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The Western Call 1913-11-14

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 A.   ,:
;-���:���.   '���������������   ,< k:>.y_f,^M&__-_?^^
Published in the Interests of
ver and the Western -
H* H. STEVENS, M.P , ^tbi^-eluef.
ffiABgOTO xx,
Prtmixi��nt in Irish fusaiere,
op Taxation
Practical Sugpstiiiis
New Firm in Mount Pleasant���Comment on Mr. U
���     j** .:.'��� '    '"'
Figures for
Twelve Practical Suggestions for Dealing with
Serious Problem~��qierience of New York
May Bo Applied to Canadian Oondttfoni���Top-
lopping Advisable Where Burning is Impracticable.
The following is a summary- of the conclusions
reached in a report to the Commission of Conservation by Clyde Leavitt, Forester to the Commission. The conclusions apply to conditions in
Canada, the results of an investigation into the
brush disposal situation in the Adirond ack region
of New York, where conditions are closely similar to those in a large portion of Eastern Canada.
The conclusions are as follows: /
1. Increasing stumpage values render fire prevention ahd control essential from the point of
Tiew of the timber owner. Decrease in wood supplies renders it still mofe essential fropa the point
of view of thr general public, and, ixpt particular,
of/the communities and business interests directly
dependent u^on the manufacture of forest products.      iwi y
' 2. .Logging slash institutes, the moat serious
'fire menace in existence.       a"       -x .   %
. 3. Brush disposal is a practicable and feasible
' method of minimising Aire danger, though aeeond-
' ary to patrol '    "
4. The method, of brush dipposal to bs adopted
iiMiny- particular caae can be determined only by
careful consideration of all the surrounding conditions. Jt is desirable that the adroiniatrative
officer have a reasonable degree of discretionary
authority.     ~    ..- 'Ay ��� Ar . ,.
5. Where brush-burning is practicable both
financially and ailv.culturally, this is the most
efficient means of reducing the slash menace.
6. Where brush .burning is not practicable for
any reason; the lopping of tops may be advisable.
In case tops are lopped, financial and silvicultural
, considerations will determine whether the mate*
rial should be piled or scattered or left without
further attention.. The necessity for lopping may
under some circumstances be obviated by some
other fire-protective measure, such as the construction of fire-lines, etc
7. The lopping of tops does materially increase the amount of debris which reaches the
ground or forms piles resting on the ground in
sufficiently coninact form to absorb and return
moisture; the time required for decay is thus
lessened by one-half to two-thirds. T^e stash
menace as an element of fire danger disappears in
direct proportion to the rapidity and complete-
, ness of this process of decay. Piling or scattering, following, lopping, is desirable, but is generally considered to be impracticable in the Adirou-
dacks on account of expense. This would apply
also to a large section of Eastern Canada unless
such disposal is required under a Government
license, and allowance is made for the added cost
. in the dues to be paid.
8. With closer utiliation, the relative efficiency
oi. top-lopping as a fire protective measure decreases. In other words, lopping is much more
necessary in an old-time lumbering operation and
will have a greater relative effect in decreasing
the fire danger, than in the case of a pulp operation, where a far larger percentage of the
branches will in any event be brought into contact with the ground, as a necessary part of the
9. The beneficial effects of top-lopping far
outweigh the disadvantages due to any possible
injury to soil reproduction or old growth.
10. Loping to only a 3-inch diameter limit in
the top materially decreases the cost of the operation. The law has recently been changed to require lopping only to a 3-inch diameter limit.
This Js a result of the report of the State Forester
following the field investigation of last fall. The
general consensus of opinion is that the average
cost of lopping under the original law was approximately 15 cents per cord for pulpwood or
30 cents per cord for saw timber.'" Under the law
as it now exists, the cost should be very materially
less than this. _',-.���
11. "The question of brush disposal and of fire
prevention in general should be given much more
-^careful attention in Canada by all concerned than
has been the case in the past. This is entirely
practicable in the case of issuance of new licenses
by Dominion or Provincial Governments, as well
as in the case of renewals of existing licensed.
12. Patrol is the most important and the most
essential element in any plan of fire protection.
This must be provided, regardless of what other
methods are adopted. The construction of roads,
trails, telephones, look-out stations, and other per-*
manent improvements of a similar character, is
essential to an efficient patrol system.
The egregious Mr. Lloyd-George, Chancellor of
the Exchequer, has commenced his much-boomed
land campaign, which his party confidently expects will sweep, them back to power at the forth-'
coming general election, and will enable them to
hand over the. Protestants, of Ireland to the tender
mercies of Borne. It is significant that the cain-
pjugn was initiated at Bedford, and another "Pit
grini.6 Progress'' will, it is expected, be the result <
of (the fiery Welshman's denunciation. It is an
elevating spectacle to see the Non-conformists of
l&gland allying themselves for political gain to
thfe; oppressors of the members of their own faith,
f^rv^e infamous coalition at-home means that,
andynothing-less. A collection Of leaflets issued:
;��� by tjfte United Conimittee of the Tfikxation of Land
Values has r^OeiWy come to hand, and it is to be
i��lp^ has made up
uifli^nglomera^ ^Dtod to begin forthwith a deter-
liinf d eflbrt-id select a majority at the ne?xt elee-
^n* pledg^ t^ dt^and  ftrom   PmU^ the
nwfj^iy i^wew to makti the value of larid th^
' ' '")?vyl^;U<^^
eould''..radky.m^.a''little, logic, but per-
that ia too ambitious a wish.   What the land
are 7 after   is a renewed majority at the
tneral election, and they are afraid the
" 'iaay; hoi^g^|t:;wifl^ut. ;aon^Maiptr
��M^. _!?r^^?aL*7_i_?-.-^^^^.'^?^.;_r?-^_^j^.''_   _O^H-.iu^_-f^_- ' ' -I J^__-
Pigures for Fim Month of Operation Total
.". ItealtioBa 8eourt<i;..���;!'.""' yy yx..., .������,,w
Annlicaata *fn**tKKmmA'.t.99^x:11t^^A^m;9^'-VrMiM:
yyy.' en���*>n-* Outiidetri Get Wotk
���Liji M����"S_
"We are pleased to welcome, in our midst the
progressive and up-to-date well-known firm of
Messrs. Dow, Fraser & Co., Ltd., who have opened
a branch office at 2313 Main street for real estate,
savings deposits, safety deposit boxes, rentals,
etc., etc., appertaining to the business.
This firm carries on a general financial business,
and in addition to its real estate department, collects agreements, looks after property and rents,
sells exchange all over the world, v^nd issues
travellers' cheques. Jt loans money o* mortgages and short term loans, and is the only firm
of its kind in the city which issues a daily financial statement. This necessitates a great deal of
labor, but its advantages to the investing public
and the company are obvious. Their book* are
audited monthly by the chartered accounting firm
of Crehan, Mouat & Co., in addition to being examined by the Government Inspector of Trust
Companies periodically.
This company pays 4 per cent, interest on deposits, which are subject to your cheque, and as
an illustration of their up-to-date methods they
pay the interest every month���-12 times a year.
This feature has met with the approval of the
public to such an extent that practically the deposits are doubled every year until now they"
amount to about a quarter of a million.
The safety deposit vault in the company's office
is, as far as human ingenuity goes, absolutely
fireproof, and when one reflects that for a shade
under a cent a day valuable papers may be kept
secure in a private box, the amount is nothing ,
compared with the daily risk incurred in this
city, where wooden residences are so general,
and we may here remark that Dow, Fraser & Co.
do a large business in writing fire insurance.
Starting in 1900 with a modest capital this firm
has steadily progressed until today it is deservedly regarded as one of the soundest and most
reliable in B. C. It transacts business all over
the world, and issues its own drafts on the United
States, Europe", China, Japan, Australia and India.
Onr readers cannot do better than place their
business in the hands of such a concern, and we
cordially welcome, them to our part of - the city,
whilst the advent of such old-established city
business firms as Dow, Fraser & Co. in itself adds
importance to our district.
The Ontario Government has just issued a handbook of Ontario resources which claims for Ontario the most valuable pine forests on the Continent. s"The forest wealth of the Province," it
states, "is an asset that must not be overlooked.
The forest area of Ontario, not counting Patricia,
the newly added district, which alone has 100,000
square miles, is the most valuable on the Continent of America. The quantity of pine still standing on licensed lands is estimated at 7,000,000,000
feet and on unlicensed lands 13,500,000,000. The
total revenue of the Province from woods and
forests in 1912 was $1,985,662."
Each reason il what sportiflg men c*ll ,fa fair
knockout.'* (t) "The land e>raes from the hand
of the Creator, and does not owe ita existence to
man.'' So does the ocean--therefore, tax it, and
so on ad infinitum. (2) "The land is limited in
quantity you can no more add an acre to the area
of a county than you can add a cubit to your
stature.'' What a profound truth! How long
did it come to them to discover that. It takes One's
breath away, doesn't it? But the reasoning
faculties of your good land-taxer are limited like
the land. *���' Tou can no more add to it than,'' etc.
Therefore, tax it. (3) "Tfie land i8 necessary to
our existence." Simply prodigious! To think
we -have lived so many years that we have never
realized that before. Anyhow, tax it. (���$) "Tbe
value of the land is independent of the value of
any buildings or other improvements upon it."
Sure, all the same, I would rather have a quarter
of an acre on Granville Street or Hastings somewhere near the Post Office than a full square mile
say 300 miles north of Fort George. (5) "Land
oweB its value entirely to the presence and activity and demand of the community." So does
bacon, or pork snd beans. If you have no community and no demand, what would be the good
of either of these commodities There would be
no one to want it, therefore nobody to buy it, no
use for them in fact. At present there is a demand for bacon, or what you will, because it is
obtainable at a certain price; but if you tax it so
much, it will cease to be an article of diet for
those who like it; they will necessarily feed on
something else. And if you tax land beyond its
fair rate people will not want it, for it will be too
expensive; speculators will not buy it; builders
will not build upon it. (6) This is the genvof the
collection. "Land cannot be carried away, and
cannot be concealed." That I deny. There was
once a "land-hogger," a sort of land-tax forerunner some five years ago, who went down to the
West of England, and at an election meeting
called upon his hearers to "give us the land."
One of his audience heaved a good-sized healthy
clod of earth at his head, with the remark,
"There'8 a bit to be going on wi\" Will you tell
me that that clod had not been carried away from
somewhere and concealed until the psychological
moment arrived. /
J. W. D.
Free Press, Winnipeg.
That Winnipeg's new free civie eroployineafc
bureau is a complete success is proved beyond |
doubt by the statistics pf the first month's hnpi|
ness, given out today 'by -City License-Iiupeejbtti^lL
Frank Kerr and Supt. Garry Nix.   These fignMiy '^
show that a total of 1,010 jobs were. found for��B
applicants for work during the month of 0*cto-:v^*
ber.   Of these, 782 went to men and 228 to -we-a*.*
en. .The total number of appUcanta ^for ..wb^uSpiiv
registered waB 1,281, of; which' W-i*^mfo?!^m^^
338 women, but thia does not indieate the wft|
number seeking work, u after the ille^^
fiUed with apphcanU for cerUm��iai^<
the listing in these classes was stopped until tto    ^;
files thinned ;<m.:-yyy^yy^yyL>xx.yy:.:.^-.lyyx-M-yyxzty^y^tf*
v   Employera *
���: fering 845 jt
total of _,1W, .,.���^^.....__,.,
Ofthe toM^flW joha1l��i$.J*t
of the city and of the latter 1P6 were
shows 3t>6 laboren, 194 handy ^^^
ters, 32 tesmBters, ���%% -potfiL-%%
- en, 9 cement workers, 10 coohs, 20;<i^^ihol|��i%i::*^;il^^
10 farm hands, 5 janitors, 2-wiS>lfa.9.:.9a&^
15 agents, and over 100 miscellaneous or unclassified. ��� . ������'������Xr-Ay/-. yyy:
Of the 228 women who secured work through
the bureau, 106 were "day" workers doing wash--
���i__. ____i -X- At*      _!_. i*     _       *^-    ���-.���.'��-
.-'������ 'T&ISffiT,,-*
\ nurse girls, 6 office help, 1 stenographer, 6 clerks.
A complete review of the work of the month
will be submitted to the civic market, license and v
relief committee on Wednesday by Mr* ^err, and x
it is understood that it will show the coat of the
bureau, on the basis of the number of applications <
handled, to have been very low as compared with
similar free bureaus in other cities in Canada ana
the United States.
Vacant lots, as*a general rule, do not contribute
much towards the welfare of the public. Why
should they not be used as distributing centres
by farmers and market gardeners on certain days
of the week? Why should people living miles
from the public market in a large city have to
travel long distances to buy vegetables and fruits
grown in the surrounding country? Vacant
lots in different localities could be used by individual farmers instead of all going to one central
market. No doubt arrangements could be easily
made with the owners for the use of the lot and
with the market inspector regarding fees. If the
housewives in a district where a farmer made a
stand as above mentioned knew that he would be
there with a load of fresh fruit or vegetables upon
certain days, there is little doubt that the produce
would be disposed of to the advantage of both
producer and consumer.���F. C. N.
tk wmmmimmm m��
Prof. a>. Odium, il*A, 9.8c
The following document was placed in my hand
last Sunday evening at a public meeting of the
I. W. W. I have pleasure in giving it to'the reading public, and add a few comments on the contents: To tbe Mlnltter of
Deer 8lr:���
We, the press committee of Local Union	
are hereby Instructed to bring to your notice some of
tbe conditions under which we workers ot Canada are
forced to exist.
First:���The fiendish tyranny of the B. C. government
used tn Its suppression of the miners of Vancouver
Island, and the punishment that Is being meted out to
them In their sentences, is In our opinion without a
parallel ln the history of Canada. Wto are not gelng to
stand for tt.
Secondly:���The case of two ef our members. M.
Brennan and J. Monroe, who have just received a sentence of three and four months respectively In the
Revelstoke gaol. They had lust arrived In town, paid
for their room and board a week In advance, had money
In their pockets and were awaiting time checks for
work done ��and were perfectly sober, but they were
members of the I. W..W., that was enough for the'
.powers that are ruling B. C; these two men were
dragged off to jail, and upon an Inquiry we were Informed that they were held on suspicion, and that they
would be tried at ten o'clock the following morning.
We were there at a quarter of ten, and were coolly Informed that they were convicted of vagrancy at nine
o'clock.: What evidence was submitted ln that secret
court we do not know, but we are going to know.
Thirdly:���We call yonr attention to the case of two
of our members named H. Lloyd and Chas. JClaes, who
are now awaiting sentences in the New Westminster
Gaol for a so-called use of obscene language and
assulting the police. You could get stenographic report of the trial; it would prove to be an interesting
document for your perusal.
Fourthly:���We call your attention to the decision
handed down by one judge, Mclnnls of Vancouver, who
has decided in an inspection case, that a man killed or
Injured in a logging camp, cannot claim damages under
the "VWorkingmen Compensation Act." The question
arises naturally, ls a logger a workingman, or Is he
what the learned Judge thinks he is, an animal.
And last, but not least. We would call your attention to tbe horrible conditions ia the construction camps
of B. C, which are a disgrace to the human race, and
which we are determined to alter with or without yoar
co-operation. Below you will find what we are determined to have, peacefully lf it is anyway possibVo, but
otherwise if necessary.
Here below Ib what we want and what we have
determined to have.
First:���The release of the miners and others men*
tioned herein.
fContinued en P^tj 5.
'->aCJ ���-'���.*v>i-=-' ."
.-$��� CALU  Friday, November 14,1913  ..���������:���������-'��������� V-: ���������  -:Va'.i.;  '���������-���������;-.':- .-���������  %ife&  J-ymmyy  X$yyyy*yy  Yours is  the Family  We Want to  Reach  Groceries at Our  Honey Saving Prices  Sunlight Soap 6 for 25c  Toilet Paper 6 for 25c  Pure Malt Vinegar, large  bottle.. ........ 2 for 25c  H. P. Sauce, per bottle...20c  Skipper Sardines...2 for 25c  Stevens' Pickles per bot.10c  Matches, reg. 10cfor5cjpkg.  English Crab Apple Jelly  reg. 25c for...............2Qc  B. C.Milk, per tin 10c  Potatoes, 100-lb. sack 80c  Quaker Tomatoes.. .2 for 25c  Quaker Peas.........2 for 25c  Canadian or Carnation  Wheat Flakes 3 pkta. $1.00  Grandview  Wild Rote Paltry Flour  ....... 35c sack  Otkr Prices Just as Low  Mrs. C. Tubbs has returned from  the hospital at New Westminster.  The Anniversary services of Trinity  Church, Grandview, will be held on  the 23rd inst. and not on the 16th as  previously announced.  A number of girls of the Sunday  school, were addressed by Miss Dedrick on Friday evening at the home  of Rev. Mr. Lett.  Mrs. Findlay, nee Miss Stillman,  received for the first time since her  marriage at her home, 1979, Charles  street, on Friday afternon.  The marriage of Miss Hilda I.  Southcott to Mr. James Napier will  take place in St. James' church, corner Gore avenue and Cordova street,  on Wednesday afternoon, November  19th, at 1 o'clock.  Mr. Fuller, of Elgin, Manitoba,  who owns property on Commercial  Drive, is a recent visitor in the city.  He ' confirms previous reports concerning the grain of his Province, viz,  I that the crops were excellent and the  harvesting unusual and the price  good.  ��������� ���������.   .  The Ladies' Aid of Grandview  Methodist Church have started in with  their regular sewing day which takes  place once a month during the winter  season. They met at the Children's  Home, in Hastings Townsite recently, and spent their time in sewing  and mending for the children.  A series of men's meetings will be  held in St. Savious church during the  winter months. The first, one will  take place on the first Sunday in December; at "A o'clock in the afternoon, when one of the special speakers will be Archdeacon Heathcote.  These meetings will be continued on  the first Sunday of each month during the winter months. They are undenominational and all men are invited.  In honor of the tenth return of the  birthday of Miss Ipstelie- Buttrum,  daughter of Rev. H. St. George Buttrum, a number of her friends were  invited to her home' on Tuesday.  Among the number were: 'Misses  Lorna Barton, Audrey Mildmay, Dorothy Odium, Nellie Mitchell, Sylvia  Johnstone, Constance Johnstone,  Eleanor Miller, Gladys , Breakwell,  Audrey Cjuinsler and Ethel Manning.  Whj3&-t>H-.- -������������������������������������  $0my-*  ..'_ -Jr"i'-',..- 1 -���������������������������������������������-���������'..  fefei*fej. ''������������������-'��������� y  %x^yyyyx  '_Kj';'":.--'--V'������������������..���������.���������.;:���������'  -XX}-:iky'-yy  ^yXAXyyy.  :^xi0yyyyy  yyyrff&:y.  kyyygyyy;  ??39 Commercial Pr.  ^i$Wanc|277  Quick Service |>y Our  AwtoPelivery  Orandview Methodist Church  Epworth Leagve  |MW.i  Pastor���������Rev. F. 0. Lett  ���������unday taivtoat:-**-  PrtaeMng 11 ������*m. sod  7*91  Sunday teh-sof. MO pJ9U  gpwtn-th Wii|m  MtiMlay i p.w.  Fraysr Mtstlas���������Wtditseday f p.m  __Thf y*������n| pt*ft������ iwyttt evsrysody  to thslr Us������ua mtftiiHr* *n4 a������flift  rtfviar sntadanet 9* ��������������� tervleee of  the Church.    Tht People art Wei*  Hie CraBdview Dry ftffldsand Remnant Store  H31 Commercial Prive, Grand view  Next door to Swindell Bros.  The MUle Store with the Qreat Bargains  Ladies' Cashmere Hose, Uaraa quality 85c per pair  Best English FJanelettes, from.   10c per yard  Silk Hair Ribbons, one price only      ..... -10c per yard  Remnants of Velvets, Silks, Serges, Tweeds, etc., all clearing out  much below the ordinary prices.  _ A,yfo#t������. tbis atore will amply repay you.  At the last meeting the Grandview  Ratepayers made a vigorous protest  against the enfranchisement of the  British Columbia Gas Co. or any  other gas company and favored municipal ownership;        ,. '_,--  Mr. James J. Dougan, member of  the School Board, explained the reason for the School Board not calling  an election to fill the place caused  by the resignation of one of the  members in July last. He denied that  there had been secret meetings of  the board. Only the meetings of the  management committee, building and  grounds committee and finance committee were secret.  The board had stated in a communication to the press-that the cost of an  election to fill the vacant position  would be $1000. In view of the money stringency it was thought best not  to call for an election. Since the  public had apparently acquiesced in  this the board had considered that  their actions were approved.  ' y . " '.' y \ y  x'-x ' ' '���������' ���������'������������������.  The meeting accepted Trustee Dou-  gan's explanation of the so-called secret meetings on the motion of Mr.  Maxwell Smith, out would not concur  in the action of the board with regard  to the failure to call for an election.  Mr. Smith said the -Board of Trustees  had presumed to take it upon themselves that an election was not ^necessary. The Scbool Board, he said, had  no option in the matter. The law distinctly provided that the board;tmjst  take immediate action to fill any vacant seat on the board, he said.  There was a disposition among certain members of the association to  pass a motion calling on the School  Board, to allow the press to attend the  meetings of the various committees.  Mr. Smith thought that matters  should be simplified as much as possible by not going too fully into  School Board affairs. He thought  a readjustment in methods of doing  business would come about as a result of the recent investigation.,' The  meeting concurred in this sentiment.  y.y  |MttMM>M������������������tt������Mt������������������������-lt->t-HltfHM->t������t*>ft*lt������*l������*>*IM  Phone Seymour 043  Pavies & Sanders  General Contractors  55-66 DAVIS CHAMKRS  615 HASTINGS ST. W.  Dr. Westbrook Addresses  University Womeo's Club  Dr. Westbrook,-the president of the  Provincial University, addressed the  University Women's Club at their  regular meeting on. Friday evening.  As the plans for the new university  are evidently. those which have to  mature and approach the ideal, he  was not able to .give any details .of the  structure, ��������� but spoke of the many  thousands of miles which had been  traversed in'search of those ideals  which could be adapted to our university. Another trip at least, he  said, would be necessary, -and that  would be for men. The staff, of the  university should be men. of calibre  whose biggest work would he done  in British Columbia and for this  Province.  The state or provincial university,  'Dr. Westbrook said, was, in his opinion, the highest form of a university.  He emphasized strongly the idea that  this university should be for the people of the province. He spoke of the  necessity of agriculture being  taught in it, and among other things  he thought that chemistry, as a fundamental course,, should occupy an  important place in the curriculum.  Proceeding, he pointed out that in  order for a university to do it's proper work for the people it should cooperate with Other activities of the  province, and one of these which he  used for the purpose bf illustration  was the Normal school. The university should, he said, take up in the  training of teachers, those things  which a Normal school could not  handle.  The speaker made a number of  suggestions as to work which the  university women might be interested  in helping on, as: Household economics, the library, public health; the  dormitory system, the gymnasium  and recreation field and others, and  said he looked tp this club as being  one of the chief factors in the future  development of the new university.  At the close of the address those  present were entertained by the  graduates of Manitoba college. ^7-7  The next meting of the crob will  be held in the Progress Club rooms,  and will be a mock parliament, where  theibill for the enfranchizing men will  be considered.  ���������������.  Collingwood  Mr. and Mrs. Price gave a successful entertainment at the Institute on  Tuesday evening. These social functions will, in the future, take place  every Tuesday evening.  Preceding the opening of the new  Knox Presbeterian church at Collingwood, which takes place next Sunday,  an address will be given tonight by  Dr. Proctor. The subject is, "Patriotism from a Physician's Standpoint."  T   ������>������+4m|Hi<.|i������ M I II H-M'l������.i-K   my.*******%**********^****^  l\'&  ���������i  "i|  '���������!.  I'll.  ill  -���������II  1  t  i  4*  Use Stave Lake Power  Those Industries are Better  In ultimate results which use our electric  power service. The factories or office buildings which operate private power plants are  under a big expense for maintenance. A  trifling accident may disorganize their whole  system ���������more serious disturbance, with  attendant heavy losses involved, are not  preventable. Stave Lake Power is undeniably cheaper and more reliable than private plant operation. See us for particulars  and rates.  j Western Canada Power Company,  LIMITED  PtaMi SejBMT 4770      6O3-6IO Carter-Cotton Bldg. *:  P. 0. BOX 1418, VANCOUVER, B. C.  ���������u.MI M< mW.*IIHmH.MHHHHI IIHIllllllHH  The following resolution, moved.by  Mr. Maxwell and seconded by Mr. H.  Hamilton was carried: That Grand-  view Ratepayers Association recognize the right of Alderman .Mahon  or any other citizen, to critize the  Hospital Board or any other public  body, and we recommend that such  questions be settled by a joint conference of the hospital board and the  city council and further that public  funds be not expended on legal proceedings.  A letter was read from the Minister of Justice at Ottawa regarding  the resolution against racing at Min-  oru Park, who said that it was merely  a matter of administering the law.  A letter was read from the Kerrisdale Ratepayers regarding certain improvements along the scheme of  making Greater Vancouver a beautiful  Vancouver by establishing a building  line and putting in cement curbs and  placing a boulevard tax for the upkeep of boulevards and suggesting  that a flower show be provided for in  each ward. The Grandview association instructed the secretary to reply  and that an important suggestion  should be added that they demand  in subdividing, a provision to be made  for lanes.  The matter of a Board of Commissioners or a commission form of  government was brought forward,  discussed and laid over until the next  meeting. At the close of the nextj  regular meeting the ratepayers will  be addressed by some of the members  of the Political Equality League.  m  The arc light, which was in front  of the Institute, has been moved to  the corner of Rodger street and  Vaness avenue, and a new flaming arc  illuminates the entrance of the library. '    .  *).'���������  Mr. Bursill, of. the Bursill Library,  has received from the Minister of  Lands a fine treatise on the areas of  British Columbia and from Ottawa  a number of books and especially  some things on the Doukabours,  which are of a most interesting character.  ROD AND GUN CLUB IN CANADA for November (Publisher, W.  J. Taylor, Ltd., Woodstock, Ont.)  sustains its reputation as the leading  Canadian magazine devoted to the  interests of sportsmen. Big game  hunting in British Columbia is described in several well written and  illustrated articles; "A Labrador  Room" is .descriptive of a Labrador  fishing village; "My Visit to an Alberta Trapper," details a successful  day on the trap line; "How to Keep  Game From Spoiling" contains some  valuable information for the hunter of  big and small game; "When Riley  Tied Hanlan" is by way of variety  and is reminiscent of the famous  Barrie Regatta when all the world's  big scullers had a try-out for the  Championship. The regular departments are well maintained.  iHE -  Where it pays to deal.  Books, Stationery  SCHOOL  Newspapers, Magazines  Gonfectionery  N.  1130 Commercial Drive  J. W. EDMONDS. Prop.  Commercial Prive and Mtli Ave.  "Tiie Home of Quality"  Eggs  Pest Quality  Groceries  J. P. Sinclair. Prop;  ^Mi UfM\ 1033  tlMMMMMMMMHff.M.   1 **}** *>* fit* II MtM ***** * ������  ���������'���������:- USE ���������  Bennie, aged four, met Henry, aged  five, and the following conversation  ensued:  Whatsamatter your head?  Bumped it on a ceiling.  Ona stepladder?  No, I was playin' 'ith my papa oaa  floor, an' I was sitting on his tummy.  An' nen what?  Papa sneezed. /  Requisite Knowledge.  As a country physician was driving  through a village he saw a man  amusing a crowd with the antics of  his trick dog. The doctor pulled up  and said:  My dear man, how do you manage  to train your dog like that? I can't  teach mine a single trick.  The man looked up with a simple  rustic look, and replied.  Well, you see, it's this way; you  have to know mor'n the dog or you  can't learn him nothin'.  Electric IronsI  FOR  | Comfort, Convenience, Economy |  The cost for continuous operation is only a few  cents per hour. '.....  The iron is operated from an ordinary household socket  The irons sold l?y this company are constructed  on the best principles. .This means an appliance  which is hot at the point and cool at the handle.  The iron bears' the manufacturer's guarantee.  a C. ELECTRIC CO.  Carrall and  Hastings Sts.  Phoae  Seymour 5000  n38 Oranvllle St.  Near Davie St.  wniiii-Himn i'i' 1 ��������� .I.***-**  I  . i,<.j.,> ,,,,-. I,,!, I,,*, mu in- tn  le "Western Call" may be Procured At  628 Cordova West  422 Richards Street  607 Pender Street  614 Cordova Weet .  302 Granville Street  Near Pantagee Theatre.  Cor. Bank of Ottawa Building. ^V>>-/?'*\{;  -7 .   'ii vvJ_5tej  IM^l^dYgmbCT^  THE WESTERN CALL  *H^?!*'  I  OF CANADA  lp,';jJR_poci*wis;: bf������0fs^^]^ti6iii-  *  Applications for enrollment will be received  each Wednesday from 8 to 10 p.m.1 at the  Regimental Headquarters/^  Street aticl Comm^^ Drive.   A^i0^,rits  must be ^weea ^  5 fe*ft::j5:.;.^*dheai: in liei^  S0Und;-:';^"-7V; ��������� yy yyxl^^'/yyyx .'yyfip^0A  wnani Adjutant  ; ;������-t"f-������'l'l"l ������i������������M-.iv llt������tt"Ht;  :; PURNITURP STORI5 :  79394 0*O*-9*y-:       -.   \  ;: Our stock of f^ifawe j  ,: is Urge, Modern and ;  :: adapted to the tastes of  :: Buyers.  \ ;��������� Dressers, Buffets, Tables ::  :; Chairs. Couches, Mat-,:  ;; tresses, Bedsteads, etc. ::  ' ���������     * ��������� -   A complete Mm of ; ������������������  '.',. Linoleums. Carpet Squares, etc. ,,  * ��������� Drop in and inspect our goods. ���������. ���������  -' This to where you get a square ;;  ]!..... deal. ,.  ' U^M*������t**;'t<-'l'4'-M''t-������������������������ I I ��������� ���������������������*_������������������������  Try Our Printing  Quality Second to None  va*"*P^^^^fWr "���������^^--FTt T**t   "S***PP*^^^^^^W*  CEDAR COTTAGE PRESBYTERIAN  OBUfU-B  Rev. J. O. MadiU, Pastor.  Sejyices~U a.tn.t 7t80 p.m.  Tbe pastor .will preach at both ser-  view. .... -  apwmcwws APV1CE  Mtk. wiptariwr ��������� PH-  vst* P*tf������eti*������.������ ywu don't  know jkmr nam. aak-raur  }**M*Mtm.  JOHNSTON, tbs seers.  Ssrvto int^WfMc* gems, sans 103-4  319 Pender SU W.  VWKWVW, ������.C  See the strong tendency to  English Style  01 TURK BUTTON MODE 61  Type-Natural  Narrow  Shoulders  Shapely  Waist and  Snug Skirts  Glubb&Stewart  LIMITED  m-llS Hastlsgs Street W-st  Phone Seytaosr 712  Canada's Future  AU Canada'! modem development���������  Confederation, tbe great railways, tbe  growth of the West, most great machines���������have come tn tbe laat fifty  years, ..  _  Tbe seedlings of that flay are scarce-  17 more than tie timber now.  Fifty yeara Is a very abort time In  tbe life of a forest. Most of tbe timber  being cut In British Colombia today Is  over two hundred years old���������some ot  It is over eight hundred.  Tbere Is a crisis comttg���������when tbe  forests wbicb for a century men bave  thought -inesbaustlble" are going to  be greatly depleted.  We must prepare for tbat contingency.  It takes years to ������crow trees���������not  hours or days.  To keep us In timber, pulp, an equable water supply, fish and game, we  must bave trees.  Stop tbe fires.  Stop the waste In logging, milling  and utilization.  Stop tbe insect and fungus depredations.  Cut timber only when It Is "ripe"���������  when lt will produce as much value as  possible In usefulness to men.  Plant up tbe waste places.  Plant the needed shelter belts.  These take time, they take men, they  take money, but they are worth It  France has spent 135,000,000 In plant  ing trees ob 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.  Aa 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 ehows an enormous deficit.  How can Canadians stop the losses,  arrest the waste?  There is but one answer.  Public opinion, public interest, public conscience are the only forces that  will ever make for progress.  CANADA'S GREATEST DAIRY BUSINESS  We wonder If our Western Call  readers realize that the largest Hairy  building and plant In Canada is situated right here In Vancouver? Let  oa take our readers on a tour* of inspection through thts great, new pure  food factory which haa had trouble  right 'from ita Inception In supplying  the rapidly-growing demand for Ita  product, and which is already  planning new departments, new machinery and enlarged housing capacity  for a great and growing business.  The main building of this Interesting  establishment, used up 112 ' tons of  structural steel and 3,450 tons ot con-1  crate, In. ita construction. It house*  whole batteries ot automatic bottle  sterilisers, milk pasteurisers; convey*  ors, babcock testers, bottle fillers and  cappers, clarlfiers, and other Inventions of great intricacy. The most in*  terestlng exhibit ln the boose, bow-  ever, and the one absolutely, essential  to tbe prosperity of the Standard Milk  Company, la Ita worthy president,  Down in the Ottawa Valley, in old On  tario, he Is affectionately known aa  "Ned Clark.'* For years, every little  rural market and stock fair in Eastern  Ontario and Western Quebec, has  known and counted on "Ned Clark,"  Ottawa buyer of horses and cattle, and  purveyor 6t ready cash for good anl*  malB-y-o- which he was such an expert  judge. Incidentally, and when he was  not paying out money for beef and dairy cattle, draught horses, standard-  breds and hackneys, Mr. Clark found  ���������time to devote some attention to farm*  ing and especially to his "Ottawa Dairy," which developed under his guidance into a million-dollar-a*year business���������and when you come to think of  it, that is a very tidy little milk business after all. .........  Then in a moment of weakness, Mr.  Clark decided to take a trip West���������and  of course what followed was a dead  loss to the Ottawa Valley. The man  behind the Ottawa Dairy and other  Eastern Ontario interests became hypnotized by the combination of Western  American enterprise, and Southern  English climate which has wrought tta  howl for pure   milk���������while   to the  Northward  Vancouver's  sky-scrapers  broke the blue outline of Burrard Inlet, and back ot tbat the Mountains  with "The Lions" looking down from  their early snows. "Westward lay the  Gulf of Georgia, where the ships go  out after more New Zealand batter.  Such a prospect would seem to warrant the, preparatory achievement of  the Standard Milk Co.  In connection with the establishment is one of the most sanitary and  up-to-date stables to be found anywhere.   Fifty-five horses work seven  days a week, and are. fed and groomed  as auch specimens of equine nobility  deserve.   A trip through these stables  is aa good as a visit to a horse show.  Mr. Clark' naive   explanation   was:  "Good horses and rigs are a first-class  advertisement."  Some of these horses  are imported, and among the finest of  the show-animals is tbe President's  own driver, hla "automobile" he will  probably tell you.   Wben a man loves  a horse as "Ned Clark" does, there  ls never any divorce in favor of the  more modern buss wagon.   Features  of tbe stable are the addition with  the suspended floor, the provision of  running water throughout,  and  the  tremendously useful grain chute.  In providing supefb accommodation  for Its equine,pay-roll, the Standard  Milk Co. but   carries out 'its broad  policy with, reference to taking care  of equipment and staff.   There is a  toilet and wash-room on every floor  of the main building, tor the use of  the men employed.   There is an up*  tojdate  laundry.    There  is an   employee's lavatory    which    would do  credit to   any    metropolitan /hotel.  There is a social  room where' the  drivers met. regularly to lunch together, to talk over experiences and to  get mental stimulus and equipment  for serving the country's customers  better than ever.   *  The establishment ls laid ont ao  tbat one may drive around and be*  tween tbe various buildings anywhere.  It is lighted to perfection, for every  purpose save indoor photography. Wo  ......    . ���������^        ���������, ..    iwlsh we could show our readers the  miracle In theLower Fraaer y-d-ey.,watt!ng.roonlf with tiled flooring and  and. "Ned Clark" decided to cast teals ^ to |U t m99lam sgJUMttog  lot with the coming New York of the '       *     ' ?UWWW,BW.w������wwf  Pacific. Just by way of showing that  be was in earnest about It. be burned  bis bridges behind blm, by selling out  "back East," be induced hla two sons  to commit themselves ��������� to bis new  Western venture, be bought enough  high-priced Vancouver real estate  (right tn the geographical centre of tbe  community) to break two or three ordinary men, and be proceeded to erect  on It an establishment tor manufacturing ice and shoeing delivery horses  and pasteurizing milk and making delivery vans and ice cream cones and  buttermilk and. strictly as a by-product, of course���������some money. In short,  "Ned Clark" got things together for  the Dominion of Canada's greatest  dairy business.; <  Wben you are shown through tbe  largest dairy building in Canada, you  will discover at every turn, tbat it has  been planned on view of future growth.  Big as it is, complete and modern as  it is, every department can conveniently enlarge its equipment and easily  handle more business. The  cans and bottles are cleaned, down In  the basement���������whether they need It or  not. Some ot the bottles need It, for  not all the Inhabitants of the numerous metropolitan boroughs of Greater  Vancouver are disciples ot the men  who affirmed that "cleanliness was  next to godliness." The very dirty bottles are soaked for twelve hours,  brushed and scrubbed beyond recognition, and then sent over to the regular bottle-washer Here tbey get a  cold-water bath, then three times  through rinsing fluid, then three times  through steaming compartments and  speck on them anywhere���������the whole  process accompanied by the whirr of  electric and steam-driven machinery.  Electric installation wired to 200 h.p.  makes tbe wheels go "round" and a  40-horse-power steam-boiler supplies  the steam necessary for sterilization.  On the second���������that is, on the  ground floor���������takes place the process  of pasteurization of milk. Here, too,  are the thousands of bottles filled and  capped. On the nexC floor above, are  the cooling rooms which receiving  the milk and cool it by latest ay-  proved "Simplex" machinery, after it  has been heated to 142 degrees. The  cans and bottles themselves are stored  on the fourth floor. There is also a  gaily-decorated hall being fitted up for  serving buttermilk, ice cream and  such-like refreshments to "Standard"  patrons. Mr. Clark who did the honors of showing our representative  over thiB great pure food factory, from  basement to top floor, finally took him  out on the roof of the building whence  might be seen spread below in all.  four directions, the domain of the j  Standard Milk Co. South and East to'  the horizon, stretched the vista of  homes of British Columbians���������some  thousands of them very tiny British  Columbians, just able  to sit up  and  refrigerated milk and batter and kindred products���������everytblng absolutely  spotless, and the whole shimmering  whiteness relieved by growing palms.  In the waiting room yon may meet Mr.  Ned Clark himself, who ts managing  director of the concern; Mr. Guy O.  Clarke, tbe sales manager; Mr. Roy E.  Clarke, the. foreman of works; or Mr.  A. M. Campbell, the exceedingly  capable New Zealander, wbo ts secretary of tbe Standard Milk Co. In  any case, you will have no trouble In  understanding lust how tbls important new Western Canadian Industry  came io bave such a uniquely successful beginning.  X ***.$_?  South Vancouver  The inspection ��������� ol houses J aad  buildings oi the municipality, carried  on under the 'supervision of'the fire!  chief to ascertain if proper precautions have .been made for protection'  against fire, is proceeding with care.  ���������  ���������  ��������� -        '     "Wj^ ,  The Voters' League held a business - ^I^&f * ]  meeting at the' OldXSchool,Ji^^pJliiw  Main \and.��������� .^rwftiS^i^i^;^^^.^^^^^^^1  night of the 6th inst  cided to write every candidate  questing them if they would  (1) Annexation; (2) A commifsion or   ) ^  7lt::ifaS;7.*B*>' '--^afc-"  y&m  controlorship form of i^trnm*^yinyM^^  accordance, with'the rc^bmm������ndati^y^������||^^^  of the 'Royal. Commission; (ij R*,7)-Xy^  trenchmeot in every departoenir,aiB^;iyy|^i  noi to place any more money by^lawli-^ii|^^|  before 'the -people until the;pirese������t:7S:^^|jf'  bonds are sold and the money market  becomes easier;  (4)  To conduct a  strict investigation into every department, and where necessary and feasible to cut down expenses; (5) To demand efficiency, honor and economy  from the heads of every department,  and to pat an immediate stop to a"  grafting.  Cedar Cottage.  ���������:���������*,-_*y*.-  XYi;M  y x&yu$?&i^&M  ��������� ���������'. t- >'. "'J'*?'ii^^w������������=������El  . -77 XA^mm  .Mrs. J. Crawford, i������M.(.Ae.;Cehersi^::>^.|K������f*5J311  Hospital, where 'she'. recently }vnd^x0^Xb!  went an operation.        y<:. yyA'-'.MMA  ��������� ���������'��������� ' ....-      .  ,,  ���������, ..>,.���������;,��������� ��������� v^^it&^ist:  y   ������������������ -i    -7v.'.;'.'r*cV.*:Nrr*j*j  , ;;"'���������':'...     '   ���������."^.''.^;i_^K-'.:.-'.,*5/;'  ������������������'      ���������';'���������"���������      . ���������'��������� '    .    "������������������    .���������-���������.���������'������������������'*,.    ���������. y^IfXy'''������������������-'���������%  Rev. J/C.'Madm lef^:Pridar-tor^;ycy|iiifi|  trip to the:p!airie'>ro-rinceB\on'ys^0  count of ill health. ''yWy:yyMW&M  ' y    "'������������������'.'������������������ -x-��������� ..-:':1y:.x.-y-:iAHiyyXi  9   .    .   ..; :   'AXy-A, V;.y^0$Af  Mrs. P. Y. McCarter was at home  to her friends on Wednesday of last  week. In spite of the rain a large  number were present,  The Robson Memorial Chorcb J5tm������  day school children are practising for  a splendid Christmas cantata to be  given in December. ��������� :X?x  .. m       :-yxxyy  ~ .^xx-'.- ���������������������������'. -y>y  ���������y .?.-*> x yxx. :yxy:  The marriage was - solomnixed  recently, of Miss Hsxel Msriel Offer-  ord, of Toronto, and Mr. Grover Ryc*^  Tson Phillips, of Vamcoiivih^7*j^;  ceremony, which took place at tbe  parsonage, was performed by Rev.  Mr. Manuel. yyyXxi  xx-yxyy^M  yy'-X^-XX'  XXXXXXg  ^.���������yyrxmtiK  yyMMm  yyyy$5&u'i7f  yyy-i  yy  ' ''*_v"^  %.  '������������������ity  (������y Sam Walter Post fn the Melting  Pot)  Tbey sat and tbey talked where tbe  cross roads meet,  Four men from   tbe four   winds  come;  And tbey talked ot the horse, for  tbey loved tbe theme,  And never a maa was dumb.  And the man trom the North loved  the strength ot tbe horse.  And the man from the West bis  pace,  And tbe man from the South loved  tbe speed of the horse,  And the man  from  the  East  bis  grace.  So  these  four  men   from   the  four  winds come,  Each paused a space in his course,  And smiled la the face ot his fellow-  man,  And lovingly talked of the horse.  Then each matt parted and went bis  way  As tbeir different courses ran;  And each man journeyed with peace  in his heart  And loving his fellow-man.  They met next year where, the crossroads meet,  Four men  from  the    four    winds  come;  And it chanced as they met that they  talked of God,  And never a man was dumb.  One imaged God ln the shape of man,  A spirit did one Insist;  One said that Nature itself was God,  One said he didn't exist.  But   they   lashed   each    other    with  tongues that stung,  They smote as with a rod;  Each glared in the face of his fellow-  man  And wratbfully talked of God.  Then each man parted and went his  way,  As their different courses ran;  And each man Journeyed with war in  his heart.  And hating his fellow-man.  The young people of the choir ind  Bible class of the Central Park Presbyterian church entertained on Tuesday evening, with an excellent programme of games, music and refreshments. .  e   ������ . t  The marriage of Ifr. Pavid West-  mont McMasters to Miss Margaret  Mabel Armstrong was recently celebrated in tbe St. John's Anglican  church. The ceremony was performed by Rev. W. Bell, and the contractors are residents of Edmonds.  ��������� ���������   .  *P?e y������ung' people of the Presbyterian church propose tc form a so**  cial club for entertainment during  the winter months, which will meet,  around among the homes of the different members. The following committee were appointed to make arrangements: Miss Aicock. Miss  Bessie Todrick, Miss Levy, Miss  Longmuir and Messrs. George Jack,  White, Hay and Prentice.  ��������� ���������   ���������  Mr. and Mrs. Richard Edwards, of  Neepawa, Manitoba, intend to build  a residence on a new lot which they  have bought on Park avenue. Mrs.  Edwards, with her daughter and son.  are already in the place visiting at  Mr. Coulters' preparatory to securing a house. Mr. Coulter, who is  clerk of the court at his former home,  is holding his work till the beginning  of the year, when he will join his  family at Central Park.  ��������� ���������   ���������  A meeting of the organization of  the Convalescent Home established  by the King's Daughters took place in  the Board of Trade rooms on the 6th  inst. It was the first meeting of the  new management. The officers are:  Dr. Jean Carson, recording secretary;  Mrs. G. Goostrey. Mrs. D. B. Wilson,  corresponding secretary, and Miss  Alice Henderson, treasurer. The  members of the board are: Mrs. W.  B. Steeves. chairman; Mrs. A. S.  Sutherland. Mrs. T. J. Russell. Mrs.  E. B. McMaster, Mrs. Stevens, Miss  Grogan and Mrs. Galligher of North  Vancouver. The Mayor and Aldermen Kirkpatrick, Crowe and Wilson  ire members of the board. Three  doctors will be chosen at the next  meeting of the medical association,  and added to the number. The  year's work was outlined-and steps  taken to further the usefulness of the  home to the city. A series of teas  will be given during the month by  the different circles in the home, tbe  proceeds of which will be devoted to  the institution. Si_a__-_-_i..gi_^-k-^^^  ���������*itw^sc;j*i"^it"������4_���������������_-������!-*_- ������>  (rHiiUWrtM***)rtW'a.icmr.ltjjm.  .'/-.'  ^WMMfctW**IF,:*^  THE "WESTEKN CALL.  Friday, November R 1913  mxx  pyyXXy.  % yoyy-iiv- "������������������-  m8������@&AA  **%������&$���������'  rf&ss&yX'  ' *>^7-*-?*','*'-'7  s^Pdyy^y  c&y y^ ��������� ���������  flv������'iL>y-X:\X *  iXAyA:'''  *;. .^ i'*';iV^������t-7.' -V.  s:'.^* v'7r/77 \  -��������������������������� "sJ*;- i' ���������-  i^W^^  ���������  r"';'3.y~- '���������'.. '���������:'  f7  /#:���������  i.     .  CefYM<APwrk  Two. men attempted to.enter .the  pool room on Sunday night The  noise aroused the proprietor and the  men made off.  Rev. A. M. O'Donnel, B.A., minister-  elect of Edmonds Presbyterian Church,  will pre.ach at the Central Park Presbyterian Church on Sunday, Nov.'16.  Mr. Robert Crawford bas returned  from a fortnight's business trip to  Kamloops, B. C, where he was the  guest of the mayor ahd city council  at a function.  ��������� '���������'���������������������������������������������  The services of the Central Park  Presbyterian Church, Kingsway, during the week, are as follows: Sunday  services at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m., with  Sunday school and Bible claas at 2:30  p.m.; prayer service on Wednesday at  8 p.m., and choir practise on Friday  at 8 p.m.  Moimt Pleasant  irst���������"There is one sign that should  be placed oyer everp letter box inthe  city."  Second���������"What is that?"  First���������"Post no bills."  ������t..������..|.n^���������(..������v.,~..vvI";*-.--.-*;*-i-;**.���������*-*   ���������������������* '>">"1"H H'l"i"l I I li 9*lr9+99999*  South Shore Lumber Co.  LIMITED  Lumber Manufacturers  I Front St., Foot of Ontario St.  I   PHONE Fairmont 154       VANCOUVER, B. C   j |  > ���������   y.        A     .'     ��������� '    ' '.. ' "    ' "... ' '  ������4..������ 'I' * * ���������> *** ** ********* <l'������'!' 'I' *   *******************<l*****i'  49* 11 .1 * I >> t ** III14 Ml Ml ������   ��������� | i | n lull n n || | H 11������III I > f  * DOMINION WOOD YARD CO.  . . ���������   ���������* ���������  :  Cor. Front and Ontario Sts.      Phone Fairmont 1554 ���������  i    =_=_=_==_===  'in i   __5_5^SJEB___5������s5^_E_-_.__a-*  I    AllKinds^fMi  Stored Under Cover  .���������tti i ti 111 nil tn 11 ��������� i-mj     lis 111 mi'������H"M ii������.i������ii'H'l ������������������������������������������_  * **>*** >���������>������> i'i������������H"i������i"i"rffi">w<.    ������������������'I *'!"������>l<* 11 'I 'I ������ M '> **** I '111 # t  i - - / Go to the I  * y ���������������������������.������������������_"LJ__A J  Mrs. Steeves of Fourteenth avenue,  who bas been ill, is recovering.  The Alexander Hive, Ladles ot the  -1���������������. ccabees, after their regular review  on Wednesday, gave a whist drlve-and  served refreshments n the Knghts of;  Pythas Hall.  ���������"'-������������������������������������  At the meeting of the Royal Templars of Temperance, held in the A.O.F.  Hall, Harris Block, on Friday night,  the following were elected-members:  Sister B. Asselstlne, Sis t e r  Byk and Bros. W. D. D. Agnew and  A. Hill. After the election speeches  were made along temperance lines by  Brothers French. Mulholland, Craihled,  Reed, McKinnon and Swan. Coffee  and refreshments were served.  ��������� ���������   ��������� .���������  Under the auspices of the Toung  Men's Club of the Methodist Church,  Mount Pleasant, a most interesting  evening's entertainment, consisting of  moving pictures and stereoscopic  views, will be given at the: church,  corner of Tenth Avenue and Ontario  Street, on Monday, Nov. 24th, a/ 8  p.m. The views are of Southern California and are of the highest order.  ��������� .��������� ��������� ���������  The Silver Cross Circle of King's  Daughters met at the home of Mrs. H.  R. Turnbull on Monday, afternoon.  Plans were made for tbe comin. concert to take place on the evening of  the 20th, ahd which is given in aid. of  the Convalescent Home, established by  this Order. A very excellent programme has been prepared for this  concert, with nineteen numbers, consisting of addresses and music and  elocution by eminent talent.  ������������������������������������**'  Additional furnishings and fittings  for the interior, as well as a shower  bath, are being placed in the gymnasium of the Toung Men's Club of  the Mount Pleasant Methodist Church.  The. club issue an invitation tor all  those interested In basketball to meet  with them. at the club In the club-  =r*  For Choice Meats of  All Jtfntfs  il gverythmgsanitarym$up-toHflate !  Trimble & May  Phone Fairmont 257  ; Corner Broadway & Westminster Road i  ...     ..���������***.. ������-.^^l*������.+.*.-...-v M*l t M n***************99  W> yW-M  t  "We Who Runs May Read"  If his eyesight is good, bnt may come to grief 1.  later if be abuses or even neglects his visual  organs. See us at once���������if yon are troubled  with headaches, or if your eyes smart and sting  after reading or sewing. Don't wajt until yen  are nearly blind, but come in now and save any  further eye trouble which will sorely come by  delaying.  Remember, we have an eyesight specialist of  twenty-two years' experience in charge of our  optical department, who will test your eyes and  fit you with the proper glasses, which will relieve  and insure yoo against any further eye trouble.  Our work is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction and our charges are tbe lowest.  GEO. G. BIGGER  JSWBLBR AND OPTICIAN  f*f 3 Haatlmga Mtraat, W.  " The Home of Perfect Diamonds."  cordially received. The fittings of  the gymnasium is complete, for athletics.   . .^  -  ��������� ������������������������������������'���������'  The "Western Call" has been asked  to publish the following Invitation:  To the Toung Stranger.  The young ladies of Mount Pleasant  Methodist Church extend you'a warm  welcome to their Bible Class, which  is held at 2:30 Sunday afternoon in  "their room.  Their teacher, Mr. Mahon, will have  heart-to-heart talks with the young  ladles.  Come; stranger, it's you we.want, as  much as yon need us. Come and be  one of the many who enjoy friendship, social evenings 'and join our  home society in our class and have  the privilege of the girls' homes. Come  and. help us to carry on this much  needed work. We're here to help you  and other "strangers in a strange  land" as a true friend should.  If any strangers in our city would  care to have one of our class . call  on them and Invite them personally,  please kindly drop Miss C. Stafford  a postcard, care ot 432 Eighth Ave.  W.,and we shall be delighted to do  so.        *. ������������������  * >   ���������   ���������   ���������  One of teh pioneers of Vancouver, in  the person of Mr. Samuel Townley,  died'at his residence at 1713 Twelfth  avenue east on Monday afternoon.  Mr. Townley waa born in Toronto 52  years ago, and bas lived ln Vancouver  for the past 23 years. Four brothers,  a wife and one son survive him, all of  whom live in this city. The brothers,  Messrs. James, Robert, Archie and  Frank, also have v lived in Vancouver  for more than 20 years past Mr.  Townley was a prominent member of  Mt. Pleasant todge No. 11, Knights of  Pythias, being a~ past chancellor and  trustee at the time of his death. Chief  Davis of the Victoria Are department  Is a brother-in-law of the deceased.  The funeral took place on Wednesday  at 2 o'clock to the Mountain View  A MAN IS JUST  OLD AS ME PEELS  Is a a quotation of ten heard and one which holds  a great deal of truth.      -     v; *V  If you have that "OLDtr feeling/ whj-not  liven up and go skating this winter ? It is the  the finest kind of aport: and when you are  equipped with a pair of our reliable -  3KATES  you can fairly skim around the ice and feel that  genuine satisfaction always derived from a  good investment  Prices from 75c to $6.00  Zenith Tubes are Unconditionally Guaranteed.  Come In and Look Them Over.  McCALLUM & SONS  2415 MAIN STREET  United  "IU Iifffura ������������������_"  PHONE Fairmont 215  rooms of the church oh    Thursday; Cemetery, and waa in charge of the  night at 8 p.m., where they will be-Knights of Pythias.  ���������>������������������������������������������eee������������������������*>������������e������������������������������������������o������������������������e������������������������e>������e������e.������������������*>e*>--e������������.  I Solid Leather    -:-    Solid Hand Work I  Done by First-Class Mechanics  are necessary to produce  : Good Shoemaking \ Repairing :  ��������������� We have all combined, assuring our customers good results.  \\/ Surgical Work Oiven Special Attention.  PETERS & CO.  * 2530 Halo Street       mituiussinmiinn  ******** i'l i'l 11 i' i tm i'. iii 'in  Vancouver, B.C. ;;  .it4.������������.;.i.4.,ii.|.il..|i.|l.|..|..>.t..|..|..|.o..|..|..|..|..|.    4.4  Mrs. Margaret H. Patchell, who was  last year president of the local branch  of tbe Council of Women, New West-  4o!nster, has bben appointed to act as  police matrob. with the full powers of  a police officer tor tbat city.  ^' ���������'��������� ������������������������������������'' *  Mrs. J. W* deB. Farrls entertained  it dinner on Wednesday evening In  honor of Pr. and Mrs. Westbrook.  Among tbe^guests were Dr. and Mrs.  Scott, Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Emerson,  Chief Justice. Macdonald aud Mr.  R. W. Hanblngton.  .������������������  ���������  ���������  The Quarterly Local Union Rally of  the city churches met at St. Andrew's  Church on Monday evening..Rev. Pr.  Crummy gave a moat interesting talk  on "How to Read the Bible." During  the evening's session the president  sent a wire to tbe mass temperance  meeting being held under the auspices of a similar society in Winnipeg,  congratulating them on their move  ment to eliminate "the bar." A suitable reply was received from Winnipeg .before the close of the. meeting. ���������'��������� ''v ���������  ��������� ��������� ��������� ' ��������� e ��������������� ���������  Tbe directors, shareholders and  friends .bt the Vancouver Woman's  Building met In Lester (fall on tbe  6tb Inst. Among those announced as  recently baving taken shares were the  Canadian Club, who bave Invested  11200.00, and tbe Local Council of  Women, who bave put In f 250. The  total of these more than covers the  Interest' due. It was pointed out by  the president tbat any time tbe  amount of |600 was on band tbe  agreement allowed tbe company to  make a payment- This would stop a  certain amount oi interest. A committee was appointed to deal'with the  matter of entertainments,, several of  which are to be given during the  coming months, and also to make some  definite plan for meeting next year's  payment .  North Vancouver  The   Archdeacon   of   ihe   diocese eager, enthusiastic throng awaited the  barge as sbe touched the wharf at  Chesterfield avenue at noon on Wed*  nesday.  Reeve May of North Vancouver dis*  trict: Alderman Vance, of the city;  Councillor Alexander, of West Vancouver; O. H. Morden, vice-president  of the North Vancouver Board of  Trade; Ex-Alderman W. J. Irwin and  Fisher and Arthur Heath were fined 1Pete _,_,*������,_, aU made' patriotic ad-  preached In St. John's Church Sunday  morning.  ���������   ���������   ���������  Mr. A. R. Steacy has returned after  a three weeks' trip through the interior of British Columbia.  ��������� ��������� ���������  In the police court of Monday, Jack  ilfe  \%'*:*A  ��������� Ic  : I IXx  ���������   \   ?--*r--*=-.  ;; is-:-  \m  i    fa   :--  Trappers' Supplies  na-MUff 'Mwui t mnw > 'ticwr Tup  $30 each and costs for assaulting two  Chinamen recently, on the ferry boat.  ��������� ���������   *  All the present aldermen, together  with His Worship Mayor Hanes, were  re-elected by acclamation on Monday.  There were no other nominations In  any of the wards. The new* election ] 1886, when the ashes of the destruc-  was ordered because of a technicality tlve lire were scarcely cold, said he  through which the members of the.had watched tbe first locomotive roll  council found ths) they had never been' into the place, had'seen No. 1, No. 2  legally elected. and No. 3 ferries built, but the great-  ��������� ���������   ��������� 1 est sight of all was the coming    of  this    locomotive    today.   Tbe  local  dresses of welcome to this representation of a great transcontinental railway, whose entrance ihe excellent Industrial and commercial facilities of  the North Shore had made possible.  Reeve May, who is a pioneer, having  come  to Vancouver    in    November,  We always have a complete supply of  these famous traps in all sizes and styles.  AI80 "JUMP," "TREE'  & "STOP-THIEF" traps  Rifles, Carbines ������& Automatic Pistols  Every standard make.  TISDALLS LIMITED  615-620 Hastings W. Vancouver, B.C.  The Bankers' Club of North Vancouver gave an informal dance and  whist drive, when they entertained  their friends in the Knights of Pythias  Hall, Fourth street, on Tuesday night.  There were twenty tables. The flrat  prizes were captured by Miss M. Burroughs and Mr. Hogg. The consolations were awarded to Miss D. Anders  and to Mr. Hall.  ���������   ���������   ���������  The arrival of the first locomotive  on the North Shore was honored as  far as the dtlsens were able to Ik-  justice to such an epoch-making event.  superintendent of the P. O. E. R. and  Mr. Wilson, land commissioner of the  company, made excellent and appropriate replies.  Photographers were busy, and  *hile the engine was yet on \he  barge it was photographed with some  of the< leading citizens standing near  it, and after it had advanced on the  rails of the Pacific Great Eastern line  lt was again photogrphed with groups  of citizens, P. 6. E. R. ofHcils and employees. These pictures will serve as  future records of this historic event.  A number of    freight    cars    were  The date of this    arrival   was.   not'brought over at the same time as the  known by the citizens at large, yet an locomotive.  I  t  I  FRANK TRIMBLE REALTY CO. 1  . .  y "-.;,.,' -      ���������    t'y. ,.  Real Estate and Insurance Brokers  --������������������'"'"���������      ������������������ ,-��������� -     - ��������� ��������� '���������' - .   ��������� ���������' ���������   ���������".  < CONVEYANCING  RENTS COWJSCTED       - f  WANS NEGOTIATED  -t���������*.  RHON������ Fair. 185 2503 Westminster Rd.  I Vancouver, $. C.  '���������������������>���������������������������������������������-*'������9i*H949999*)99*>9*9  ***********9**>*>*<**>i***>**)*>  IT  P^OOMFIE-^P'S CAFE  25X7 WAIN STREET NE/Ut 3&OAPWAY  KNOW AS   TUB B8ST   AND  Ol-PBST  ESTABLISHED CAPS IN MT. PLEASANT  ' " - - ���������  .��������� ��������� * '  BUSINESS MEN'S' UJNCH 25c-U:30 TO 2:00  SHORT ORDERS AT AM. HOURS  ^  ii   PINNER 5:00 TO 8:00 P.M.  -*���������>���������!���������>*I*������l*->���������>���������:���������-. ���������  ������ +* * * V * * * H"M"������"f"f"< * ** ���������!"> t-������ *9  VANCOUVER CUT RATE fBUlT and CANPr CO. i  J N. Ellis. Mgr. 2452 Main St. Cor.  3  AU Fruits |  in Season!!  Largest Stock of Confectionery Fruit l Tobacco on Hill;  PHONE Fairmont 638  Free delivery to any part of the city.  4 I I I I M"l ���������ji-ti������l������it"L*-'"l ��������������������������������� '"'' 'fc-t*****.--���������, <"H' I >*** I til +4 _"1-'M"| _���������! 1 + M  Komloopo-Voncouvor Moot Co., Ltd.  Oor. Main ami PowallStm. 18+9 Main Sti*aat  Phone Seymour 6561 Phone Fair. 1814  SPECIALS THIS WEEK  Local Lamb. Legs 25c    Loins, 25c    ShouldeTs, 15c  Fresh Loins Pork, 22c    Shoulder Roast Pork, 18c  Prime Ribs Beef, 20c    Sirloin Roast,     -    -    25c  Choice Pot Roast, 12ic to 15c  Extra fine New Zealand Butter, 35c to 40c  A fine line of Fresh Cooked Meats of all kinds.  -v. Friday, November 14.1913  THS W&ffeRN CALL.  CEDAR COTTAGE  "Springrldge." Lodge No. 78, International Order of Good Templars held  their usual -weekly meeting ln - the  Cedar Cottage Hall, Victoria Road, on  Friday evening laat. Election ot ol*  fleers waa proceeded with. Among other changes in officers was the election  of Bro. Symons, the unanimous choice  as G. T. The usual routine business,  - was disposed of.  At the next regular meeting tbe installation of officers will take place  with appropriate ceremonies.  Boss���������-"There's $10 gone from my  cash drawer, Johnny; you and I Were  the only people who had the keys to  that drawer.!'  Office Boy���������"Well, s'pose we each  pay $5 and say no more about it?"  South Vanc&u/ver  There is a demand for houses  three to six rooms at present.  of  ^Harold, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. R.  Johnson,, who has been ill with pneumonia, is recovering.  A bylaw has been put' through by  the South Vancouver council changing the name of .Westminster Road  to Kingsway.  . .. i.  Mr. and Mrs. Howard Walters, of  Dauphin, Manitoba, have. come to  8outh -Vancouver , to .reside at 57  Thirty-ninth Avenue east.  supper will take place from. 6 to 8  o'clock, after which there will be. a  programme.  Carnegie Free Library Branch No. 7  is located in Gordon's Drag Store, Cor  Main St. and 17th Avenue.   Cards from  the fain library honored here.      #  PHONE Fairmont 1852  (A Trust Company)  And Steady Woirk  May be had for your ready  money.  if you have $100 or more  Out of ajob  Let us help you to loan or  invest sonte of it and so  Promote local Progress  Whilst* if you have Trot a  few doHars hy you, remem-  ber that we pay Four per  cent, on deposits subject to  your cheque and  Qompoootl ������r#  Intoroot 12  Tlmoo o Yoor  An Illustrated lecture on Stan waa  given by Rev. Mr. Briggs in the  South Hill Presbyterian Church on  Sunday evening, and a crowded house  listened to the discourse on the conditions and customs of that country.  ��������� ���������   ��������� . ���������  The regular meeting of the South  Hill W.vC. T. U. was held at the  home of Mrs. Pye on Tuesday afternoon. A good attendance of members  were present, and the routine business occupied the. meeting.  ���������'���������'������������������     \  The steam shovel of the^B. C. E. R.  Co. has this week'been preparing, the  grade between Ontario and Main  Streets, on Wilson Road, to complete  the connection, now nearly finished,  between Kerrisdale and South. Vancouver.  Mr. Lesslie Evans, veterinary-surgeon of St. Johnsbury, Vermont, is  visiting his cousin. Mrs. G. L. Green-  lay. Mr. Ey^ns is seeing this western  coast for the first time'and will continue on his trip through the western  Pacific StateB.  '-.''.*. L.-  The anniversary services of Mountain View Methodist Church will be  held on Sunday, the 23rd inst." On  the Friday preceding the anniversary  i  The death of Mary Evelyn Stewart,  the three-year-old daughter cf - Mr.  R. H. Stewart of 452 Twentieth Aye.  east, took place at her home oh. the  10th Inst, of pneumonia. The funeral  was on Tuesday from the undertaking parlors of Hamilton Bros, to  Mountain View cemetery.  .   .  .  A largely-attended meeting of the  Victoria Road Improvement Association was held last night.   Reeve Kerr  was,the principal speaker. He dealt  at constdeN-ble length with the proposal! of the council in regard to the  acquisition of industrial sites and the  establishment of municipal gas and  electrc light and power plants. Sub*  sequently, after the reeve left' the  meeting, Municipal Electrical Engineer Rawden was questioned very  closely as to the details of his report  to the council on the electrical, proposition. At the conclusion of the  meeting a resolution was passed endorsing the policy of the council and  thanking Reeve Kerr and Mr. Rawden  for their attendance and addresses. :  The Municipal Council ��������� Monday  agreed to allow the Vancouver City  Council to lay a water main along  Fraser- avenue, from Twenty-fifth  avenue, to supply the Mountain View  Cemetery with water,    i  ���������������������������������������������������������������.���������.'  Maln^ Street Improvement Association, at the meeting of Monday evening, resumed the. question of the  lighting of Main Street A letter was  read from the light and power committee in answer to the letter sent  to the council by the association with  regard to the better lighting of Main  Street. This letter said the matter  was referred to the electric engineer  and that word would soon be forthcoming.    Councillor Third, aa chair  man of the light and power commit*  tee, aald that the reason more ot the  necessary lights had not been Installed was that the council were think*  Ing of Installing a new systein,ot arc  Hght8 which would be municipally  owned. This year 130,000*. had been  expended in lights In'South Vancouver, and as the British Columbia franchise had seven years yet to ran. the  council did not approve' of extending  their system. The arc lights which  would be installed were to be similar,  said the speaker, to the one being  tested at the hall near the water  house, and another one was shortly  to be teated at Twenty-fifth Avenue  and Main Street Mr. Third said that  at a meeting held today, Monday, it  had been decided to put in twenty*  five new lights, which would coat for  Installing about $26.00. The electrician had!been appointed to get the  power from the British Columbia Electric Company to light the lights if  they were reasonable. Main Street,  Councillor Third continued, had' been  neglected. About ten new lights were  needed lh this region. Mr. dough,  Mr. Prowse, Ex-Reeve Pound and Mr.  Truesdale were appointed a committee to act wlthCounclllor\ Third, chair-  man ot. the, light committee, to aee  what could be done for a fairer distribution of lights, ao that Main'Street  would receive Its share.  A letter was read' from .ther Board  of Trade, South Vancouver, *ffhich announced av special meeting of that  body for Friday, today, to hear a deputation from ttfe Fraser River Development League, to which tha council-had also been asked., ,""'���������  -Acting secretary, Mr. Richardson,  read a report which he had compiled  from the minutes of several years  back with regard to having a direct;  road from Ladner to Vancouver by  way of Main Street. ExReeve. Pound,  Mr. Truesdale, Mr. Grimmett and Mr.  Clough were appointed as a standing  committee with regard, to securing a  bridge across the North Arm of the  Fraser.  '^���������.:': ���������yytxi- $yy&y^yiyyy'43t������^A!&  3samee=S32SL*s*o^  X:,Xhy ,.fe^^fe^������agtv������-ab-.fe'-Af* y<xvfM'^A'  Mo Dollvory  Sanitary  mm* FatnwifiZl  Why Oo Down Town?  We Have the Qoods  and Prices are Right.  Local Lamb lags, and loins 26e  Yearling Mutton legs 22c, loins 20c  Choke Pot Roast - 12^c-16c  Choice Rolled Roasts, 20cto2t-e  Fresh Spare Bibs - - - 16c  CkxjdLaVd   -  -   -   -  21ba.26e  mWm 90999*90  Halibat  .   Ua-Nrflk  U.*te a-wlb.  Local Vaal .-���������������������������������  VealSUw   -  ��������� .-' "J!AX"X.:'Ot.l  StrloinKoaat   -.-.- -  - -.Jae  Extra Urge Rabbit  -  S6e each  Beat Table Batter     S Hm. $L09  Reach Eggs, S6c^doa., Sddg.ll.0l  IMPORTANT!  2913 lati stmt. it. trMiwai  ataaaam aajataam  f-U������ei| aama    .nvwww^  Hniiagi - eackla  ���������~_<��������� Priaaa^tfttaft sway aMpry.  -U^MarTtelMte. ,  TMs ts m  wwMk  xMmsm  r_.   -ii  yy%  yxy.x^.$AA>?"���������  f  WMms  Axmm  J" .(���������'     "���������**'-";**5������*lr.vrM  ��������� > < !���������>���������I*** l"l M !���������'���������������!��������� li 11 ���������������<������������������������������ AM ������**>'*���������*'** ** Vl 11 >���������������* 1 M#!i'>.t;y''|t^^|gr?a  ��������� PHONE       - T_U _T   flit If   ^     PHONiillSiWS  ; PAmt������m ��������������������������� A     O-nmi.-UOMoWy.--   '  ���������^*yyy^*m  Qow, Frasfir ������ Co.  LIMITED  2313 Wain Street  Between 7tb and 8th Aves.  HEAD OFFICE:  317-321 Cambie Street  Sale  of Wall Papers  All lines reduced to make  room for new shipment of  latest designs in interior  Decorations. Your opportunity to secure the best  for a small outlay.  Belt  Line,   Davie.  White  Star, Fraser Ave. and Robson cars  pass the store.  Call in.   You are welcome  to inspect our goods.  SALE STAITSSATDKPAT, NOV. 1  STANLEY I CO.  Mount Pie aunt D������orators  noa.Wr.M������  2317 Main Street  THE INBUSTDUL WORKERS 6F THE WORLD  (Continued from page 1)  Second:���������An, eight hour day with a minimum wages  of four dollars per day, in all construction camps in  b. c.    x - ...  Thirdly:���������The abolition of All employment, agencies  where office fees are charged.  Fourth:���������An inffnediate reversal of judge McINNIS'  Interpretation ot the "Workingmen Compensation Act"  Fifth:���������-Bath house in every, camp in B. C.  Sixth:���������An increase of hospitals along the railroad  lines in process of construction, and a full medical  Btaff of medical and "First Aid Men" within easy reach  of each camp.  Seven:���������Better sleeping and sanitary conditions in all  the camps.  Bight:���������The abolition of the dollar fee for medical  attention, the same to be supplied by the government  free of charge. X  Ninth:���������All men to be paid oft in the current coin of  the country or negotiable paper not subject to discount.  Tenth:���������Walking delegates of tbe I. W. W. to have  free access to all the camps at all times to enable them  to confer together for their mutual welfare.  We would like to have an answer to this at your  earliest convenience, as upon your answer depends our  future action   With best wishes, we are yours tor better conditions,  PRESS COMMITTEE.  Local Union No.  Industrial Workers  of the World.  Seal  Address.: J '..   These men talk as they think, and speak their  minds clearly, even if somewhat rudely to authority. Perhaps they would gain more by a different  attitude of language anc[ spirit. This is their  matter chiefly, though it is of a public sort as well,  to some extent. What I am after in this short  series of remarks is as follows:���������No. 1. "The release of the miners, etc." ^  This might be wise, or a very grave mistake.  The "demand" to have them released should be  based on sound reason, looking at the highest good  for the whole public, and not simply being governed by fellow-feeling, which may be wise or  very foolish in its requests. ,     ' *  2nd���������"An eight hour day, etc." I confess that  I am of opinion that no man should have to work  more than eight hours, excepting in a very extreme case, ahd not often repeated either, even in  that rare case.  "Four dollars a day as a minimum wage" cannot be fixed by legislation, or by any other means,  without making provision for inequality of efficiency in the workmen, a consideration of conditions  of work, employment, nature of the work and the  varying degrees of competition. However, in connection with railway camps, there might well be  a general increase of wages without injury to the  companies, or the country, \ghich in the end must  pay the bills for construction.  3rd���������"The abolition of all employment agencies  where office fees are charged." Here again I am  of opinion there should be no such institutions as  we have at present in this regard. The employment of men, or finding jobs for men at the standard cost of $1.00 is frequently a fraud, and there  is good ground for believing that certain employment offices and railway hirers of men form  combination to practically-rob the helpless workmen. In my opinion, where large bodies of men  are required for constructing railways, the government, should arrange certain central offices to provide an easy way to bring the men and employers  together, without cost. The cost to the country  would be very little, and very severe hardships  would be prevented, and much dishonest wbrk in  the way of charges which result in vanity and  failuer made impossible.  4th���������I have nothing to say on this matter. So  far as I am able to discern, I have unbounded  faith in the Judges of British Columbia. They  assuredly aim at administering law in the wisest  and most humane manner, holding at all times to  the necessities of reaching the highest good for  all.  . 5th���������''A bath house in every camp,'' This is  simple,. necessary, just, and intensely sane.* No  large camp of employees, out in the woods, on the  prairies or in the mountains, should hie permitted  to exist without provision being made for the  comfort, health and cleanliness of the workers.  6th���������" An incrieasie of hospitals along the railroad lines," etc. The facts in this relation I am  unacquainted with, and therefore am unable to  make comment beyond saying that hospitals, clean,  commodious and properly attended, should be  within easy reach of alhthe camps.  7th���������-"Better sleeping and4������nitary conditions  in all camps.'' I do not know what the conditions  are like at the present time; but it goes without  saying that these'two factors should be properly  and humanely provided for the workers who, in  their necessary toil, are placed beyond and out of  reach of the ordinary homes, boarding houses, am*  stopping places such as usually are found in even  sparsely settled districts.  8th���������"The abolition of the dollar fee for medical attention, etc. ,  I would say that this might be related to the  question of wages.^ For instance, if the minimum  of $4 a day were paid, then it would be childish  to make a demand or cutting off the fee of $1.00  per month for medical a^d. Silver spoons are not  required to feed men with good stomachs, and a  strong appetite. And no man with a manly spirit  would grunt on being required to pay $1.00 a  month for his personal protection against sickness  and loss through medical neglect; But if the  wages are made too low, as is too often the case,  and especially where the medical aid is a farce, as  at times is the case, then I imagine there is good  ground for cutting off the medical charge.  9th���������"AU roest to be paid in current coin of the  country, or negotiable paper not subject to discount." This is reasonable within fair limits.  Too often a paper is given instead of money, and  the men cannot get to where that paper will and  must be honored. Hence they are driven to certain scalping and discounts by men who., are on  hand to do the skinning act.   This is not right.  10th���������" Walking delegates of the I. W. W. to  have free access to all the camps, etc."  Within honest and just limits this would be all  right. But in the past it has been proved that  strife resulted from too much "walking" of these  delegates among the men at work. If good, honest, capable, well-balanced men were always  chosen for these positions, there could be no harm  from their examining the camp conditions. But  perhaps this could be better arranged by having  certain men appointed and paid by the government to do this work of examining the conditions,  pay, etc., of the laborers in these railway camps.  In closing my remarks I wish to say that last  Sunday evening I had the pleasure of talking to  the I. W. W.'s of Vancouver in their hall on Cordova Street. I talked for one.Jiour, and was not  disturbed once. After finishing, I was asked many  questions in simple and plain words. Then I  answered in the midst of perfect conduct. After  this several spoke and talked from their different  view-points, and then I had the final word. I  am pleased to say I never saw a better conducted  meeting in my life. The hall was packed, about  400 being present. My topic was "Economic  Reformers." The discussion was of a lively  character, and some of the speakers did not hesitate to talk pretty strongly to the chief talker of  the evening. The conduct throughout was an  eye-opener, and raised the Vancouver I. W._W.  in my estimation. These men are on the right  road to do two things���������to educate themselves and  to educate those in conditions of a more favorable  character. I advised them to ask His Worship  Mayor Baxter, the Attorney-General and the  Premier, Sir Richard, to address them in the  future. There could be nothing of hurt come  from this course, and much good might result  thereby.  ��������� vAi9mmM:x'y^S  264B Molo St. 2d otoro from llth Mo.  510:"': 7      ; ICE CREAM PARLOR   r:-iA^0^^^M  AiAyyMiMStiA  yyiiiiill  *'^i;A'.  ���������" "'������������������:���������.'.''. ^tAX'xAy^-yM  High Grade Chocolates and Table Fruits:ax$I %M$i|tl  ; .-,   Tobaccos and Stationery. ���������������������������yyx-y%$yW^^k  ���������������������������> ,*..s.+4.++lt j.+.MmUmHi, l"M-'!������-���������.������������������ *4>   ������������������������������������< M H'-M-H **>*** ������**M # **** *%X^^^m  ������������������"������������������-���������- ���������- ��������� -   y'yy^ms^wM  "''v���������^--S?_'-'���������!wS,  D*l*t+l*tiY Terminal City Pr-^latdf  r   rillllllg   im Weitadtttcr M. PW������ Pak������a������ H*  IWWMl i It M 111 >������������������������W   MM 111,11 H,' " " I ������'*':������ ���������""���������'������������������^  \.-y-:r..Hxyx^tSy!y:  y-xA^k&K^.  !.>v,;  m&y  f.yy^mir&m  -yxxyymxm  xmxm  ^MXiyS0^$AM  ySXXM.0yi  ^���������������������������i-V.  Mount Pleasant W^fy |  a      va    *ftr _.���������*���������__-������v*n-_r*_r     ������������_���������____-. ���������  A. F. McTAVISH, Ppo*.  ; i Phone-Fairmont 845 Corner 3ro������������|w������y and Main  ���������  . ww _ -i   '_     ������#���������_ _. ���������_'__     ������������ a       tw__. . __ ^ _w������ .__ -  !  Hacks, Victorias, Rroughama, Surreys and Single  Buggies, Express and Pray Wagons for Wire  Furniture anU Pteiw Hovinq |  ������4< n < inti������*| ������i|i|i| M ***[** I..1   ������������������i|.fi������.M'*l'M'l������������*������''t''iMti������*|.<.������*������t.>*  Just receivecj a car-load  ;    of South Pen4  we will be p-leaseci to have  you call and inspect the  only  range   made with  Copper Bearing  Aluminum  Fused Hues  having us solve  the range question for you.  A dainty Cook Book and  Booklet giving information on the Malleable  Range will be given away  on application.  W. R. Owen & Morrison  The Mt. Pleasant Hardware  Phone Fair. 447 2337 Main Street 6  TIIK   WKS'lhJKN  CALL  Friday. November 14,1913"  ������  j if:  Iii.  :S  !������"-  = if  1 i &-  :h.  'If  ill  ������!|  : i &.  OF-DOUBT  frri;  TKe recollection ol the captain's threat  at the summer-house Instantly recurred to memory. "Here, you lads,  skulk down into these bushes, while  I try that balcony. That ls the library,  Isn't lt, Eric? I thought so; I've been  under guard there twice. The window shows no light, but some one ls  in the room beyond. Give me a leg  up, Tom, and stand close so you can  hear if I speak."  It was not high from the ground,  but I could not grip the top of the rail  without help. With Tom's assistance  I went over lightly enough, and without noise. The window was the one  which had been broken during the  first assault on the bouse, and never  repaired. I found ample room for  crawling through. The door into the  hall stood partly ajar, a; little light  streaming through the crack, so I experienced no difficulty In moving about  freely. A glance told me the apart*  ment was unoccupied, although I  heard the murmur of distant voices  earnestly /conversing. Occasionally  an emphatic oath sounded clear and  distinct My first thought was that  the men with me would be better concealed here than in the bushes below,  and I leaned over the rail, and bade  them Join me. Within another minute  the three of us were tn the room intently listening. I stole across to the  crack of the door. The hall was  empty so-far as I could see looking  toward the rear of the house, and the  volees w> heard were evidently In the  -Liiiing-room. Occasionally there was  a clatter of dishes; or the scraping of  * chair on the polished floor. Otoe  -voice aaat out an order to a servant,  a nasal voice, slightly Jhlckesrsd by  wtae, and I wheeled about, Basing In*  qatrtngly into Mortimer's face.  "That's Grant,* he said i-ralckly,  "tad hate flrfffk."-; .  rf thought so; that's when he la  liMtyr dangerous.  8tay close here; If  ftfh. ftotrwl Out:  awt������������t It It How?  Heard From Culvert"  the hallway ta clear I am going to get  Into the shadow tbere under tbe stairs.  lHave your weapons ready."  ': Where tbe fellow was wbo had been  iat the front door I could not determine. He had disappeared somehow,  and I slipped along the wall for the  necessary ten feet like a shadow, aad  crept ln beneath the shelter of the  staircase. From here I could look Into  tbe room opposite, although only a  portion of the space was revealed.  There was no cloth on the table, and  but few dishes, but I counted a half*  dosen bottles, mostly empty, and numerous glasses. Grant was at ont  end, his uniform dusty and stained,  bat Ms eyes alone betraying IntoxJea-  tion. Beside him was a tall, stoop*  shouldered man. with matted beard,  wearing th* eoat of a British Grenadier, bnt with an insignia of rank  jrippod from It Be had a mean month,  and yedvv., fang-like teeth were displayed 99maf*t he spoke. Beyond  this ssOswV tad only half seen  from  CH,  .XXL  where I crouched, waa a heavy-set Individual, his face almost purple, with  a thatch of uncombed red hair. He  wore the cocked hat of a Dragoon,  poshed to the back of his head, his  feet were encased ln long cavalry  boots, crossed on the table, and he  was pulling furiously at a pipe, the  stem gripped firmly between his teeth.  Who the bearded man might be I had  no mesne of knowing, but this beauty  was without doubt Fagin. I stared at  him, fascinated, recalling the stories  of his fiendish crwlty, my heart thumping violently, while my fingers gripped  the butt of my pistol. Then, without  warning, a man stepped out of the  darkened parlor, passed within three  feet of my hiding place, and stood  within the dining-room door. The  three within looked at him, and Fagin  roared out:  "What ls it now?   Heard from Cul-  verr  They Send for Claire.  I could only see the fellow's back,  with hair hanging low over the collar,  but his voice was clear.  "Got here five minutes ago. The  preacher is locked in the parlor."  "By God! Good! Now we can play  out the same, eh, Captain? Or," turning about suspiciously, and staring at  the other, who sat with eyes shaded  by one hand, "are you weakening as the  time draws near?"  "Hell's fire! No! We gave her a  choice, and she only laughed at it 111  go on now to spite the wench; only I  think we should bring in the boy first,  and prove to her that we've actually  got him."  Fagin emptied the glass ln his hand,  giving utterance to an oath as he replaced it on the table. -  "Ter as chicken-hearted drunk as  sober. Grant," he said coarsely. "Did  yer hear the fool, Jones, an* after all  I've told him?" .".���������''..  Tbe bearded' man nodded silently,  his eyes shifting from one face to the  Oilier. Fagin grinned, and' poured out  another drink.  "Now listen again," he went on, half  angrily. "That boy's worth money  ter us���������a thousand pounds���������but it  wouldn't do yer any good ter be mixed  up in the affair, would it? What chance  would yer have in this estate, or fer  yer commission either, if Howe or  Clinton got an inklin' of yer game?  Good Lord, man! they'd hang yer instead of the other fellow. You'll have  ter 'lie some as it is, I reckon, ter explain why yer left Sir Henry, an' came  down here. Ilave yer got that fact  inter yer brains?":���������'������������������.'yy  Grant glared at him wickedly, but  remained silent across the table.  ���������Ter already in bed enoutb, without  buntih' more trouble. Better leave the  boy alone, l thought at first we'd  hare ter use him, but I don't now. Let  the girj believe he's deserted, and that  yer in a position ter help blm. That  will serve yer purpose hotter than the  other scheme. It may awaken her  gratitude, her sweet love!"  "Damn her love!"  ������������������so it isn't love, eh, that makes yer  so anxious. I thought as much* What  Is It, then���������revenger'  Grant held his breath a moment, his  don eyes on the faces of the two men.  "Well, I might as wen ten yon." he  snarled at last "I loved her once, I  guess; anyhow I wanted her badly  enough. I want her now, but not ln  Just the same way. I want to show  ���������her I'm the master. I want to give  her a lesson, and that cub brother of  ,hers* I'd have got them all, the Colonel with them, if that damned Colonial spy hadn't stolen- my coat I had  -them, dead to rights, Fagin, and the  papers to prove it Now I don't care  bow It's done, so I get her. I thought  she'd marry me to save the boy, but  lf sbe wont, why then, yon carry out  your plan���������what Is tt?"  Fagin laughed, again emptying his  glass.  "Easy enough. She's alone, except  fer ber father, and be can't get out of  bed. We've got Jenks here, an' the  damned old coward will do whatever  I tell blm."  "But she despises me���������"  "Oh, no! -Well make yon a victim.  That wiU leave things In proper shape  between yer two. Well play lt oft as  'a drunken lark���������eh. Jones? My God!  lt wont be the first time we've done  tbe trick either. Do you remember  that love-sick couple over at Tom's  River, Ned? Never laughed so much  tn my life. This is a better one. Lord!  but won't old Mortimer rave, an'  mighty little good It win do him.  Come, what do yer say, Grant? Are  yer game?"  "Hell's flie���������yes." He got to his  feet gripping the back of bis chair.  "Bring���������bring 'em in; this is a good  place."  Fagin struck the table with his fist  "Of course it is, drink ter the bride  after the ceremony. Bill, bring in the  preacher."  . "It was growing daylight I could  perceive the glow of the sky out  through the window, but the candles  still sputtered on the table, casting  trim lights and Shadows on the faces  of the three men. As Bill disappeared  into the parlor, I stole silently back  to the library door.  "Tom," I whispered briefly, "find the  boys, and bring them ln here, through  that broken window. Tbey are in the  orchard to the right and there are no  guards In front. Move lively, but be  quWt-  "What ta It Major?" asked young  Morttmer, esgerly.  "I cant explain now    I must get  back where I can see and hear.   But  , there is going to be a fight   Hold the  men ready bere until I call.   See that  their weapons are ln good order."  I caught the glint of his eye, but  could wstjt no longer.   Indeed I was  snuggled    under   the  stairs, when Bill came forth, gripping  the collar of his prisoner's coat, and  urging him down the ball. I crouched  lower, the morning light threatening  to reveal my hiding place, yet with  mind'more at ease, now I knew the  men were close at hand. Within five  minutes the entire squad would be  crowded into that room, eager for  trouble to begin. Probably Fagin "did  not have a half-dosen fellows in the  house. If we could strike swiftly  enough we might overpower them all,  without creating alarm outside, where  the main body lay. Some carelessness had brought us good luck in hav*  int the front of the house left un*  guarded. These thoughts swept over  me, and left me confident The time  had come when I was to serve her, to  prove my own worthiness. I felt ready  and eager for the trial.  I caught a glimpse of Jenks' face, as  BUI Jerked him forward. The man  was fay with terror, hia parchment*  Uka skin seamed and oontorted.   He  0  <** * ** * * '!������������������> ���������!������������������.������ * * * ** 11������I' M 1 ��������� ���������-H������-H^^^^^^^���������:^^;^^^���������H*������������������������H~H~H*-H*���������*^ V* M- M������l '������������������ 11 *.' * <l< W <l i> l _��������� 11 ���������!' * ft  (-Let   Me   Pass,   Sir���������Thle   It   My  Father's House."  was a tall, loose-Jointed creature, wear*  ^g a long black coat flapping about  s knees. The guard fairly held him  jup In the doorway, and both Fagin and  r,-Jones laughed at the pitiful sight the  former ending his roar with an outburst of prof anlty. ..*....  ' <*Go on back ter the front door, BUI,"  he ordered roughly. "This fellow'U  never run away; his legs wouldht  ;carry him. Now, Mr. Preacher," glow-  erlnt savagely at the poor devil across  the bottle-strewn table, "do yer know  who I am?"   ���������  ! Jsnks endeavored to answer, from  tht convulsive movementof bis throat  bnt made no  sound.  Fafln cursed  If it wasnt such ��������� wastt of food  Uquor I'd pour some of this down yonr  gullet" he exclaimed, shaking a batf-  fiUSd bottle in his fist "Then maybe  yon could answer when I spoke to yon.  jNow, see here, yon canting old hypo*  jerlte, I'm Bed Fagin, sn' I guess yon  (know what that means. Vm plsen, an*  ^ dont like yonr style. Now you're  .'to do Just what I ttU you, or the  wiU have a nangth' bee down Id  ravine. Speak np, an' ten me wkat  propose to do."  Isnks wet his dry tfpt with his  tongue, clinging to the sides of tbe  Moor with both hands.  "What���������wbat Is It yoa wish of m#r  uncertain gase wenderluf over tht  three faces, but coming back to Fifth.  i "Tou are to mtrry this o������cer here  ito a young Isdy," *  j "What���������what yonnf ladyr  ; "Mortimer's daughtei>--atlr������ is the  jnatne. tsnt it Grant? Tes, Claire;  jon know her, I reckon."  j I could hear the unfortunate man  breathe in tbe silence, but Fefin's  ���������eyes threatened*  "Is���������Is she herer ht faltered helplessly. "Does she desire tht���������the oere*  monyr  "That doesn't happen to bt any of  yonr business." broy������ In Ftgln bluntly.  "This ls my affair, an' tht fewer <roee-  tlons you ask the better. If we want  some fun, what the hell have you got  to do with It yon snivelling spoilsport! I havsnt asked either of them  about It I Just decided tt was time  they got married. 8tand np, man, and  let go that door," hs drew a derringer  ���������from his belt and flung it onto the  table. "There's my authority���������tbat  lan' fifty hell-hounds outside wonder*  jlnf why I dont loot tht house, an' be  (dont. Do you want to be turned over  Ito them? If yon dont then speak up.  ���������WU1 yon tie them, or not?"  ��������� Jspks' eyes wandered toward Jones,  who stared blankly back at blm, yellow fangs showing beneath his beard.  "Why���������of course���������yes." he faltered  weakly.  "I���������suppose I must"  "Dont seem much chance to get  out does there, parson? WeU, I reckon  It won't hurt your conscience particularly.   Bill!    Where's BUlf"  "Ton sent him to guard tbt front  door," explained Jones.  , "That's right I did. TonH do Just  as welL Go up stairs, an' brief the  girl down. 8be's with the old man,  an' Culberson ls guarding the door.  Better not say what she's wanted for.  fJust tell her Captain Grant wishes to  speak to her a moment"  . Jones straightened up, and pushed  -past tbe preacher, the stairs creaking  under his weight as he went up over  pay head. Grant arose, and stood  Rooking out the window Into the glow  ef the sunshine, and Jenks dropped  | into the nearest chair, still staring  I across tbe table at Fagin. For tbe  | first time I seemed to entirely grasp  < the situation. I got to my feet yet  dare not move so much as a step, fbr  Fagin was facing the hallway. It apparently would be better to watt until  after the girl esme down stairs, until  those ln the house were aU togHhsr,  before we struck. I wanted to know  what she would say, how she would  act when she understood what was  (Continued r- "--��������� ri  At the Western Call Office  Now is the time to place your order for  Christmas and New Years Private Greeting Cards  By placing your order early your work  will receive more careful attention than  . will be possible if you wait until the  rush immediately preceding Christmas.  Call and see our large assortment of the very latest  Private Greeting Cards������������������and get our prices.  Phone Fairmont 1140  2404-08 Westminster Rd.  *+**  ������'l"l"tt Ml*************** ***** 1***1   III .t...H_Ht..*..|,M.lt..*ll|..*. Il .l.,|,,������,.|.,|, tM|M*Ml,������������.,|M|"l'  t***********  CHURCHES   OBBt.  MT. PLEASANT CHURCH  Cor. 10th Ave. and Ontario.  Services���������Preaching at  11  a.m. and ���������������  7:j. p.m.    Sunday   School    and   Blbl-  ,   Class at 2:30 p.m.  Rev.W. J. Sipprell, B.A., D.D., Pastor  Parana**. 2SS Fourteenth Avenue. Eaat  Mount Pleasant Baptist Church.  .   ,   Cor. Tenth Ave. and Quebec 8t.  Preaching Ber-vlces���������11 a.m.    and    ?:><  p.m.   Sunday School at 1:10 p.m  Paator, Bev. A. F.Baker. 6*_4th Ave., Ktu-t  '.:"    CENTRAL BAPTIST CHURCH  Cor. 10th Ave. and Laurel St  *Nrvtcee���������Preaching at U a.ro. and 7:1  p.m.Sunday School at S:l������ p.m.  ^.O^W^B^PJ^.  llth  ")  Mt. Pleasant EvanasHttlo Meeting  ~ Main St. and Sixth Ave.  Sunday School and Bible Class���������2:00  Bible Address .......���������:....;.X...~���������3:15  VgQpHfd       OO9- V *** W      ������UHIimH������nHUHMUIHMHM *    . OU  A cordial invitation extended to all.  THOS. KINDLEYSIDES. Secy.,  , 4236 John St., So. Vancouver.  AW9X404*.  ST. MICHAEL'S CHURCH  Cor. Broadway and Prince Edward ������'  Services���������Morning -Prayer at 11 %-m*  Sunday School and Bible class at ���������������������������������  p.m.  Holy Communion every Sunday at ��������� s,a������  Evening Prayer at 7:10 P.W.        .  end Ut and Srd Sundays at 11 a*  Rev. O. H* WlUon. Rector  Rectory. Cor.  8th Ave. and -Prlnca Ed  ward St. Tol ��������� Fairmont  .H-L.  Alert Adult Bible Class of Moun*  tain Vitw Methodist Church meets tt  M0 every Sunday. Visitors will bt  mad* welcome. 8. Johnston, president-  Edward dough  Real Estate  Insurance and Loans  phone Seymour 2882 441 Homer Street  Vancouver, B.C  .*)** li * * * * 9* *>*< ���������>������������������!��������� *>i>* 't"i������'11' I ������.*��������������� 'I' 1' I' I' I * 'i' i'l ��������� 'I' * i 'i-ii r. <H������11 \ ���������  \ mm mmmmmm  Western  (J������uWi������*e4 MontWy)  Is almost indespenaible to you.  No other medium wiU 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  mmMb(rtt*Wecart������rf.If.to.M   ��������� ���������   mofol&  $1410 '������������������  Qoo Yoor  ���������utiin.m iimnn 11 'in iQixin>ii >enI . ������|������H . i������t������4  Termjiwl City Press, Md*  um woMnw m.     n������*t PiimiMi lie  I.ANP NOTICES  jjam act. i  Tsaeimver   _������!������_ _<sf__\ IMstrlet  of  OOS-1., ���������.......  TAKB notice that Allen 8. Wootton o*  Vancouver, B. C. occupation engineer,  intends to apply for P������*"!*_rton.*^JPur-  chase the followins described lends:  Commencing at a poet planted two and  one-hair mllea north of Herbert Point  end four mllee eaet of coast, thence east  80 chalna. thence aouth 40 chains, thence  street 80 chains, thence north 40 chains to  the point of commencement and contain-  In*- J20 acres, more or leas. _  ins a^v ���������.r*������,   ^^^jjjj g  WOOTTON.  Dated Sept. 11. 1>1������-  UIS AO*.  Tanooaver   *_���������*���������*   -MeMet,   Pisteriot  of  TAKB not5_5etkat William S. Rawl-  lnsa of Vancouver, B. C. occupation  park superintendent, intends to apply  for permission to purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a poat 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 440 acres,  more or le-*_LUAM s   RAWL1NOS.  Dated Sept. 8, 1913.  Xw-J-TD AOT.  ���������aaeouver   -Land   "District,   District   of  Coaart, Baage S.  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.  Z-___n> AO*.  Vancouver   _*ad   Ststetet,   SlS-rlot   of  Ooeet, Baage S.  Dated Sept.  8.  191S.  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, thence south 80  chains, tbence west 80 chains, thence  north 80 chains to point of commencement and containing 449 acres, more or  'less.    AP.THTTR V. HUTCHINSON.  Dated Aug.  2������.  1913.  Z-MR- AO*.  Ysaeoavtr  **������4  Mettle*,  instates  ol  Ooeet, veswt a,  TAKE notice that Harry J. Painter of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation assesor*s  commissioner, 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 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  lees. _  HARRY J. PAINTER.  Dated Aug. 2*. 1>1S.  XrA-n>*tO*.  Vaaoouver   fcaad   Mstxtot,   Mst-rles   of  Ooeet, 9-Hsre s.  TAKE notice thatArthur 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.  uuro ACT.  Taaoouver   3_a_U   BUtdct,   -District   of  Coast, Baage S.  TAKE notice that Fred Hewlett 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 west 80 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.  ���������aneoova  ACT.  1-aad   -Dfetriet,   District   of  Ooaat, Baage S.  TAKE notice that Charles H. Bonn or  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 840 acres,  more or less.  CHARLES HI BONNOR.  Dated Aug. 28, 1918.  t-ABD AO*.  Taseeaver *se4  *BWg������������  Wet-Hot ef  TAKE notice that wiry W. Nye ot  Vancouver. B; C. occupation watch*  maker, 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 chalna,  thence south 40 chains, thence west 80  chains to point of commencement ant-  containing S20 acres, more or lese.  HARRY W. NYE.  Dated Aug. 18, 1118.  (alSiOT.  ���������aaeouver  &������������������������  MsWet,   IMstrlet  of  Ooeet, Baage s>  TAKE notice that Margaret T. Nye of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation housewife,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described landa:  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.  MARGARET S. NYE.  Dated Aug. 12, 1913.  3__-_TD ACT.  ���������aaeouver   ______   -Mat-let,   IMstrlet   of  Ooast, Baage S.  TAKE notice that Lewis Soul of Vancouver, B. C. occupation laundryman,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following aescribed 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  soutb 80 chains, thence west 80 chains  to point of commencement and - containing C40 acres, more or less.  LEWIS  SOUL.  Dated Aug. 12, 1913.  __A_n> AC*.  ���������aaeouver Z-aad BlaMet, Bietrfot of  Ooaat. Sa_v* S.  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 thenee 80 chains  north, thence west 80 chalna, thence  south 80 chains, thence east 80 chalna  to point of commencement and .containing 840 acres, more or less,  PERCY SOUL.  Dated Aug. it, ISlt.  S-M-18--M--U -     ������->#?_-roil  y*^w#l  Friday, November 14,1913  THB 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  2404-08 Westminster Rd.       Phone Fairmont 1140  ONE DOLLAR  Pays for One Year^  Western CaH. M  es%' &  artides by Prof a  . .  ';   ..-     -   7 7        ,' -..:.���������  '������������������ '.y.-r,;- y   ���������;"   :���������'���������   y V '"'���������'��������� ...'   .        . '������������������' ���������   ��������� .   ���������.'.-  SencJ !in |Yowr SubscHption Today  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 61  proposed.   The time allowed -<_e for  decision was short,   as lt   seemed  scarcely a minute before I beard tbelr  ���������footsteps above.  CHAPTER XXXII.  A Threatened Marriage.  Tagta beard them coming and took  Ills boots from the table, and sat op-}ir*T'  straight ln, his chair; tbe preacher 7>  {pushed his back until half concealed  behind the door; Grant never looked  around. Jones came Into view first,  and behind him -walked Claire; ber  cheeks flushed, her head held high. At  the door she paused, refusing to enter,  her eyes calmly surveying the oocu-  panta.  "Tou sent for me, str," she said  coldly. "May I ask fbr what purpose r  Uvea Fagin's cool insolence waa unable to withstand unmoved her beauty  and her calmness of demeanor. Apparently he had never met bar before,  for. with face redder than ever, he got  to his feet, half bowing, and stem*  Imering slightly.  ��������� Mlfy name ls Fagin, Mistress,-, he  said, striving to retain bis accustomed  ���������roughness. 1. reckon ybu have heard  of me."   ���������"  1 have," proudly, her eyes meeting  his, "and, therefore, wonder whatyour  purpose may be ln ordering me here. I  wish to return to my father who re*  qultes my services,"  The guerilla laughed, now angered  by her manner.  '���������WeU, I thought I'd tell ybu who I  was ao you wouldn't try any high and  mighty business," be said coarsely,  and eying her fiercely. "That ain't the  sort o' thing that goes with me, an'  yer ain't the first one I've taken down  a peg or two. However, I don't mean  you no harm, only you'd better behave  ijpurseU. Ter know that man over  ithete, donl yer?"  1 He indicated with a nod of the head,  'and Claire glanced in that direction,  ibut without speaking.  "Well, can't you answer?"  -1 recognise Captain Grant, lf that  lis what you mean."  |   "I was speaking English, wasn't IT  JTer ought to know him���������-yer engaged  tor him, ain't yerr  ���������   "Certainly not," indignantly.  Grant turned about, bis face twitch-  ting.  "This ls not my fault, Claire," be  ���������exclaimed swiftly. . "Dont blame me  for lt I am also a prisoner, and help-  ' She never looked at bia, never an*  [swered, ber entire attention eonoen*  Itrated on Fagin, who was grinning  iWlth enjoyment,  [ "That's sure right young lady,1* be  [���������aid grimly! "Tbe Captain is only  tpbeyln' orders ter save bis own neck.  There's no love lost atween us, 1st  \wm tell yer., But we're not so blame  ���������merciless after all, an' I feekon, we've  got about all thar Is In ths bouse  worth cartin' away; Now we're goin'  'to bare some fun, ah' leave two happy  with outward respect but no longer-.  Ton threatened me with a forced marriage once betore, end failed. Now  you endeavor to succeed with the help  of this outlaw. But yojB never shall!  No, do not speak! do not hold out yonr  hands to me! You are not a prisoner.  These men are here at your instigation; you are concerned in their fn-  I would rather die than have  you touch ae!"  She turned ber back upon him, ber  face white, her eyes biasing, but Fagin stood between her and tbe entrance, grinning savagely. '  "Let me pass, sir; this ls my father's house."  "Not while I am bere, Mistress." be  snarled, without moving. "Tbe old  man isn't rldln'aftermewltha squadron ot cavalry today. This happens  to be my turn to glvn orders, and yer  to obey! Do yer bear���������yertl obey!  Those were n't pretty words yer spoke  to Grant but they, dont hurt me none.  Tou damned little spitfire, I'd marry  yer myself If I could, Jut to bteak yer  spirit As lt ls. 111 show yer yer master fer once. So it's tbe spy yer want  Is itr  Sbe stared at blm without a word,  a depth of hatred but no fear ln ber  ,leveleyes.  "Lost yer tongue,' have yert Well,  well find it fer yer fast enough.  What's the fellow's namer  MTo whom do you refer?" she asked,  her passage blocked.  "The Continental who's put Gnat  out of the running?"  1 presume you mean Major Lawrence, although no one has authority  to couple my name with bis."  ���������-Oh, indeed! Ill show yer authority in plenty. Mistress. Come, now.  I'm done discussing this matter. ' As  long asi >er father lent able ter attend ter this affair 1 am a-gotn' ter  act in bis place. Well have a loyalist  marriage, by God! an' have It now.  Come, move, you coyote���������Jones, hustle  bim along. Now. Captain, there's a  good place ter stand, In between those  windows.   Mistress Claire���������"  I was all ready, pistol In hand, burning with a determination to shoot Fagin down, yet her voice halted him.  "Wait!" she cried, standing* erect  aad scornful. '1 will not consent to  this.  I am going to leave this room."  "Oh, I reckon not" snd he leered  Into her eyes. "Don't rouse me, or  yerll find out I'm a ,welf ter bite. Ter  get back there beside' Grant or 111  make yer."  Toowfll?   Tou dare not!"  "Dont I. Mlstressf be, cried savagely, "111 show yer."  He reached forth one great hand,  tbe fingers gripping ber sleeve, but  she wrenched away, tbe cloth tearing  as she sprang back.  "Fagin, I know yon; bnt rm not  afraid of you- I know yon for a cruel,  cold-blooded murderer, an outrage* of  women, a^ thief, and an outlaw. No,  you cannot stop me now. Ton are a  low-down  Hearts behind.   Ain't tbat it, Jones? j ^^Zf0���������?*' ���������* ***** war  IClinton's licked; Washington bss bis  q* wmw   *M  ibands full up north; an'   this   hall  blame country Is ours. Somewhere;  Mistress, I've heard tell that you an*  this Captain was pretty thick���������bow is  !*���������*  '  Her eyes exhibited indignant surprise, but, after an instant's hesitation, her lips answered.  "I hardly know what you mean, sir.  We were children together."  *VM.' engaged ter he married���������-eh?"  "There was an arrangement of tbat  nature between our parents. But why  Should tbis interest you?"  He Ignored tbe question, bnt bis  eyes hardened.  "I heard it tbis way. Tou were engaged until a few weeks ago. Then  you met a damned Continental, a spy,  sn' Imagined yer fell in love with bim.  Now de yer know what interest I've  got? I'm with the Bed-coats, an' If I  can turn a trick fer that side I'm  a-gotn' ter do it You'll be blesstn' me  fer lt some day. Now, see here, girl,  I'm a-gotn' ter marry yer off before  leavin' tbis bouse. I reckon yer sin't  intendln' to make no fuss about It  are yer?"  She did not appear to comprehend,  to realise tbe man was In earnest; sbe  even smiled slightly.  "Is tbis some Joke, sir, that I fall  to grasp?" she asked. "Will yon not  explain?"  "Explain, hell!" and Fagin clapped  bis bat on bis head, uttering a rough  oath. "I spoke plain enough. Ter  a-goin' ter marry Grant bere an' now,  an' there's the parson, waltin' ter do  the Job."  Sbe partly turned, and as sbe  recognised Jenks, the color deserted  ber cheeks, and her hands grasped the  side of the door for support  "Marry Captain Grant! I?" Sbe ex*  -claimed, horrified. "No. never!"  ��������� "Ob, I guess yer will, my beauty.  ���������Good Lord, why not? He's not so  (bad; there's many a girl would Jump  lat the chance. Tour plantations Join,  an' he's a King's offlcer."  . "listen to me, sir," she broke in,  now oool and determined. "Ill give  *fou my answer. I have already given  *t to Captain Grant I will not marry  him���������not even to save this house from  destruction; not even to release my  brother from your hands. We can  suffer, lf necessary, for we'are of a  fighting race, but I shall never yield  to threats."  She swept past him, around the end  of the table, and confronted 6rant.  who drew back a step, scowling.  "So this is your way. is it to win a  woman yon cannot gain by fair  means? No, there Is no need of your  answering; I understand the whole  despicable scheme. Tou masquerading as a prisoner of this creature!  Tou are Ids puppet I've known it for  months. I learned the truth from  Eric, and from that moment X despised  you. While I believed you an honorable soldier I wis able to treat yoe  children, sneaking  around In the paths of armies, plundering and looting the helpless. I  despise yon and every man associated  with you. Neither tou, nor aU your  company, can make Om. marry Captain Grant I will die first No, don't  move, And don't think yon are dealing with a frightened girl. I am desperate enough, bnt I ean get���������"  "Hell! Jones, take tbat bell-cat by  Ntbe arms!"  "Jones will do nothing of tbe kind-  end you���������stand back, Fagin; fton't  dare to lay a hand on me sfain!"  Her face was whits, ber lips set ber  eyes biasing, but Fsftn, assured of  55*5**  ma\ a^'  bead leelei. .1 beggn to  - y     ' *A  other way. Jade!"   I  Into the baJll-  We tumbled out through He  entrance, and I (bund mrsett **at to  Bnt we wens too late *9 S-sad  the   fugitives, or pases  achieving their purpose.   In  the rear door; confused eg to wha4j  occurred,* yet  poured Fagln'g welse*  Me. They wars a. wild,  lot OMressed, and dirty even ta Oa*\  dim light -For an tnitost, so******  witbia tbe limits ef tWkeSw*?. 99*%  sides paused, staring atSM* fi������ ag  ntual surprise ami  I board Jones' bellow tf.  Gsskfs nasal veto* l_n|MMlr osiM  to come on. O*J0 99 Aflto:  cholosi *��������� wpi \*m *  Mt where we wer% t>tawOm aJm  ,l%",*%,,������\������|  y \ '���������yy <-i'l  yTxitixM  ,v-V_ l.%x\  .--   *' VyM  ���������X~ i'v^t  -*   /    _****j  A  ���������fire! yoa   dsnjntA  09*H^Onlm  Jones, and ftts* w_p n  of guns, the  u   A  sprawttng;  to a pan aa be psspgid feMi inH  of    ______ri__r   wo^_L   __F  st^akmg glass. tftH������4*.lo^l������_MP  leaptothefeT������u<_ttt  We were upon tba ssDows 990 9.  firing in thsir ftrp faoes, and  madly at thea* These wm  ttUle room between tbs walk, beraly  for a hatf-doma to ififel In,  ���������boulder to shoulder, but  to strike abp,  so recklessly tbst we hurled  Ibaek. To melt was aB  boar, deadly fighttafc I  jot nothing to right or Isft, only of tke  (Struggling devils In my front tnoss,  and vanished ta the twirl  of smeke. brown gua-barrees whMsd  ibef ore me, flashes ot ire burned my  leyes. strange features, bearded, mattf-  nant glared at me. I Isspsd straight  at toem, striking fiercely. Ones I saw  Grant and aimed a blow at htm. Then  be__ras gppe, swsjlowed l&tb* jwek.  (Ccrttr.ut     Neat Week.)  X   $\i  *-5 i   ������* ."-J  "' ��������� ���������*%  '-- "      -KM  -T   "-  *    ,  Doing WeU  Young man, said a rich and pompous old gentleman, I was not alwayr  thus.   I did not always ride in a motor car of my own.   When I first  started in life I hsd to walk.  You were tacky, rejoined the young  man.   When I first started I bad to  crawl.    It took me a long time to'  learn to walk.  For Sale nnd  Far Rent  Cards  lOceach 3 for 25c  MT-  **9_������ -f___f* vF 999-  FLVA8ANT U9JQ9 NO. is  Thia. 8-weO. gee. See.. 481 Eevaatli Ava, 9  Sharp Report a  and   the   Brute  Over, a   Chair,  Floor.  Whirl of Smoke  Went Backward  Crsshinp to   ths  her helplessness, laughed, and stepped  forward. From what hidden concealment It came I know not, but there  was the dash of a polished barrel, a  sharp report, the whirl of smoke, and  the brute went backward over a chair,  crashing to the floor, with hands flung  high over his bead. I was aware of  the swift rush of a body past me, ot  steps going up the stairs, and then,  with a yell, my men poured out from  the library Into the bail.  Phronoloo*  And Palmistry  mrm. roono  (Formerly of Montreal)  01*99 Praotlaal 4*JVtow  On Business Adaptation, Health  and  Marrisge.  805 Granville Street, Corner Robson  Hours: 10 a. m. to 9 p. m  Carnejrie 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.  CHAPTER XXXIII.  The Fight in the Hall.  Scarcely comprehending that Claire  had escaped from tbe room,   I   was  swept forward  by   tbe    onrush    ot  bodies.    The preacher was knocked  headlong beneath the table, but Fagin  lay motionless underfoot.   Jonee and  Grant turned to a door at the right,  and I leaped after tbem.   One of the  two fired, and the ball    . tn- ���������-    r .  shoulder, the impact    thro- nn    u.o i  bick against one of my men.   An Instant I felt sick and dizzy, yet realised  I was  not  seriously   hurt,  and  managed to stagger to my feet   Th*  oyp.ftT  ENGRAVING-  ETCHINGS AND HALFTONES  ARE NOW BEING MADE IN  WESTERN CANADA BY THE  MOST SATISFACTORY PRO*  CESS KNOWN TO TIC WORLD  THE "ACID ���������LAST" PROCESW  MAKES YOUR ILLUSTRATIONS   LITERALLY TALK   MANt-rACTuatO IM tUIUN CANADA  Bv 7Hi(l__AMD-DlB&l-[>tc(e.  ��������� * *������ I.  ,(���������  '   A A >i|a^"d-LTr-   ,  ���������^uaMjmiimsmmnntmut  kiais^V[^*-evifiiii;.:i*n?rAit'*^"'*^^'*w^'<^**lia**"w  *k-������_Ba__a__*w-������i^^  Business Directory  Cor.  B. C, Electric Co.  Por Everything Electrical;'  Phone Sey. 5000,  Carrall and Hastings Sts.  1138  Granville  J  St.  ,. Mount Pleasant Livery  [carriages at all hours day or night.  I Corner Broadway & Main.  Phone Fair. 835.  Geo^G. Bigger  Jeweller and Optician,  143 Hastings St. W.  "The Home of Perfect Diamonds."  B. C. Telephone Co.  The   Telephone  Directory    is  240,000 times daily.  Phone Sey. 6070.  used  Bloomfield's Cafe  and oldest established Cafe in  Mount Pleasant  2517 Main St. Near Broadway  Best  McCallum   9   Sons,   Ltd.,  "The Hardware Men."  Phone Fair. 215. 2415 Main St  Buffalo Grocery  "The Home of Quality,"  Commercial Drive and 14th Ave.  Butler e\ Harrle Meat Co.  Hastings Public Market,  60 Hastings St East.  Calladine'a  Groceries at money-saving prices.  2239 Commercial Dr.   Phone High. 277  Cleland A Dibble Engraving Co.  "Our Cuts Talk."  3rd Floor World Bldg.  Clubb A 8tewart Ltd.  For Beat Quality Clothing,  309-315 Hastings St. W. '  Ltd.  6546  Davies e\ Saunders  General Contractors.  ���������   Phone Sey. 943.  Davis Chambers, 615 Hastings  Street W.  Phone Fair. 610.  The Don  Confectionery,  2648 Main St.  Head  Dow, Fraser A Co, Ltd.  (A Trust Company).  Office:   317-321 Cambie Street  2313 Main Street.  Edward Clough  Real Estate, Insurance and Loans.  Phone Sey. 2882: 441 Homer St.  Prsnk - Trimble  Realty Co.  Real Estate and Insurance Brokers,  Phone Fair. 186.  2603 Westminster-Rd  Ths Qrandvlew Stationery  (J. W. Edmonds, Prop.)..  Where it pays to deal,  1120 Commercial Drive.  Owen e\ Morrison  The Mount Pleasant Hardware. -  Phone Fair. 447. 2437 Main St.  Peters A Co.  The, Reliable Shoemakers,  2630 Main Sreet.  Pioneer Market  For Choice Meats of all kinds.  Cor. Broadway A Westminster Rd.  Phohe Fair. 267.  ' r"...  ~77  THE WESTERN GALL:  Friday, November 14,1913  Point Grey  POINT GREY.  '      Stanley A Co.  Mount Pleaaant Decorators  Phone Fair. 998.  2317 Main St.  Tisdall's Limited  For the Best Sporting Goods  618-620 Hastings St. W.  Toronto Furniture 8tore  M. H. Cowan, Prop.  3334 Main St.  Western Canada Power Co.  For Stave Lake Power.  Phone Sey. 4770. .  603-610   Carter-Cotton  Ltd.  Bldg.  Western Methodist Recorder  $1.00���������One Tear.  Manager, Methodist Recorder, P. & P.  Co., Ltd., Victoria, B. C.  ____________ ������������������������������������'��������� . *  A. Wismer     ~  Jeweller and Optician^  Repairing a Specialty.  1433 Commercial Drive.  ' Mra. Young- '-������������������  Phrenology and Palmistry  805 Granville St., cor Robson.  and  The  Grandview   Dry  Goods  Remnant Store  Tho Little Store with the Great  Bargains, ������������������-���������������������������  1431 Commercial Drive, Grandview.  Hastings Public Market   . ,  Fish Dealers   ;  We lead In Quality. ������<) Hastings At E.  The  I.  The Irish Fusiliers  of Canada.  In Process of Organisation.  W. Dowding, Capt and Adjutant  Kemlocpe-Vsncouver Meet Co, Ltd-  Cor. Main ft Powell Bto: 18491Main St  Phone Sey. 6661    Phone Fair. MM  Law ths DrwgQtft  Wants to see too.  Lee Building. Proadway ft  Main  V   Johnson . /'  Secret  Service Intelligence  . ��������� -  Bureau,  311. Pender St W.  Sanitary Market :  ;  The Place that Treats tou Right  Phone Fairmont 421.  - .      e 2513 Main, near Broadway.  Vancouver Cut-rUte Fruit ft Candy Co.  All Fruits in 8eeson.  Phone Fairmont 638. /  8462 Main. Cor. Broadway.  South Shoiii Mimbsr Co.  ^   !|  Any Kind of Lumber   -  Phone Fair. 164   . 1 Front St  -_!  Jtiier^r B.C. News  .   Another Poost for 0- C. Fsrmsra  Rgmloops. R. C���������Regarding the  newly announced policy of the British Columbia department of agriculture looting to the establishment of  a series of agricultural stations for  demonstration purposes at Kamloops,  Gram! (Forks* ftod t*tber Important  forming centres, It Is learned that all  arrangements are now practically  completed, and that a system of government supervision will be made a  prominent feature of the. scheme from  the outset Tracts of about four acres  each are to be selected and local conditions of soil and climate ln each instance will be carefully studied witb  reference to tbe crop tests inaugurated*  BIRCH LVAPS  '������������������'.���������.- .���������.",.������������������'������������������  The popular ides that because Canada Is the Land of the Maple, the maple must necessarily be tbe hardwood  of first importance in Canada is Incorrect judged by the data gathered by  the Forestry Branch of the Depart  meat of the Interior at Ottawa.  there are three species of birch  of commereial importance in Canada;  the black, yellow and white, or paper,  Among other fines the police court  of- Nov. 6th Imposed the following:  Connaught Hotel, for driving auto  without numbers on the side lamps,  $10.00; and again for driving without  rear light, $5.00; E. Scott, for driving  horse and; vehicle after dark without  a light, $2.50; C. Ranturie, for parrying a gun .without a license, $5.00  and costs; Billy Mater, who was arrested for being drunk and incapable,  on failing to appear was fined $10.00;  and the Forsaro Motor Car Co., for  driving auto without rear light, $2.50.  ���������   '���������   ���������  The Point Grey football eleven met  the C. P. R. aggregation on Saturday  last at the Oak Street Park, Eburne,  and after a fast and exciting game  each bide had four goals to its credit  when the final whistle was blown.'  The "home" team showed marked  improvement In this match over the  case recently when a team representing the Royal Bank of Canada vanquished them by six goalB to two.  Starting the* game with one man  short. Point Grey went ahead with  the edvantage of a downhill slope,  and lead by two goals at half time.  In jthe second halt the C. P. R. aggregation proved the heavier team  and quickly equalled the scores, and  made repeated charges at the Point  Grey goal, which required all the alertness necessary for a goalkeeper tp  perform. The game resulted in a  draw, namely, four goals each.  The C. P. R. eleven were the same,  team that recently journeyed to Kamloops and drew with the. champion  C. P. R. aggregation.    .  Tomorrow (Saturday), the Point  Grey eleven meet the Kitsilano Baptists at Kerrisdale, the latter team being the "leaders" in the Vancouver  Junior Alliance League, and a close  game is anticipated. *  Results of games to date: Pomt  Grey versus McLeans, lost 1 to 2;  versus Bank of B. N. A., won 4 to 2;  versus Good Templars, won 4 to 2;  versus Royal Bank, lost 2 to 6; versus  C. P. R, drew 4 goals all. Goals for,  15, against -'���������  Shaughnessy Heights ratepayers met  In the school sit Twenty-fourth Avenue  And Oak Street on Tuesday evening,  when resolutions were passed calling  on tbt) municipality qf point Grey fo  provide Jitter police protection for  the district and also continue ��������� tbe  street lighting service after 1 o'clock  in the ^orning. A deputation was  appointed to present tbe resolutions  to the council.       *  Comment on the fact tbat there, was  only one policeman for the entire district on a twelve-hour shift, and tbat  the lack of light was a distinct menace, was very J������i-ter. Reference was  made to secession as the only remedy  that could be seen for the situatlWi.  It was decided to bring the attention of Premier McBride to the situation. When the question was before  the last session of the Legislature, it  was stated that Reeve Churehill, who  had opposed the secession movement,  bad alven his word that they   would  and come over to Vancouver, when.  Shaughnessy Heights would*' get its  share. He said the police service at  present was absolutely inefficient.  The following1 committee waa appointed to draft tbe resolutions and  bring them to the notice of the Point  Grey Council: Messrs. W. Salsbury,  F. Rounsefell, T. Fletcher, Swing  Buchan, George Macdonald, J. N. Ellis  and L. Wright Mr. D. yon,Cramer  acted as secretary of the meeting.  The , Strathcona Heights Improvement Association asked the Point Grey  Council on Tuesday evening that they  would take up the question of extension of the Bayview telephone district  to Include the Strathcona Heights district as far as Whitehead Road. The  council was requested to present the  request of the ratepayers to the B. C.  Telephone Company.  Col. Markham' stated the company  had said they were willing to grant  the extension if the council requested  It.  Ex Councillor Allan asked on behalf  of the Kerrisdale ratepayers that the  company also be requested to abolish  the tolls for the KerriBdale and  Eburne districts.  The council was of the opinion that,  since the company had promised the  extension for the Strathcona district,  it was best to place that question before the company first.  The request of the association was  granted and.a committee was named  to Join with the Strathcona ratepayers  In the presentation of the matter to  the B. C. Telephone Company.  The bylaw Introduced by Councillor Cunliffe to divide the municipality  ot Point Grey into six wards instead  of five wards, as at present, was given  its three readings and passed. There  will accordingly be six councillors  and a reeve next year.  .!���������  KERRISDALE.  Mrs. W. Reid entertained on Friday  at a thimble tea.  Miss Mayberry has returned  five months spent in Ontario.  '.'���������-. ...'..'���������:  after  Mrs. D. Ritchie of East Boulevard Is  spending a few weeks, in Edmonton.  .     9  birch. Tbe former two nave tbe more ������? ���������*-��������������������������� *��������� **������������-������*���������������������*   wow������  ���������   k*      'X.   w _ _.   7 ^   J^ve ample police   protection   and  valuable wood, but are confined to ���������  Wanning fer Future Rapid growth  Grand Forks, B. C.���������City planning  looking to tbe future ot Grand Forks  tor years to come is to be the keynote of the dtlsens' movement Just  organised here witb the slogan of "a  be.tter city." Already the city council  has* gone on record as unqualifiedly  opposed to sny subdivision plans  which fail^to provide for streets of the  full width of 66 feet, this stand being  taken for the protection of property  owners whose interests might be  threatened by Ill-considered plotting  ot adjoining lands. Included ln the  plans of the cltisens' movement will  be the equipment of a public reading  room, game room and gymnasium, the  support of tbe city council having now  been pledged to this undertaking.  r! A  Training in Agriculture Advocated  Elko, B. C���������The proposed introduction of elementary courses of agriculture into the British Columbia public school curriculum is likely to win  wide commendation in Elko and  throughout the Boundary district In  view of the strong movement on foot  in this section for scientific tillage,  crop rotation, stock breeding and up-  to-date conservation methods. Elko  rarmers take tho view that in future  the complete educational course must  Include a certain amount of training  in agriculture, and tbat the day of  haphazard farming is past. Diversified cropping is held to account very  largely for Elko's present prosperity;  and the assistance rendered by the  provincial department of agriculture  is quite generally appreciated, both  locally and throughout the district.  are  eastern Canada, whereas the paper  birch Is found in every province of the  Dominion, ranging to the limit of tree-  growth towards tbe north and growing well within the Arctic circle in  tbe Mackenzie River basin and in the  Yukon.  It is this wide range which contributes largely to its present importance  but tbe qualities of the wood promise  a still greater use in the future, for  it Is s^trong, hard, finegrained wood  which takes a high polish and can be  stained to imitate the more expensive  woocic,- such as mahogany, cheny or  walnut. "Wavy" birch is an accidental form due to cross-grain, somewhat  similar to "curly" maple, and. is highly prized for ornamental work. In  another recent report Issued by the  Forestry Branch on tiie Wood-Using  Industries of Ontario, birch is reported  as being used in the manufacture of  over one hundred different articles,  ranging from ships to spools. As a  fuel-wood, it takes first place and It  is also one of the principal woods used  in wood-distillation, while its only objection as a pulpwood Ib that It Is too  heavy to be readily floated down the  streams to the mills.  A new dancing club has been formed  which meets once every month in Kerrisdale Hall.  Mr. William Reilly Is receiving congratulations on the arrival of a son on  the 30th ult.  Miss Olive Gill, of Albemle. is  spending a few weeks with Mr. and  Mrs. Shover.  The W. C. T. U. met on Wednesday  at the Methodist Church and made arrangements for a social evening.  dissipated when he saw at these congresses men of science, men of medi-.  cine, students of political economy  and leaders of scientific research,' 95  per cent, of whom were total abstainers, and none of them fanatics, all discussing the doing away of the liquor  traffic by legal means. At the recent  congress at Milan said the speaker,  there were present representatives of  all nations and all creeds, all united to  relieve humanity from: the curse of  alcoholism. The personal physician  of the Pope gave the opening address.  Mayor Cottrell explained that to understand the importance of the movement , among the various peoples  where these congresses were held  it muBt be understod that they assembled at the invitation of the respective governments, and when an invitation went out officially from the Italian  government for the recent assembly at  Milan, lt meant that the Italian government, which, with.the possible exception of the French, waa more Interested in the growing of grapes than  any other government in the world,  and whose revenue is drawn from this  source more than the revenues of any  other in tho world according to the  population, that they had the courage  to send an invitation to this congress  and help on an agitation to suppress  their greatest industry. Their government officials, the mayor and 1800 doctors, men of total abstinence, were  present at Milan. There is, continued  the speaker, a tremendous upward  movement reinforcing the work to  more thorough.  Very interesting accounts were given  of the struggle for prohibition among  the nations. The people nearest to  this result are the Scandinavians, and  of these Iceland has led the van, having taken the vote which sent the  traffic bag and baggage. New Zealand  was approaching close to the desired  goal. Tracing the struggle down to  his own ;clty. of Seattle, the Mayor  spoke of the excellent work that had  been done there, as well as the triumph over the liquor traffic in Blaine,  which had been hindered by the fact  that it could be bought at White  Rock, B. C, one of the environments  of Blaine.  EBURNE.  On Sunday a son was born to Mrs.  H. Smith.      ,  /'.   .     :. y .  '  Dr. W. B. McKecknie left recently  tor an extended trip to the East.  Favorable weather has afforded the  Eburne Tennis club a good week for  practise. '  ���������   e ��������� e ��������� ^--  The second annual performance of  tbe "Minstrels" took place at Oranvllle Hall on Tuesday night Tbe  proceeds were for the fund for expenses of tbe new organ loft which  has recently been added to St. Augustine's Church edifice.  Wants to See You  fflffiM.  s'i.y  is, to the majority of people,N  very disagreeable to take;  but nearly everyone agrees  that it is one of the best  tonics and tissue builders yet  known to medical science.  Up till recently the emulsion was the easiest way of  taking this nauseous oil.  Now the disagreeable taste  has been entirely overcome  by the new  Tasteless Preparation  which is entirely free from  fatty matter and which has  combined with it, hypophos-  phites, extract of malt and  the extract of wild cherry.  If you are feeling run  down from grippe, cold or  cough, you could take nothing better.  ,     - y ���������.,���������"��������� . ���������-��������� ].  Ybu Should Try It  One dollar a bottle  OETITATttW'S  tee PuMtflno,      iroedwey nnd:Mslr������  The Toung People's Social Club of  the Presbyterian church had a musical  evening on Tuesday-evening.  Birch also formed 28 per cent of  tbe square timber exported from Canada in 1912, according to the bulletin  on tbe production of lumber, square  timber, lath and ^ahmgtes for that  year, which has been prepared by the  Forestry Branch and will shortly be  issued. The remainder was largely  white pine. Until 1912 the export of  square timber had steadily decreased  since 1877, but last year showed a  surprising increase, the quantity exported in 1912 exceeding that exported  ln the previous year by almost 90 per  cent  light and the ratepayers felt that If  evidence was put before the Prime  Minister showing how the municipality bad carried out its obligations in  this respect that the Government  might take- a different view of another petition for separation from  Point Grey.  /Mr. T. Fletcher was in the chair  and among those who spoke were  Messrs. George Macdonald, M. P. Cotton, Ewlng Buchan. J. N. Ellis, W. E.  Burns, W. Salsbury and F. Rounsefell.  Mr. Macdonald stated that the people living on the heights were at the  mercy of a band of "thugs and yegg*  men." If you wanted to telephone  for a policeman you had to telephone  over to Kerrisdale to get help. Fire  protection was also needed. They  had valuable houses, while the balance of the municipality was largely  ���������unoccupied by houses. He held that  it was an outrage\that they should  be denied their rights. There was too  much money invested in Shaughnessy  Heights and too much chance taken  with life and property to allow things  to remain as they are.  In a discussion as to the twelve-  hour shift of the policeman on duty  it was stated that six men would cover  the Bame ground in Vancouver city.  Mr. Ewlng Buchan stated that a  police offlcer had told him that there  was a gang of blacklegs and - thugs  around Shaughnessy Heights. The  police bad information that houses  had been marked for entrance, Mr.  Macdpnald's being one of a number.  He said that he was not sanguine  of results from an appeal to Point  Grey Municipality. Personally he was  In favor of annexation to the city.  Mr. Salsbury agreed that the lack  of lights was a great source of danger. There were lots of holdups In  Seattle anil these criminals might be  expected to be run' out of that city  ���������   e.   .  Rev. Hugh Dobson, of Begins, will  speak in the Methodist church on the  ISth on the subject tf social service;  Mrs. Thompson of Montreal, is visiting at the home of'her parents, Mr.  and Mrs. Pearson, Forty-fifth avenue.  '���������"'see  The Ladles' Aid of the Methodist  Church mat at the home of Mrs. W.  Sims, Fourth avenue, on Wednesday,  Nov. 5th.  Temperance Sunday was observed  last Sunday by appropriate services  and full congregations ln the Methodist church.  The Ladies' Aid of the Presbyterian  church held their monthly sewing bee  yesterday. They are working for the  Creche and for the Victorian Order of  Nurses.-  The death of Mr. Thomas Conaoljy  took place at Sea Island on Friday.  Mr. Connolly had been for some  twentyv years a resident of Sea Island.  The funeral servient were conducted  on Monday by Rev. Mr. White.   .  ��������� '-e   9  After some weeks ot illness, the  death of Mrs. J. E. Richards took  place on Thursday last Mrs. Richards  was an old resident of Eburne, and  for many years a member of the  Presbyterian church. Besides her  husband, Mrs. Richards leavea two  sons and two daughters. The funeral  services, which took place on Saturday, were conducted by Rev. Mr.  White.  Enormous I nerves*  Subscribers to The Family Herald  and Weekly Star, of Montreal, are renewing earlier thati ever this season.  Tbe subscription receipts for October  were over 80 per cent ahead of October, 1912. Tbe Family Herald frowa  in popularity year after year- It is  the big dollars wor^b peyond doubt  and deserves Its immense circulation.  Any home that does not receive Tbe  Family Herald should give It a trial  for 1913.  The case concerned a will, and an  Irishman was a witness.  Was the deceased, asked the lawyer, in the habit of talking to himself when alone?  I don't know was hte reply.  Come, coroe, you don't know, and  you pretend that you were intimately acquainted with him?  The fact is, said Pat drily, I never  happened to be with him when he  was alone.  FOR SALE CARDS HERE  mTsi  iss Georglna Collecotte, sister of  Mrs. G. Miller, and Mrs. Miller's  cousin, Miss Elsie Murdock, of St.  Johns, New Brunswick, have been recent visitors at her home. They left  on Sunday for Miss Collecotte's home  In Calgary.  Encouragement was the keynote of  Mayor Cottrell's address to the representatives of the various temperance  societies and friends of the temperance movement present on Sunday afternoon. Mayor Cottrell has been a  delegate to a number of international  .conventions and he said all doubt  which he had ever had as to the final  triumph of the temperance cause wss  fish! Fish! Fish! Hastings Public Market  Salt Fish  Salt Mackerel. 15c per lb.  Salt^ Herring, 10c per lb.  Black Alaska God, 2 for 25c  Smoked Eish  Fresh Kippers 10c per lb.  Finnan Haddie 2 lbs. 25c  Kippered Salmon 15c lb.  Wo Lmmdlo Quollty       OO Hootlngo ������.  ���������   M1 I I I I  > I"*  I  *"*������������������������.-'���������''���������*���������''"-"-'��������������� ���������������!������������������!��������� ���������! "���������     I  H'Hii.ii  !������������������! -i.^.i..,. n ������ ������ |i.t I,.,  Fresh Local Meats Only  %  Legs, 25c per lb.  Local Mutton  Loins, 22c per lb.   Front Quarters, 15c lb.  Beef  Fancy Rolled Roast Beef, 20c per lb.  Pot Roasts, 15c per lb.  BUTLER & HARRIS MEAT CO.  Hastings St. Public Market  60 HASTINGS STREET, EAST  M Ml I I I *. ������ t I M I' I i I . I M* I I    n.M -M'l"!' I I t 1 lill Ijfcl-l M M > l|i S


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