in order at the expense of  the government, are progressing very  favorably.  North Vancouver Literary and Debating Club met for a debate at Central School on Tuesday evening.  The Knights of Pythias had a very  enjoyable social evening on Tuesday  when they met In their hall. Interesting features were a program and  an oyster supper.  Mrs. L. Reda of tbe Palace Hotel,  returned from Chicago on Sunday  morning after an absence of 3 months.  Tbe opera house was reopened for  the winter season on Monday evening.  Mr. B. Burton baa taken over the management.  Councillor Wheeler is receiving a  visit from bis nephew, Mr. Allan  Wheeler of Detroit, who is seeing the  western coast for the first time.  Mr. Neil Livingstone of Saskatchewan is a guest of Councillor and Mrs.  Wheeler.  Mr. C. T. Waugh of the Tribune  Building, New York, visited North  Vancouver on Tuesday. Mr. Waugh  bas made a sight-seeing trip to the  Canadian cities from coast to coast.  A large number gathered at tbe Cap-  alino Anglican Mission for the harvest  services on Sunday evening. In the  afternoon the first christening service  ever occurring in the Mission was  conducted by Rev. Mr. Hooper, when  three babies, children of Mr. and Mrs.  Pullin, Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Stewart  and Mr. and Mrs. Daws, received the  respective names of Raymond Pullin,  Charles Newman Stewart and Vivian  Alice Daws. The harvest decorations  of the mission were distributed to the  two hospitals by Rev. Mr. Hooper.  The _ew government schooner built  after the model of the old clipper and  to be*jdevoted to the hydrographic survey, presents a very handsome appearance as It standi ln the Wallace  shipyards awaiting the launching.  Among new residences recently taken over in North Vancouver are tbe  following: One on Tempe Heights,  bought by Baron Von Hohenvesc, for  $9,000; and one on North ^onsdale,  obtained for $3,500. The Baron will  reside on Fifth Street in the house  which was formerly occupied by Mr.  Knox, and which he has purchased for  the sum of $12,000. Baron Von Lutt-  witz has purchased a home for himself on Tempe Heights which cost  $10,500. Mrs. Butcher has bought a  lot on the Boulevard worth $2,000. Information concerning these deals was  obtained from Mr. Steniford, a member of the firm of Palmer, Burmester  & Von Graevenitz.  He hoped the present session would t Grand Lodge session in Victoria gave  also be one of much success.  Previous to the meeting to organise  the parliament on Wednesday evening, Mr. Bursill gave a lantern gossip entitled "Politics on a White  Sheet." He showed portraits of all  the leading politicians of the Victorian  em and gave short sketches bf their  Uvea and some Interesting anecdotes  with them. The gossip proved very  interesting.  Evidently the govensnent recognizes that the Collingwood parliament is an educational force, for from  the King's printers, both at Victoria  and Ottawa, they h ave received a  number of government reports and  blue books which will be exceedingly  valuable during the coming session.  Among the books received are Hansard's Reports for the last session,  the Statutes ot British Columbia, tbe  Public Accounts as well as a number  of monographs oh fisheries, timber,  agriculture and others.  The fine collection of Dicker's slides  in tbe possession of Mr. J. Francis  Bursill will be shown at Victoria in  connection with the lecture on the life  of Charles Dickens, which Dr. J. G.  Hands, at one time city librarian at  an interesting report.   '  ���������  Arrangements aire, being made for a  temperance debate to come off In  about two weeks time, to which the  public are invited. Final announcement will be made later.  CITY  Vancouver was decided upon as the  place of meeting of thq Grand JLodge  of British Columbia International  Order of Good Templars during the  month of September, 1914, at their  twenty-eighth annual session, held ln  Victoria on Tuesday and Wednesday  of last week. A puhlic meeting was  hied in the Good Templar Hall Tuesday evening, and closing ceremonies  Wednesday were followed by a banquet tendered to the Grand Lodge and  delegates.  Various reports of officers show an  increase in all departments during the  past year with every prospect of a  continuation in the future. A large  number ot representatives from the  various parts ot the province took  part in the proceedings. Mr. Robert  Balmer of Vancouver, was elected  Grand Chief Templar. Among others  who received office, were Mr. E. Laurln.  ,��������� A   . .North Vancouver, elected Grand Coun*  Victoria, is giving In that city, whose Uiior;   Mrs.  Martha  Severson.  Van-  LAND NOTICES  people are very much attached to the  memory of DickenB. Mr. Bursill has  been invited to be present at this lecture and to take part in the Dickens  Fellowship to be reopened for the season.  Miss Barbara Robertson, who has  been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Findlater,  has returned to her duties at the King  Edward Hospital, Winnipeg.  The parsonage warming, when Rev.  Mr. Morgan and Mrs. Morgan received  members and friends of the congregation on Thursday   evening   of   last  week, was largely attended.  /        '������������������ *  Mrs. F. A. Kerr, Forty-sixth Avenue,  entertained at afternoon tea on Friday. The following friends were present; the Misses Todrlck, Miss J. Begg.  Miaa Muriel Jack and. MIbs Margaret  Reid.  COLLINGWOOD  A meeting to organize the Collingwood Parliament was held on Wednesday bf last week at which Councillor Wilbers presided and it was  agreed to open the session of 1914 on  Saturday, September 27tb when an  election would be held. Mr. Toddrick  was appointed returning officer. Councillor Wilbers said he had very pleasant remembrances of the last session  and had noticed that the parliament  had done much to educate the people.  / Kerrisdale  Building operations still continue active in Kerrisdale, and everywhere  one notices handsome residences  going up. The money resulting from  the sale of lumber by one firm, the  Vancouver Lumber Co., has averaged  about $4000 per month during the last  three months.  Mr. H. Patterson of Angus road has  moved Into the Bowser Block, opposite the Post Office, and Mr. Fortune,  water superintendent for the municipality, and formerly residing in Vancouver, has moved into tbe residence  which was occupied by Mr. Patterson.  A new room for the Sunday School,  and also to accommodate, tbe young  people's societies, is being finished off  In the basement of the Methodist  of the Methodist Church.  The sale of the vegetables of the  harvest donation to tbe Methodist  church took place on Monday evening,, when a social cup of tea and  cake were served.  The big barn, belonging to Gilmour  Farm at Terra Nova, was burned to  the .round on Friday evening last.  The barn contained the full returns of  a bumper crop off the Gilmour Ranch  and six ot his thoroughbred Clydesdales, which have won such renown at  the recent horse shows. The Point  Grey Fire Department were on the  spot, but there was no hydrant near.  . fr. J. Gilmour was away at the time  of the fire in Victoria, where he was  showing his champion Clydesdale  stallion Terra Nova. He returned  home yesterday morning, having been  notified of the loss, which will run  close to $15,000, and was not covered  by insurance.  New Postmaster at Kerrisdale  Kerrisdale, Point Grey, Oct. 1.���������Mr.  J. B. Ferguson, who has been postmaster of this district since January  1 has resigned and Mr. John Carter  has been appointed to the position.  The transfer took place at the close  of business yesterday. Mr. Carter,  who is an old resident of Kerrisdale,  was postmaster at Sundridge, Ont.,  for over 20 years.  couver, elected Grand Vice Templar;  Mr. Carl F. Timms, Cedar Cottage,  elected Grand Electoral Supt., and  Mr. Karl Erickson, Vancouver, elected  Grand Assistant Secretary.  OTTAWA, Sept. 15.���������A bulletin issued today by the Census and Statistical Office of the Department of  Trade and Commerce reports the  condition of crops and live stock at  the end of August and gives preliminary estimates of the yield of spring  AO*.  Tanooavsr  tend BW>i Platelet of  TAKE notice tbat Allen a Wootton of  Vancouver. B. c. occupation engineer,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described leads:  Commencing at a poet planted two ���������"*������������������  one-half mllea nortnrfHKJSitPoHt  SPliSi' "SS?6" ea8t of comat* thenco east  80 chalna. tbence south 40 chains, tbence  3l.^������5X__?*M������_ln"������ tbence north 40 chatns to  ft, S?^U������S?^rnitSL*nd conutn-  Dated Bept ifSfjf *WOOTTON.  XtSJTOAO*.  ������������������"���������������-*���������*   fejA5������gft ������������"**   ���������*  ln J^SF v-iHS? ���������������" WMJJwn 8. Bawl-  S& USSSt ^ntSds^B?  commencing at a cost planted thrsa  S^VteL"?!!"1 80 chains. thSTci  SJfA-!������J!hr,l_Jf thence north 89 chains,  ������_������?������.*���������?' 8t> ������balns to point ot^onn-  mencsmsnt and containing ��������������������� acras.  more or less. ������*������^i  Dated S.pWA? * CLINGS.  Tanooavar  x_un> ACT.  n*Txr!������F notice tTiatWUllam T. Slnton  of Vancouver, B. C. occupation hn_i__up  intends to apply for' wtti&lm to -JES  **������!__.��������������� ���������������**n������ dScribid linS:P  Commencing at a post planted _h__n  J������ione-hrJt miles Sit fcJS HertSrt  ^���������^SS "������.2th  80 chains.  (SSSe  So?roTini-*nd ���������"���������*������������������*?���������<��������� ������SS  WILLIAM T. S1NTON.  Ms-toftst of  &__*������ AO*.  gated Sept. 8. 1������18*^  so^^v.1},0^ *h*4 ^rthup V- Hutchta*  tlnU te&to?apSy^r~^HS?L*������-  Purchaae the following desSiS^iSSdi������  wheat, rye, oats and barley as com-, gg* ^m���������^940 &������*?&������ c������  CEDAR COTTAGE  Tbe death occurred on Saturday  morning of Mr. J. W. Unwin, assistant  caretaker at the city hall. Jgr. Unwin was an oldtime resident of Cedar  Cottage. He leaves a wife and four  children. The funeral services, conducted by Rev. E. Manuel, took place  on Monday afternoon.    The remains  were buried in Mountain View Cemetery.  A little daughter was born to Mr.  and Mrs. F. McClintock, 3518 Fleming  road, on Sunday morning.  "Springrldge" Lodge No. 79 International Order of Good Templars, held  their usual weekly meeting in tbe  Cedar Cottage Hall, Friday evening  last.   The delegates from the recent  piled from the reports of correspondents upon the appearance of these  crops.  The weather conditions were favorable for ripening and harvesting the  grain crops. In Ontario it was nearly all harvested by the end of the  month, while in the Prairie provinces harvesting operations were  about two-thirds. completed, and it  was expected that threshing would be  general by September 10. In the  Maritime provinces the harvest is  more backward, being only general  about the end of the month. The  average condition of spring wheat is  88.43 per cent, of the standard of a  full crop, which is represented by 100;  oats, 87.85; barley, 87.07; rye, 80.49;  peas, 80.81; beans, 78.67; buckwheat,  77.81.; mixed grains,J89.04; fjax, 85.06;  corn, 79.78. On the whole these figures maintain the high standard set  by last month's report and marks an  advancement for spring wheat, oats  and flax. Compared with the figures  at the corresponding- date last year,  wheat is 88 to 84; oats and barley  stand at 88 for each season; rye, 80  to 84; mixed grains 89 to 87; flax, 85  to 88. Potatoes are 86 against 89 last  month, and 92 last year; turnips arc  84 for both this month and last, as  against 88 last year; mangolds are  83 against 84 last month and 87 last  condition fairly well since last month,  having only lost one point, the figures  being 81 against 82 last month and  92 a year ago.  From the reports furnished by correspondents preliminary estimates of  yield are based on the areas sown. Of  spring wheat the average yield per  acre is provisionally placed at 21.41  bushels per acre, which, upon an  area of 8,990,5000 acres, makes the total yield of spring wheat to be 192,-  517,000 bushels. This quantity added  to 18,481, 800 bushels of fall wheat as  published last month, gives the total  production of wheat as compared  with the final estimates for 1912 of  199,236,000 bushels, and for 1911 of  215,851,000 bushels. The yield per  acre in 1912 was 20.99 bushels for  fall wheat and 20.37 bushels for  spring wheat.  Oats, with an average yield of 40.98  bushels per acre on 9.646.400 acres,  gives a total production of 395,341,-  000 bushels as against an average  yield of 39.25 bushels and a total yield  of 361,733,000 bushels in 1912.  Barley, with a yield per acre of  31.05 bushels and a total yield of 44,-  440,000 bushels as compared with an  average yield of 31.10 bushels and a  total of 44,014,000 bushels in 1912.  The estimated yield of rye is 2,-  425,000 bushels for 127,200 acres, being a yield per acre of 19.06 bushels as  against a total of 2,594,000 bushels in  1912.  For the three Northwest provinces  the total yield of spring wheat is  estimated at 188.018,000 bushels, oats,  44,125,000 bushels; barley at 28,156,000  bushels, rye at 612,000 and flax at 15,-  056,000 bushels, as compared with a  total yield in 1912 for spring wheat  of 183,322,000 bushels, oats at 221.-  857,000 bushels, and barley of 26,-  671.000 bushels.  The general condition of live stock  is very satisfactory, being expressed  in percentages of a standard of 100  representing a healthy and thrifty  state, as 94.27 for horses, 91.37 for  milch cows, and for other cattle 93.54-  for sheep 90.41. and for swine 94.83.  ARCHIBALD BLUE,  Chief Officer.  Dated ATSntTi,"0*081"*^.  un ao*.  YanooaT*.  *������*  M^L  Mttrt  f  TAKE notice that Barry j Paint... ������#  ment and containing ������40 acres. mSrew  Dated Aug. -,���������?#!������* J������ ������WWB.  U4HI ACT.  ftg������gg������_k 9U9M  ot  ?^.*������**^H31S*r*. Gather of  Vaaoonvs*  , TAKBnc  Vancouver. B.  C  :l  T_.,^jri������  Commencing  at  Kile north and  Point,   thence  east  ������0  chains, IRSSt'  JS___^'2SBtX*  south 8 Q clinlns/thencs wSstSb ������_������__.__  thence north 80 ohains to thsTurin*lft  SrWHT1 ������*Wf������M  Dated Aug. 2g**J3y������ * CATW5*.  9999 AO*.  Y,**mm &2kffi__������,__,Wf**" ������*  _ TAKES  notic^hatiFVeor Hewlett ot  Vancouver, B. C. occupeUon clZrfe tn  twS2._aSlowl<B������ ������e*������cr-������>������d lands:  n������W& & am,Fe������"et..?,orHlr^  Whence north 80 chatns to point of com'  mencement and containing Mo acres  Dated Aug. 2������, i,^0 ������OWLETT.  ���������I  XMK9 AOT.  TWMKWm ^SSSJY******  nfTvEF not,ce 4hat Charles H. Bonnor  of Vancouver, B. C, occupation sow*,  tary. intends to apply for neranS-Jon ���������������  P^hase the foUpSfgg %Jg5gS������ft,*  Commencing  at   a  post   nlantoAton*  Po S*n������J_hnand one naB^foY8a*3t  Point,   thence   west   80   chains,   thene*  J,h,Iih 80 ^P8' th*-������<* ������2tft chalna  thence south 80 chains to point of com-  ���������?eTTessand   conta,n,n*   ������������0   ���������������������.  Dated Aug. ffi%hES H- *���������������������*-  uni act*  Taneow  ^ $JjW*.****<*  of  TAKE notice that Harry w. Nye of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation watch,  maker, intends to' applyUPfSr pernTusfon  lands" *e the rol,owl������K described  Commencing at a post planted seven  miles north of Herbert Point and two  and one-half miles east of Coast, thence  north 40 chains, thence east 80 chains!  thenee south 40 chains, thence west 80  chains to point of commencement and  containing 320 acres, more or leas.  r*_.  j.   . _        HARRY W. NYE.  Dated Aug.  18,  1913.  Tanooaver   X>a_d  X_aJTS AOT.  coa* 3225?^ ���������totHot ������  TAKE notice that Margaret T. Nye of  Vancouver. B. C, occupation housewife,  intends to apply for permission to pur-  chase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted seven  miles north of Herbert Point and one  mile east of Coast, thence south 80  chains thence east 80 chains, thence  north SO chains, thence west 80 chains  to point of commencement and containing 640 acres, more or less.  MARGARET 8. NYE  Dated Aug. 12, 1913.  x_an> act.  Vanooavsr   laad   XMstrtet,   Matrlot   of  Coast, maags 8.  TAKE notice that Lewis Soul of Vancouver, B. C, occupation laundryman,  intends to apply for permission to purchase  the  following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted seven  miles north of Herbert Point and one  mile east of coast, thence north 80  chains, thence east 80 chains, thence  south 80 chains, thence west 80 chains  to point of commencement and containing 840 acres, more or less.  ^ A , LEWIS  80TJL.  Dated Aug.  12,  1913.  J-AVlk ACT.  Tanooaver   __aad   XMaMst,   District   of  Ooaat, Bang* a.  TAKE notice that Percy Soul of Vancouver, B. C. occupation engineer. Intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted seven  miles north of Herbert Point and one  mile east of Coast, thence 80 chains  north, thence west 80 chains, thence  south 80 chains, thence east 80 chains  to point of commencement and containing 640 acres, more or less.  PERCY SOUL.  Dated Aug. 12. 1913.  8-10.13-28-11-1S THE WESTERN CALL.  AROUND VANCOUVER  POINT GREY.  Miss V. Cropp, Fourth Street, is  ill.  ��������� ���������   ���������  .  Miss  B.  M.  Blackwood,  of  Magee  Road, is ill.  ��������� .   ���������  Mr. T. Fowler has returned after a  two weeks' visit to Victoria.  ��������� ���������   ���������  A son was born to Mr. and Mrs.  Walter Scott on Sunday.  .   .   .  Mr. and Mrs. Waddell, of Forty-  fifth Avenue, have moved to Kam-  loops.  aee  Mrs. D. McLean, of Forty-seventh  Avenue, who baa been ill, is recovering.  ��������� .   ���������  Mrs. W. E. Nobles, of Edmonton was  a recent visitor to her   nelce,   Mrs.  Lees.  ��������� ���������   s  Mr. J. Ross, who has spent several  weeks ln Southern California, has returned.  .   .   .  Mr. McDowal, student of Westminster Hall, spent Sunday in Kerrisdale.  a   a   a  Mrs. D. Buchan recently returned  from Denver, where she. has been visiting for a month.  ��������� ���������   ���������  Mr. and Mrs. W. Doctor, who have  been in California for several months,  have returned.  ��������� ���������    ���������  Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Slater, of Coquitlam, and Baby Slater, are visiting  Mr. and .Mrs. William Cuckow.  ��������� a    ���������  Mrs. H. B. Morley, accompanied by  her .children, left recently for Call  fornla to spend the winter.  a   ���������   a  Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Campbell, who  have rented tbeir home on Peter's  Road, left this week for Alberta.  ......  The Young People's Social Club at  their meeting on Monday planned a  program for the winter months.  a   a   a  Mr. RMold Emery has bought a  bouse on Forty-forth Avenue, having  purchased It through Mr: W, Blair.  *>   ���������   ���������  Mr. A. T. McCallum has bought out  Mr. J. L. 8exsmlth's store on Fourth  Street, and gone Into the feed business.  ��������� 9  Mr. John Robinson, of Forty-eighth  Avenue and ISast Boulevard, hae been  confined tb hi* bed for the past few  weeks.  ��������� a   ���������'���������  Mt. M. C. Gordon, secretary of the  school board, and Capt. Stewart, chairman of that body, are enjoying a trip  to the East.  ��������� ���������   ���������  Mr. Stephen Murphy, ot 8ea Island,  bas bought a lot on Fourth Avenue,  where he intends building a residence  for himself.  80UTH  VANCOUVER.  The Collingwood Parliament of Saturday evening heard   and   discussed  the King's speech.  ��������� *   ���������  Mr. Roy Hamilton Hunter, son of  Mr. H. A. Hunter was taken to the  hospital on Tuesday.  a   a   a  Mr. George Moore, a former resident  ot South Vancouver has moved from  Georgia Street to Ontario Street, near  Forty-first Avenue.  ��������� ���������    a  This afternoon has been selected  for the meeting of those Interested ln  the organisation of the North Fraser  Harbor Commission.  .   .   .  Mr. Robert Carberry, Manitoba, who  was visiting his brother-in-law, Mr. T.  Harkness of Ontario Street, was taken  sick and was recently operated on ln  the hospital.  ��������� ���������    a  The regular meeting of the Victorian  Order of Nurses took place on Tuesday  afternoon at the home of Mrs. T.  Dickie. The reports for the month  were very gratifying.  .   .   .  Van Horne School was closed for  fumigation on Tuesday, following the  death of the infant child of Mr. Graham, whose children were attending  school. The child died with diphtheria.  a   a   ������������������ 7  Among building permits of this  month are those for the following owners: Mr. J. Reid, tour roomed house  costing $1000.00, oa Commercial St;  Mr. T. B. Stewart, a. bungalow costing  $2,300.00, near River Road.  ��������� a . a ��������� ��������� . .  The Board of School, Trustees, in  the session of Tuesday evening, discussed the taking over dt four new  schools from the contractors, whether  the $9000.00 worth of extras should be  included ln the original JNWtract price  or should be paid for ly tt������ ttoard.  Cedar Cottage  Mr. James Cowan, who was-recently  married to Miss Clara Naismltb ot  Kelowna, haa taken up his residence  at Lakevtew Court.  .   .   .  Mr. Hambley conducted the preparatory service of the Cedar Cottage  Presbyterian Church on Friday evening. A number of new members were  received Sunday morning.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Cowan received a  surprise party on Friday evening,,  when some dozen young people of Kerrisdale and Vancouver, formerly of  Kelowna, visited them at their home  in Cedar Cottage.  ���������   ���������   ���������  The regular meeting of the British  Columbia Political Equality League  took place at the house of Mrs. J.  Crawford, Monday afternoon. The  programme of tbe meeting consisted  of a de.bate on suffrage.     Tea was  served.  .   . ..  Mrs. Donaghy, nee Miss Ruth MadiU, was at home to a large number ot  Thirteenth Avenue, Wash., on Monday  afternoon, the occasion being her first  post nuptial reception. She received  with her mother, Mrs. J. C. Madill.  Mrs. Donaghy wore her wedding dress  with white roses, and the home was  decorated with the white rose and  carnation. Mrs. D. Donaghy cut the  ices. Mrs. McCarter and Mrs. Creelman poured during the first hour, and  Mr. H. B. Jackson left this week for jjrs. Fawcett and Mrs. W. Donaghy  Edmonton, where he will be Joined by!the last hour.   Mrs. McKinlay, Mrs.  Mrs. Jackson, who has been visiting Ewart, Miss Ball and Miss Lords as*  in the East.    Mr. and Mrs. Jackson 8iBted with the serving  Intend residing in Edmonton. ���������  .   .   . |  I              NORTH VANCOUVER  Capt. Erskine, a former rancher oft    Sea island, late of Eburne, has taken j    Mr  EuBton A  MacDonald ha8 been  over the McCallum ranch on Lulu Is- appolnted pollce offlcer.  land.    Capt Erskine expects shortly  to go East for two carloads of thor-  Tbe business ot tbe firm, formerly  known as Blair & Perrin, **n** WentUl at ber re8Wence   233  on by Mr. Blair, and not by Mr. Per- taanth  Avmm  Wm1i._  rln, as stated In a previous Issue.  .   .   *  Mrs. Lembke addressed the Ladles'  Aid ot the Presbyterian Church at  the meeting on Tuesday afternoon  held at the home of Mrs. Robson.  School  Trustees  be  Limited or  Ex-j  tended?"  .   .   .  Among a number of showers which  have been bestowed on Miss Blanche  Melhuish, a popular young lady and a  bride of this week, was that at the  home of Mrs. J. J. Woods on Saturday  evening, when Miss Melhuish- received  all kinds of kitchen utensils.  ��������� ���������   ���������  The Pacific Great Eastern Railway  Co.'s application for a lease of the  Chesterfield Avenue street-end, and  the privilege of running a "Y" up the  avenue, was considered in the Monday  evening session of the council, and a  resolution suggesting terms was  passed.  ��������� *   ���������  Dr. T. G. Thompson has purchased  a home, which he is now occupying,  situated on Thirteenth street. Mr.  Alec Peacock recently purchased and  moved into a new house in St. John's  College Addition. These deals were  put through by Mr. L. F. Holtz.  .   .   .  The death of Mr. William Dawson,  of this city, took place, in Los Angeles  on Saturday. Mr. Dawson began  business here several years ago as  manager of the P. Burn's butcher  shop. Later he opened up for himself  ln the Dawson shop. Several months  ago he went to California on account  of his health.  ��������� ���������   ��������� ���������  Among recent fires is one of Sunday  morning, which broke out in the residence of Mr. T. M. Hanley on Tenth  street. The prompt arrival of the flre  department subdued the fire, and the  damage done was only about $100.  Another small fire began in tbe Chinese laundry of Quong Hob on St.  George Street, and was put out by  Constable Graham.  ��������� .   .  In the police court for the week  were the following cases: That of  Jimmy Frank, Indian, charged with  being drunk. Being an old offender,  he was fined $20. And that of R.  Dutton, for attempting to sett flre to  the house of Mrs. Dutton, his wife,  situated on Second street, on Sunday.  He was sentenced to a month In jail  in New Westminster.  ��������� a   a  Information was . received through  City Treasurer Humpheys at the Monday evening's council meeting of the  sale of $554,610 general and local improvement debentures to the British  and Colonial Corporation of London,  England, at a price which will yield  the purchasers 5% per cent, of the  50-year general and school bonds, and  the city 86 per cent on those debentures and 92 per cent on the 444 and  18-year local Improvement bonds. The  Issue comprises $203,860 local Improvement and $350,7*50 school and  general debentures, and a bylaw consolidating the latter was introduced  and given three readings at last evening's meeting. As explained by the  clerk the consolidation of these bylaws will greatly facilitate the handling of the debentures and will mean  a saving to the city. \ ..'  BETTER THAN OIL.  oughbred Holstelns.  The question of re-election of the  aldermen was again discussed in the  council of Monday evening.   The full  The football match between the em- council were not present.  ployees of the banks of British North  America in the locality and tbe Point  Grey Municipal Athletic Club, of Saturday, resulted in 4 to 2 in favor of  the municipal club.  Three slight fires, which were soon  brought under control by the fire department, occurred ln Kerrisdale during the high wind of Thursday week.  One was ln the stables of M. P. Cotton  and two were brush fires in the localities     where     clearing   operations  A party of German noblemen, who  haye come to this country with the  intention of settling, are purchasing  homes in North Vancouver.  ��������� ���������   ���������  A quiet wedding took place in St.  John's Church on Wednesday morning, when Miss Blanche Melhuish was  united in marriage to Mr. Claude  Russell.  ��������� ���������   ���������  The   local   league  association   foot-  were going on.   Early    on    Tuesday IDal1 matcn between the Lonsdale and  morning a fire broke out in the residence of Dr. Proctor, Shaughnessy,  caused by some defect in the electric  wires. An alarm rung in froin newly-  installed box 33 brought the Point  Grey fire brigade to the rescue. The  damage was only about $100, and was [Tuesday evening.   The subject for the  Lynn Valley teams on Saturday resulted in the score of 1 to 0 in favor  of Lonsdale.  ���������   ���������   ���������  The   North  Lonsdale  Debating  Society met in the    Loutet    Block on  8ulphite   Pulp-Mills   Furnished   New  Road-Sprinkling Material.  Experiments recently conducted at  Queen's University, Kingston, show  conclusively that the dark-coloured  liquor obtained as.a waste product in  the manufacture of sulphite wood-pulp  makes a better dressing for public  highways than the low-grade oils now  used. The two treatments were compared under identical conditions, and  it was found that the same quantity of  concentrated (four to one) waste  liquor will last longer than road-oil  when subject to the .washing of rain,  and has the additional advantage of being free from nauseating odor so objectionable in low-grade oils. The  Laurentide Pulp and Paper Company  have been using this waste liquor for  a considerable time on the streets of  Grand Mere, Quebec, where their mills  are located, and find it very satisfactory.  The Bulletin on Pulpwood recently  issued by the Dominion Forestry  Branch at Ottawa, states that one-  third of the pulpwood used in Canada  in 1912 was manufactured into pulp  by the sulphite method, the other wood  constituents being dissolved out by a  solution of calcium sulphate and piped  nto the rivers as waste liquor. Thus  one-half of every cord of pulpwood  becomes absolute waste, as also the  140 lbs. of sulphur used in its dissolution, for the sulphur becomes so  combined organically that it cannot be  economically recovered.  It is calculated that material valued  at over one and a quarter million dollars is thus wasted in Canada each  year.  The utilization of this enormous  waste is, therefore, a very important  covered by insurance.  I problem in Canada, where an increasing amount of sulphite pulp is being  manufactured every year. As a temporary expedient, the use of this waste  liquor as a road dressing is to be desired, for it would prevent the contamination of the rivers on which sul-  evening was,  "Should  the   Power  of  ~v,lte raiiJs are situated.  AN ACT TO INCORPORATE THE VANCOUVER HARBOR COMMISSIONERS  (Continued from Page S)  Act shall be repaid out of the revenue  arising out of the rates and penalties  imposed by and under this Act for  and account of the harbour or out of  any other revenue vested in or coming to the Corporation, and the lawful charges upon the said revenue  shall be as follows, and in the following order, that is to say:  (a) The payment of all expenses  incurred in the collection of the said  revenue and other necessary charges;  (b) The defraying of the expenses  attendant on keeping the harbour  clean, and on keeping the wharfs and  other works vested in the Corporation in a thorough state of repair;  (c) The payment of interest due on  all money borrowed under this Act,  without priority or preference;  (d) Providing a sinking fund for  paying off all money borrowed or  the liability for the payment of  which is assumed by the Corporation;  (e) The cost of operating docks  and wharfs, and otherwise carrying  out the objects of this Act  RECOVERY OF DUES AND PEN-  ALTIES.  28. All money due and penalties  incurred under this Act, or under  any bylaw made in pursuance thereof,  may be recovered in a summary manner under Part XV. of The Criminal  Code.  29. The Corporation may, in the  following cases, seize and detain any  vessel within the limits of the. Province of British Columbia:  (a) Whenever any sum is due in  respect of the vessel for rates or for  commutation of rates and is unpaid;  (b) Whenever the master, owner  or person in charge of the vessel has  infringed any provision of this Act,  or any bylaw in force under this Act,  and has thereby rendered himself liable to a penalty;  (c) Whenever any injury has been  done by the vessel, or by the fault or  neglect of the crew when. acting as  the crew, or under orders of their  officer, to any property of the Corporation; '  (d) Whenever any obstruction  whatever has been offered or made to  the operations of the Corporation by  the vessel, or by the fault or neglect  of the crew while acting as the crew,  or under orders of their superior officer.  2. In a case coming within paragraphs (c) or (d) of sub-section 1  of > this section, the vessel may be  seized and detained until the injury  so done has been repaired by the master or crew or by any other persons  interested, and until all damages  therby directly or indirectly caused  to the Corporation, (including the expense of following, searching for,  discovering and seizing such vessel)  have been paid to the Corporation;  and for the amount of all such injury,  damages, expenses and costs, the  Corporation shall have a preferential  lien upon the vessel and upon the proceeds thereof until security has been  given to pay the amount of such damages, whether direct or indirect, ahd  of such injury and costs as may be  awarded in any suit resulting therefrom, and the owner, charterer, master or agent of such vessel shall also  be liable to the Corporation for all  such injury and damage.  3. The Corporation shall have a  special privilege upon any vessel and  upon the proceeds thereof in preference to all other claims and demands  whatsoever (saving and excepting  the claims for wages of seamen, under the provisions of The Canada  Shipping Act) for the payment of any  rates or penalties due and payable  with respect to such vessel or of the  acts of the master, owner or person  in charge thereof, or of commutation  of rates.  4. Such vessel may be seized and  sold under any writ or warrant of execution or of distress issued by any  court or by any magistrate upon any  judgment or conviction at the suit of  the Corporation against the master,  owner or person in charge thereof.  5. Such vessel may be so seized  and detained, or so seized and sold,  while in the possession or charge,of  any person whatever, whether in the  charge or possession or the property  of the person who was proprietor  when such rates or commutation  thereof .or penalties or pilotage dues  accrued, or in the charge or possession or property of any third person.  6. The rights conferred by this section may not be exercised after one  year from the period when such rates,  penalties or commutation aecrued  and became exigible.  30. The Corporation may seize and  detain any goods in case:  (a) any sum is due for rates in respect of such goods, and is unpaid;  or,  (b) any provision of this Act, or  any bylaw in force under this Act.  has been infringed in respect of such  goods, and a penalty has thereby  been inaurred.  31. Every lawful seizeure and detention made under this Act shall be  at the risk, cost and charges of the  owner of the vessel or goods sei_cd  until all sums due or penalties incurred, together with all costs a;<-1  charges incurred in the seizure and  detention, and the costs of any conviction obtained for the infringement  of any provisions of this Act, have  been paid in full.  2. The seizure and detention may  take place either at the conircer.ee-  ment of any action or proceeding for  the recovery of any sums of money  due, penalties or damages, or pending  such suit or proceeding, or as incident thereto, or without the institution of any suit or proceeding whatsoever.  3. The seizure and detention may  be effected upon the order of:  (a) any judge;  (b) any magistrate having the  power of two justices of the peace;  (c) the collector of customs at any  port in British Columbia.  4. The said order may be made on  the application of the Corporation, or  its authorized agent, or its solicitor,  and may be executed by any constable, bailiff or other person whom the  Corporation entrusts with the execution  thereof,  and the said  constable.  Friday, October 10,1913  bailiff or other person is hereby empowered to take all necessary means  and demand all necessary aid to enable him to execute the said order.  32. Service of any warrant, summons, writ, order, notice or other  document, when personal service cannot be effected, may be made upon  the owners, or upon the master or  other person in charge of any vessel,  by showing the original to and leaving a copy with any person found oh  board the vessel and appearing to be  one of the crew.  2. Nothing in this Act shall authorize the service of any summons, or  the execution of any warrant, on  board any vessel in His Majesty's  service.  APPLICATION  OF  RATES  AND  PECUNIARY   PENALTIES.  33. Every pecuniary penalty recovered for violation of this Act, or of  any bylaw in force under this Act,  shall be paid over to the Corporation  by the court or magistrate before  whom the peualty has been recovered.  34. The Corporation shall apply all  sums collected by it for rates, or received by it as such pecuniary penalties, to the payment of the charges  upon its revenue.  35. Whenever any person is required by or in pursuance of this Act  to take an oath, any commissioner,  the secretary of the Corporation, the  harbour master of the harbour or any  justice of the peace, may administer  such oath.  ACCOUNTING   FOR   MONEYS.  36. The Corporation shall keep separate accounts of all moneys borrowed, received and expen'ded by it  under the authority of this Act, and  shall account therefor annually to  the Governor in Council in such manner and form as he directs.  LIMITATION OF SUMMARY  PROCEEDINGS.  37. In the case of any violation of;  this Act, or of any bylaw in force under this Act, no complaint or information shall be made or laid under  Part XV. of The Criminal Cde after  two years from the tim? when the  matter of complaint or information  atosc.  30 DAYS' CAMPAIGN.  The Family Herald and Weekly  Star, of Montreal, are making an urgent appeal to their present subscribers to send ln renewal subscriptions  during October and relieve the enormous rush at the close of the year. It  is a reasonable request from a newspaper in such great demand, and sub*  scrlbers have nothing to lose by complying. The Family Herald and Weekly Star is looking for a bigger season  than ever before. It ls Indeed a big  dollars worth.  Law* Druggist  Wants to See Yoo  "WWum 999 x*9V99999n  Sealed tenders, addressed to the undersigned and endorsed, "Tenders for  Launches," will be received up to Saturday, November 1. for the construction  of Two Launches for the Department of  Indian Affairs, in accordance with plans  and specifications already prepared, and  equipped with a 25-H.p., S-Cylinder, 4-  Cycle Samson heavy duty engine.  Flans and specifications may be seen  at the. offices of tha following: Peter  Byrne, Esq., Indian Agent New Westminster; A. M. Tyson. Inspector of Indian Agencies, Vancouver; CMson B.  Shock. Naval Architect, 448 Seymour  Street, Vancouver; and W. E. Pitchburn,  Inspector of Indian Agencies, Victoria,  B. C.  Each tender must ba accompanied by  a certified cheque on the chartered bank,  made payable to the Honorable the Superintendent General of Indian Affairs,  for Five per cent, of the contract price,  which will be forfeited if the party tendering declines to enter into the contract when called upon to do ao, or if  he falls to complete the work contracted  for. The cheque of deposit of unsuccessful tenders will be returned to them  upon the execution of the contract.  The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted-  Payment for this advertisement will  not be made  unless the publication of  the same has been authorized.  W. E. DITCHBURN,  Inspector of Indian Agencies,  Box 775, Victoria, B.C.  26|18|13  Another winter season is on us  again, after a few fine days. No,  we certainly have not had much  fine weather this year, and we  have not had the chance we ought  to have, to store up a supply of  strength to carry us through the  winter. What are you going to  do? Tou will have to build up  your system by other means.  T A K E  A  TONIC  What to take���������that is the question. We would recommend the  Compound Syrup of Hypophos-  phites. This is the best system  builder we can tell you of. Tbis  will put the force in you that will  carry you through the winter, so  you can throw off colds, and always feel like life is worth living.  OCT IT AT WW'S  U��������� iuildlng,      Broadway and Wain  OJJPAR COTTAGE PRESBYTERIAN  CHURCH  Hev. J. O. Madill, Pastor.  Services-U a.m*. 7:80 p.m.  The pastor will pirtach at both services.  WANTED  14.000 on agreement of sale. Enquire at 2408 Westminster Road.  Carnegie Free Ubrary Branch No. 7  is located in Gordon's Drag Store, Cor  Main St. and 17th Avenue.   Cards from  the Main Ubrary honored here.  -"rTi.,r*>*"r-������**ir*������'T,v������������*������* r'i"i"i ������'*i-*."*���������rv���������������r   **,,i"i"������i-������*"������'T'������'������'vrv������"������">".*-y������,*."^*������**i">*������������"������'^'  Fresh local Meats Only [  Local Mutton 1  : Legs, 25c per lb.  Loins, 22c per lb.  Front Quarters, 15c lb.  Beef  ; Fancy Rolled Roast Beef, 20c per lb.   Pot Roasts, 15c per lb.   |  | BUTLER & HARRIS MEAT CO.  [ Hastings St. Public Market ?  t 60 HASTINGS STREET, EAST %  *��������� ���������'.  Fish! Fish! Fish! Hastings Public Market  Salt Fish  Salt Mackerel, 15c per lb.  Salt Herring, 10c per lb.  Black Alaska Cod, 2 for 25c  Smoked Fish  Fresh Kippers 10c per lb.  Finnan Haddie 2 lbs. 25c  Kippered Salmon .15c lb.  Wo LooN In Quality        60 Hastings E.  Kamloops-Vancouver Moot Co., Ltd.  Oor. Main ana Powoll Sta. 18*99 Main Streot  Phone Seymour 6561 Phone Fair. 1814  SPECIALS THIS WEEK  Local Lamb. Legs 25c    Loins, 25c    Shoulders, 15c  Fresh Loins Pork, 22c    Shoulder Roast Pork,  18c  Prime Ribs Beef, 20c    Sirloin Roast,     -    -    25c  Choice Pot Roast, 12_c to 15c  Extra fine New Zealand Butter, 35c to 40c  A fine line of Fresh Cooked Meats of all kinds.


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