BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Western Call Oct 17, 1913

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xwestcall-1.0188661.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xwestcall-1.0188661.json
JSON-LD: xwestcall-1.0188661-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xwestcall-1.0188661-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xwestcall-1.0188661-rdf.json
Turtle: xwestcall-1.0188661-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xwestcall-1.0188661-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xwestcall-1.0188661-source.json
Full Text
xwestcall-1.0188661-fulltext.txt
Citation
xwestcall-1.0188661.ris

Full Text

 ones Fairmont  1140  ertistaf Kates  Published in the Interests of Vancouver and the Western People  m.  VOLUME V.  H. H. STEVENS, M.P., Editor-in-chief.  VANCOUVER, British Columbia, OCTOBER 17, 1913  No. 23  Earl Grey Approves of  Against Home Rule  Borden Administration Popular-Conservative Wins Great Victory in Chateauguay, for Sixty Years Liberal  Local Member to Urge Better Usury Law for British Columbia  ENTHUSIASTIC GATHERING  OF LOCAL CONSERVATIVES  Hundreds Unable to Enter the Hall.  Usury Under the Search-Light.  By Alex.  The "Ward One Conservative Association meeting held in Carleton Hall, Collinwood West, on  Monday evening of this week was a striking  demonstration of the popularity of the speakers  and of the interest attached to politics. Hundreds of eager citizens could not find access to  the hall which was simply jammed.  The speakers were Messrs. A. H. B. MacGowan,  J. D. Taylor, H. H. Watson, M.P.P., R. S. Pyke,  president of the Vancouver Conservative Association, and H. H. Stevens, M.P.  The speaking was remarkably fitting and spicy.  Among several questions of vital interest Uaury  was handled with good taBte and in vigorous  terms by Vancouver's member, H. H. Stevens.  Of his speech the Vancouver World has the  following to say in Tuesday's issue:  "Mr. H. H. Stevens touched a question of extreme importance to the business life of the  people, when, speaking at a meeting of Ward  One Conservative Association^:\a%:Carleton Hall,  Collingwood West, last evening^ fc^Sfid $here  were two pieces of legislation which he intended  to push at Ottawa this session, one of which was  the rates of interest charged by iraouey lenders.  Many cases of this sort in which men had heen  mercilessly victimized^; Jiad h$*_n brought under  his "notice, he said. ^e^expUiniecithaf Sie law as  it stands prohibits the charging bf more than  twelve per cent, interest on loans of less than  $500; but he knew of cases in which interest as  high as 240 per cent, had been charged, and  cases in which one hundred per cent, was charged  were numerous. This, he urged with much reason, was a condition of affairs that ought to be  remedied.  "It is not too much to say that until the system  of currency and the law as it applies to loans are  changed, the present form of civilization will not  reach its highest stage of development. Take the  system of credit, for example. The question ls  not one which may be hastily pronounced on; but  it is an anomaly that with a country possessed  of natural resources so extensive and so valuable  as this, the Government has to go to foreign  countries for loans, while the currency within the  country, on which business men are required to  pay interest if they would obtain the use of it,  is in the hands of a few. When it comes to the  money lenders, the case is much worse. 'Any  community,' declared Mr. Stevens, 'that the money  shark gets his clutches on soon goes to the wall,  and it is better that a man should go to the wall  at once than that he be sucked of his life blood by  these money leeches. They are many business  men and lawyers who are guilty of these exorbitant charges,' he continued, 'and I propose to  secure the passage of a law that will prevent  their operations. If possible, I will make it a  criminal offense to charge more than 12 per cent.'  'The question is one that,strikes at the roots of  social wellbeing, and in seeking the means of repressing the practices of which he spoke, the  Dominion member for the city will have the approval and support of every enlightened and  patriotic citizen."  IMPERIAL UNION BV DISINTEGRATION  The Home Rule in Ireland agitation is a striking  illustration of how some would '' unite by separation." It is Sir Wilfred Laurier's policy for Canada. He would keep Canada in the Empire by  repudiating ALL IMPERIAL RESPONSIBILITY.  Home Rulers would promote unity in Great  Britain by giving Ireland her own customs tariff,  her own postage, in fact, complete control of these  large national matters as well as the smaller local  affairs.  Let Canadian supporters of Home Rule study  the bill more and talk less on the vague and abstract principle of Home Rule.  As at present drafted, this bill spells "IMPERIAL DISINTEGRATION" as does Sir Wilfred s ������' NAVAL POLICY.''  PACIFIC SHIPPING VIA PANAMA.  We are informed on excellent authority that  certain German shipping companies are booking  up passage to the Pacific Coast via Panama, for  four years ahead of date of sailing. We are told  this is being done on the installment plan. Poor  people are thus enabled by laying aside a few  cents each week, to purchase a fare to this Coast.  The significent feature of this procedure is that  it demonstrates the confidence of these big companies in our Pacific Coast and also in the Panama  route.  Earl Grey on|Home  Home Rule Means Disunion  Earl Grey, former Governor--3#neral of Canada  The gifted'' -fii^^fkipvilar^ ���������-J8_W--���������h^jrf- &ra^*v 0ove_&or-(fc^^  replying to his Canadian critics for his hearty approval of Sir JSdwiard Carson's  campaign against the JJoroe Bule Bill, says:  "It is, I believe, the general opinion of the Canadian people that the ministerial  measure confers upon the Irish the same powers of local self-government as they  enjoy.   That they should hold this opinion is only natural.  ������qua|, Not Ore*, ter Powers t  "When Mr. T. P. O'Connor was in Ottawa in 1910 he conveyed the impression  that the policy of Mr. Asquith and Mr. Redmond was to give to the Irish equal but  not greater powers of local self-government than those enjoyeel by the nine provinces of the dominion. If this had been the subject and effect of the ministerial  measure of Home Rule it would have found me an enthusiastic supporter.  A Practical Test for Thinkers  What would be said in Canada if the Canadian Government proposed to apply  the principles of the present Home Rule Bill to the provinces of either Nova Scotia  or New Brunswick. The combined population of these provinces is much smaller  than those of the four northeast counties of Ulster.  Managed Against Will  What would be said by the people of Nova Scotia and New Brunswick if they  were to be told that their local affairs were to be managed for them against their  will by the electors of the province of Quebec, and that the government of Quebec  Would be able to regulate their customs and to fix the design upon their postage  stamps.  Should be Settled on Federal Lines  The great mistake the present government is committing,'' continued Earl  Grey, "is in attempting to settle the question, not on Federal lines, but on a Nationalist basis, which will inevitably lead to disunion."  MINE DISASTER  The fearful disaster in the Universal Colliery  near Cardiff, Wales, demonstrates the awful risks  under which the coal miner daily operates. It is  reported that 400 souls were sent to eternity with  scarcely a moment's warning. Four hundred  homes mourn the loss of some loved one.  We have been called upon all too frequently to  record these heart-rending incidents, in fact so  common are they that they have become "only  incidents" in our lives.  Are the public aware that it was because a eoal-  miner, a member of the fire committee, at Cumberland, reported dangerous gas in the mine that he  was turned out of his job? Does the Provincial  Government not know that this miner's report  was corroborated by the Provincial mine inspector? Do the public know or realize that the discharge of this man is the real cause of the strike  on the Island? Are they aware what it means  to daily face death in this horrible manner?  Is it any wonder that the men fight for a vital  principle���������viz.: Safety in the mine.  What a terrible responsibility rests upon those  who administer the laws, and also on those who  frame them ?  Four hundred lives snuffed out in the twinkling  of an eye! Why? Faulty ventilation, imperfect  protection. Let the people of British Columbia  beware lest they are now aiding, by their sympathetic support, mercenary owners "to reap larger  dividends at the expense of human lives.  SOUTH VANCOUVER INCORPORATION  Once again the agitation to incorporate South  Vancouver as a city is the chief topic of conversation in and around the municipality.  The advocates of annexation to the city have  given up all hope of persuading the Provincial  Oovernment to amend the Act so as to make it  possible for annexation to become a fact, and  now the sponsors of "Incorporation" are again  to the fore.  One thing is certain and that is the municipal  clauses act as it now stands is not suitable or wide  .nough in its scope for a community like South  Vancouver.  Something must be done.   What shall it be?  There is a splendid opportunity of designing a  model charter for this important "city-to-be." It  might incorporate some of the admirable features  of such cities as Glasgow. It should avoid many  of the evils whieh have crept into most of the  Canadian cities.  Then what about the name? You can hardly  call it "South Vancouver." The young city  should have a name suitable to its position as the  third city of British Columbia if not, indeed, the  second city. Here is a splendid opportunity for  our wise ones to exercise their skill.  BEEF SHORTAGE.  Wholesale butchers are assiduously circulating  dire reports regarding the shortage of beef.  Well we all know what it means���������simply that they  desire to prepare us for another 20 per cent, raise  in priee.  When Earth's Last Picture  Is Painted  When Earth's last picture is painted, and the  tubes are all twisted and dried;  When the oldest color has faded, and the youngest critic has died 1  We shall rest and faith, we shall need it���������lie down  for an eon or two,  Till the Master of all good workmen shall set us  to work anew.  And those that were good shall be happy; they  shall sit in a golden chair;  They shall splash at a ten-league canvas with  brushes of comet's hair;  They shall find real saints to draw from���������Magdalene, Peter and Paul;  They shall work for an age at a sitting and never  be tired at all.  And only the Master shall praise us, and only the  Master ahall blame;  And no one shall work for money, and no one  shall work for fame;  But each for the joy of the working, and each in  his separate star,  Shall dra# t$|e '1$tf������JK as he sees it for the Ood  of Things as tney are.  ���������Rudyard Kipling.  -M  wmwmwmr  "BOJtPEN WWI FROM UHWqB*"  By Prof. E. Odium, M.A., B.Sc.  Such are some of the headings to be seen in  the Conservative organs since the victory of the  Conservative, Mr. James Morris, over the Hon.  Sydney Fisher. And they have good reason to  call it a "great victory." This contest was  fought out mainly on two lines, of a clearly  national character, viz., the Borden Naval Bill  and Reciprocity. .What I wish to get at is the  following speech as reported in the press. It  shows the true stand of Sir Wilfrid at the present  moment, and just where he, the Hon. Fisher, and  the Liberal party fell down.  Let me quote the ex-Premier's words: "Let  them talk about their $35,000,000 for the defence  of the Empire, but I maintain that Canada, with  her growing importance, NEEDS A NATIONAL  NAVY. There is no country in the world with a  population of seven or eight millions and a coast  line which has no navy. WHY THEN SHOULD  NOT WE?"  This is a most remarkable speech. No wonder  the Hon. Fisher and Sir Wilfrid went down in  the contest. The people answered their conviction.*? by their votes. They told him, in effect, that  they knew he was not saying the thing that is.  He boasts of "never deceiving any one" in his  political career. What is the above statement but  an attempt at misrepresentation? He says  Canada has no navy. That is not true. Canada  has the entire British Navy, and every honest  man knows this to be so. Hence his electors  threw him down hard at the election.  He asks: "Why should not we have a navy?"  And he knows we have. Canada is as much a  part of the Empire as is England. And the navy  is the biggest and best in the world. Now let me  attack this political word-juggler from another  standpoint. Sir Wilfrid was in power a good  many years, long enough to tire the Canadian  electorate. During all that time what did he do  to build the navy? He now is of opinion that  Canada has no navy. Why did he not build one.  or do something towards such a patriotic course  of action? Perhaps he would say he did get the  Rainbow and the other little make-believe. These  two little, useless things are the true index of Sir  Wilfrid's ideal of a Canadian navy. No wonder  his French-Canadians threw him a.nd his lieutenant down with a thud.  The French are beginning to tire of imposture  and misrepresentation. They want facts and an  honest, open policy. They aim at straight  Nationalism outside the Empire, as per Bourassa;  or they aim at being true citizens of that Empire,  as per the Chateauguay vote last week. But to  pose as Britons and loyalists to Great Britain, and  at the same time performing the acts of those who  would not aid the Empire to the value of one  little, well-manned ship, is too much for the intelligent voters, and hence they pitched out into  the shades the non. Fisher and his master.  Now one more word before closing. If the  Liberals of British Columbia ever hope to gain  (Continued Page 5) -'tt't)t^i.rnvw*n * ���������^oT'������inww;tmip������(������HaTti'..*  vji-ni_i.'_it^atn_u/^a'  ty i ! iSte K-ot������_ Wti_tf*. n wttK>w< 4 4m*.'. ti mvs tin <m.-*u'. _  '7  2  THE WESTERN CALL.  Friday, October 17,1913  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  or chow chow reg 20c,2 for 26c  Holbrook's 1 lb. glass jars Marmalade, reg. 20c 15c  Goodwin's Toilet Soap, 5 cakes  in box 25c  One of the most popular toilet soap* on  tbe market, delicately and delightfully perfumed. Improves the skin and  complexion at the same time.  Calladine's English Breakfast  Tea. 3 lbs. $1.00  Good Cooking Apples. 6 lbs.25c  Choice Seeded Raisins, reg. 15c   ���������3pkgs. 25c  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  Duality at the Right Price  Parity Guaranteed Id Every line  The Money Savers  2239 Commercial Pr.  PwhjUi Grwly I Victoria Dr.  F&wtw:nik 277 m wu  Grandview  The Rev. W. H. Pierce preached in  the Grandview Methodist church  Sunday evening.  ��������� *.   ���������  The W. C. T. U. met on Saturday  in the Grandview Methodist church.  At this meeting it was decided to  hold a mother's meeting once every  month. The laws relating to the  legal status of women of British Columbia were read and discussed for  the benefit of those not familiar with  thetn.  ��������� ���������   ���������  The Ladies' Aid of the Grandview  Methodist church met at the home of  Mrs. A. Harrison on-Thursday. This  was the first parlor meeting of the  season, and ther were an unusually  large number present. Among those  who spoke on this occasion was Mrs.  G. H. Smith, who related her experience in the work in former years.  The work of the winter with reference to the Children's Aid was  planned out, and it was resolved to  devote one afternoon per month to  work for this aid. ...... sir -,_,.,.  ��������� ���������   ���������  The young men of the Grandview  Methodist church met on Thursday  evening for the purpose of forming a  club. Plans were talked over and it  was resolved to meet on Wednesday,  evening, October 22nd, for the purpose of electing officers. These  boys plan to have a reading room and  means for social entertainment within doors, and they are also making  provision for sports in the future,  such as football, tennis and other  games. All those wishing to join  may obtain information by inquiring  of Mr. Arthur Clark, 906 Commercial  drive.  ��������� ���������   ���������  Following the formal opening of  the True Blue Orphanage, 818 Milton  street, New Westminster, which took  place on the 25th ult. a series of  evening entertainments will be given  by the local lodges to help along with  the work. The orphanage, which is a  Provincial institution, under the  auspices of the Loyal True Blue Association, began work the first of  May, anVl about 22 children have been  cared for. There are 14 orphans,  varying in age from 4 weeks to 5  years, in the institution at present.  Mrs. McLeod is the matron. The  special work of the women of the  True Blue Association is the care of  children. A "Tag Day" was held on  the 12th of July, byi means of which  a reasonable sum was obtained. One  of the entertanments given recently  was that in Carson Lodge, No. 217,  Loyal True Blue, Grandview, where  an enjoyable evening was spent with  an excellent programme.  The necessity of a paved street  running through from Grandview to  the city was demonstrated at a meeting of the Ratepayers' Association on  Thursday evening. The street under  discussion was Venables and the immediate course it should follow to  Campbell avenue was a matter of  hot discussion. Alderman Evans  advocated the acquisition of a sixteen-foot strip of land on the south  side of Venables street from Glenn  drive to Campbell avenue, for the  purpose of creating Venables street  at that point a clear sixty-six-foot  thoroughfare.  Alderman Evans, advocating the  plained that the B. C. Electric were  giving sixteen feet off eleven lots,  and would give a perpetual right-of-  way over their tracks from Glenn  drive to Campbell avenue in exchange  for a thirty-three-foot strip at the  small end of Prior street. It was also  proposed to acquire a sixteen-foot  strip from other property owners at  that point. The B. C. Electric proposed building immense car repair  shops on Prior street, and .also to  place a double track along Prior  street to Main street, but how. soon  they could not say.  Alderman MeSpadden took the op  posite view to Alderman Evans. "All  we get from the B. C. Electric is an  easement," argued MrV MeSpadden,  If they spent the money that was proposed they would only benefit the B.  C. Electric to the extent of $50,000.  "I am fighting the B. C. Electric," he  declared, "and I'm going to fight  them all through." An alternative  scheme of more value to the city, he  thought, would be to open up Prior  street through to Venables street by  taking off the corner of Venables  and Raymur. They would then have  a though street from Main street to  Venables, thus giving a traversible  road from the city to Grandview di  rect.  Among those who took the view  of Alderman Evans were Mr. Wm  Astley, Mr. Charles Smith, Mr. Maxwell Smith and Mr. Charles . Reid,  while ex-Alderman King sided with  Alderman MeSpadden.  The absence of any definite information as to the probable cost of  the proposed undertaking led to an  adjournment before the vote of the  ratepayers be taken.  A special meeting is called for  Thursday evening, the 23rd inst., to  further consider the matter.  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmw  ttU-mMH . MM. MM .t-rt ���������WWM ������*tt. IM M11-Mtt;;  - use -  trie Irons  FOB  ;;��������� ComfortTXonvetiience, Economy \\  The cost for continuous operation is only a few ;;  V cents per hour.  The iron is operated from an ordinary house- j;  hold socket  The irons sold by this company are constructed 11  ;; on the best principles.   This means an appliance  ;; which is hot at the point and cool at the handle. ::  : The iron bears the manufacturer's guarantee.  B. C. Ei-ECTRIC CO.  Phone ���������       n38 Oranvllle St.  ;;  Seymour 5000 Near Davie St.  ���������V-hm ���������������. m . 1 im 111111 nun   1 m i ������ a ������1������111 ***>****%* *>1 * * >  Carrall and  .   Hastings St*.  South Vancouver  The choir of the Westminster Presbyterian church, Sophia and Twenty-  sixth, are preparing, under the able  leadership of Mr. M. A. Irwin, for  special music at the evening service  on Sunday preceding Thanksgiving  day.  ���������'   ���������   ���������  South Vancouver High school has  made rapid advance during the past  year. It was only last year that the  School Board decided to take over  their High school work, which had  been previously carried on in the  City schools, and they made provision for a preliminary course in their  own locality at Cedar Cottage, where  they established two rooms with two  teachers. There were about 52 names  enrolled. All of these who continued  with the work graded into the second  year. This year the High school is  accommodated in the new Gordon  school, situated on the Ferris road.  Here the full course is provided for  and is carried on by six teachers.  Nearly 200 pupils attend. A site for  the erection of a High school was  purchased some time ago.  At the next regular meeting the Victorian Order of Nurses expect to have  Miss McKenzie, of Ottawa, the general superintendent, present. The  meeting will probably be held in the  nurses' home on Chester street and  Forty-seventh avenue. This organization held their first annual meeting  in August, and the following officers  were elected: Mrs. T. Dickie, president; Mrs. J. Muliett and Mrs. J.  Esselmont, vice-presidents; Mrs.  Young, corresponding secretary; Mrs.  McDonald, secretary, and Mrs.  Prowse, treasurer. The society was  formed a little over a year ago by  Mrs. J. Macaulay, who is the honorary president. Guaranteed by the  South Vancouver council, two nurses,  Miss Tower and Miss Pay, were immediately engaged and a home rented.  The council has been generous to this  worthy object, and granted $950 for  the remainder of the year 1912, the  date of the formation of the society,  and for the year 1913 their grant was  $1,500. Excellent work has been accomplished. The home.was furnished  by'donaHons^ih-bm business firms and  private parties, consisting of both  furniture and money. The society  plan to hold a social evening in the  near future.  .���������iiiuinii i-m; mini iii ������*hh * hi t I'M i������i m tit 1 tp  Use Stave lake Power  t  i  Those Industries are Better  In ultimate results which use our electric  power service. The factories or office buildings which operate private power plants are  under a big expense for maintenance. A  trifling accident may disorganize their whole  svstem ��������� more serious disturbance, with  attendant heavy losses involved, are not  preventable. Stave Lake Power is undeniably cheaper and more reliable than private plant operation. See us for particulars  and rates.  The October number of Rod and  Gun in Canada, published by W. J.  Taylor, Limited., Woodstock, Ont.,  has been received, and justifies its  reputation as Canada's leading sprots-  man's magazine. The cover cut this  month is worthy of special comment,  depictig, as it does "A Madonna of  the Marshes," a cow moose and her  calf, photographed in their natural  habitat. "Moose, the Swamp Hog of  the Canadian Forest, is the leading  article, being a study of mose in  Henry Braithwaite's country in Central New Brunswick, with photographs of live moose in their natural  environment.  "When Fortune Smiled in Moose-  land," is the story of a big game hunt  in Northern Ontario, and is brim full  of interest to every sportsman.  "The Game Trials of Canada," by S.  E. Sangster, is a resume of the variety and character of game to be  found in the different Canadian provinces, and includes an estimate of the  approximate outlay involved in a big  game hunt, for a non-resident, in  each of these provinces. Other stories  there are of out-door interest and the  regular departments are well maintained. Under Alpine Club of Canada appears the story of the "Cathedral Camp," held this summer in the  Canadian Rockies, and under the  Trap department there is a special  write-up of the 13th Annual Tournament of the Dominion of Canada  Trap Shooting Association.  I Western Canada Power Company,  t LIMITED *  . +  i   Pbone: Seymour 4770      6O3-6IO Carter-Cotton Bldg. +  I P. 0. BOX 1418, VANCOUVER, B. C. |  %���������** t* !������������������ , ��������������� I- ~>*M I IH'IH 1 1 I ���������!' !���������������   1 ������������������������������������������������������!��������� l-M I"M"|"I"I'������������1"M I 1-1 III*  For Sale and  For Rent  Cards  10c each 3 for 25c  Or-DETEXSMWT OBSZI  nuows  or o������d-  MT. PLEASANT LODGE NO. 1������  Meets every Tuesday at 8 p.m. t>  r.O.O.F. hall, Westminster Ave.. Mt  Pleasant. Soournins brethren cordially  Invited to attend.  J. C. Davis. N. G.. 1231 Homer Street  J. Haddon. V. G.. 2616 Main Street  Thoe. SeweU. Bee Sec. 481 Seventh Ave K.  Mount Pleasant Baptist Church.  Cor. Tenth Ave. and Quebec St  Preaching  Services���������II  a.m.    and    7:ic  p.m.    Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.  Pastor, Rev. A. F.Ba*.<r. 6-14th Ave., Ea������t  Cedar Cottage  The Family Shoe Store, 826 Granville street, have opened a branch at  Cedar Cottage.  * ���������   *  Mrs. Herbert Wittaker, who has  undergone a serious operation, is  progressing favorably.  * .   .  The audience at the Cedar Cottage  Amateur Vaudeville listened to an  excellent programme on Thursday  evening.  ��������� *   ���������  y-Tx>  The Fourth avenue car and the In-  terurban car came into slight contact at the corner of Commercial  drive and Eighteenth avenue on Friday morning. Very little damage was  done.  ��������� ��������� ���������  Cedar Cottage Orange Lodge will  hold a meeting at the Cedar Cottage  hall, Victoria road, on Monday, October 20th, at 8 p. m. The County  Lodge officers will be present and a  good programme will be provided.  ��������� *   ���������  Rev. W. H. Pierce, who is addressing the Epworth Leagues throughout  Greater Vancouver, addressed the  league of the Robson Memeorial  church pn Tuesday evening on Indian  work in the North. Mr. Pierce was  born and brought up among the Indians, and all his addresses are exceedingly interesting.  Mrs. Peter Y. McCarter, 3326 Fleming road, entertained a number of  friends at a card party on Friday  afternoon, in honor of Miss Young of  Ontario, cousin of Mr. McCarter.  Five tables were provided for the  game of five hundred. The parlors  of Mrs. McCarter were handsome  with the red and yellow dahlia, and  the lights turned on with the closed  blinds made the rooms look very cosy  to those coining in out of the rain.  Miss Young was gowned in pale  cream and purple and the hostess  wore a dress of blue and nelrose  Miss Young won the first prize and  Mrs. Booth the consolation prize.  Refreshments were served from the  tables where the guests were gathered.  fHE -  Grandview Stationery  Where it pays to deal.  Books. Stationery  SCHOOL  SUPPLIES  Newspapers. Magazines  Confectionery  1130 Commercial Drive  J. W. EDMONDS, Prop.  M Watches Clocks  Jewelry and Optical Goods  Jeweler arid Optician  ItpJrlirttpteltfy mJCQMllCUllllH  BUITAL0 GROCERY  -J Commercial Prive and Mtli Ave.  "The Home of Quality"  I. P. Sinclair, Prop.   ^Ml WlM\ 1033  Bitulithic Paving  This scientific paving composition combines  in the greatest degree  the ac qualities  of  DURABILITY,   ECONOMY,   NOISELESSNESS,  NON-SLIPPERINESS. RESILIENCY OR  ELASTICITY.   SANITARINESS  Bitulithic Paving on Marine Drive  I  COLUMBIA 6ITULITHIC, LTD. ,  fHOWE Seymour 7129,7130 7)7 Domioloo Trust Bldg. | ���������S'  Friday, October 17,1913  THE WESTERN CALL  8  The Irish  Fusiliers  MVliAI>X  OF-DOUBT  *^B���������������_\LL  P/RRp  OF CANADA  In Process of Organization  ;  "^nere -were they to meet?"  i "At a rendesvous known m theLons  BH**, not far from Medford."  j  "Waa   tho   Tory   officer   named  (Qrantr  . He stared at me ln surprise.  !  1 am not at liberty to answer."  i  "Oh, very well; however, I under*  jrtand the situation even better than  Eon do probably. Only I advlee yon  ne thing���������don't condemn that boy nn*  ltll you learn the truth. Grant ia an  (unmitigated,   cold-blooded  scoundrel  <������>  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.  .   .       v I. W. DOWDING  Captain and Adjutant  fieachery. or else with the Intention  of claiming the reward for hla capture  loffered by Howe.   The former prob*  fably aeemed "moat likely In -view of  Grant's failure to return to Phtladel*  jphla with Colonel Mortimer, yet there  waa no reason why the conspirators  [should not wreak vengeance, and win  ���������the   reward   also.    But did   Claire  know, or suspect the predicament of  her brother?   If she did, then   she  was seeking to conceal the truth from  jher father, but would never remain  [long Inactive in the dty.  I knew the  'girl's real spirit too well to believe  I she would fail for long ln .leal-nlng  the boy's fate.  And when she did she  would act quickly.  Perhaps even now  she was back at Elmhurst, facing peril  'in the track of the contending armies,  striving to give the lad refuge.  '   In an agony of apprehension I naked  for a scouting detail ln that direction,  ���������but waa sternly refused.   Word had  jcome  that  Clinton was  evacuating  'Philadelphia;  that hia advance waa  ���������already across the Delaware. Any moment might bring tb our little army  {orders to press forward to intercept  'him.   I was a soldier, compelled to  -remain.  CHAPTER XXIV.  . ,++,\, I*,.*, i|i,|nH"t"H"l"M' <V<\ f 'I1 '1fr1 *t-  i! TORONTO;  :; FURNITURE STORE ::  ;; 3334 Main St.  :: Our stock of Furniture \\  : is Urge, Modern and ;;  : I adapted to the tastes of :;  Buyers.  Dressers, Puffets, Tables ::  Chairs, Couches, Mat- ;:  tresses, Bedsteads, etc.  A complete line of  Linoleums, Carpet Squares, etc.  Prop in and inspect our goodii.  This is where you get a square  de "  i  M.  seal.  H. COWAN  .���������..%..v.V'.->*������****-������-������**������*"**'**5-*?**?~**'  Try Oar Printing  Quality Second  to None  'mwsr-fi  .. . *i Sprar  Pouob������  OwwlAewrtafwc CwmwI������*  Canada's Future  CEDAR COTTAGE PRESBYTERIAN  CHURCH  Rev. J. O. MadiU, Pastor.  Services-U a.tn., 7:30 p.m.  | IThe pastor Iwill preach at both services.  A DETECTIVE'S ADVICE  Before employing ������ Pri*  vste Detective, if yoa don t  know yoar num. *������k yoar  lewd adviser.  JOHNSTON, tfce Secret  Service Intelligence Oa**  ���������can. Suit. 103-4  319 Pender St., W.  Vancouver. B. C.  All Canada's modern development-  Confederation, the great railways, the  growth ot the West, most great machines���������have come in the last fifty  years.  The seedlings of that day are scarcely more than tie timber now.  Fifty years ls a very short time in  the life ot a forest. Most ot the timber  being cut in British Columbia today is  over two hundred years old���������some of  it is over eight hundred.  There is a crisis coming���������when the  forests which tor a century men have  thought "inexhaustible" are going to  be greatly depleted.  We must prepare  gency.  tor tbat contin-  It takes years  hourB or days.  to ������-row trees���������not  See the strong tendency to  English Style  OUR THREE ��������� BUTTON MODEL 61  Type - Natural  Narrow  Shoulders  Shapely  Waist and  Snug Skirts  Clubb&Stewart  To keep us in timber, pulp, an equable water supply, fish and game, we  must have trees.  Stop the fires.  Stop the waste  and utilization.  in logging, milling  Stop the  datlons.  insect and fungus depre-  LIMITED  309-315  Hastings  Street West  Phone Seymour 702  Cut timber only when it is "ripe"���������  when it will produce as much value as  possible In usefulness to men.  Plant up the waste places.  Plant the needed shelter belts.  These take time, they take men, they  take money, but they are worth it.  France has spent 935,000,000 in plant  ing trees on watersheds.  Germany spends up to $ 13 per acre  per annum on some forests, and gets  gross returns up to $24 per acre, thus  yielding net profits up to $11 per acre  every year.  As a whole, German forests produce  about $2.00 net 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 forces that  iwlll ever make for progress.  JFarrell Came at the Head of Fifty  Men, Well Armed, and I Had a  Word With Him.  and the treachery is his. You'll learS  (that, if you wait long enough. Mortimer is either dead, or in Fagin'a hands.  [Goodnight"  ���������   I passed out. and was beyond the  (guard, hefore he could call me, even  [bad he desired to do so.   I had no  jwlsh to talk with him longer.   I felt  ���������disappointed, sick at heart, and real*  Hied this  staff officer waa  strongly  prejudiced against young Mortimer. It  peemed to me I saw a little light, al*  [though not much.   Eric had been at  (Elmhurst, and Claire was not innocent  of his presence in that neighborhood.  (She was shielding him, and it was  [through her help that his first report  to Lee had been sent hack hy tbe In*  t'dian.   Then Eric must have been in  jthe bouse while I was there.   Indeed  k% must have been Eric who made me  prisoner.   And to protect bim   she  [had told me a deliberate falsehood.  j  As I rode back through tbe night,  'finding a  path almost  hy Instinct  through the maze of military encampments, I thought of all these things,  exonerating her from wrong, and yet  wondering more and more at her real  connection with the various events.  Tbe chief bad not stated what Information of value Grant had promised  to reveal; nor what Brio's first report  had contained.   In my sudden disappointment I bad forgotten to inquire.  And where could tbe boy be?   What  could bave happened to him?   Something serious surely to keep blm thui  bidden for nearly a month.   Clair*  would know, but she was probably  long ago back ln Philadelphia in th.  heart of the British garrison.   And I-  Well, I was tied hand and foot by discipline; helpless to turn aside from  duty now in the face of this new campaign.    Every man was needed, and  no personal consideration would ex  cuse my leaving the ranks even for s  day.   It was with heavy heart I rode  Into tbe camp of my regiment, and lay  down on the bare ground, with head  pillowed upon the saddle, knowing tbe  drums would sound ln a few  hours.  It was hard to work through tbe  routine of tbe nest few days, although  some excitement was given ns of  Maxwell's brigade by scouting details  sent across tbe valley to observe the)  movements of the British patrols. On  snob duty I passed the greater portion  of two days In tbe saddle, and, by  chance, met both Farrell and Duval,  who were with the Jersey militiamen,  now rapidly coming in to aid us, as  the rumors of an impending battle  spread across country. Farrell came  at tbe bead of fifty men, rough looking, raggedly dressed fellows, but well  armed, and I had a word with him  while pointing out where Dickinson'*  troops were camped. Unfortunately  (he knew Uttle of value to me. Mor-  j timer's column of Queen's Rangers  had passed his place on their return  jto Philadelphia two days after my es-  Icape. Grant waB not with them, but  \ Claire was, while Peter had been left  J behind at Elmhurst. Fagin had not  ibeen overtaken, although the Rangers  'had engaged in a skirmish with some  ���������of bis followers, losing two men.  (Colonel Mortimer had been wounded  j slightly. As to Eric he knew nothing  !���������no one had even mentioned the lad's  !name.  | It was thus clearly evident I could  'do nothing, although I now possessed  !a well defined theory of Just what had  ���������occurred. To my mind Eric was in  ithe hands of Fagin, eitber hidden se-  icurely away among the sand caves for  iaome purpose connected with Grant's  Forcing Clinton to Battle.  I was left behind at Coryell's Ferry,  for the purpose of hastening forward  any supplementary orders from Washington, when Maxwell, and the Jersey  [militiamen, pressed forward in an effort to retard the march of tbe enemy.  From the reports of scouts we began  to understand what waa occurring.  ^Before dawn on the eighteenth of June  the British army began leaving tbe  city, crossing the Delaware at Gloucester point, and by evening the motley  host, comprising Regulars, Hessians,  ���������loyalists, and a swarm of camp fol*  lowers, were halted near Haddenfield,  five miles southeast of Camden.  > Tbe moment this knowledge reached  ^Washington, he acted. In spite of opposition from some of bis leading officers, his own purpose remained stead*  [fact, and every preparation had already been carefully made for ener*  igetio pursuit. Our troops fit tor oerv-  itce numbered less than five thousand  men, many of these hastily gathered  jnllitla, some of whom bad never been  under fire, but tbe warmth and com*  ���������fort of the summer time, together  Witb tbe good news from France, bad  {inspired all with fresh courage. Whatever of dissension existed was only  among the coterie of general.officers,  the men in the ranks being eager tor  battle, even though tbe odds were  .strong against us. There was no delay, no bitch in the promptness of ad*  jvance. The department of tbe Quartermaster-General bad every plan  worked out in detail, and, within two  days, tbe entire army bad crossed tbe  river, and pushed forward to within a  few miles of Trenton. Morgan, witb  six hundred men, was hurried forward  to the reinforcement ot Maxwell, and,  relieved from my duties at tbe terry,  I was permitted to Join his column.  I know not when, during all my  army life, I was more deeply Im*  pressed with the awful solemnity ot  war, than as I watched these volunteer soldiers land on the Jersey shore,  and tramp away through the dust. In  those ranks were sick and wounded  scarcely able to keep up; occasionally  one would crawl aside but the moment  he was able would join some new body,  and resume the march.  | Tbey were animated by a stern pur-  short i pose which yielded power. Such as  these were not to be trifled witb. Others might scoff at their raggedness of  line, their carelessness of discipline,  their nondescript garments, and variety of equipment, but to one who had  seen such in battle���������who bad been  with them at Trenton, Brandywine,  and Germantown���������they were warriors  not to be despised, stern, grim fighters, able to bold their own against  England's best drilled battalions. I  watched them file past���������Wayne's, Var-  num's, Scott's brigades, and Jackson's  anil Grayson's regiments���������marking  tbe brown, dust-caked faces, the eager  eyes, the sturdy, tireless tread, the  well oiled muskets. Boys, men, gray-  beards, all alike exhibited in their  faces the same expression. They were  anticipating battle against a hated foe,  and counted hardship as nothing compared with the Joy of conflict.   Every  standing tn the glow of a Ore. anl  there arose from the lips of onr men  a sudden, involuntary cheer, breaking  strangely upon tbe solemn silence of  the night The group about htm were  startled and looked about, and he  paused a moment shading his eyes.  "What troops are these?" he naked,  his voice cutting across the distance.  A hundred answered him:  "Morgan's'riflemen!"  "Good, my lads 1" and even at that  Stance I could see bis face brighten.  "There will be work for yon at dawn."  With a rolling cheer, echoing down  oj0f ranks from front to rear, we answered, swinging tbe guns, over bur  beads, as we swept forward Into the  .dark night There might be discus*  sion, dissension about that council flre.  but tbere was none fn tbe heart* of  those wbo were going ont to die. Al*  iresdy rumors were flying about re-  (girding Lee's unwillingness to engage  fin battle. I saw bim aa I trudged  (past, standing beside Wayne, the Are*  illght on bis face, although bis bead  was bowed. Even-to oar cheers be  never once glanced np, snd, ss we  {passed beyond tbe radius >pf light, I  Hatd my hand upon tbe mane of Morten's horse.  ; Is lt true that Charles Lss thinks  we should let Clinton go without fighting?" I asked soberly. "Tbst wss ra*  mored at the ferry."  "Tis enough," be answered, bis  ayes upon the dark column of-*plod*  -ding auk. "And he seems to have  pothers wltb him. I know not wbat has  Sut the coward into the fellows of  . ite. 8atnt Andrew! the odds sre no  igreater than we have met before. But  (there'll be no fighting, bid, I fear, unless Washington takes tbe bit ln bis  teeth and orders lt I'm glad the boys  icbeered him; 'twill give the msn new  ���������   "Ton favor the Joining of Issue?"  .   "Why not?  Were we ever In better  fettle?   A retreating army Is always  (half whipped, and we can choose our  iground.   Why. lad, 'tis reported Clin  ton's line stretches out fall  twelve  miles, with train of baggage wagons  and battery horses, and camp follow*  ers enough for a division.   Twill he  ���������easy work attending to them, snd most  of his troops are Dutch and Tories."  By daylight we came up witb the  New Jersey militia, lying at rest along  the bank of the Millstone river, wait*  Ing their turn to ford that stream, snd  Join Maxwell on tbe opposite shore.  iProm where I stood I could see the  thin lines of. Continentals spreading  out like a fan, ss the sklnnishers advanced up the opposite bluffs.  Down  the trampled bank, men were struggling with a light battery, snd suddenly In the press of flgures I csme upon  Farrell.   De was mud from bead to  foot, bis face streaked wltb It, but he  'looked up with beaming eyes as I  spoke   bis   name,  and  our   bands  clasped.   "I thought you would be over there  witb Maxwell," he said, pointing  across at the black dots, now clearly  distinguishable in tbe glow of sun*  shine.  "I was left behind, and came up Just  now with Morgan," I replied. "But I  am anxious enough to be with my owa  fellows. What means that skirmish  line, Farrell? Are we already In touch  with Clinton?"  He swept the hair out of his eyes  'with his great fist  "No one knows exactly, but the Brit*  ish are not far. off, and are headed this  way.   A scout came through witb the  news two hours ago���������Clinton baa taken   the   road  to  Monmouth."     He  chuckled grimly, glancing at my face.  "And who think ye the lad was who  told us?"  "Who?" my throat tightening;  "The same you was so anxious about  a few days back."  "Mortimer!   Eric Mortimer?"  "Aye, unless my eyes fall me s>  ready, it was tbe boy."  "Tou are sure?   You saw blm?"  "Well, I had a glimpse, as he* csme  up the bank here from the ford, his  horse dripping.  It was dark still, and  step brought them" closer to the  grapple of arms���������to that supreme test  of strength, courage, endurance, for  which they had left their homes. They  might be poorly drilled, ill-dressed,;  variously armed, yet these were fighting men.  It was midnight when Morgan led us  up the steep bluff, and out upon the  sandy road. We advanced silently,  and ln straggling column through the  darkness, passing the embers of  camp fires for several miles, the recumbent soldiery of other commands  Bleeping oil the ground. At Hopewell,  Washington was holding another council with his officers. As we swung  oast we could perceive his tall figure  "He Went by Me, Digging Hla Horst  With Hla 8purs and Lying Close."  he only stopped to ask the road. I  knew the voice, and the form���������the lad  is as slender as a girl���������then he went  by me, digging his horse with the*  spurs, and lying close. He had a Dragoon's cape flapping from bis shoulders, but 'twas the boy all right Ah!  there go the guns up the bank. Now,  perhaps, they'll let me take my fighting dogs across."  The way was open for me, at least,  and I swung up Into the sadfie. and  drove my horse down the at >ery  shore into the water. The stream  was not deep, although the current  flowed swiftly, and a moment later I  had found Maxwell.  'Tes," be said to my first question,  "we are going to fight, although it  may not be anything more serious  than skirmishing today. Washington  Has decided in spite of Lee, than*  (Continued on Page 7) jsarjrtt-swi?^  >*-  THE WESTERN CALL.  Friday, October 17, 1918  AROUND VANCOUVER  80UTH  VANCOUVER.  A son was born to Dr. and Mrs.  Wood of 238 Seventeenth Avenue W.  on Saturday.  ��������� ���������   ���������  Mr. J. F. Langer, Thirty-ninth Ave.  W.. is confined to his home this week  with influenza.  ��������� ���������   ���������  Rev. G. E. C. Caffln, rector of St.  Peter's, has improved bis property by  adding a coat of paint to his residence.  e    e    e  Rev. W. H. Redman, formerly pastor  of South Hill Baptist Church, has  accepted a call to the pastorate at  Nanaimo.  A small addition has been built to  the flre hall, for the purpose of accommodating the new piece of apparatus  soon expected.  Mrs. Allison, 741 Broadway E., has  leased the store on Main and Thirty*  ninth streets for a grocery and confectionery business.  the affair in charge, ask that visitors  will give, aa far as possible, a nautical  touch by wearing sailor Jackets and  such additions to their costume. The  room will be decorated with the national flags.  ���������   ���������   ���������  An instructive and Interesting lee*  ture will be given by T. 8. Scott, B.A.,  B.Sc, president of the Columbia Bitulithic Co., and one) of Canada's most  eminent engineers, in Carleton Hall tonight, under the auspices of the Young  Peoples' Guild of Knox Church. The  subject will be Modern Road Building.  On the programme are: Vocal solos,  Mrs. Aylott Martyn, E.I.S.M., and Mrs.  J. Robertson; piano solo, Miss J. Hewitt, L.V.C.M.  There will be a sacred concert at  the Collingwood Institute on Sunday  night at 9 o'clock, which will be something of a thanksgiving service and  will also have a touch of patriotic fervor. Among other things .allusion will  be made to the 100 years of peace  which the British and Americans have  9   m   m enjoyed.   Mr. and Mrs. Cave will play  _     _    ..   ,, ��������� selections   from   high   class   sacred  The South Vancouver police were- ^ ^ fc^ V0Cftllst8  seen closing up the stores along Main a,B0 tok 8eryice  Street last Sunday.   Residents living  on that strtjet expressed their joy.     ������_,_,, *..     .       ^   ������_������.  }   The lecture recently given by Prof.  (Hill Tout was exceedingly interesting.  Mr. Francis, teacher of the fourth I Counclllor    mih(in   introduced   the  grade. Van Home School, was a Pa-!8peaker aB  a Btudent of antiquities,  tient at St. Paul's Hospital last week.|whoge reputatlon extended far beyond  His pupils were glad he was able to!Britlsh Cohmbia and who ,���������, a great  resume his duties Tuesday. J authority on folk lore and the history  "   ���������   * j of human progress.   The professor had  Mr. and Mrs. John Bolger of Ontario'chosen   for   his   subject the picture  with their young daughters, Olive and  Hetty, have been visiting Mrs. Bol-  ger's   brother,   Mr. G. W. Hamilton.  They left for their home on Tuesday.  ���������   ���������   ���������  Mrs. S. S. Gordon, 48 Twenty-fifth  Avenue W., was removed to the General Hospital on Monday nlgbt for an  operation. Her friends are pleased to  know that the operation was successful and ahe is in a fair way to recover.  ' ���������  ��������� ' ���������   ���������'"���������  South Hill Parliament has not as  yet resumed its sessions.   At a meeting held on Tuesday evening in the.  Municipal   Hall.   *   resolution   was |  writing of the ancients and dealt with  the origin of the alphabet. He traced  the history of writing back to the. days  of prehistoric man. The rock cut pictures in the caves represented only  objects. Afterwards they became  symbols and then through the progress of the ages they came to have  a phonetic value so that the symbols  used were reduced in number and yet  conveyed more ideas. The speaker  gave, pictures of the Rosettl stone and  other records of ancient times and  Showed how the evolution of writing  had taken many thousands of years.  Incidentally   the   Professor   touched  sewering of West Point Grey, and  have moved the construction camp  from Townsend oad to more, convenient quarters.  The second annual opening of the  Kerrisdale Presbyterian church, will  be celebrated on Monday evening by  a banquet. The meal will be served  from 6 to 8 o'clock, after -which the  guests will be entertained by a program under the management of the  choir.  The hall of the municipal building  at KerriBdale has been crowded with  taxpayers, anxious to get the rebate  due to those who pay before the middle of the month.  In a discussion on the development  of Eburne* and the surrounding district by the establishment of factories  on the North Arm of the Fraser River, at the Richmond and Point Grey  board of trade meeting on Monday  night, much regret was expressed  that holders of land adjacent to the  waterfront suitable for factory sites,  were holding at such an exorbitant  price that manufacturers were being  kept out of the district.  idea of Mr. Twiss, convenor of the  telephone committee, was to eliminate toll and each owner of a phone  will be asked to send in a statement  of his telephone charges under his  signature, for data to place before  the management.  Mr. De Laitte, of the De Laitte Gas  Co., was present and addressed the  meeting on the question of a gas  franchise.  CENTRAL PARK.  Eburne  Mrr^and Mrs. William Boyd spent  the weqk-end with friends in Vancouver.  Rev. Mr.  cepted the  church.  Clark of Sardis has ac-  rectorshlp  of  St.  John's  passed to form a literary and defeat* jUpon the absurdity of some people,  who imagined tbat the dissolution of  the universe was at band, when  science proved that civilization was a  very slow process and we were only  just beginning to realize tbat we were  moving forward, slowly but surely, to  a goal of wisdom and happiness. At  the close ot tbe lecture, on motion of  Mr. Kent, a hearty vote of thanks was  given to the speaker, who, in the  course of bis reply, congratulated Collingwood on the possession of a Uttle  institute wbicb bad many unique and  interesting features.  ing society this season.   A contrary  resolution was passed to open the  parliament, but the former resolution  was not rescinded.  .   .   . ,  Motorman Bishop and the. conductor  of a Victoria Road car were rather  roughly bandied by a gang of Italians  at the corner of Bodwell and Victoria  roads on Sunday evening. When the  conductor asked for the farto tbey refused to pay and wben tbe motorman  came to tbe assistance of the conductor they set on bim, but were shortly  induced to leave the car.  .     9     9  A very enthusiastic meeting of the  Main Street Improvement Society was  hejd at the old school bouse on Main  Street and Twenty-seventh avenue, on  Monday evening. It was decided to  send a representative committee to  interview the Richmond council concerning tbe linking up of tbe fertile  Ladner district witb Vancouver by  bridging the North Arm of the Fraser  The following persons were appointed  a deputation: Councillor Third,  Messrs. Clougb, Trousdale, Grimmett,  Greenly, Holden, Robson, Richardson  and Hamilton. The deputation was  also sent to the council.  A resolution waa passed protesting  against the name of Main Street being  changed to Westminster Avenue, and  authorizing Mr. G. B. Findlay, secretary, to write the city council regarding the protest, and to tbe South  Vancouver council with reference to  the same matter. Messrs. Clough,  Grimmett, Hamilton, Kirkpatrick,  Greenley, Hallberg and Frederickson  were appointed to meet the council on  Tuesday.  The secretary was requested to  write the B. C. E. R. Co. regarding a  change In the signs and lights of the  cars running on Main Street.  Mr. Robson, president, being unable  to be present, Mr. J. B. Holden occupied the chair.  Collingwood.  The Collingwood parliament met on  Saturday evening.   The debate, on the  King's Speech was the programme.  ��������� ���������   ���������  The Women's Association of Knox  Church met yesterday afternoon at the  home of Mrs. John Wilson.  ��������� ���������   ���������  Knox Church, the new Presbyterian  Church opposite Carleton Hall, is approaching completion and will be dedicated on the 16th of November.  ��������� *   ���������  Miss Georgina Russell, daughter of  Mr. E. C. Russell, was married to Mr.  Max Falk, merchant, on Saturday. The  ceremony was performed at the Manse  by Rev. Mr. Prlngle.  ��������� ���������   ���������  On Tuesday, Trafalgar Day will be  celebrated by a patriotic concert, bail  and dance at the Collingwood Institute.   Mr. and Mrs. F. Price, who have  Cedar Cottage  The Girl Guides met at the home of  Mrs. Stevens on Saturday afternoon.  Miss Nansfield, Guard Mistress, Vancouver, was present Tea was served  and a very pleasant afternoon was  spent.  *   .   .  The fourth anniversary of the opening of Cedar Cottage Presbyterian  Church was celebrated on Monday  evening, when a turkey supper was  served to members and friends ot the  congregation. The Sunday School  room was turned into a banquet room  for tbe occasion. Tbe large tables in  this room were kept constantly full  during tbe first part of the evening.  Red and white dahlias with autumn  leaves decorated the tables, and the  bright colored leaves were used copiously aud ornamented this room as  well as the auditorium of the church,  to which everyone withdrew after the  supper, to listen to the programme:  the addresB of Pastor Madill, chairman; song, Miss Salisbury; address,  Mr. Pringle^ pastor of Knox Church,  Collingwood; song, Mr. G. Hubbard;  song, Miss Rennle; address, Rev. E.  Manuel, pastor of Robson Memorial  Church; song, Miss Salisbury; song,  Mr. G. Hubbard; address by an elder;  recitation, Miss Brown; and a selection on the gramophone. Mrs. Crawford was the accompaniment.  Mr.  McKane,  of    Kerrisdale,    has  opened a grocery on Eburne Avenue.  Mr. M. R. Wells, accompanied by  Mr. H. Andrews, went on a hunting  trip to Pitt Lake on Saturday.  The Women's 'Mission Circle of the  Presbyterian Church met on Tuesday  afternoon ln the. church parlors.  *������  Mrs.  A.  G.  HalBtead  returned  on  Saturday from California, where she  has spent the last three months/  Mr. J. T. Smith, formerly of England  and late of San Francisco, haa accepted a position in McFarlane's Drug  Storle.  ��������� ���������   ���������  The death of Miss Vera Cropp took  place on Tuesday at her home on  Fourth Ave. The funeral service  was held on Saturday.  ��������� . ���������" e  Mr. A. W. H. Tbompsotv Sea Island,  Mrs. Thompson and children, left recently for San Diego, where they intend to make their home for the  present  .  .  .  Mr. Hurd, connected wltb the water  works department, and Mrs. Hurd,  residents of Eburne, have moved to  Sea Island on the property ot Mr. A.  W. Thompson.  POINT GREY  Mrs. T. Latimer, who has been ill,  ls improving.  The real estate business of Blair &  Perrin, Kerrisdale, will after October  13th, be carried on by James W. Perrin in the same place.  A large, meeting of the Ratepayers'  Association took place on the evening of October 9th. Mr. W. A. Doctor, chairman ot the committee on  the city beautiful movement, submitted the plan ot the committee to have  tbe boulevards properly graded, held  in place by a curb ot timber or concrete as the local conditions require,  preferably concrete sidewalks and  curbs, laid under a local improvement  bylaw under similar conditions as obtain in the city of Vancouver.  These boulevards are to be planted  with trees, grassed and all to be kept  in good order.  As for the streets and blocks wishing to have these in pavements they  will he required to have a petition  signed by the majority of the property  owners on the street  To stimulate interest in the work,  ward horticultural societies were, suggested and competitive exhibitions at  least tbree times a year held in seasons. Prizes for best kept gardens  in the, municipality should be awarded  to stimulate interest.  Mr. D. W. Johnstone, municipal engineer, in connection with his paper  on road construction, made mention  of a very importaant work which has  been undertaken this year, viz: the  classification and grade establishment  of roads throughout the municipality.  He said the permanent widths of all  roadways and the location of all underground works and the position of  telephone and electric poles, also ornamental trees along boulevards have  been established as well as government grades consisting of 30 miles of  James D. Ried, Jr., is leaving this  week for the upper country, where  he intends to spend a fejw months.  ���������   ���������   ���������  Miss Florence Battison, who recently underwent an operation for appendicitis, has returned t_ her home and  is doing well.  Mr. Scott, who has acceptably occupied the pulpit of the Central Park  Church, haa returned to his studies at  Westminster Hall.  ���������   ���������   ���������  Mr. W. Kirkland of Central Park  and secretary of the School Board,  South Vancouver, with Mrs. Kirkland,  is away on a fortnight's vacation.  The regular weekly meeting of the  ladies' aid of the Central Park Presbyterian church was held at the home of  Mrs. Alexander MacDonald of Park  avenue and Kingsway.  Rev. Mr. Craig, formerly connected  with the Presbyterian Mission at Port  Mann, has accepted the pastorate of  the Central Park Presbyterian Church  and has become a resident of Central  Park.  The regular meeting oi the Central  Park Poultry and Co-operative Association was held on Thursday evening, with a large attendance ot members. The. evening was occupied with  the routine business.  ���������   ���������   ���������  At a recent meeting of the Women's  Institute, the cake made by Mrs. Caroll  ot West Road tor the exhibit at New  Westminster, was won by Mr. J. S.  Sinclair, president of the Agriculture  Association, 100 tickets at 25 cents  having been sold to would-be purchasers.  A meeting of tbe directors ot the  Central Park Agricultural Association  and Farmers' Institute was held Monday night in tbe Agricultural Hall.  Rev. W. T. Johnson, formerly rector of St. John's church, is leaving  this week for Goldep, B. C., where he  will take up his duty as chaplain to  the C.P.R. employees.  DONT BLAME  The INNOCENT  Tisn't  Always the Cook���������Poor  Thing���������Sometimes it's the Stove  ���������* Considerate men want considerate stoves  in the home.   They know���������  BAD   STOVES   MAKE   BAD   DINNERS  BAD DINNERS MAKE BAD TEMPERS  THE "PEACEMAKER" BETWEEN  KITCHEN AND DINING-ROOM IS A  QOOD STOVE.  1 Come and see the MOFFAT line of good cookers.  They save time, energy and temper.  Prices range from $25.00 to $90.00.  McCALLUM & SONS  2415 MAIN STREET Limited PHONE Fairmont 215  Solid Leather    -.-    Solid Hand Work  Done by First-Class Mechanics  are neeeuary to produce  Good Shoemaking ������ Repairing!  We have all combined, assuring our customers good results.  Surgical Work Given Special Attention.  2530 Halo Street  PETERS & CO.  The Bailable Sfcewikers  9* ������*M 11114 111 * 11 H"I"1"M"I H 1  Vancouver, B.G.  i i i.itit.lti,M,>tiM"Mii������i������iMi������t-������  .|���������|..t..|..;.������i.*..|..tMil.i.*M|..i..|,.*..|..i���������i..n..|..|..|..|.   ������������.l..|..|..t.������.|..|.,t..v4"l..l..M i. IW ������������������i|..l"������*������  Real Estate and Insurance Brokers  CONVEYANCING  RENTS COUNTED  ' . LOANS NEgi^^Bt^.w,w<)  T  PHONE Fair. 185 2503 Westminster RcJ.  Vancouver, J5. C.  V-������l������i������ltf������,-������m������.������.tT������l'������ ���������������#������������������������������������������������|#-������#*t������*������.������>������������e*e  *     'I  IT.  B&OQMFJEfcP'S. CAFE  25X7MMK STREET NEAR BROADWAY  KNOWN AS TH* BEST ANP OLDEST  ESTABLISHED CAFE IN MT. PLEASANT  BUSINESS MEN'S LUNCH 25c-U:30 TO 2:00  >  V  dinner 5:00 to 8:00 P.M.  SHORT ORDERS AT ALL HOURS  J  Editor Western Call:  Sir,���������Tbe agitation by American  manufacturers of picture snow films  tor greater freedom in tbeir flag-flaunt  ing propaganda and tbe "clack and  clatter "when Old Glory is displayed"  by cheap guy Yankees who's patriot-  Ism evaporates like Fourth of July  fireworks is what makes the flaunting  of this flag that belongs elsewhere so  naseauating to British citizens. We  often refer to our flag as the Watch  Dog of the Empire���������good watch dogs  generally stay at home. It is the duty  of the censor to see that those places  of entertainment for our young' people, the homeless and the strangers,  are schools of a higher moral and  national character; nor should our  cheap vaudeville shows be neglected,  especially since tbe Barbary Coast has  been cleaned out as they are likely to  become more barbarious than ever.  William Faversham, in his splendid  plea for a Canadian national theatre,  something higher and better than the  foreign supply, refers to our great city  as being without a first-class theatre  for more than a year. Had he been  there last week he could have seen  the tango and turkey-trot with Anaconda and boa constricter accoropan-  ments and, sandwiched in between  those suggestive serpentine acts, a  good sample of the religion that has  made Mexico and the South American  ���������>*������������������ I'l ������.i'i.|.|i*|.t.fl.|..n.|.*������������*|.������i|i������������������������t  VANCOUVER CUT-BATE FRUIT and MNPY CP-! I  4 N. Ellis. Mgr.        2452 Main St. Cor. Broadway ::  AU Fruits II  in Season I  Largest Stock of Confectionery Fruit & Tobacco on Hill |  PHONE Fairmont 638  Free delivery to any part of the city.  X  M ���������_"! 'I"l 't 1 I I I"1"! 1 1 1' M"i"."������   ���������H"l"t"HM|"I'-i"M-|"l"|.'l"|"l I I 11 1 Hil**;  Throughout Kerrisdale and the part  of Point Grey nearest to the city  clearing of land and building operations continue to be brisk.  The  McLean  Co.  have  begun  tbe  road. He referred also to having .Republics what they are today, and  building line restrictions established jas Faversham intimates, tbe whole  as soon as possible so that with the j business worked by foreign propagandas. Yet here under the British flag,  with this material we are expected to  lay the foundations of our future  j greatness.  W. O. BLACK.  Vancouver, Oct. 7, 1913.  road grades and lines the builder  would have no trouble in placing his  house and the general appearance  would be much improved.  With reference to the toll  system  in connection with the telephone the  Skating and Hockey  Get ready for the Winter's Sport.  McCULLOUGH" TUBE HOCKEY SKATES  " STARS " and " BOKER " SKATES  in all of the popular styles.  Skating and Hockey Shoes, Hockey Sticks, Pucks, Shin  Guards, Gloves, ttc.  TISDALLS LIMITED  618-620 Hastings W. Vancouver, B.C. 4S*  Friday, October 17,1913  THE WESTERN CALL.  yy'Xyx'Mm  In the vicinity of  Mt. Pleasant  You don't have to go  far to see one of the  largest and  best   selections of  WALLPAPER  In Vancouver; and you  don't have to go far to  get first-class paper-  hangers, painters and  interior decorators.  STANLEY & CO.  P*OMFa/r.08S  2317 Main Street  FOR SALE Oil EXCHANGE  Modern 5 Room House,  well   located,   corner  of  Prince Edward and  31st Ave. This is a rare  chance jto get a good bargain. Business changes  make transfer imperative.  Apply  2452 Main Street  ENGRAVING-  ETCHINGS AND HALFTONE  ARE NOW BEING MADE IN  WESTERN CANADA BY THE  MOST SATISFACTORY PRO.  CESS KNOWN TO the WORLD  THE "ACID BLAST" PROCESS  MAKES YOUR ILLUSTRATIONS  ���������- LITERALLY TALK ���������  MANUFACTURED IN  WESTERN CANADA  Bxt.aCtUA>il.t)lB_M^c(0l  wan rep  $4,000 on agreement of sale. Enquire at 2408 Westminster Road*  Carnegie Free Library Branch No. 7  is located in Gordon's Drug Store, Cor  Main St. and 17th Avenue.   Cards from  the Main library honored here.  "TWTOWi TO* 99V90999."  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., 3-Cylinder, 4-  Cycle Samson heavy duty engine.  Flans and specifications may be seen  at the offices of the following: Peter  Byrne, Esq., Indian Agent, New Westminster; A. M. Tyson, Inspector of Indian Agencies, Vancouver; Edaon B.  Shock, Naval������������������" Architect, 448 Seymour  Street, Vancouver; and W. E. Dltcliburn,  Inspector of Indian Agencies, Victoria,  B   C  Each tender must be 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 so, 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.  26118|13  "Great Conservative  Victory In  I'  (Continued from page 1)  X'..   ���������'���������    - .-.  headway with the electors, they must get a higher  vision of their duties from an all-round*-������he-world  survey, and the IMPERIAL DESTINY OF  BRITAIN AT HOME AND IN ALL ITS PARTS.  Therefore in Canada. Let me inform all who  would read the hearts of Canadians. It is this:  they are loyal to the Empire first, and to all else  second. Thfe Empire is greater than its part. So  the Dominion is greater than any province. And  in turn any single province is greater than the  biggest city therein.   This is fundamental.  The man who would sacrifice the Empire for  the part thereof lacks true insight, and fails to  grasp the spirit of Canadians and the voters  therein.  H. H. Stevens, M.P., on the Platform  I listened with intense pleasure the other evening to Mr. Stevens handling the Borden Naval  policy. And at no time to the present from the  very beginning of the public discussion which  took place while the Liberals were in power, have  I heard so definite, clear-cut, comprehensive and  apt putting of the question.  In short, the chief line of argument was this:  "As a city needs police, so does a province, a  nation an empire. Just as the city police must  stand to represent the civic corporation against  unruly citizens within the corporation, or those  from without who might make any sort of attack  upon private property or pf the person, so it is  with the provincial, the national, and the Empire  police.  The best Empire police, outside of those  appointed to deal between the units of the Empire  and the Empire itself, aire necessarily the ships,  when that Empire is primarily insular, as is the  case with Britain.  An international police must be had for international safety, as surely as any other kind of  police. In the case of "Britannia Major," ships  represent her best and most effective protectors.  And hence, it is necessary for all the dominions  under her flag, who are protected thereby and  thereunder, to do their, duty as patriots, as fair-  minded men, and as parts of the interested and  threatened whole. This is a sane putting of the  whole matter, and Mr. H. H. Stevens is doing  good work in placing his views on this and other  topics before the electors of Buprard.  Hie Anglo-Israel Association  This association will meet in the Orange Hall,  on Gore Avenue and Hastings Street, Saturday  evening of this week at 8 o'clock, on the upper  floor. All who would like to be present are  heartily invited to attend.     ���������������������������.-���������.,  The members of this association take the  promises of God to be. true, and made to be kept  to the letter. Look at this one for instance: "And  I will give unto thee, arid to thy seed after thee,  the land wherein thou art a stranger, all the land  of Canaan, for AN EVERLASTING POSSESSION."  This is easily understood. It does not mean a  spiritual, an abstract, a mythical land, but a real  land of soil, mountains, rocks, valleys, rivers,  lakes, and boundless wealth. Now let us look a  little further. Read this promise: "In the same  day the Lord made a COVENANT with Abraham,  saying, 'UNTO THY SEED HAVE I GIVEN  THIS LAND, from the River of Egypt unto the  Great River, the Euphrates." New we shall read  another scripture and draw a conclusion or two:  "By myself I have sworn, saith the Lord, BECAUSE THOU HAST DONE THIS THING *. .  in blessing I will bless thee and in multiplying I  will multiply thy seed as the stars of heaven, and  as the sand which is upon the sea shore; and thy  SEED SHALL POSSESS THE GATE OF HIS  ENEMIES: and in thy seed shall all the nations  of the earth be blessed: BECAUSE THOU HAST  OBEYED MY VOICE."  From the above we see the gift was for an  "everlasting possession." It was a gift not based  on some condition, but because Abraham had  obeyed: and it was a gift, not to be made in the  future. The words are: "Unto thy seed HAVE  I given this land." And "this land" includes all  the territory from the Nile to the Euphrates. A  mighty region of nearly 2,500,000 square miles.  Therefore that land cannot be possessed by Germany, or Russia, or Italy, or Britain, unless  through the "seed of Abraham."  But we learn from other scripture that the final  arrangement of the gift was of such a character  that in the end it is to be owned and occupied by  Abraham'8 seed through Isaac, Jacob, and the  twelve Patriarchs, of whom Joseph is supreme,  and the Hegemonic leader.  Anglo-Israelites say: Find us Israel and we  shall show the eventual possessor and occupier of  the above heritage. And we say more still. ^Te  take the ground that Anglo-Saxondom is Israel.  And we do not mix up the Jews with Israel either.  They are but one-twelfth of the whole of Israel,  and will in the end own one-twelfth of the land  above described. But the balance of Israel will  have the eleven-twelfths. This much is said to  show the public that we take and stand upon the  solid ground of God's Holy Word. Hence we  gladly invite all who will, to come and study this  glorious old Book with us. And we study history,  ethnology, philology, traditions, and the current  events of internationalism as well, and think we  see clearly how the promises are working out  according to the enunciated Divine Plan permeating humanity down through the ages.  Ostrich Act in the Realm of Politics  It is amusing to hear some of the good Conservatives talk as if-they had the city of Vancouver  as well as the province tied down in safety for the  next election, and for practically all time to come.  In this they err, not having the truth, the whole  truth and nothing but the truth to hand.  If they go to work as honestly and as vigorously  as the best of the Liberals are doing, and doing  in the mass, then they may have a cinch in hand  for the next contest. But they may make up their  minds that there will not be any walk-overs permitted as in the past. No, no, my good Conservative friends. You need to get to work and show  that your ideals are enlarging and modifying, to  fit the necessities of the present and coming times  ���������coming, and near at hand.  There must be inaugurated a broad, wise, and  humane legislation, much beyond anything  attempted in the past.  I do not suggest that the Conservatives are, or  have been, behind the Liberals in legislative  ability or pre-vision, but I do say that there is a  most positive demand abroad for such changes  and legislative aets as will give to the whole  people the best that can be provided by legislation and by executive ability. The feeling has  crept up from the ordinary wage-earner to the  ordinary, everyday business man that changes  need to come quickly in many directions, and in  none more than where the monopolists have the  power to grind in the matter of wages, in the  matter of hours of work, in the matter of interest  paid on small or large loans, in the matter of  various public utilities, and in the matter of the  franchise. Perhaps both expansion and retraction  in relation to the last named would be in good  order. Let Conservatives see clearly the facts,  and not go forward blindly to doom.  Vancouver a Mighty and  Far-Reaching Magnet  Who among the reading public of Eastern  Canada has not felt the magnetic pull of the city  of Vancouver? At every turn, in every village,  town and city of Central and Eastern Canada one  is met by multitudinous questions concerning the  climate, location, scenery, advantages, and opportunities of this young urban marvel. Among  those who have come of late is one of the most  noted muscians of Ontario, Mrs. McHardy-Smith,  of Clinton and Toronto.  Mrs. McHardy-Smith has just come from  France, Germany, Italy, and London, where she  has been giving special attention to her splendid  musical attainments.  Before going abroad, this famous painiste had  made a reputation which reached beyond the  bounds of Canada. In addition to being a first-  class teacher of the young beginners, and those  who have made considerable headway as  amateurs, Mrs. McHardy Smith made a specialty  of teaching teachers, who found in her just such  an artiste as they required to give them the more  important training they found necessary for their  advanced pupils.  This bright, efficient, popular, and high-class  musician has come to Vancouver to make it her  home. Any one wishing to consult with her can  do so by calling at Suite 501 in the "Washington  House," on the corner of Nelson and Thurlow  streets.   Phone Seymour 3939 L.  ���������Prof. E. Odium, M.A., B.Sc.  .1 + 11111 HI II111 HI III 1. I*  MMIMIMtHIMHMtlM.;;  It's Criminal  For a man to sell anyone a pair of glasses  that does not fit the optical demands of  the sight. We have an eyesight specialist of long experience in charge of our  optical department and he will guarantee to remedy any defect in your vision and restore to you perfect sight. If you  have any trouble with your eyes, consult him at once; don't  delay; delays often lead to very serious trouble. The eye  is one organ you cannot afford to neglect���������it's so delicate.  We guarantee our work to give entire satisfaction and  our prices are moderate.  MOUNT PLEASANT  {In  the  I for  GEO. G. BIGGER  JEWELLER AND DIAMOND MERCHANT  143 Hastings St., W.  The Home of Perfect Diamonds.  4-  ^���������t,.!-!. ���������*������������������;.* n-fr ������ M.������ Mil 11 I l'+ ������   ��������� . I-+- **4 I I II I ������...*t������l H M i  The W. C. T. U. held their regular  meeting in the Mount Pleasant Methodist Church on Tuesday afternoon.  Rev. Dr. Sipprell lectured to a full  house on Tuesday evening on the subject, "Rambles Through Europe."  ��������� ���������   ���������  Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Hudson, for-  merly of Ontario, have taken up their  residence at 1163 Twelfth Avenue EaBt.  ��������� ���������   ���������  Mr. Curry, formerly residing at 520  Tenth Ave, East, has bought a country  home at Sardis, near Chilliwack, with  an eight roomed house, modern in  every particular. Mr. and Mrs. Curry  moved to Sardis on Saturday.  ��������� ���������    ���������  The Sunday service* in the Mount  Pleasant Methodist Church will be of  a special character. In the morning  the old people will occupy the front  pews and listen to a sermon for them  evening the service will be  men and the ladies will occupy  the gallery. There will be a male  choir.  r  NoOroNIt  No Oellvery  Sanitary  nose. Fiirantsa  Quality for Thanksgiving���������Prices Moderate  ������������������fhrtrM tkektte  BteftUinMMSil  Parlb  Oregon Lamb legs, and loins 26c  Leg and loin of Veal at 28c  Choice Pot Roast - 12M*i6c  <-hence Rolled Roasts, 20cto2Cc  Fresh Spare Ribs - - - 16c  Good Lard   ���������   -   -   -   2 Iba. 26c  LOCAL DRESSED TURKEYS  8aal3h*\9tOyf*a-80oPlmt  Chiekaa Halibut     ...    lteparlb. Kippan     ���������  Fra-di Salmon     ...   Ul-teparlb. Ftanaa Haddia  Blanked Halibut    -     . 10c par tb. Fraah Smokad  > Labrador-  ���������Parlb  Fresh Dressed Chix - - - 28e  Pig Pork. legs and loins 20c-2Se  Sirloin Roast - - - - - 26c  Extra Large Rabbit - 86c each  Beat Table Batter 3 Iba. $1.00  Ranch Eggs, 86c do>.. 3 doc. 11.00  Larial  IMPORTANT I  rHarrtaga - aaehle  Thraa Priaaa strati away  -t-wktarTlckaU.  3&S  ���������vanr waak.    8ava yoar  2513 Mite Street, er. Brutal  TMPhM  Thtate-M  T_^> Vjjjftgfct  >������'l"M'-t"t������*t"M'������4"l-*������*M-**M"M**������-������*>   ������l"l"l I���������>���������! 1 l������tl*>*t-������������| 1 ������l|������������������e  PHONE       THE OOM      phone  -.   PAWMOtrr O am Sm    mOWaWOW pakmqmt  i 510 ICE CREAM PARLOR 510  I 2*40 Main St. 2d etore from llth No.  Ice Cream in Boxes. 15c, 25c, 50c  Cones, Six for 25c  * High Grade Chocolates and Table Fruits  Tobaccos and Stationery.  *  t  t������  M������M"l"l-������M'������'M'������l'l-*M"l"t''l- ���������!������������������!��������� -i'l'-M-*    M-Ml I'l** 1 ���������!��������� 1 M ������ ������H.* |u| .| ������������������4  Pf itl titicr Terminal City Press, Ltd.  r  11111111^   im Wt.ttrfwter M. Ptow FaliaMt IM  (Br**, "is J,.*.*!  ISreft������fei:'-.i;i$_N  tev>*i������*T*j?\  *.-������������������"���������   t        - ���������  ������43p. v������, /,   \   ���������������-- 'X \  fep&fy h <! Ay'^7 *.  1 L ������������������-*���������'���������*   ������������������-  Mount Pleasant Uvery  * A. F. McTAVISH Prop. ^        *  ;; Phone Fairmont 845 Corner Broadway ana Main  ;;  :: Carriages at aU hows day or night j;  Hacks, Victorias, Broughams, Surreys and Single !',  Baggies, Express and Pray Wagons for hire ;;  I ftirnitore and Piano Moving Ji  ������. i| iifiiiHOlVMIOMI *���������*>*<*������������������������������������������������������<l4'*'H'lMl*'!?Ht'������T  The marriage, of Miss Luella Reany,  daughter of Mr. Lewis Reany, to Mr.  Clarence Proud of this city took place  in the Mount Pleasant Methodist  Church, Wednesday morning. Miss B.  Reany, sister of the bride, was bridesmaid and Mr. H. F. Waters acted as  groomsman. The ceremony was performed by Rev. Dr. Sipprell. The  church was prettily decorated for the  occasion. Mr. and Mrs. Proud left on  the morning boat for Victoria and  Seattle. On their rqturn they will reside in this city.  ���������    a    ���������  Mt. Pleasant Evangelistic Meeting  Main St. and Sixth Ave.  Sunday School and Bible Class 2:00  Bible Address 3:lo  Gospel Service  7:30  A cordial invitation extended to all.  THOS. KINDLEYSIDES, Secy.,  4236 John St., So. Vancouver.  Just received a car-load  of South Bend  i  we will be pleased to have  you call and inspect the  only   range   made with  Copper Bearing  Aluminum  fused flues  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 J Morrison  The Mt. Pleasant Hardware  Phone Fair. 447 2337 Main Street  m THE  WESTERN CALL.  Friday. Octobor 17.1913  CO-OPERATIVE CREDIT ASSOCIATIONS IN CANADA  La Caisse Populaire.  This system of co-operative credit was introduced into the Province of Quebec in December,  1900, when 'La Caisse Populaire de Levis' began  business. Its introduction was brought about by  Mr. Alphonse Desjardins who, having studied the  co-operative credit system in Germany, France,  Holland and Denmark, became convinced that the  establishment of such societies in Canada would  be highly beneficial.  As there was no law providing for the establishment of these institutions, La Caisse remained  a purely voluntary institution for the first six  years of its existence, during which time only two  other societies were organized. Largely through  the efforts of Mr. Desjardins. the Quebec Syndicates Act was passed in 1906. It is described as  'an act to regularize the formation of co-operative  societies among the laboring classes of the province going into force on the day  of its sanction. It provided for the formation of  production, consumption and credit associations  of a co-operative character at any place in the  province, the territory within which an association is empowered to operate being confined to  the limits of a provincial electoral district. The  responsibility of members of co-operative associations is to be limited to the amount of their respective shares, only persons domiciled within the  limits of the association being permitted to become  members.'  The immediate-result of the passing of this  law was an awakening of interests in co-operative  credit in the entire province, and the success of  the system has been complete. In 1912 there were  98 Caisses Populaires in the Province of Quebec,  besides several in Ontario. The associations are  without exception doing well, and their number  is rapidly increasing.  ADMINISTRATION.  The administration of each association is carried on by three commissions or committees: the  Council of Administration composed of at least 5  members, more often of 9; the Committee on  Credit of three or four members; and the Committee of Supervision of 3 members.  The Council of Administration is chosen from  among the shareholders by a vote of the general  meeting. They hold office for two years. Where  there are nine members of the Council, 5 retire  by lot at the end of the year, and the remaining  four at the end of the second year. At its first  sitting the Council chooses a president, a vice-  president and a secretary, who form the executive  of the Board and besides, act as president, vice-  president and secretary of the association.  The powers of the Council of Administration  are extensive. They control the admission of new  members, determine the conditions upon which  stock may be transferred or withdrawn, and 'take  all the measures they deem advisable in the interest of the association not within the jurisdiction  of the general by-laws or law.' They also choose  the salaried manager who has access to their  meetings, keeps the books, signs documents as the  representative of the society, and under the supervision of the Council and Committees, conducts  the business of the bank.  The Committee on Credit consists of the president and four stockholders appointed at the general meeting. They determine the credit which  may be allowed to each member, and pass upon  applications for loans. If they refuse to garnt a  loan the shareholders concerned may appeal to  the Council of Administration. The members of  this Committee must know or make themselves  acquainted with the financial standing and moral  character of every borrower, and none of them  may borrow from the association or become  surety for any loan made during his term of  office.  The Committee of Supervision, elected by the  shareholders, forms a permanent board of supervision, audit and general criticism, which watches  over all the operations of the society. If they find  anything amiss they must report in writing to the  Council of Administration, and, under extraordinary circumstances, they have power to suspend  the operations of the association until a meeting  of the shareholders consider the situation.  OBJECTS OF THE ASSOCIATIONS.  The objects of the Caisses Populaires are well  embodied in the second article of the constitution  of 'La Caisse Populaire de Levis,' which is as  follows:  1. To protect its members against reverses of  fortune, the results of enforced idleness, sickness  and want, by teaching them the unappreciable  benefits of wise providential measures based on  mutual assistance and co-operation, and, in particular, by instilling and developing in them the  taste for, and the constant and energetic practise  of, economy on the most modest scale;  2. To aid them by a wise and prudent system  of credit in the shape of loans and advances, the  proposed employment whereof must be communicated to the association, by approved by it, and be  in accordance with the spirit in which it is founded;  3. To enable persons devoid of fortune, but  who are honest and labourious, to form part of  the association by granting them facilities for  paying up their shares in the capital stock by  means of small weekly installments;  4. To secure the practice of the Christian and  social virtues that mark the good citizen, the  honest, labourious and honorable worker, by exacting, above all, moral warranties of the highest  order from the shareholders who borrow from the  association;  5. To combat usury by means of co-operation,  by providing all who are deserving of the same,  through their fondness for work, their skill and  the integrity of their conduct, with the money  they require for carrying on their business or  occupation, thereby, making them independent of  lenders who levy exhorbitant commission or interest, or of those who impose too enormous conditions in connection with credit;  6. To foster the spirit of enterprise and promote local works, whether of an industrial or  agricultural character, by the prudent use of the  savings effected within the district covered by the  association's operations;  7. To spread amongst its members a practical  knowledge of the elementary principles of economic science;  8. To teach them respect for their engagements, and also the advantages inevitably derived by those who faithfully fulfil the obligations they have undertaken;  9. To create and foster mutual confidence between shareholders by means of economic relations based on the security of warranties of a  high character, inasmuch as they are founded in  a very great measure, on morality, order, love of  work and prudence;  10. To gradually procure them���������by persevering efforts towards securing economy and consequently a just measure of credit���������that economic  independence which inspires and fosters the feeling of personal dignity, and convinces one of the  need of relying above all upon oneself to improve  one's position and raise oneself in the social scale.  CAPITAL OF THE ASSOCIATIONS.  The capital of each association is variable, and  is raised by selling shares and by receiving deposits. The share capital is designed to furnish  the more stable portion of the association's funds  and the buying of shares is encouraged by a somewhat higher rate of interest than can be had in  the ordinary savings bank. The shares generally  $5 each may be paid for in small weekly and  monthly installments, and on the basis of these  shares the profits are distributed. Application  for membership must come before the Council of  Administration for approval, and according to  constitution of the association, the applicant  'must be honest, punctual in his payments, sober  and of good habits, industrious and labourious.'  A member must be expelled if he becomes bankrupt or insolvent, or should he in any way abuse  the privileges of the society through any violation  of the constitution or by-laws. The amount of  stock which a member may hold is limited and  each member has only one vote no matter how  much stock he holds. The limit was started in  the Levis society at $125 or 25 shares of stock.  The amount which each member may hold has  since been raised. The liability of each shareholder is limited to the amount of stock he holds.  Any person may withdraw from membership and  receive back all the installments which he has paid  on his shares, by giving thirty days' written notice  to the Council of Administration. In some of the  associations, even the thirty days' notice is waived  and a shareholder may at any time receive cash  for his stock.  The members of an association may deposit  their savings in amounts of not less than five cents,  and on all deposits current savings-bank rates of  interest are allowed. A school-children's savings  department is also opened. Each member making  a deposit is given a pass book in which each withdrawal or new deposit is entered as in ordinary  banking.  The 'Caisses Populaires' confine their business  almost entirely to their own membership. Loans  and discounts are granted only to members, and  from members alone are savings and other deposits received.  If a society requires more funds than it receives from its members it may contract for loans  from outsiders. Reserve funds may be invested  in sound business enterprises, and the working  surplus of a society may be kept on deposit in a  regular chartered bank. Apart from these three  classes of transactions the business of the association is strictly confined to the membership.  LOANS.  The granting of loans lies with the Committee  on Credit. Loans may be granted on the note or  acknowledgement of the borrowing shareholders;  or the committee may decide that the loan shall  be guaranteed by one or two other solvent members. According to Article 51, 'the Committee  must, above all, consider and obtain accurate information with regard to the honour, the spirit of  order, the activity, honesty and ability of the  borrower, for such are the chief warranties exacted by the association.'  In his application, the borrower must state the  purpose for which he wishes the loan, and this  purpose must conform with the aims of the association. The advantage and convenience of the  borrower is carefully considered both as to the  time and manner of repayment, and as to the rate  of interest charged, the instalment plan of repayment being always encouraged when it is possible. The installments may be placed on deposit  and draw interest until enough has been accumulated to pay the debt in full; or by special arrangement, the installments may be applied directly in  reducing the debt, interest being charged only on  the unpaid portions for the time which elapses  from the granting of the loan until such instalment is paid. It is considered a point of honour  that the borrower live strictly up to the terms of  his agreement.  The aim of an association being to benefit the  greatest possible number of members a number of  small loans to different persons are given the  preference, all things being equal, over one large  loan. A member in a position to use a large  amount profitably can generally obtain it from a  chartered bank, while the poorer member has no  security which he can offer. The general meeting fixe sannually the amount which may be  loaned to any individual shareholder. Below the  limit thus set the Committee on Credit exercise  their own discretion.  Although the associations offer decided advantages from the standpoint of the borrower,  substantial profits accumulate in their treasuries.  For example, during the fiscal year ending November 30th. 1909. the profits of the Levis Soeietv  were $4,861.72.  COST OF OPERATION AND DISTRIBUTION  OF PROFITS.  The running expenses of the associations are  invariably light. The only paid official of the  regular society is the business manager, and he is  paid according to the time he devotes to the society. He is generally some one who can give  time to the affairs of the bank without interfering  too much with his regular occupation. The salary  of the manager of the Levis Society in 1909 amounted to $463.45. Other expenses, such as printing, lighting, heating, and occasionally travelling  expenses do not amount to a large sum. After  payment of the general costs of operation comes  the claim for interest on deposits of which the  society has had the use.  Twenty per cent, of the net profits of each  year, as well as ten cents on each share paid as an  entrance fee, is put aside as a reserve fund. This  is done each year until the fund reaches a maximum of double the amount distributed in profits  on the paid-up stock of any year. The reserve  fund is invested by the Council of Administration  in such ways as are attended with a minimum of  risk.  Each association has also a Provident Fund  constituted by means of ten per cent, assessment  on the profits of each year until the fund attains  a maximum of one half of the yearly profits distributed on the paid-up stock.  The assessments for both the reserve and provident funds may be increased or decreased by  vote of the general meeting.  After all these claims have been met comes the  distribution of dividends on the paid up stock.  Shares not paid up when the year began receive  dividends in proportion to the time elapsed since  the last installment was paid.  The following from the Ninth General Report  of La Caisse Populaire de Levis will serve to illustrate what has been said about expenses and  distribution of profits:  Profits for the year ending Nov. 30,1909, $4,861.72  General expenses for the year     463.45  Interest on savings deposits for the year..    592.53  Leaving a net balance of..., $3,805.74  Reserve fund standing^rom last year. .$4,101.87  Entrance fee for current year     283.35  Twenty per cent, of net profits     761.15  Present reserve fund $5,146.37  Provident fund standing from last year. .$ 912.59  Ten per cent, of net profits     380.57  Present provident fund $1,293.16  The drawing on the surplus to the extent of  $46.86, a dividend of four and a half per cent, was  declared on the paid-up stock for the year, making  a total of $2,710.88 distributed in dividends on  the 12,953 shares of stock which were paid up in  time to participate in the yearly distribution of  profits. Summing up the reserves as they stand  at the end of the year we have:  Reserve fund $5,146.37  Provident fund  1,293.16  Undivided  surplus     337.78  Total' patrimoine' $6,777.31     j\  WORK OF THE RURAL CAISSES  POPULAIRES.  The majority of the Caisses Populaires are in  the cities and villages. The following statement  of the business done by some rural associations  in the Province of Quebec, will however, show to  what extent the system is taking hold among  farmers:  Name of Association  St. Ulrlc de Matane.  Armagh      St. Nrese de Chmplan  St. Isdre de Drcheter  St. Felix de Kingsey.  St. Chas. de   Blchasse  St.   Prosper   St. Grtrde  deNlcolet.  St. Jeandes Piles   St.   Theophile..   St. Ormne de  Drchter  O  $������s3  _-.     <T>  O  s  32   ninths..  27  25  4*  Sle  3 ys  years  Jy. '11  7 ms..  1   year...  21   ninths..  34  5   weeks.  >  to  n  123,209  27,000  17,311  26,776  5.358  40,753  7,896  3.642  11,974  6,303  6.368  O  ���������a    >  ������  Rfe  m  $ 91,832  268,169  180,658  83,424  13,467  157,494  38,945  42,667  41,251  68,124  6,503  9  01  63,432  32,843  76,667  30,800  7,601  63,798  23,298  4,070  21,792  65,035  1,134  SO  n  a-*.  ��������� ������  $436  700  171  iii  LAND NOTICES  ���������ancouTtr  of  _____n> ACT.  -band   Mstrlot,   District  Coast, Banff* 8.  TAKB notice that Allen S. Wootton of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation engineer,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted two and  one-half miles north of Herbert Point  and four miles east of coast, thence east  80 chains, thence south 40 chains, thence  west 80 chains, thence north 40 chains to  the point of commencement and containing 320 acres, more or less.  ALLIEN S. WOOTTON.  Dated Sept. 11, 1913.  fcuro ACT.  ���������aiiooiivar   3_aad  Stetsiet,   Siatrlot   of  Coast, a>i>c* a*  TAKB notice that William S. Bawl-  ings of Vancouver, B. C, occupation  park superintendent. Intends to apply  for permission to purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted three  and one-half miles east from Herbert  Point, thence south 80 chains, thence  east 80 chains, thence north 80 chains,  thence west 80 chains to point of commencement and containing 640 acres,  more or less.  WILLIAM S. RAWLINGS.  Dated Sept. 8, 1913.  KAWD ACT.  VancoaTw  Hand  statelet,   -Oistrlct  of  Coast, ���������tinyt 3.  TAKE notice that William T. Sinton  of Vancouver, B. C, occupation broker,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the folowlng described lands:  Commencing at a post planted three  and one-half miles east from Herbert  Point, thence south 80 chains, thence  west 80 chains, thence north 80 chains,  thence east 80 chains to point of commencement and containing 640 acres,  more or less.  WILLIAM T. SINTON.  *A*3> ACT.  Vancouver  &and  District,   District  of  Coast, Miag. 9L  Dated Sept.  8, 1913.  TAKE notice that Arthur V. Hutchinson of Vancouver, B. C, occupation dentist, intends to apply for permission to  purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted one and  one-half miles east of Herbert Point,  thence east 80 chains, th#nce south 80  chains, thence west 80 chains, thence  north 80 chains to point of commencement and containing 640 acres, more or  less.  ARTHUR V. HUTCHINSON.  Dated Aug. 29, 1913.  __A_TD ACT.  Vancouver   Xiand   District,   District   of  Coast, Bang* a.  TAKB notice that Harry J. Painter of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation asseaor's  commissioner, intends to apply for permission to purchase tbe following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted one and  one-half miles east of Herbert Point,  thence west 80 chains, thence south 80  chains, thence east 80 chains, thence  north 80 chains to point of commencement and containing 640 acres, more or  less.  HARRY J. PAINTER.  Dated Aug. 29, 1913.  Vancouver  __ABS ACT.  ���������bsad   District,  District  of  Coast, Banco S.  TAKB notice that Arthur B. Cather of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation clerk. Intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted one  mile north and one mile east of Herbert  Point, thence east 80 chains, .thence  south 80 chains, thence west 80 chains,  thence north 80 chains to the point of  commencement and containing 640 acres,  more or less.  ARTHUR B. CATHER.  Dated Aug. 28, 1913.  fcAJTOACT.  Vanoonvtr   land  District,   iHttrict  of  Coast, Banff* 9.  TAKE notice that Fred Howlett of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation clerk, intends to apply for permission to pur*  chase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted one  mile north and one mile east of Herbert  Point, thence west SO chains, thence  south 80 chains, thence east* 80 chains,  thence north 80 chains to point of commencement and containing 640 acres.  FRED HOWLETT.  Dated Aug. 29, 1913.  *A*B ACT.  VancoaTsr   -Han*  Bistriot,   District  of  Coast, Banff* 8.  TAKB notice that Charles H. Bonnor  of Vancouver, B. C, occupation secretary, intends to apply for permission to  purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted one  mile north and one mile east of Herbert  Point thence west 80 chains, thence  north 80 chains, thence east 80 chains,  thence south 80 chains to point of commencement and containing 640 acres,  more or less.  CHARLES H. BONNOR.  Dated Aug. 28, 1913.  VanoouYar  of  l-AVD ACT.  tand   Dlstrlot,   Bistriot  m  _ Coast, Banff* 8.  TAKE notice that Harry W. Nye of  Vancouver. B. C., occupation watchmaker, intends to apply for permission  to purchase the following described  lands:  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,  thence south 40 chains, thence west 80  chains to point of commencement and  containing 320 acres, more or less.  r_ . _   _ ._        HARRY W. NYE.  Dated Aug. 18, 1913.  . BABB AOT.  Vanoonrer   Band   District,   Blstrlet   of  Coast, Banff* 8.  TAKE notice that Margaret T. Nye Of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation housewife,  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 south 80  chains, thence east 80 chains, thence  north 80 chains, thence west 80 chains  to point of commencement and containing 640 acres, more or less.  t_ , ���������   _ _ MARGARET S. NYE.  Dated Aug. 12, 1913.  BABB ACT.  Vancouvar   Band   Blstrlet,   Blstrlet  of  Coast* Banff* 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 640 acr^s, more or less.  ~ . .,   /      .��������� LEWIS SOUL.  Dated Aug. 12, 1913. I  BABB ACT.  Vancouvar land Blstrlet. Blstrlet of  Coast, Bsuff* 8.  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 pest planted seven  miles north of Herbert Point and one  mile east of Coast, thence 80 chains  north, thence west 80 chains, thence  south SO chains, thence east 80 chains  to point of commencement and containing 640 acres, more or less.  PERCY SOUL.  Dated Aug. 12, 1913.  8-10-13-28-11-13  The "Western Call" may be Procured Al  628 Cordova West  422 Richards Street.  607 Pender Street.  614 Cordova West.  302 Granville Street.  Near Pantages Theatre.  Cor. Bank of Ottawa Building.  -j-H'ttiH-IJ'.-frl-M'-M-'M*'^^^  ARE YOL) INTERESTED IN B.C.METHODISM?  THEN THE  \ Western Methodist Recorder  (Published Monthly)  Is almost indespensible to you.  No other medium will give you such general and  such    satisfactory   information   about   Methodist  activity in this great growing province.   Whether  ��������� a Methodist or not you are interested in Methodist  movement.   Send your subscription to  | Hanager Hefbodist-Recorder P. ft P. Co., Ltd.   -  ���������   Victoria, B. C.  91.OO   -   One Yoar  j|4<l^^4^^4{^^H~!>>^!>*y-444.-: Oft*4.4"M"fr-M"t"M"M"Ii l"HHi"I-'I"I"l"i"I'*  Edward Clough  Real Estate  Insurance and Loans  Phone Seymour 2552 441 Homer Street  Vancouver, B.C.  Phrenology  And Palmistry  MRS* YOUNG  (Formerly of Montreal)  Glvea Practical Advloe  On Business Adaptation,  Health   and  Marriage.  805  Granville   Street, Corner Robson  Hours: 10 a. m. to 9 p. m  AlffUCAI.  ST. MICHAEL'S CHURCH  Cor.   Broadway   and  Prince  Edward  flt  Services���������Morning Prayer at 11 a.m.  Sunday School and Bibia class at 2:30  p.m.  Evening Prayer at 7:30 p.m.  Holy Communion every Sunday at 8 aura,  and 1st and 3rd Sundays at 11 a.m  Rev. G. H. Wilson, Rector    "    =.  Rectory, Cor.   8th   Ave.   and   Prince Edward  St Tel .  Fairmont 406-L  TKOSX8T.  MT. PLEASANT CHURCH  Cor! 10th Ave. and Ontario.  Services���������Preaching  at   11   a-m.  and  ai  TyJ p.m.    Sunday   School    asd   Bible  Class at 2:30 p.m.  Rev.W. J. Sipprell, B.A., D.D., Pastor  Parsonage. 123 llth Ave. W. Tele. Fairmont 1449  FOR SALE CARDS HERE ���������������  Friday, October 17,1913  THE WESTERN CALL  Wide awake business men advertise their  business. Modern methods make it necessary. The people want the best bargains.  They examine the newspapers and go  where the best can be found. If goods  are of high quality and prices right, let the  public know. To reach the buying public  there is no better medium than  The Western Call  2404-08 Westminster Rd.      Phone Fairmont 1140  ONE DOLLAR  Pays for One Year's Subscription to the  Western Call. Editorials, letters or speeches by H. H. Stevens, M. P., Editor-in-Chief,  articles by Prof. Odium, M. A., B. Sc. and  other gifted journalists, appear weekly.  Send in Yonr Subscription Today  PRINTING  Our Job Printing has reached large proportions and gives general satisfaction. One  trial assures and makes a steady customer.  Have you tried us? If so, you know. If  - not, try us on your next order.  Cards, Envelopes, Letterheads, Billheads  Dodgers, Circulars, Pamphlets, Menus  Receipts, Tickets, Programmes, Deeds  Circulars, Catalogues, Newspapers, etc*  Are a few of the things we print. Promptness and perfection are our aim aud we  hit the bull's eye with astonishing ease  and frequency.  Terminal City Press  2404-08 Westminster Rd.       Phone Fairmont 1140  (Continued from Page 3) "*      !"~~ "-"  rGq<*. and we'll have a go at the Red- ._,. Rapia marching was tmpoaafble,  coats. Lafayette command* the ad- r4t by nine o'clock we had patted  ranee, and Wayne will be up within the Freehold meeting house, and���������*#���������_���������'  a few hours. We are to skirmish for- j baited in tbe protection of a conslder-  ward toward Monmouth Court Houss; j aDie wood, the men dropping to the  Clinton has turned that way." ��������� ground m the grateful shadow.   Max-  "You learned that from a scoutf**     I W4u c^^ ftiong back of our line, hla  -Yes; he Just came through; one of  _orge wai_i_g slowly, as the general  mopped his streaming red faoe. He  failed to recognise me among the others until I stepped out into the boiling  sun, and spoke:  "What is that firing to the right,  general? Are the Jersey militia In ao*  jtlonr  < Be drew up hla horse with a Jerk.  "That you, Lawrence? Cant tell  [anybody in this shirtsleeve brigade.  'What'a become of your horse?"  : "Gave out yesterday, air. Have  Ibsen on foot ever since. Ia It -print  to be a fight?"  | Tha grip of hla hand tightened oa  itha saddle pommel, hla eyes foXtowtng  fthe Irregular line at exhausted man.  ; -"Yes, when Washington gete np;  {you need never donbt tbat We'd be  At lt now, but for Charles Lea. IU  |Ok������ well to know what haa oome over  [that man of late���������the old spirit seams  (to have left him. Aye. It's Dickinson  {and Morgan out yonder, wasting good  ������powdar and ball on a handful of Dnv  Charles Lee's men, I understood���������������  blue-eyed, rosy-cheeked boy, who said  his name was Mortimer. JHe had ridden from Cooketown, and waa reeling  In the saddle, but would a*o on. Your  men are over there, major, beyond tha  ctymp ot timber. In my Judgment  well accomplish llttla today, for  there ls a heavy storm In those olouda  yonder."  "How many men will we have when  Wayne conies up?"  "About four thousand, with tha ml*  lttia. We are ordered to bang dose  to Clinton's left, while Morgan cdrolea  him to the right "Ms said tha British have transports, at Bandy Hook,  and are trying to get there; that waa  the word young Mortimer brought in."  The bath in the water seemed to  have helped my horse, but I rod* alow*  ly up the valley toward tha -wood  which served aa my guide. Before  I reached the skirmlsbars, great drops  of rain fell, and than a downpour, utterly blotting out the landscape,  lightning flashed, tha thunder unremitting, tbe rain a flood, water leaped  down tho side of the hill cascades,  and, blinded, I drew my horse back  Into the slight shelter of the wood,  and waited, gripping him by the bit.  Man ran back down the hill, seeking  shelter from the fury of lt, and I bent  my head, soaked to the skin. For the  first time I realised how tired I waa,  every muscle aching with the strain  of the long night's march, my bead  throbbing from the awful beat of the  early morning. I aat down ln the  mud and water; my arm through the  bridle rein, my head against the  trunk of a tree, which partially protected my face from the beating rain.  But there was no sleep possible.  My mind pictured the field of action,  reviewed the events leading up to thia  hour, and, as surely, reverted to Claire  Mortimer. I had almost forgotten  the sturdy downpour so intensely was  I thinking, when a courier came spurring forward, blinded by tha storm,  yet riding recklessly. He must have  seen the group of men huddled at the  ledge of tbe grove, for he drew up hia  morse, calling my name.  "Major Lawrence, I come from Gen**  Ural Maxwell," he shouted between  the crashes of thunder. "Yon are  Jglven command of the right of the  line, and will press on regardless of  jthe storm until the enemy if met ln  force. Dragoons have been seen two  mllea east   You understand, air?"  "Yes," leading forth my horse.  "Come on. lads, It's the top of the  hill!   What fbout the artillery?"  "We may not be able to move tbe  guns," he answered, "bnt you are to  keep your powder as dry as possible  isnd hold Clinton to tbe road. Pry  Ipowder will be sent as soon as tbe  storm breaks. That's all, sir."  I I could scarce see tbe fellow as hla  horse whirled, and went splashing  down the slope. Through the mist of  rain the men gathered about were  mere blotches.  f "All right, you water-rats, come on!"  I sang out cheerfully. "Well give tbe  Red-coats the butts of our guns anyhow."  r There was a faint cheer aa the  {drenched figures sprang forward racing after me. Twice we ran up against  small parties of horsemen, exchanging  shots, but these fell back, leaving tbe  road clear. By dark we were at JSng*  lishtown, hungry and thoroughly worn  put and there we baited, sleeping  upon our arms. All I bad in my haversack was a single bard biscuit  after munching which I lay down upon  tbe ground and fell instantly asleep.  96  t  5S  do you account for such disorder aad  ooafnslon?" be exclaimed, hla Yfldo������  ringing above the uproar, hla angry  eyea biasing into Lee's faoe. "Answer  Tha other muttered soma reply I  failed to catch.  : "That*s not true," returned Wash*  jlagtofc, every word stinging Uke a  iwblp.' "It was merely a covering party  which attacked you. Why did yoa so*  joapt command, slr,1fi_oss yoa Intended to fight?"  \ "I did not deem lt prudent. General  Washington, to bring on a general engagement"  "You were to obey my orders, sir,  and you know what- they were. Beet  They aro coming now!"  '��������� He wheeled hla horse about pointing with one hand across the Valley.  ! "Major Cain, have Oswald bring np  hu inns at once; lieutenant MsMsJll,  ride to Ramsey and Stewart; havo  their troops on the ridge within ton  mlnutee���������General MaxweQ, thsao aro'  your men?"  ;   "They are, sir."  "HOld thia line at any cost tho re*  serves will ba up presently."  As he draw hla horse about ho again  came face to face with Lea, who sat  hla saddle sullenly, hla gase on the  ground. Washington looked at him  a moment evidently not knowing what  to say. Then he aaked quietly:  ' "Will you retain command on thia  height, or, not air?"  "It is equal to mo where X command."  : "Then I expect yoa will take proper  .means for checking the enemy."  [ "I ahaU not be tho first to leave the  ground; your orders shall be obeyed."  i What followed was but a medley of  sight and sound. I aaw Washington  ,ride to the left; heard Lee give a hurried order, or two; then I waa at the  rear of our own line atrengthening lt  for assault There waa little enough  time left  (Continued    (text Weak.)  iWt Were  but a  Handful���������e  tingle  Thin Line.  goons. Wayne haa been ordered forward, ahd then back, until he is too  mad to awear. and I am hut little better. By the Eternal! you ahould have  heard Lafayette, when he begged permission to send us in. 'Sir,' said Lee,  'you do not know British soldiers; we  cannot stand against them; we ahall  certainly be driven back at flrat, and  must be cautious.' Returned the  Frenchman: 'It may be so, general;  but British soldiers bave been beaten,  and may be again; at any rate I am  disposed to make the trial."'  "Tis not like General Lee," I  broke in. "He has ever been a reckless fighter. Has tbe man lost hi*  wits?"  Maxwell leaned over, so hla words  should not carry beyond my ear.  "Tla envy of Washington, to my  mind," be said soberly. "He has opposed every plan in council, imagining, no doubt, a failure of campaign  may make bim the coramandar-in-cbief, (  There comes a courier now."  The fellow was so streaked with  dost as to be scarcely recognisable,  and he wiped tbe perspiration from  bis eyes to stare into our faces.  "General Maxwell?"  "Yes; what ls itr  "Compliments of General Lee, Mr,  and you will retire your troops toward  the Freehold Meeting House, forming  connection there with General Scott"  "Retreat!     Good  God,   man!   we  The Money Lender  The Lender has borrowed his money,  At five cents per annum, per dolt;  His face looks so fair and so sunny,  You would think 'tis the face of old  sol.  The   borrower  comes  worried  and  broken,  His wife and his child arc in bed;  Saying, "Give me, a sign or a token,  That my wife and my child may be  fed?"  The Lender, he looks at his desk  crew,  Dunwyman, his eye follows down;  "What man can you get for to back  you?  His  name must be guilt edged and  brown."  Thirty days at a time do we lend it,  The interest will be five per cent.  Good securities, too, must attend it,  For on safety and surencss we're  bent."  "Twelve times five," said the man,  will be sixty,  Such rates I have ne'er paid before;  You can go with your dust down to  Dixey.  Twelve times five you can see is  | three score."  Twenty months to a day it will take  I you ........  haven't fired a shot" I    To eat up the hundred I buy;  "Those were the orders, air.   It that i I will go to some other, I thank you,  CHAPTER XXV.  The Fight at Monmouth.  The next day���������Sunday, tba twenty-  eighth of June, 177&���������-dawned with  cloudless sky, hot, sultry, the warmest  day of the year. Not a breath of  air stirred the leaves, and in tho tree  branches above ua birds aang gleefully. Before daybreak we, who had bean  permitted to sleep for a few hours,  were aroused by the sentries, aad, ln  the gray dawn, partook of a meager  breakfast A fresh supply of ammunition was brought up and distributed  among the men, and, before sunrise,  we wore In line, stripped for a hot  day's work, eagerly awaiting orders.  I can make no pretense at describing ln any detail, or sequence, the  memorable action at Monmouth Court  House, but must content myself with  depleting what llttla I saw upon the  firing line of Maxwell's brigade. We  advanced slowly eastward over a gent*  ly rolling country, diversified by small  groves. In advance was a thin line  of skirmishers, and to left and right  were Dickinson's and Wayne's men,  their muskets gleaming ln the sun*  light Early the rumor crept about  among us that Lee bad come up during the night with fresh troops, and  assumed command.  Who led us was of but small consequence, however, as there was now no  doubt in any mind but what battle was  inevitable. Already to the south  echoed a sound of firing where Morgan had uncovered a column of Dra-  goonB. Th������n a courier from Dickinson dashed along our rear seeking  Lee, scattering broadcast tbe welcome  news that Knyphausen and his Hessians, the van of the British movement, were approaching. With a cheer  of anticipation, the solders flung aside  ���������very article possible to discard, and  pressed recklessly forward. Before  we moved a mile my horse became ao  Scott over yonder?'  Maxwell nodded, too angered for  words. Then, as tbe courier galloped  away, turned in his saddle.  "By heaven! I suppose we most do  it Lawrence. But what folly! What  asininity! We've got the Redcoats  i hemmed in. and did you ever see a  better field? Pray God I may hear  Washington when he comes up. I'd  rather be dead then, than Charles  Lee."  We gave the orders, and tho men j Sh'ld  fell back sullenly, swearing fiercely  aa they caught the rebellious spirit of  their officers. Scarcely able to breathe  ln tbe hot, stagnant air, caked with  foul mud to the waist we attained the  higher ground, and dropped helpless.  Even from here the enemy ware In*  visible, although we could see the  smoke of their guns, and hear distant  crackle of musketry. I sat np, staring through the beat waves toward  the eminence on the left where  Wayne's men remained, showing dimly against the trees. A group of horsemen were riding down the slope,  heading toward our line. As they  came into the sandy plain below and  skirted the morass, I recognised Lee  tn advance, mounted on a black horse  flecked with foam.   Twice he paused, j  For to get better rates I will try.  His journey at length proved quite  fruitless,  The rates were inclined to rise;  The Banks wouldn't lend for his purpose.  And their agents went up  in the  slcic s *  "Too'   bad   wife,"  he   said,   "that   a  charter,  Which is given to a Bank for our  use;  be  used   for   to   peddle   and  barter,  And turned to such fearful abuse."  "Do you know that those Banks have  a license.  To print all these bills just at cost;  Of printing and paying cheap helping?  All the rest to the country is lost;  These    millions    and    billions   they  handle  Is graft which our rulers have given;  At both ends    wc    are   burning the  candle,  I hope they will soon go to Heaven."  And leave us down here minus banking,  A common wealth run by the iust:  Such   business   machines  need   some  spanking,  gating across the hills through leveled j    If not our whole land will go bust;  field glasses, and then rode up the I Our nation sh'ld start stamping mil-  steep ascent to our rear. Maxwell  met blm not twenty feet from where  I lay.  "What does this mean, air?" Lee  thundered hoarsely. "Why are your  men lying strewn about in this unsol-  dierly manner, General Maxwell?'*  Are you unaware, sir, that we are in  the presence of the enemy?"  Maxwell's face fairly blazed, aa he  straightened in the saddle, but before  his lips could form an answer, a sud-  den cheer burst out from the crest of  ths hill, and I saw men leaping to  their feet and waving tbeir bats. The  next instant across the summit came  Washington, a dozen officers clattering  behind,   his   face   stern-set and  linns.  Just the way the Postoffice is run;  Then the wealth  we are loosing by  billions.  Would   belong    to    the  people  at  home.  S. POLSON.  Enderly, B. C.  lame, I was obliged to dismount, and white, aa he rode straight toward Lee.  proceed on foot Never have I expert- "What ls the meaning of this re*  ���������nced a hotter sun. or a more sultry I treat General Lee?   My God, sir, how  Let the howlers howl,  And  the  growlers  growl,  And the scowlers scowl,  And the gee-gaws go it:  Behind the night  There is plenty of light.  And thingB are all right.  And r know it.  Tl  ���������."I THE WESTERN GALL.  Friday, October 17,1913  NORTH VANCOUVER  Li  The North Vancouver Debating Society met on Tuesday evening at the  Central school.  Mr. and Mrs. Wenman, pioneer settlors of Souris, Manitoba, are visiting  Mr. W. J. Barcley of 312 Sixth street  west.  Mr. H. C. Wright has been accepted  by the council for the position on the  Ferry Board vacated by the resignation of Mr. W. C. Gladstone.  MrB. Moffat of Manitoba, who has  been visiting Mrs. John Barcley, has  returned  to hy home so Impressed  with this country that she intends to  visit here annually and possibly make  her future home in B. C.  The heavy rains of Sunday melted  the snow on the mountains on the  north shore and as a result the Capilano River became a raging torrent.  Damage was done to the city's water  pipe seven miles from the First Narrows, and the government crib work  near the mouth of the stream was  washed away.  Mr. William Spencer of Bankhead,  B. C, has bought a lot on Larson road  at the intersection 6f Fir street, where  he  intends to erect  a house.    Mr.  Spencer, senior,   and   Mrs.   Spencer,  have rente/1 a house on Fifth street,  where they expect to take up their  residence for the present.  Mr. and Mrs. Weir have moved into  thejr new home on Grand: Boulevard.  The purchase was made through Hutchison, Compston ft Co.  The cllpr council on Monday night  granted, as far as was in their power,  to the Fell Estate for the use of the  Amalgamated  Engineering  Co.,  who  have the contract for the government  dry dock, an uninterrupted stretch of  waterfront from Fell to McKay avenues, which lies between the P. G. E.  R. right of way and the waterfront  In return there will be deeded to the  city 66 feet on tbe west side ot Fell  Avenue, making a street 132 feet in  width here.  ���������   ���������   ������  Tbe funeral ot Mr. Henry M. Spence  took place on Monday from the Har-  ron Undertaking Parlors. The official  inquiry, which, .waa held relative to  his death, showed tbat he was ln tbe  act of getting into the cradle, where  he sat to operate the motor, wben he  came into contact with a live wire,  and toppled over, falling about 15 ft.  The neck was dislocated. Young  Spence was about IS years ot age. and  lived witb his parents at 436 Third  street east.  A reorganization of the Ratepayers'  Assocation was arranged for at a  meeting which took place on Wednesday evening, Oct. 8 last, and on  the following Wednesday the officers  were elected as follows: oult,  president; M. B. Martinson, vlce-presi  GRAND FORKS FAIR COMES  Ai  TO SUCCESSFUL CLOSE  proposed that the city council take  over the ferry company's affairs. This  had several supporters. Mr. H. G.  English, a director of the company,  presided.  Mayor Haines the principal speaker,  stated that the meeting was,called bo  that the views of the .ratepayers could  be obtained. Tbe ferry company was  facqd with a considerable deficit. The  bank had refused to honor its checks  and the situation was serious. He  criticized the past bookkeeping methods of tbe company, especially in regard to there being no reserve fund.  To all intents and purposes the company was insolvent. This declaration  came in for a great deal of criticism  later on in the discussion.  His worship stuck to the assertion.  He said the company was unable to  pay its debts and steps could be taken by creditors to recover their claims  from the assets. Under the present  system of charging repairs to capital  expenditure it was hard to find out  just where the company stood and he  would refuse to sign any balance  statement until it was cleared up. He  argued that the sum of at least $10,-  000 should be set aside for a reserve  fund.  "I want the accounts put in order,"  he declared. "This waB the reason I  insisted on having the books inspected. They must show me where the  profits are."  As an example of the methods of  bookkeeping, he said that" Ferry No.  2, which originally cost $50,000, was  now worth $80,000 by the books. According to the system of bookkeeping the vessel became mere valuable  as repairs and other expenses were  added to it  A Voice���������Better trade-/it'{for the  Niobe.    (Laughter.) :' .'���������������������������'���������  The mayor said it was eitber a case  of a-aising tbe rates or letting things  drift on as they were.  A long discussion was participated  in by Messrs. Geo. Morden, Alex.  Philips, Wm. Knowles, Kesn, Reeve  May, Direptor Crickraay and others,  during which the bank was criticized  for its attitude. It was insisted that  to^ increase the rates would hurt North  Vancouver.  Grand Forks, B.C.���������Departing visitors, here to attend the Fall Fair, were  all agreed that Grand Forks outdid  itself this year and produced a fair  which will set the standard for similar events in this section for some  time to* come. Tbe presence of mayors  and other public officials from nearby  cities, together with their words of  unstinted praise for the high quality  of the exhibits shown, did much for  the promotion of good feeling and the  removal of any lnterurban jealousies  that may have existed in the past  Among the exhibits which attracted  particular attention was a display of  51 various manufactured products  from apples, which was an educational  revelation in itBelf, especially for an  apple growing district.  WHERE POPULATION DOUBLES  IN THREE YEARS  OFFICER8 ELECTED  FOR  ENSUING YEAR  Mr. L. Watts-Donsy Will Fill Position  of  President  of  North  Vancouver  Board of Trade for Year.  North Vancouver, Oct. 15.���������The officers elected for the ensuing year  at the annual meeting of the North  Vancouver board of trade,.held this  evening, were: Hon. Pres., H. H. Stevens, M.P.; president Luther Watts-  Doney; vice-president, G. H. Morden;  treasurer, Aubrey B. Chapman; executive committee, Messrs. F. A. Macrae,  W. Dickinson, A. G. Pqrry, George S.  Sheppard, A. S. W. McKay, G. O. C.  Wood, C. G. Heaven, E. A. Morden,  Alex. Smith, A. Y. Tullls.  The retiring president, E. H. Bridg-  man, gave a report of the work which  the board had done in the.past and  of   the   possibilities  for  the  future.  dent,   and   G.   McKenzie,   secretary- The chairmen of the various commit  treasurer.    The executives  are:     H. tees   also   presented   reports   which  C. Wright, D. J. McDougall, G. J. Phil- showed a favorable condition and be-  lippo, A. Philip, J. R. Creelman, W. J.spoke confidence ln the future.  Irwin, W. Knowles, Mr. Curran, R. C.  Biss, Capt. McMillan and A. W. Sar-  geant.  The  reopening   included  42   mem*  t)f_fB  ' .,        .������.,** . revenue  of the  board  for  the  year  The  executive  of  the  Ratepayers    ���������        .   .  .    .,���������������.���������������  *._. ,.<  ,   y ... amounted to $1035.09.    The expendi-  Financial  Reports  The financial .report of the board for  the year ending Sept. 30, 1913, shows  a balance on hand of $698.73.    The  Kamloops, B.C.���������Railway construction work now going forward in the  immediate vicinity of Kamloops is estimated 'as amounting to at least six  million dollars, the present extensions  of the Canadian Northern figuring as  the most important item in this programme, as this city in now the. construction centre for that road in this  part of the Province. Recently compiled figures indicate that there are  now more miles of railway under con*  struction in British Columbia than the  mileage in actual operation. As a result of this activity a marked uplift is  noted here in general business conditions, and local merchants are stocking for an unusually heavy trade for  this Fall and the coming Winter.  RAILWAY FIGURES IN  TRADE EXPANSION  Elko, B.C.���������A review of the first  year of operation ot Elko-Fort Steele  section of the Kootenay Central Railway Indicates the substantial trade expansion that has been in progress dur-.  ing this period as a consequence of  the improved transportation facilities.  With Elko situated right at the gateway to the Columbia Kootenay Valley,  it appears tbat the big annual output  of the valley is now being drawn  through Elko as the funnel, and the  effect upon trade, conditions has been  unmistakable. Arrangements are now  well in band for the systematic development of the valley by the Kootenay Central Railway, and the. completion of the new route through tbe  East Kootenay conutry is aimed at by  the close of the year. Meanwhile it  is now regarded as a practical certainty tbat in recognition ot the industrial position of Elko and its proximity to the heart ot the British Columbia coal belt, the C. P. R. will build  its repair shops in the immediate vicinity, besides establishing a tourist  hotel, and that the effect upon the  local business situation will be far-  reaching and permanent.  VIOLATION  OF SEED CONTROL  ACT  Association appeared before a com  mittee of the council on the evening  of Oct. 9th and the council, who were  not legally elected, consented that a  new election should take place.  Ex-Mayor McNeish has purchased  from Mr. Carroll, grocer, Vancouver,  six acres of land situated in Capilano,  near the end of the, carline, for which  he payed $1500 per acre.  Opposed to Increase in Fares  At a largely attended meeting on  Tuesday evening, callqd by the council  and directors of the Ferry Company,  the vote of the ratepayers of North  Vancouver showed them against any  raise in the ferry fare.  The resolution which was finally  carried was as follows: "That the time  is not opportune for an increase in  the ferry rates and that the ferry directors be asked not to raise the  rates. If there are any deficits the  city council should be asked to meet  them., and that the sanction of the Attorney-General should be obtained for  the  latter  course."    An   amendment  ture for twelve months was $336.36-.  The chairman of the membership  committee reported a membership of  153 for the year ending Sept. 30. This  is an increase of thirteen over the  previous year.  Ownership of Ferry  Mr. W. J. Irwin said that he was  opposed to thei reorganization of the  ferry company so that it could be organized under the direct control of  the city council. He based his objections on the ground that the city  did really own the ferries. The city  controlled all the shares of stock with  the exception of five or six, transferred temporarily to the members of  the; ferry board. For the city to take  over the direct operation of the company would mean the forfeiture of  the limited liability of the company.  It would also mean that ferry affairs  would be made the football at every  civic election.  A committee will be appointed by  the new executive to co-operate in  ferry matters with the central ratepayers'  committee,  A case of general interest to farmers  and others throughout British Columbia was recently brought under this  Act when The Sylvester Feed Company of Victoria was convicted of selling cabbage seed of low vitality without Indicating the percentage of germination of tbe same. Under section  10 of the Dominion Seed Control Act  all farm and vegetable seeds which  germinate lower than two-thirds the  standard vitality of good seed for that  particular variety, must be labelled  with the percentage of germination.  It is the intention of the Dominion  Department of Agriculture to strictly  enforce all the provisions of the Seed  Control Act of 1911, and anyone handling seeds should see to it that their  seed complies with thiB Act. The Dominion Seed Laboratory at Calgary,  Alberta, is at the service of anyone  desirous of having seed tested either  for vitality or weed seeds. Copies of  the Act and information as to the  same may also be obtained from the  same address.  EQG������LAYINQ CONTEST  BRITISH COtUMBIA DEPARTMENT OF  AGRICULTURE.  Second International  Egg-Laying Con*   test, Exhibition Grounds, Victoria,  B. C.  Conclusion  of  Contest���������Egg  Record,  Deo. 2, 1912���������Oct. 2, 1913 (10 months).  For Sale and  For Rent  Cards  10c each 3 for 25c  Claw   I.���������Non-Weight   Varieties.   Six  Birds to a Pen.  Pen 4. A. Unsworth, Sardis, owner;  White Leghorns, 1132 eggs���������First  prize, $100.  Pen 16. J. Amsden, Deerholme P.O.,  V. I., owner; White Leghorns; 1098  eggs���������Second prize, $50.  Pen 15. Norie Bros., Cowichan,  owners; White Leghorns; 1986 eggs-  Third prize, $25.  Pen 14. A. Easton, Duncan, owner;  White Leghorns; 1000 eggs���������Fourth  prize, $10.  Pen 18. Seymour Green, Duncan,  owner; White Leghorns; 1070 eggs-  Fifth prize, "Canadian Poultry Review" Bronze Medal.  Pen 17.   E. Soole, Cowichan, owner;  White Leghorns. 1049 eggs���������"B. & K.  silver medal for heaviest winter egg  yield.  Pen 1. O. P. Stamer, Cowichan,  owner; Inconas; 1029 eggs.  Pen 13. Mrs. Cross, 2130 Belmont  Ave., Victoria, owner; White Leghorns; 999 eggs.  Pen   6.   V.   H.  Wilson,   Cowichan,  owner; Anconas; 1029 eggs.  Pen 12.   A. H. Anderson, Laity Rd.,  Port Hammond, owner;   S.  C. Ham-  burgs; 981 eggs.  Pen 3. R. W. Russell, P. O. Box  430, Nanaimo, owner; White Leghorns; 166 eggs.  Pen 19. J. E. Balnea, Saanichton,  owner; White Leghorns; 952 eggs.  Pen 7. J. Emery, Sidney, owner;  White Leghorns; 919 eggs.  Pen 2. V. Cleeves, Saanichton;  White Leghorns; 910 eggs.  Pen 20. J. Allen, Port Langley,  owner; Buff Leghorns; 884 eggs.  Pen 5. E. A. Orr, Chilllwack, owner;  White Leghorns; 862 eggs.  Pem 9. F. Preston, 1557 llth Ave.  E., Vancouver, owner; Anconas; 827  eggs.  Pen 10. H. Nicholson, Turgoose  P. O., Saanichton, owner; White Leghorns; 806 eggs.  Pen 11. C. N. Borton, Summerland,  owner; Brown Leghorns; 70 7eggs.  Pen 8. W. Senkbeil, Britcola P. O.,  owner; Black Minorcas; 681 eggs.  (Pen 11, two birds short.)  Total eggs laid, Class I., 19,022.  Average eggs laid per pen, Class I.,  951.  Average eggs laid per bird, Class I.,  158.5.  Average eggs laid per bird, highest  pen, 188.6.  Average eggs laid per bird, lowest  pen, 113.5.  Eggs laid last month, Class I.. 1,040.  Class   It���������Weight  Varieties.  Pen $2. C. W. Robbins, Chilliwack.  owner; Buff Orpingtons; 1078 eggs���������  First prize, $100, "B. ft K." silver  medal for heaviest winter egg yield.  Pen 39. A. E. Smith, Maywood  P. O., Victoria, owner; R. I. Reds;  1068 eggs���������Second prize, $50.  Pep 31. G. Adams, Box 840, Victoria, owner; White Wyandottes; 986  eggs���������Third prize, $25.  Pen 25. J. Arnould, Sardis, owner;  White Wyandottes; 916 eggs���������Fourth  prize, $10.  Pen 22. L. F .Solly, Westholme,  owner; White Wyandottes; 901 eggs-  Fifth prize, "Canadian Poultry Review" bronze medal.  Pen 37. Mrs. McC. Mottley, Kamloops, owner; R. I. Reds; 896 eggs.  33. Ferd. Matthews, Abbotsford,  owner; Barred Rocks; 866 eggs.  Pen 35. H. E. Waby, Enderby,  owner; Barred Rocks;  860 eggs.  Pen 27. Dean Bros., Keatings,  owner;  White Wyandottes;  857 eggs.  24. O. Henning, Mead, Nebraska,  U. S., owner; Black Orpingtons; 847  eggs.  30. F. North, Sidney, owner: Col.  Wyandottes; 820 eggs.  Pen 23. A. C. Lovekin, Glengarry  Farm, Metchosin, owner; Barred  Rocks; 781 eggs.  Pen 29. J. J. Dougan, Cobble Hill,  owner;  R. I. Reds;  768 eggs.  Pen 21. R. Wilson, Eburne Station,  owner; Barred Rocks; 721 eggs.  Pen 34. O. B. Ormond, R. F. D. No.  3, Victoria, owner; R. I. Reds; 664  eggs.  Pen 40. S. D. Evans, Box 201, Penticton, owner; White Orpingtons; 656  eggs.  Pen 26. J. Wood, 1153 Caledonia,  Ave., Victoria, owner; Buff Orpingtons; 611 eggs.  Pen 28. W. Miller-Hlggs, Sooke  Way, near Victoria, owner; White Cor.  Game; 604 eggs.  Pen 38. W. H. Van Arum, Willow  Park P. O., Victoria, owner; White  Orpingtons; 590 eggs.  Pen 36. W. H. B. Modd, James  Island, owner; Black Orpingtons; 465  eggs.  (Pen 36 contains 5 birds only.)  Total eggs laid, Class II., 15,955.  Average number eggs laid per pen,  Class II., 757.7.  Average number eggs laid per bird,  Class II., 132.9.  Average number eggs laid, highest  pen, per bird, 179.6.  Average number eggs laid, lowest  pen, per bird, 77.5.  Total eggs, laid during last month,  1452.  Comparisone:  International���������Total average yield  per bird, 10 months, 145.7.  North American���������Total average  yield per bird, 10 months, 145.5.  Ninth year Australian (Hawkes  bury)���������Total average yield per bird,  12 months, 160.  Temperatures ��������� Highest, 88 deg.;  lowest, 37 deg.; mean, 61.33 reg. Price  of eggs per dozen, 45c.  Next Contest starts October 28th���������  11 months.  W. H. STROYAN,  Poultryman.  J. R. TERRY,  Secretary-  Low-- Druggist  Wants to See You  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? You will have to build up  your system by other means.  TAKE  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. This  will put the force in you that will  carry you through the winter, so  you ean throw off colds, and always feel like life is worth living.  VOCAL RECITAL  BV  Miss jenny Taggart  (Late soloist Sheffield Choir)  IN THE  Pritaimia High School  THURSDAY,  OCT.  23frd  AT 8 P. M.  Tickets $1.00 and 50c at all music stores.  nut m vm m  OCT R AT WW'S  Us Building,       Broadway and Main  30 PAYS' CAMPAIGN.  The Family Herald ������ld Weekly  Star, ot Montreal, are making an urgent appeal to their present subscribers to send in renewal subscriptions  during October and relieve tbe enormous rush at tbe close of the year. It  is a reasonable request from a newspaper in such great demand, and subscribers bave nothing to lose by com*  plying. The Family Herald and Weekly Star is looking for a bigger season  than ever before. It is indeed a big  dollars worth.  ���������������������������rvT'fT ������"������"������������������ *>"l"������l������-l"������ .'ft1'!"!'t-M't    V-"������"l"������'TTl>f������'Tltlll'I''l"t"l'���������������<">''t'tttt^  W local Meals Only  kocal Mutton %  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. f  Hastings St Public Market J  60 HASTINGS STREET, EAST %  ������ . I Mil 1 HI <������������������.! ������*������-Mi ���������>'>������������������������������ *****   .i.*****-?"'..*. ���������,,���������.*������������������*��������������������������� M.M I'i-M IM.  Fish! Fish! Fish! Hustings Pole Market  Salt Fish  Salt Mackerel, 15c per lb.  Salt Herring, 10c per lb.  Black Alaska God, 2 for 25c  Smoked Fish  Fresh Kippers 10c per lb.  Finnan Haddie 2 lbs. 25c  Kippered Salmon 15c lb.  We Lead In Quality        60 Hastings E.  Kant loops'Vancouver Moot Go., Ltd.  Oor. Main aad Powell Sit. 1849 Main Stroat  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.

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xwestcall.1-0188661/manifest

Comment

Related Items