BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Western Call 1913-10-31

Item Metadata


JSON: xwestcall-1.0188684.json
JSON-LD: xwestcall-1.0188684-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xwestcall-1.0188684-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xwestcall-1.0188684-rdf.json
Turtle: xwestcall-1.0188684-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xwestcall-1.0188684-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xwestcall-1.0188684-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 w  It  Unquestioned  Criminals Developed from ample, ldnocent Begioningl% Bad Conditions. Save by Correcting Conditions.  man One Year for One Dollar  2_iB-?!_j$-iS-  tA&mmM  wm  |������l|������il  .J-.;������_-^:.v*v*  mm  W������?mk  LOWERING THE TARIFF  WHY WERE NOT TBI FIFTEEN LIBERAL  SURPLUSES DEVOTED TO TARIFF  REDtKmONSt  Sir. Wilfrid Laurier is now 4aking the position that the government ought to lower the tariff  ���������because there is a fifty-million dollar surplus.  The money, he argues, ought to go back into the *  pockets of the people' through a reduction of the  duties.  Sir Wilfrid Laurier has a convenient memory,  or rather a convenient:forgetfulhesB. He and  his party were in office for fifteen years, coming  in as free traders and staying in as protectionists.  Did they reduce the tariff f They increased it in  some notable instances���������that-of cement for one.  Gould they have reduced itt With Sir Wilfrid's  own argument as a basis, they could havi done  so. Here is what the Montreal Telegraph says,  in announcing the advent of its new editor, Hon.  W. S. Fielding:-���������  - "Mr. Fielding hsd the distortion unique in  Canadian histon^ of introducing the budget for  sixteen successive years, in each of which, excepting the first after he took office, he was able  to report a surplus.''  Fifteen Obance*.  Here were no less than fifteen opportunities  for the appUcation of the arfument .wWolv Sir  Wilfrid Laurier finds it conyemeht^li^tf now  that he is no longer responsible for the administration of the country's finances.  On hthalf oftha Wrttof ^wlqr ������f Vwrnvtr  snd tor awfowi ON* %% OfiJfW? Wt Jtar to  Call Vow attention to tht following Facts:  Vancouver business houses are purchasing  annually from Eastern printers more than $750,-  000 worth of printed matter. Vet the printing  plants of this city are fully capable, with probably one or two exceptions, of producing, at a  reasonable cost* "everything" that is mad* for  Vancouver business firms by Eastern printers.  There is, therefore, no real excuse for buying  printing outside of Vancouver. Aside from patriotic motives of loyalty UxVancouver's industries,  the business men of the city have a narrow view  of the subject if they believe they gain hy sending printing orders to the East.  The removal of $750,000 cash each year from  this city represents an actual loss, because there  is no exchange of trade on the part of the Eastern  printers with Vancouver stores or factories.  How many Vancouver stores can say they  receive orders from Eastern printers or their employees?  The vital point of tbis subject is: If Vancouver business men have "all" their printing  done in Vancouver, 525 "more workmen" would  be needed by local printing plants to turn out the  work.  Five hundred and fifty-five extra employees  in the printing trades would spend their wages of  $490,000 a year with Vancouver firms. The printing plants would be put to other expense that  would total at least $225,000���������all representing  just that much more business for Vancouver  mercantile and manufacturing concerns.  Population would eventually be increased  1,875 by the coming to Vancouver of printing  trades workers with their, families.  This is a big thing���������big enough to enlist the  aid of the biggest men of the city. Because it  means the same result, it is surely of as much importance as the endeavor to bring 1,875 more  people to Vancouver; it would be the same if you  brought to Vancouver "a factory employing 525  workmen of the highest type"���������a factory whose  "payroll" would amount to $490,000 "a year,"  with additional "Vancouver expenditures of  $225,000 a year."  We are convinced that the spirit and work  you, as business men, would put into an effort to  secure such a large factory for Vancouver could  be consistently exercised in this case. ,  Three-quarters of a million dollars spent in  paying for "Vancouver printing" is returned to  Vancouver business houses in natural exchange.  Thi-fee-quarters of a million dollars spent in paying for "Eastern" printing is three-quarters of  a million taken out of Vancouver's "pockets and  never seen again.  We urge upon all public-spirited organizations  in the city to formulate ways and means of taking  definite steps to concentrate attention upon this  problem of bringing Vancouver business men to a  A Doubtful Triumph  From many lips we hear expressions Of satisfaction that in the heavy sentences given the striking miners at Nanaimo justice has triumphed, and that law,  order and good government have been vindicated.  Is this really so? or, is it not simply another pitiful illustration of the total  inadequacy of our laws dealing with labor and industrial disputes 1*  Who is there in this Province that really understands the dispute in tbe coal  district of Vancouver Island? Who is able fo say, with authority, what ^ere the  causes of the trouble? Has there ever been a toal serious attempt to find out what  was the cause? We answer, without hesitancy, no serious and impartial effort has  yet been made to find the teal cause. Our Urars are inefficient, but, in spite of them,  more night have been done. *'  >  . Public opinion has been led to condemn the men with only one side of the  question before them. Never has there been a dispute of such magnitude where  the men's side of the question has been so effectually smothered.  We shall not criticise Judge Howey for passing such severe sentences. He is  one of British Columbia's most respected Judges; nevertheless, we do affirm that  the great problem of ^Capital and Labor^ Im besome more complicated as a  result These men have done wrong (some at least), of that there can he no doubt,  but are they more guilty than the maimgep opji mine who refused, three times, to  meet a committee of his own employees, not one of whom was a paid official of the  union, bidworking^ett.    ���������;  * In our estimation atiy employer who Refuses to meet a committee of his: employees is guilty of a more serious offence Man even rioting. Why should he bo  passed and they sentenced, is the question rankling in the minds, of these men.  Ohlyoneanswer can b^ giyen-^there exists no legal machinery whereby he may be  , apprehended*  No, law sand Wer Has not been vindici^eck justice has not triumphed; nor  may we trutwdlysay suet is tiie case until a|ree and impartial opportunity has  been giveti 4q w*e presentation of the other s*4g of the question- Whatever foe  result wh*t^ impart&ibv&^faio should he made, and  M Who IVUKes the Crimiimis?"  Considerable interest is being expressed in  these days in criminology and many plans, more  or less appropriate, have been suggested to deal  with the problem. It might be well, however,  to pause and ask:   "Who makes the criminal?"  The following pertinent .editorial was published  in the St. Louis Star, a big daily of that city, on  July 28th last, and is very much to the point, \  meriting most careful perusal:  What is CHIME? Who are tiie CRIMINALS?  Who makes the criminals?  ypo criminals viciously and voluntarily arise  among us, eager to lead hunted lives, eager to  be jailed at intervals, eager to crawl in the  dark, dodge policemen, work in stripes and  die in shame?   Hardly.  Will you kindly and patiently   follow   the  lives, quickly sketched, of a boy and a girl?  ���������*> "S)*St*SJW      VW*S>-**S^^M  Born poor, born in hard luck, her father, or  mother, or both, victims of long hours, poor  fare, bad air and little leisure.  As a baby she struggles against fate and  manages to live while three or four little  brothers and sisters die and go back to kind  earth.  She crAwls around the halls of a tenement a  good deal in the way. She is hunted here and  chased there.  She is cold in winter, ill-fed in summer, never  well cared for.  She gets a little so-called education. Ill-  dressed and ashamed beside the other children,  she is glad to escape the education. No one  at home can help her on. No one away from  home cares about her.  She grows up white, sickly, like a potato  sprouting in a cellar. At the corner of a fine  street she sees the carriages passing with other  girls in warm furs, or in fine, cool summer  dresses.  ~" With a poor shawl around her and with heels  run down she peers in lit the restaurant window, to see other women leading lives very  different from hers.  Steadily she has impressed upon her the fact,  absolutely undeniable, that as the world is  organized there is no especial place for her���������  certainly no comfort for her.  She finds work, perhaps. Hours as long as  the daylight.,  Ten minutes late���������half a day's fine.  At the end of the day aching feet, aching  back, system ill-fed, not enough earned to live  upon  honestly���������and  that   prospect  stretches  ahead farther than her poor eyes can see.  "WHAT'S THE CHARGE, OFFICER?"  "Disorderly conduct, Your Honor."  There's the criminal, good men, politicians,  women and bishops, that you are hunting so  ardently. :  *"...������       *       ������������������������������������      ���������        ���������       ,*������������������������.  THE POT*  Same story, practically.  He plays on the tenement staircase���������cuffed  off the staircase.  He* ������lays ball in the street*-���������cuffed, if caught  by the policeman.  He swings on the area railing, trying to exercise bis stunted muscles���������cuffed again. -  In burning July, with shirt and trousers on,  he goeS swimming in the park fountain���������caught  and cuffed and handed over to ''the society."  A few months in a sort of semi-decent im-  {>risonment, treated in a fashion about eqniva-  ent to that endured by the sea turtle turned  over on its back in the market.  He escapes to begin the same life once more.  He tries for work.  *    "What do you know?"  "I don't know anything; nobody ever taught  me.  He cannot even endure the discipline of4 ten  hours' daily shoveling���������it takes education to  instill discipline, if only the education of the  early pick and shovel.  He has not been taught anything. He has  been turned loose in a city full of temptation.  He had no real start to begin with, and no  effort was ever made to repair his -evil beginning. \  "WHAT'S THE CHARGE, OFFICER?"  "Attempted burglary; pleads guilty."  "Three years in prison, since it is his first  offense."  In prison he gets an education.   They teach  him how to be a good burglar and not   get  caught.    Patiently'the state boards him, and  'educates him to be a first-class-criminal.  There's your first-class criminal, Messrs.  Bishops, good men, politicians and- benevolent  women.  realization of the benefits of keeping their printing orders at home.  We feel certain that all will recognize the  justice of our interest in the matter, since all engaged in the printing and allied industries, employer and employee alike, are citizens of Vancouver, and are doing their part toward of the  community.  Where the term "printing"  occurs in the  above, it embraces (as is generally understood) to the allied trades such as bookbinding,  lithographing, etc.  VANCOUVER TYPOTHET^E,  511 North West Trust Building,  JOHN BEDFORD,  Manager.  Vancouver, B. C,  September 30th, 1913.  EXTRAORDINARY OFFER  TO WESTERN CAU READERS  * -       -  Reader* of The Western Call will be interacted  to know that arrangements are made to have  The Western Call and The Canadian Csuntryjnsn  combined so that during the first week of Nov*nv  ber subscriber*, both old and new, may have hoth  for twelve months for $1.00 cash. Tiie priee of,  The Call ia $1.00 and of The Canadian Countryman 42.50 per year,,but for a abort time botjk  together ean be had for $1.00. '  See notice of this extraordinary oiler on page  8 of this issue and in circular*.  All subscriptions to be sent to The Canadian  Countryman, 101 Pacific Building, Vancouver,  B. C. , ��������� '  c  NOTE���������All free circulation will at ������ace discontinue.  mmm  X  mm  WMm  ^  vn  bon. me, abquith ahd homb box*  (Prof. B. Odhaa, MJL, BJe.)  As per his last spceeh of importance^ it if evident Mr. Asquith begins to realise that his gov-  eminent ia "u# against" a bard problem. Some  time ago he would not consider any sort of #  modification of hia pet bill, or rather the pet hill  of Redmond et-el: "al" stfftd* lor "ethee*,"  and aliens, as well. '���������  He must be hard pressed within his party whs*  he ^es^^^Je^-now ready to fiv.  Ulster a "tmomm&MwneM of its own, and  thue free it of Dublin rule.  But he holds a atif  .#J-rMwS/  -l#V *)*r*r W*J*rv-*   *W*0   W^&l������r^ 99*j*M^wO99>70  ���������P--S-1SJ *^#f_p$W^*^^wf_r  ment. He whistle* while h������ ia in the woods, and  in this way tries to keep up hia courage, or make  other* haheve |ia is rery hm** -and fmrmtm -  results. He says if Home Rule should pass as it  is prepared, and if Ulster will not how to the.  new act, be, Mr, Asquith, will call ont the tol-  diers.  Now I would suggest that any man mating  venture to stir up the British Army to fores a  people to join submissively in supporting an act  that is intended to break up the Empire, and to  separate therefrom finally and totally the Enter*  Isle, should read the following impressive docu*  ment. ;.������������������  liord Wolseley gave the Empire warning a* follows: ''The general belief in the North is that  our troops, if ordered to fire upon the men who  will meet them with shouts of "God save the  Queen," will fire over tbem. However, what I  wish you to realize is that Ulster men mean to  fight. I avoid going North myself, and unleas  things quiet down very much, I shall not inspect  the troops in Ulster this year. If ever our troop*  are brought into collision with the loyalists of  Ulster and blood is shed, it will shake the whole  foundations upon which our army rests to such  an extent, that I feel our army will never be  the same again. MANY OFFICERS WILL RESIGN TO JOIN ULSTER, and there will be such  a host of retired officers in the Ulster ranks, that  men who would stand by the government, no  matter what it did, will be worse than halfhearted in all they do." These are very plain  and significant words from one of our bravest,  most loyal and experienced generals and public-  spirited men. He uttered the above in 1893, when  Commander-in-Chief in Ireland. Comment is not  needed. But the noble lord gave utterance to  only a tithe of the tremendous realities underlying  any attempt to force obedience from a people  who are determined to remain loyal to the Empire,  even if forced to fight the troops of tbat Empire,'  in order to remain within the folds of the Union  Jack, and by the Throne of King George.  There are millions in Canada, and tens of millions in* the Empire outside of Ireland, who would  defy any and all governments and send aid of  every valuable sort to support the brave and  loyal Ulsterites in their determination to uphold  the British throne, and remain within the folds  of the Union Jack.  '3*S  amm  ***���������;  SIR. MALCOLM MATHESONS QUESTION.  The questions asked by Mr. Matheson can be  answered only by those who are in charge of the  books of the company. I am sorry I am unable  offhand to give the desired information. A few  easier questions I may be able to answer, and if  so. I should be pleased.  There is a phase of the "overloading" which  might be considered with profit. It is this. Personally I would prefer to stand on my way home  to standing on the street, getting no further forward. Any system of increasing the car* on the  one hand and the limiting of occupants on the  other, cannot prevent either crowding on the  cars, or standing on the streets rather longer-  than would be comfortable. This I witnessed in  many cities where there are very stringent laws  for the regulation of tram traffic. - A fair average  is all that can be accomplished at any time. This  (Continued on Page 8) THE WBSTERN CALL.  :--gT^ds^t.'0^dbiiiW;;l^_  On All Lines  A few of them:  Special This Week  Large Quaker Oats  25c  49-lb. sack Flour, any  kind      -    -    $1.75  49-lb. sack Apple Blossom Flour   - ���������   $1.60  Holbrook's Marmalade  1-lb. jars -    -    15c  Gold Seal Condensed  Milk *- 2 for 25c,  Candied Peel -20c  Shelled Walnuts 40c  Shelled Almonds 45c  Nabob Coffee - 40c  Nabob Tea - - 40c  B.R. Tea, 35c,3 for $1.00  Bottles Worcestershire  Sauce    -    2 for 15c  Gailadine's  2239 Commercial Dr.  mocht 6ra?ely ft Victoria Dr.  FtawsBlfltL 277 m. 1741  PLEASE REMEMBER that all  the Groceries Sold by us are abeo*  hrtdy pure and-iHUconfomtothe  . Pure Food Laws. Our Groceries  sre uniformly high-grade. ' We  do not sell any mw^swMse of  doubtfol quality, and when yoo  order from as yon have the aasttr-  ance that yon will -receive abao-  tetefy the best the market affords  et the lewett possible prices.   .  Grandview  The P.O. Glub met at the home of  Mrs. Sutherland, Commercial Drive,  on Friday afternoon.  A Hallowe'en social was given on  the evening of Tuesday by the Grand-  view Baptist Church.  Rev. Mr. James lectured at St.  Davids Church, South Vancouver,  on the eveningof October 23rd.  Mrs. Witter, 747 Lakewood Drive,  will be at home to friends on Wednesday afternoon, Nov. Sth, from 4 to  6 o'clock.  Miss Jennie Taggart was listened  to with great pleasure at the concert  given in the Brittania High School  on the evening of the 23rd.  The Ladies' Aid of the Robertson  Church, held their regular sewing  meeting on the afternoon of the 23rd.  They are preparing for a sale in December.  Mrs. Goostry, assisted by her  mother, Mrs. T. P. Findlay, will receive at her , home 1122 Commercial  Drive, Grandview, on the first Tuesday in November, from 3 to 6 o'clock.  The Dorcas ' Circle of. King's  Daughters met on Friday afternoon  at the home of Mrs. Riggs, Parker  Street. The meeting was a consecration one. Mrs. Casselman and  Mrs. Kmght became members of the  organization.  In honor of Mr. Compton Miller,  who sailed on the Makura for his  home in Australia on Wednesday,  the choir and the officers and teachers of the Sunday school, with which  he has been connected for the past  four years, spent a social evening at  the residence of7 Mr. ji, J. Miller, Salisbury Drive, on Tuesday evening1.  Miss Dedrick, social worker of the  W.C.T.U., addressed the society on  Friday afternoon in the Methodist  church. This was the occasion of the  Mothers' Meeting, and the subject of  the discourse was the training Of the  #��������� M**I��������� ������f������tt������*>tt*>tt������tttie tmtt-HHtlH������������tHt-tl������*'������  y\-:X   -use-   ;:;'v'J  ComfortTTonvenience, Economy  The cost for contrownjs operation is only a few ;  cents per hour.  The iron is operated from an ordinary house-.]  hold socket  The irons sold hy this company are constructed ;  on the best principles. This means an appliance <  which is hot at the point and cool at the handle.  Tie iron bears the manufacturer's guarantee.  B.CHL&CTMCCO.  Phone 1158 Oranvllle St.  Seymour sooo Near Psvle St.  illllllll HHmiUfHIlM   Mill I ������ . I M . ������t ���������������������������.������ MHH  Carrall and  Hitting* Sts.  ������M ������'t4-K"l"t"l"l-������*������'l'l"l">l|I l"t"l"i'l-.'������>���������  t  *  ���������*��������� i > i ��������� ne# i ��������������������������� <, enr i < 1i������  *>  t  I  X  t  *  ���������  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  svstem ��������� more serious disturbance, with  attendant heavy losses involved, are not  preventable. Stave Lake Power is unde- ���������  niably cheaper and more reliable than private plant operation. See us for particulars  and rates.  ! Western Canada Power Company, H  * LIMITED '    >\  1   PI0M1 Sejmov 4778      6O3-6IO Carter-Cotton Bldg. ::  * P. O. BOX 1418, VANCOUVER, B. C. |  miinMiiiiniinmiMMniiiiiiiiiHunminii  child, the responsibility for whose  course, the speaker said, lay with the  mother, and the training in the home.  Miss Dedrick leaves in a few weeks  for her home in New York, where  she will spend Christmas.  At a crowded meeting of Ward IV  ratepayers, held on the evening of  the 23rd inst.. at the school at the  corner of First Avenue, emphatic approval was given to the proposed improvements in the way of the acquisition of a right-of-way from the B.C.  E.j^. Company on Venables Street,  in opposition to the alternative plan  of Prior Street, the first plans being likely to cost $77,427, while the  Prior Street scheme worked out at  $178,054, or double the cost.  The resolution which carried was  an amendment to the original motion,  moved by ex-Alderman King and  seconded by Alderman MeSpadden,  to the effect that disapproval be expressed to giving any portion of  Prior Street to the B.GE.R. Company in an exchange for an easement  on Venerables Street. None voted  against the amendment only the mover and seconder for the original motion.  B.C.E.R. Company's Assume*.  Alderman Evans explained his proposition to open up Venerables Street  from Glen Drive to Campbell Avenue.  After taking up the matter with the  B.C.E.R. Company, who assured him  that if the proposal went through  they would double-track Prior Street  through to Main Street, the alderman stated that, at the present time,  all the traffic went through Vernon  Drive to Pender and other streets,  whereas the alterations would draw  the traffic along to' Campbell Avenue.  The city engineer's estimate of the  cost of the alternative schemes is as  follows: Venables Street, total cost  $97,910, made up of $37,986 for opening street, $56,375 pavement, and  $3,251 sidewalk. The ratepayers'  cost would be $77,427, the cost, per  foot frontage being $23.21. For Prior  Street, the total cost would be $178,-  054, made up of $104,942 for opening  street, $69,563 pavement, and $3,549  sidewalk. The cost to the ratepayers  would be $155,585, the cost per foot  frontage being $37.20. The figures,  said Alderman Evans, showed that  the Venables Street plan was much  more feasible.  Alderman MeSpadden'* Proposal.  Aid. MeSpadden held that the Venables Street property was already  subject to a first mortgage in the  way of the bonds of the B.C.E.R.  Company, and, therefore, it would be  most unsatisfactory for the people to  endeavor to deal with it at all. As he  saw the question, the B.C.E.R. Company did not own the space between  Glen Drive and Campbell Avenue,  but only had the use of a portion of  it. In six years' time the franchise  of the company would run out, at  which time the city could do as it  wished. By agreeing to the VJenables  Street plan they would be deepening  the company's property, and would  block Prior Street.  His proposition would be to purchase the necessary lots, then they  would own their own street and have  a direct route right into the. Union  Station. If they closed the end of  Prior Street they would have action  for damages.  Alderman Evans was sure that the  B.C.E.R. Company would not give an  easement to the city if the same were  mortgaged; neither, he said, would  the city be able to buy the lots Alderman MeSpadden had referred to, because the owners wanted them for  other purposes.  The amendment as carried made it  a condition that the B.C.E.R. Company be. required to agree to lay  double tracks on Prior Street to Main  Street when requested to do so by  the City Council.  Orandview Methodist Church  Epworth l_e*ffue  Pastel-*���������Rev. F. Q. Lett  Sunday Services:���������  ' Preaching 11 a.m. and   7.30   p.m.;  8unday School, 2.30 p.m.  Epworth League���������Monday 8 p.m.  Prayer Meeting���������Wednesday 8 p.m.  ....The young people Invite everybody  to their League meetings, and suggest  regular attendance at all services, of  the Church.      The People are Wei'  Beauty Corner as  a Means of Grace  Anna Burnham Bryant writes, in  the "Woman and Home" department  of Canadian Countryman: A school  teacher is reported aB having fitted  up what she calls a "beauty corner"  for her pupils, a really luxurious little rest room with a divan covered  with an Oriental rug, and among thei  fine photographs and paintings, a picture of the Sistine Madonna. The e$  fect of the charming nook on restless  end mischievous children: was soon  apparent Insensibly, they were 'gen-:  tied" and tamed and refined by the in-  fluence of the little retreat which always seemed to lay a soothing hand  upon their spirits.  A mother was often puszled by the  request of her little daughter to be allowed to go up to the "spars bedroom"  and "stay a few whiles," as she child*  lshiy phrased it. -The tiny four-year*  old was the youngest in a crowded  household of children and grown people, and the press of dally work left  little time for aesthetic culture. Only  in one spot# had the. mother spent  time or money to add anything like  adornment, and that was because the  guest room was so little used that it  seemed best to bestow the one or two  nice things there to save them from,  rough usage. It was a dainty _reen-  and-whlte room, and, like Bunyan's  Chamber of Peace, it looked toward  the sun-rising.  One morning, in the midst Of the  rush and scramble to "straighten out  things," it occurred to her to follow  the little one, and see what she might  be doing. She peeped in at the door,  and paused in wonder. There on the  floor, in a square of softened* sunshine,  lay the missing baby, a look of supreme contentment on her chubby  face, all the irritation and crossness  of the morning gone entirely out of it.  "What are you doing here?" the  mother had it on her tongue to say,  but stopped and only looked the question.  'Tb just loving this loverly room!"  said the child, smiling her answer.  "It feels nice, muyver."  . The mother pondered the matter  for a day Or two, and then threw open  the guest room for general family  using, whenever guests were not in it.  Moreover, she began to brighten the  rest of the house with Uttle beauty  touches. The children's manners improved, and her own spirit gained tu  repose and serenity. Few grown people are aware how the sordidness and  hurly-burly of dally life wear and rasp  tiie delicate nerves ot children. It Is  for the mother to appreciate and provide the saying grace of the "beauty  corner"���������some quiet, graceful nook, a  Uttle apart, where small troubled  spirits may become sweet and still  again.  HOW IMPORTANT 18 THE WOMAN?  Dr. Helen McMurchy, at once the acknowledged leader of tbe feminist  movement In Canada, and one of the  Dominion'sS������*������t popular descriptive  writers as well, strikes the right  chord when' she ��������� suggests that humanity has long urged greater consideration for our women, not only in  public life, let us confess, but in our  homes. While women nave begun,  with some effect, to demand consideration, their most effective advocate  is still humanity; which, we all know,  is increasing in tbe world. Men and  women make natural partners, in tha  families' business, as weU as in the  home life, and we are IncUned to think  that lt each were to seek a closer and  more sympathetic acquaintance with  tbe other, both would be better satis-  fled with life!  Dr. McMurchy, by the way, has  editorial charge of the staff of writers  for the weekly "Woman and Home"  repartment of Canadian Countryman.  She says "The interests of women  will be considered in the articles to be  published ln Canadian Countryman, as  well as those of the men. We hope  that each will read those published  for the other; and both those for the  boys and the girls.  Mount Pleasant Baptist Church.  Cor. Tenth Ave. and Qvebec St.  Preaching Services���������11 a.m.    and    7:S<'  p.m.   Sunday School at 2:30 p.m  Pastor, Rev. A. F.Baker. 6-Hth Ave., Eaft  nDimom own or ox������-  rasx-owa  MT. PLEASANT LODGE NO. 19  Meets   every   Tuesday   at   8 p.m.  la  l.O.O.F.   hall.     Westminster    Ave.,   Mt  Pleasant.    Soourning  brethren  cordially  invited to attend. '  J. C. Davb, N. G.. 1251 Homer Street  J. Haddon. V. G��������� S06 Main Street  Thoa. SewelL Rae. Sec. 481 Seventh Ava. K.  GERMAN TOWN PLANNING.  In the case of these German cities,  undeveloped land far in the suburbs  is laid out in detail for years to come.  A map in the city hall will show proposed streets and boulevards; the  land to be used for parks, open spaces,  etc., all selected In anticipation of the  city's growth and purchased almost  at agricultural value. The width and  character of strets have reference to  their use and the traffic they will  have. Private owners and builders  must conform and are not permitted  to destroy the harmony of the whole,  nor use their property to injure their  I neighbors.    The   city   is  paramount.  ��������� The people are sovereign. Dirty factories are not allowed in sections  which they would injure. Skyscrapers cannot disfigure and congest, nor  are they permitted to rob others of  ! sunlight and   air.���������From, Kenneth J.  {Dunstan's article, 'Taking Care of Our  Cities," in Canadian Countryman.  Where it pays to deal.  Books/Stationery  Newspapers. Magazines  1130 Commercial Drive  J. W. EDMONDS, Prop.  and Optical Goods  4.  WIOMER  Jeweler and Optician    ^  HillrilM-PWUltT HDCIIintUlliir.  MIITAU) GROCERY  Commercial Prive and 14th Ave.  ^he Home of Quality"  Puaranteed Fresh  J3est Quality  Groceries  J. P. Sinclair. Prop.   HlODBl FalNM)!)! 1033  Bitulithic Paving  This scientific paving composition combines  in the greatest degree the^qualities of  DURABILITY,   ECONOMY,  NOISELESSNESS,  NON-SLIPPERINESS, RESILIENCY OR   -,  ELASTICITY.   SANITARINESS  Bitulithic Paving: on Marine Drive  COLUMBIA BITULITHIC, LTD.  PBOWE Seymoor 7129,7131 717 Doalotoo TnntBUf.  I k  V-1 v""  yy  Ay0y!'-AyWMwywxM^M^M  XXxA'y^'yX^'^yX^^i^^^m  '.- )?'&���������$'/���������'''��������� '��������� yx yxs x^.vx^- - -^L-yx^y^.t^^xyx'^^.-i^^&ii^.**  i;i_-"������r ��������� 7., :��������� ������������������:���������.������������������������'^'fviSf yr.-y:?XX%s!y>^������Wm4&  :. -7 "��������� ���������. -������;��������� ��������� A''. ��������������������������� '-".���������".���������������.*?��������� f7'���������:-��������� ���������.,:.-: xy.y^mm)Sfm^s  Friday, October 31,1913  ���������*���������  THE WESTERN CALL  W~'y 7.7 -:������������������*"���������":'*������������������ ������������������Osi'.V;-:-v,-..".vVir: -7 7*;* 77;;'?7v7^^Vi^'S^-������*M^fi  yy-yyyyyy:;yr-.:-xyyyyyX'ymy Xm^m  ��������� ______._____.  ������_____.___._*__���������_���������___.  The Irish  OF CANADA  *  Applications for enrollment will be received  each Wednesday from 8 to 10 p. m., at the  Regimental Headquarters, corner of William  Street and Commercial Drive.   Applicants  must be between te       of 18 andi45, over  5 feet 5 inches in height and physically  sound.  j. w/dowding  :'''Ca|itto;^'''A^utont;'-'..'  s  il  ������������������d*-rH-*������*t*������d������������������*������T������t������i HM"  iTORONTO"  :  FURNITURE STORE  "*: Our stock of Fumitiwe ;  *: is Large, Modem trod ':  *: adapted to the tastes of . >  buyers. \[  ; ��������� Dressers, .Buffets, Tables ::  :; Chairs, Couches, Mat-;:  ;; tresses, Bedsteads, etc :;  ;��������� A complete line of            ;;  '! Linoleums. Carpet Squares, ete. ..  ������ ��������� Drop in and inspect oar goods. < -  ;; This is where you get a square ;;  M. H. COWAN  ' 'A.*.**.)..*. .|, .|. ���������!��������� ,*. ,\> .|. .fi + .|i .|i i|i f f ������i|i +������+?  v. ���������  ^stxm.tbe  ____.WT  Try Our Printing  Quality Second to None  |5iS53?ww2sp������������*Tf>|,i  ^-MMV MX "'<  rOO������WI������������wr.Ont  CED/.R COTTAGE PRBSBYTBWAN  CHURCH  Rev. J. O. Madill. Pastor.  8ervice_-U a.m.. 7-30 p.m.  >e pastor (will preach at both screes.   A PISTIBCTIV^'S APVICI5  Before ������m������|oyi_ta Private Detect-**, if you don't  know vow man. aak row  ItcaladriMr.  JOHNSTON, tfct Secret  Servlc imahlf ������oc������ Seme* Salts >*i*4  319 Pender St, W.  y-MConvar. 0. C  See the strong tendency to  English Style  01 THREE - BUTTON MODEL 61  Type - Natural  Narrow  Shoulders  Shapely  Waist and  Snug Skirts  ClubbftStewort  LIMITED  309-315 fastings Street Wtst  Phone Seymar 1*1  MUNICIPALLY-OWNED LANDS.  dennan cities own much suburban  land. Special funds are created with  which to buy and sell real estate just  as a private operator. The purpose ia  officially described "to restrain the  unnatural augmentation of the prices  of land." Through Its large land  holdings it is claimed tbe city keeps  down speculation values and shares  in the unearned Increment. The purchase of land is "aid to be encouraged  by the state, which not only advises  towns to hold on to what tbey have,  but to add to their prossessions.  When land is sold to private parties  conditions as to character of buildings, etc., are frequently imposed.  Sites are reserved for parka and other  public grounds.  It is claimed that cities are able  to finance large works by re-sale of  a portion of the land expropriated,  thus retaining the unearned increment which the development created.  ���������From Kenneth J. Dunstan's article,  "Taking care of our cities," It, Canadian Countryman.  RAILWAYS ANTICIPATE  INDUSTRIAL EXPANSION  ELKO. B. C���������Through trains from  Elko over the Kootenay Central Railway through the Columbia-Kootenay  valley are now promised as an assured  fact for the coming year. Construction work on the new line between  Elk and Golden is' said to involve a  round three million. To say nothing  of the phenomenal expansion of the  fruit-growing industry within recent  months, the enormous resources of the  immediate territory in oil and mineral deposits are now becoming a leading factor in the present industrial  situation, and experts state that the  Sage Creek oil fields now being opened  up east of Elko are likely to prove  among the most extensive on the. continent. ,  MY iMiyy  DF-DOUBT  p/mSt   1  yy  *   T-_ lapreeeated myself oa atta," '���������^J*������*������"*��������� *���������������? aaTtaiWf wtt  am* stammered. Qraat  find waa lt ytm eleo v?ho roie tato J**^���������*��������� ���������������������������J**1 n fgw  am lines yesterday, tailing ot fJhv Oa ���������M*f to all tha mystery. What  tan's whereabouUr ��������� ������������������*��������� their InUmacy to dhBoutt lo ua-  Tea." hesitatingly, har eves titOm **"*������*& WM that I ���������***&���������* thi os*.  te> my face. ���������  ������������������ ^yr tain's dislikeof Brio bad In aoware*  "Sot you mutt lists* to me, Major ailnlehed.   Ha spoke of Ida W ttr*  tAwranoe; you must team why 14li  ������������������ unwomanly* an, aot"  "First answer ona queattoa.*  *  ^CHadly."*  ,   "Ii there an BMo MofttflMrf  "There Is." aha answarad fraahtr;  mmr brother. It was tor h_s aako 1  iii all thta."  A moment I sat tt mj a_4kEto at.  lantlr; our horses walktog alia hy iii*,  through the night, while I ���������learn������d  to grasp the meaning at har oontea*  ���������Ion. I knew that sho waa riding bare,  headed, her face turned arway.  "Go on," I said at last. naU mo the'  whole story."  "I win," firmly, her head uplifted. *T  waa tempted to do so at Elmhurst,  but something seemed to seal my lips.  Thare is now no longer any excuse for  silence. I���������I wish you to know, and,  than, perhaps, you may feel mora  kindly disposed toward ma."  Tour father is aware���������'  "Hoh not even father. He la soarea-  ly oonsclous of what la going on about  htm. Peter knows, and Tonepah,"  with a wave of her hand Into the dark  shadows.  They are with yoa, than-kaaplng  guard over him?"  Tes; they have known from tho  beginning; not everything, of eourae,  tor that was not necessary. Fetor la  an old servant, silent and trustworthy.  He would never question an aet of  millet while the Indian haa reason to  be grateful and loyal to me. What*  over Indiscretion, Major Lawrenoe, I  may hate been guilty of, I have gone  nowhere unaccompanied by these  two.   Tou wlU believe thatf  Tff, hod whatever olio you ton  30 DAYS' CAMPAIGN.  Tbe   Family   Herald   and   Weekly  Mt. Pleasant Evangelistic Meeting  Main St. and Sixth Ave.  Sunday School and Bible Class 2:00  Bible Address    3:15  Gospel Service    7:30  A cordial invitation extended to all.  THOS. KINDLEYSIDES, Secy.,  4236 John St., So. Vancouver.!   Star, of Montreal, are making an nr- j h������ wrong with���������with _jria"  "That, now, must necessarily be  the entire story. As I proceed you  will be convinced, I think, that Only a  true confidence in you would enable  rae to speak with such frankness. I���������I  know of no one else in whom I could  confide, and���������and tbe time has coma  when I must have help���������the help of a  friend. I should havo explained to  my father���������indeed Intended to do so  ���������but now be Is beiplesa to aid int.  There is no one else l feel able to  trust J���������J���������you were In my thought  to-night* J-J am not sure I did not-  even pray for your coming, and���������and  than God sent you."  My hand sought hers, and hold It  against my horse's mane.  Tell It In your own way, dear," %  whispered.  flhe Hashed one glance Into my face,  tovtnf her band tn mine, while our  horses took a dosen strides.  "It will not take long," she began.  to to low a voice, that J leaned forward to listen, "and you already know  many of the characters snd ean judge  their motives, j have been strangely  situated since the commencement of  this war, only, surely ours Is not tho  only family divided In Its loyalty. My  father was a King's officer, and felt it  Ms duty to serve the crown. While  he bas said Uttle, yet j know that  down ln his heart his sympathies have  bean with the Colonies. Tbose ot my  brother ware openly from the start,  and my father has never attempted to  Interfere with his actions. Tbey talked lt all over together, and Brio chose  hla own oourse. Only Alfred Grant  made trouble, presuming on what bo  termed our engagement, and endeavored to force my brother to Join tho  King's troops. The two quarreled bit*  terly, and Eric, a hot*headed boy,  struck him. Grant haa never forgiven  that blow, nor Brio's Influence over  me. To the latter ho attributes my  dislike���������yet this was not true; lt wao  becauee aa I grew oMsr I realised tbo  III character of tho man."  She paused a movent, gathering tho  thraads of thought more closely. I  did not speak, prsfarrlng Sho should  tall the story in her own way.  "Tha two did not meet after that  tor many months. Tho Queen's  Rangers, in which regiment my father secured Grant a commission,  ware ln New York, while Brio waa stationed up the river with Morgan'a  riflemen. When Now Jersey was Invaded, both commands came south,  and, because of Erie's knowledge of  thia country, he waa detailed as scout.  This reckles life waa greatly to hla  liking; I saw him occasionally by appointment, usually at Elmhurst, aad  became aware that Us old qaarrel  with Captain Grant was seemingly forgotten. There appeared to ba some  understanding, soma special connection between them. They feet onoe,  at least, and I delivered ona note between tbem."  "Perhape I can explain that lator,"  I interrupted, Trom something mentioned at Lee's headouarters.  Tool Oh, I wish you could, for  their -relationship haa mystified me;  haa made ma afraid something might  ���������gely as ever.  "Perhaps be played * fart-bJs. cj.  ttmate purpose revengo.**  "It might bo that���������yea, lt might bo  that, and���������and the ooaouuMtJsa of  that revenge may aooount fbr an whloh  hab ooourred. Bit I SMMt fo on with  what I had to teU."  I had forgotten tha paassge et ttk  tho men riding eteeifiy in iftviaoo,  constantly increastng thalr Hstsis������  evon the possible tmgortanoo of ties  dispatoh within my jeoket poekst Ths  evident distress ef tho girl rla-tag be-  etee ma, whose tale, I fett w_i% would  fully Justify her strtigb mastoarade  la male garmaau, har riak at Ufa ani  axpoaura to dlsgraao _h midst of  flgkthig armies, httfd a* MglMtfhl oi  sQalss. I realised that, whatever tho  eauae, I had unoons-doosly bssosas n  part of Ita development, aad that I  'was destined now to 00 avah mere  deeply Involved. Whatever the mys*  tery, I must solve It for ber sake. My  ^hand again sought hars, holding It In  ;flrm clasp. There was 9 sound of  hoofs on the dusty rood behind ns.  'It la Peter," aba whispered. "What  can have happened!"  -  The rider barely paused, tnrnmg his  horse's head even aa ho spoke haoMly.  , "CapUln Grant ls with tho  lance. Mistress Claire/* ho  "He came up alone about Bf* sjb_>  'uteoago.,'  CHAPTER XXVIII.  Befero Qsneral Arnold.  I felt bar hand withdrawn qutekly,  and the swift intake of her breath, yot  there waa no sharpness in. the voice.  "Captain Grant, Feterf Wht* eaa  the msn want herer  "He claimed to be boating desert*  ers," returned Swanson, aa calmly da-  liberate of speech at ever. "But that  was falsa. He knew wo wort oa tht  ,1-oad, aad asked fbr yon."  ;  "Forme? And you told Wm-^  "Msrsly that yon rode aaaa4 to seo  that tho rood was dear. Then I loft  at onca, faaring ho might Join yon."  She sat a moment la silence, her  bead bowed; then looked across Into  my face.  ���������'This arrival must end our confer*  X^������mm  ytmy&v$m  '���������m&tiW&m  yxyymm,  $Mlk:XJ!Sih&L  ���������>., y<y-r&xja  X;>swr.y^mM  knows wITiur������ he B, wnaFhaa  ot hint77^r;wai_i^-:hlia in Fhflaitf.  pfala,btitUoalysnc������ed,aadsaUtlia  boy bM doubUeaa nu awsy.   I  better; that la not Bka a  BtA 1 cannot search ft_r htm; I  atay with^ lay father. But UI  be asswvd you will oome."  <San t^'assjsioi!?&AXyyyx.y-A  " Clal-������,^ybroa������ In^^l^  "some: bna is riding op the road."   ���������  y"Y9k\ :m***7!*y09M**!^&&.  Il^}*ki*o..r^,wlB^  .���������rsat^^lss"' X'XAxAyXXy y'' aAX im '^y&yym  I hatd my borso steady.    "'  made an oflsort to lbBcm. Yotoes oisMi  hack to bm thrmifh the   Ataat-O loud enough to   bo  \;.'-XyW*xM  "What, is  tM������  ho Brio. I  *j_.  .'.Ji-^vW^   ���������vOkL  y  ':yry^y^iA  ���������.'-r.---f._-:-.>J!  thotsOew  e< stragglMf oot ������C _f_^;y%gt^  PKI *909hm AiM^^  XisXy.,..,  ^*:yj-*������xxm  'M  yyx;4mi  imp  x>xxAxfyyx$t  ~'"-fs������i  -SfeS  [y&-m  'yXXXty  'Aykxx*:  "Oo, no, or ot least only  tflr. There wm be plenty ot  yet in the Jerasys. CUntoo*a ,  aB right, and is going to has* *  getting away to tho Ships, ta  Judgment thero wfll bo riehor |ta__,  for a Jarasymaa right haw at Imssa,'. ^y^y:y  than with' tha army In Mow 'Torfc":>^: .?i^M  waa- a moment/a silaaee; then %o##li  the girl asbad, a ahada 9i'\ymmWiM^0^M  her voloe: ���������     AXxXX":r'"^'^'^  Burely. you cannot soeaa to ally  yourself with guerllias. Captain Oraatt  With���������with Faginr   ....  i   Tba msn Uugbed. bit mirthlessly.  j  That would be horrible, woaldnt  {It?   Wall, personelly I fail to aee way  iFagln la any more of a acouadrel than  |some of these ether fellows in gUt  [epaulets.   However, I*va not oome to  ,?that point yet   The fact la I have a  'private aflalr to attend to aatore   I  4save this neighborhood.   Can   yoa  gussswhatlt l������r  _������������������; ^A.y.AX.:i*^BPM^M  ���������:':>-fIt;:' Certainly .not"-':': ?XyAX:Xivy^^J^  ;-:-^bn;^jros_:.%^  -Unbolaace la coming."  'V-^ivwio^-'-a^aorso^ alowly  forward,  keeping et the edge of tho road, until  assured a sufficient distance asparatad  ua.   Then 1 gave tho restive animal  a sharp touch of the spur, sending blm  Awlttlyforward. MyeeomwouMhavs  a mile or two tbe start, yet that was  nothing.   My thoughts won not with  ���������them, or with my military doty, hot  reverted to the little company around  the wounded man.    Tho bearing of  the dispatch to Arnold was moro routine, Involving only steady ridmg.but  the relation, existing between Claire,  Grant, and Eric Mortimer were full  'of mystery.    There were ooanactlng  Jinks I could not understaad; so doubt  *ad the girl boea permitted to 000*  elude her story I might flt n togsth-  ,er, but as it was I was left groping la  *he darkoeaa.    Tot. my mind tato-  xxm  -���������*_**__Si  ence. Major," she said soberly.   "Cap* > Soa^^bSAU, itTZriZ^TZZ^TZ  tain Grant must not know tbat youare ?"??* owa w m orVni������ thiory as  with me���������tbat would mean fighting.'  "Surely you do not wish me to run  awayf  Tes, this time, for my sake at well  aa your own. If J could have completed  my confession you would realise the  necessity. However, the fact tbat you  are the bearer ot dispatches should  be sufficient; your duty to tho Colonies is more important than aay private quarrel.   Tou will got"  ���������Tea���������but youT Aro you safe with  himr  "Perfectly. I wish J might be  clothed in my own proper dress, but  with Peter and Toaopeh on guard.  Captain Grant alone ia not dangerous. Besides, j wish to learn bis purpose in seeking to Join us." She hesitated. "Tou must not fear for me.  but���������but I wish to tall you aU, and���������  and I am sure I shall need your help."  "Tou mean I am to Join you against Elmhurst?"  "la tbat asking too mucbr  "Clair," I whispered, bending toward her, so Peter could not overbear,  "nothing shall kficit jna from i-nnlnr  rSpeelel Service, Sir! But You Are  .   Not Assigned to My Commandl"  dear. Twill ride'back"th������Tmomennny  dispatches are in Arnold's hands. But  tell me, first, if you aro not afraid of  Grant himself, what is lt you need me  forr  "Eric," sha answered swiftly. "He  has disappeared, dead or deserted. Oh,  I cannot believe the last is trust It  waa to save his reputation that I  dressed in this uniform, performed tbe  work assJgne_Lbi_u    I. feaL__ain9c_U_t 1  ���������to Brio's strange disappearaoca���������he  Aad been betrayed by Grant, and was  being held prisoner. But whore? Br  whom?   And for wbat purpose!  J pondered on this problem so my  horse ploughed forward through the  dust, my eyes unconsciously scaaalng  the dark road. Grant could sot bave  known thst colonel Mortimer wat baling taken borne. His meeting with the  ambulance party was altogether en accident Tet 1 had no faith the man  was out seeking British stragglers, for  had bo been dispatched on suah a mtt*  alon be would bave had at least a  squad of soldiers with htm. ThoawhatT  Tho probability was thst he was either riding to Elmhurst, or to some rea*  desvous with Fagin. Some plan had  been interrupted by Clinton's sudden  .march, by the British defeat at Monmouth, and Grant waa risking hit  commission, braving the charge of do*  [sertlon, for soma private purpose.  This might be love of Claire, rovongo  upon Brie, or possibly both combined.  jTbe latter would seem moot probable.  ���������He would use Brio ln some way to  threaten the sister, to compel bar to  sacrifice herself. She waa of a nature  to do this, as was already abundantly  proved by her assumption of male  attire to save Eric's reputation. My,  own responsibility loomed large aa I  reached tbls conclusion, and remembered her appeal for help. Sha. also,  must suspect tho truth, and had turned  to me as the only one capable of unraveling the mystery. Sha trusted me.  lovad me; I now believed���������and. under  jOod, I would prove worthy of her faith.  With teeth clinched ln sudden determination I caught up with my little  squad of plodding horsemen, and, with  word of command, hurried them Into  a sharp trot  Riding ahesd. boot to boot with  jConroy, I thought out a plan for action, and finally, in tha gray of the  morning, told him enough of tho story  to arouse his interest Just before  -sunrise wa passed Elmhurst, tha great  white mansion appearing silent and  ���������deserted. Tbere waa no halting, although we turned in the saddle to  look, and my eyes swept over the  troopers trotting behind us. Tbey were  a sturdy lot. tbelr faces bronsed from  exposure, their uniforms stained and  ���������doatroov ������red.,  "Bagulersr I aaked, nodding hack  my shoulder.  "Not a man but haa aeen two years'  ewvlee," ha replied proudly. "Ha_a.  Stoa knows tba troop, aad ho picked  wo out"  ~1-fia-_ j_s_d tkssa far a alt  (Continue* on p*ci 7) B_B55555?*?--5_5  5E53KET?  mmm  y'<*w%&*t^z*:;-'f  THE WESTERN CALL.  Friday, October 31, 1^13  ������+���������< 1101IIHIIIMIHI *'* I' I������    i Ml Id tl MO IHI M 11111111  _.  i  Go to the  Mount Plmsant  For Choice Meats of  All Kinds  i: Everything sanitary and up-to-date '���������'���������  Trimble & May  Phone Fairmont 257  : Corner Broadway & Westminster Road I  ilMIIIM > ������������   ***** IMIMMIMIHIHIIM  Skating and Hockey  Get ready for the Winter's Sport.  " HcCtJLLOUGH " TUBS HOCKEY SKATES  "STARS" and "BOKER" SKATES  in all of the popular styles.  Skating and Hockey Shoos, Hockey Sticks, Pucks, Shin  Guards, Gloves, ttc  TISDALLS LIMITED  615-620 Hastings W.  Vancouver, B.C.  .  1  -  *:  ���������_  ���������  ' *f-  yk-  f  4  _______''  OOT OlMMO MOO SOVBtWAOE  at greatly reduced prices.    Discounts trom 26 <  toav par cant wid begiven on both of those linos.  FI������Me remember these goods are tho vary finest  agvAe-Pwavjjf vFa>vv**oaos_sssoi_-^wo  U-Jf a^ fit III la*������Cliwff  mBestfs^m  Come in and get our prices.  QPO. Q. WQQm  orncuN 4tN0 jgwawcR  149 dnillngi strttt. Wfci  "TN Howo of Perfect Piamonda"  A little daughter was born to Mrs.  D. Wilson on Sunday afternoon.....  ������������������;���������������������������  A Hallowe'en social will be given by  the Royal Templars in tbe Lee Hall  tbis evening.  ���������*   ���������   ���������  Miss Winslow of Twelfth Avenue,  who haa undergone a serious operation ln the Burrard Sanatorium, is  recovering.  Mr. Martin Flewelling haa returned  from Smith Fall Inlet Cannery, where  he bas been foreman .for the last six  months. Mr. Flewelling reports tbat  the catch for the season wss exceptionally good.  ��������� ���������   ���������  A social evening waa held by the I.  O. O. T. in tbe Lee Block on Tuesday  evening, when about five hundred members and guests were present Refreshments were served and an enjoyable programme given.  .. .   .  The regular meeting of the W. C.  T. U. was held ln the parlor of the  Methodist Church on Tuesday afternoon. There waa a large attendance  of members and important business  discussed. Mrs. A. J. Perkins was  elected president to fill the vacancy  caused by the retirement of Mrs. W.  J. Curtis.  ��������� ���������   ���������  Tbe Mount Pleaaant Epworth  League entertainment of Monday  evening waa ln the hands bf .the musical committee. Mr. Stabler was the  speaker of the evening. A song waa  given by Miss Slater and a piano solo  by Miss S. Raid. Interesting remarks  were made about several favorite  hymns which were sung.  e   e   ���������  Witb the object of ministering to  the needs of the people situated within the district and bringing the church  life into the homes of those who are  without this influence as well as to  bring the most helpful results of the  social life within the scope of all a  congregational meeting was held in  the Mount Pleaaant Methodist Church  Monday evening, addressed by Dr.  Sipprell. Women to the number bf  one hundred were apponted to canvas the district ln the Interests mentioned, and the field waa divided Into  jjwenty-tbree districts, with one woman in charge of each, having others  to help her. Dr. Sipprell having  spoken along tbe lines mentioned, the  meeting was addressed by Messrs. W.  dmIMP tr pwy ������ wmm  629 Cordova West  41- Richards Street  ���������07 Peader Street  614 Cordova Wast  303 oranvllle Street  Near Pantages Theatre.  Cor. Bank of Ottawa Building.  ��������������������� I HI HM ������*.*��������������������������� tttttfttt tttT������ttt������t������������t*MS������otf*>*������at1  Presh local Meats Only  |_ocj*I Mutton  : Legs, 25c per lb.  Loins, 22c per lb.  Front Quarters, 15c lb.   1  Beef !  ; Fancy Rolled Boast Beef, 20c per lb.   Pot Roasts, 15c per lb.   *  ���������    ^mm���������mm���������mm���������m���������mm���������mm���������mmm*mmmmm���������mmmmmm���������m���������M*mm.���������m     *j  BUTLER & HARRIS MEAT CO. j  Hastings St Public Market  60 HASTINGS STREET* EAST 1  II I IMM.4M I *M������������������������������������ ���������������������������������   ������. .*W.... *M������S*|������������<MI MSI!0������4  ag  Fish! Fish! Fish! Hastings Public Market  Salt Fish  Salt Mackerel, 15c per lb.  Salt Herring, 10c per lb.  Black Alaska Cod, 2 for 25c  Smoked Fish  Fresh Kippers 10c per lb.  Finnan Haddie 2 lbs. 25c  Kippered Salmon 15c lb.  Wo Lomd lo Quollty        OO Meetings E.  Tiie Grandview Dry Goods and Remnant Store  1431 Commercial Drive. Grandview  Next door to Swindell Bros.  The Little Store with the Great Bargains  Ladies' Cashmere Hose, Llama quality 35c per pair  Best English Flanelettes, from 10c per yard  Silk Hair Ribbons, one price only 10c per yard  Remnants of Velvets, Silks, Serges, Tweeds,,ete., all clearing out  much below the ordinary prices.  A visit to this store will amply repay you.  D. Agnew and W. E. Pinchin, secretary of the men's movement, which  made a preliminary canvas of the district previous to this meeting, and  who gave to the women canvassers  the benefit of their experience.  ��������� ���������  ���������  For the purpose of arousing a temperance sentiment ln this district and  in aid of the interests carried on by  the W. G. T. V., a concert was given  under the auspices of this organization Tuesday evening in the Presbyterian Church. Rev. Mr. Woodside  presided, and several short, but much  to the point, addresses were made by  Mayor Baxter, Alderman Mahon, Rev.  W. Turnbull and Rev. Mr. Ireland.  Mrs. Alma Keeler, elocutionist, gave  two readings. 8olos were given by  Misses Burnett, Wallace and Bodwell,  and two piano duets by Miss Hartwell  and Mr. Plant  ��������� ������������������ ���������  Hurled to his death by the breaking of a rope, Carl Lyngued fell from  the topmost storey of the Lee Building to the roof beneath, a distance of  60 feet, receiving terrfble injuries. Dr.  Wilson, whose office is in the building,  waa immediately aummoned and the  unfortunate man, who lay covered  with the paint which had fallen with  him, waa wrapped in a canvas and carried with this support to the ambulance and rushed to the General Hospital, where he died a short time after.  At the time of* the accident, which  occurred just before noon on Tuesday,  Lyngued with another man was engaged In painting the wall of the light  well of the Lee Building, corner of  Main and Broadway streets, and had  just completed the portion from the  roof to the floor of the highest storey,  When the rope supporting the scaffolding at the end on which Lyngued was  standing broke and precipitated him  to the roof at the botom of the well,  where he^muat have come into contact with the aide of tbe skylight, as  whII aa with the hard surface of the  roof. Lyngued's companion waa standing at the other end of the scaffold end  neyond the rope at that end, and was  able to lay hold of the rope and save  bimaelf.  An inquest was conducted by Cor  oner Jeffs, Tuesday afternoon, in the  undertaking parlors of Greene ft Merle-  ley, and a verdict given In accord with  facta. It waa recommeided that scaffold ropes ahould, ta future, be tried  by testing with three times the weight  actually to be borne.  City News  Mr. W. Hamilton, who has spent s  number of years In Yukon, gave a  very able address on his reminiscences  of the life to a large audience at the  Trinity Epworth League on Monday  evening.  ��������� ' ���������.' ������������������''".  The ministerial association, consist*  ng ofjhe Methodist ministers of the  city, held their regular meeting on  Monday afternoon at the Central  Church. Two visitors were present,  Rev. C. M. Tate and Mr. W. H. Gibson,  connected with the Indian work in tbe  North and who are bere ln connection  with tbe Indian murder trial in the  ctty, spoke on tbe condition of the  Northern Indiana with respect to the  liquor traffic, as It haa been reported  that a great deal of liquor la sold tb  these natives by the Chinese employees at tbe canneries.  An excellent review of the new  book, 'The Inside of the Cup." by  Winston Churchill, waa given by Rev.  Mr. Sanford of Trinity Church. A discussion of the book followed ln which  Rev. Dr. Sipprell of Mount Pleasant  Church, Rev. R. N. Powell of Kitsilano, Rev. Gordon Tanner, B.A., Rev.  George Hartwell, who la engaged in  the Chinese mission, and Rev. F. G.  Lett of Grandview, took part.  ��������� ���������   ���������  Headed by the band and. escorted  by the - police, a good sized army of  Sunday schol adherents carrying banners, marched under dampening skies  from Gore and Hastings to St. Andrews church on Thursday evening.  The church was filled almost to the  limit of its capacity. The evening addresses were delivered by Messrs.  Alexander, of Chicago, and Williamson, of Vancouver. The forenoon and  afternoon sessions of this provincial  convention were held In the Mount  Pleasant church.  The folowing officers were elected  for the ensuing year:  Honorary president, N. Shakespeare,  Victoria; honorary vice-president, M.  S. Fortune, Enderby; president, J. C.  Robson, Rossland; vice-president, W.  J. Farris, Vancouver; treasurer, C. E.  Mahon, Vancouver; general secretary,  L W. Williamson, Vancouver; chairman central committee, A. Callander,  Vancouver.  Superintendents of departments:  Elementary, Miss S. S. Spencer, Sir.  A. R. Dingman; secondary, H. J.  Knott; missions, Miss G. K. McLennan;   teacher   training,   Rev.  M.  M.  Moss; temperance, Rev. C. W. Whit-,  taker.  Executive committee: A. J. Passage, H. Cbapln, W. P. Argue, W. J.'  Farrla, W. c. Findlay. J. W. Wallace!  A. 8tabler. W. J. White, M. Rutherford, P- G. Drost, E. 8. Searn, W.  Gleaaon, F. W. Davey, Dr. W. Russell. P. Smith, W. V. Muirhead, F.  Bathe. Rev. N. Harknes, Rev. F. W.  Langford, Rev. E. A. Henry, Rev. M.  M. Moss and Rev. A. E. Cooke.  Mr. Macdonald spoke at the closing  seaslon on Friday evening ln tbe  Mount Pleaaant church, on the Son-  day acbool athletic league. The principal alms of tbls league, aald the  sneaker, are to secure an increased  attendance for the Sunday school and  to get a better grip on tbe youth of  the city. Tbe speaker gave Alderman  Mahon credit for a large measure of  the euc-cess of the athietic work during the. season. Boys were prominent tn the audience.  The presentation of prises won at  the Vancouver Sunday School Asso-  datloa league meet was then made.  The cup, donated by Alderman Mahon,  for the all-round championship of the  meet, went to the Common Club of  the Mount Pleasant Presbyterian  church, Alderman Mahon presenting  the cup as well aa the many individual  medals attached to the winning of the  various events.  During the day addresses were delivered by Rev. I. W. Williamson, on  "Meditation;" Mr. Taylor Statten, on  The Canadian Standard. Efficiency  Test for Boys." In tbe afternoon a  demonstration of group games and  other physical activities suitable for  8unday SchoolB was given at the  T. M. C. A. gymnasium.  Carnegie Free Library Branch No. 7  is located in Gordon's Drug Store, Cor  Main St. and 17th Avenue.   Cards from  the Main library honored here.       __  FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE  Modern  5  Room  House,  well   located,   corner  of  Prince Edward and  31st Ave.   This is a rare  chance to get a good bargain.    Business   changes  make transfer imperative.  i       Apply  2452 Main Street  A MAN LS JUST AS  OLD AS HE FEELS  Is a a quotation often heard and one which holds  a great deal of truth. ���������.*{ 7   \  If you have that-'OLD" feeling, why hot  liven up and go skating this winter ? It is the  the finest kind of sport: and when you are  equipped with a pair of our reliable  SKATES  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  2411 MAIN STREET  Limited  "TtolMtSlfSlst"  PHONE Painaoat 215  ������a*t-������������a������������+������������a������#o*������M������ss������������������o������s������s������s������#ss������s������sMaasa������������t������M  ; Solid Leather    -:-    Solid Hand Work \  Done by First-Class Mechanics  are necessary to produce  Good Shoemaking 1 Repairing  We have all combined, assuring our customers good results.  Surgical Work (liven Special Attentloa.  PETERS -& CO.  ;  2586 Halo Stmt        ns mum ������nmOm        VlKMTOr* IX  ���������IHIMI ****>* III* M mm I  ���������*.... a-****  II   I      I    .l.lf.jllfrllMl.   I      I     ,    ,     I    Hl->l������������������������.  I FRANK TRIMBLE REALTY CO.  * '     . -���������'.'''���������  : Real Estate and Insurance Brokers j  CONVEYANCING  BENTS COkWECTEP  IX)ANS NEGOTIATEP  i.  ;: PHONP Fair. W        3*303 Westminster Rd.  Vancouver, $* C.  /���������  PfcGOMFlEWS CAFE  ^  2517-.MAJNSTR.3.3T  NEAR BHOAPWAY  KNOWN AS  THE 8*ST  ANP  0LDS8T  PBTABUBBSI- CATS IN MT. PI4CA8AN?  BITSINESS MEN'S I.UNCH 25c-U:30 TO 2:00  \  DB-JNER 6:00 TO 8:00 P.M*  SHORT ORDERS AT ALL HOURS  J  ������]f l)sf*e^M|s^M|si|l ������|l ������*��������� k\������ ���������]��������� ���������m***f���������^*\*%-  H HIM������������������tHM .._".. .HI .  *  VANCOUVER CITRATE FHUITand TANDY CO.  j N. Bills. Mgr.        2452 Main St. Cor. frM.wiy ::  All Fruits!  in Season i!  i; Largest Stock of Confectionery Fruit fr Tobacco on Hill;;  PHONE Fairmont 638  Free delivery to any part of the city.  'Kontloopo-Vonoowror Moot Co., Ltd.  Oor. Main and PowaH St: 1849 Main Sti������B+t  Phone Seymour 6561 Phone Fair. 1814  SPECIALS THIS WEEK  Local Lamb. Legs 25c    Loins, 25c    Shoulders, 15c  Fresh Loins Pork, 22c    Shoulder Roast Pork, 18c  Prime Ribs Beef, 20c    Sirloin Roast,     -    -    25c  Choice Pot Roast, 12_c to 15c  Extra fine New Zealand Butter, 35c to 40c  A fine line of _Tresh Cooked Meats of all kinds. Friday. Oidx>ber 31,19ia
PHONE Seymour 9006
;      (A^Trust Company)
Save Kour Money
It WW Grow
On deposits subjects your
'       cheque, credited
12 Times a Year
Safety Deposit Boxes
Fire Insurance, etc.
CJH !.!Tf I"
MONT.   Ij
\\j�� JK r '
fHFtv.l    ,
DWlr'AMI     >
Specially insured against
Wglary and hold-ups
Dow, fraser I Co.
317-321 UmMe Street
2313 m\n Street
Between 7th and 8th Avee.
McKay Station, Burrmfry
of Wall Papers
AU lines reduced to tnske
room for new shipment of
'   latest designs in interior
Decorations.   Your opportunity to secure the best
for a small outlay.
Belt Line,  Dsvie. White
Star, Fraser Ave. and Rob-
jon cars pass tbe store.
Call in.   Yoo are welcome
to inspect our goods.
Mount Pleasant Decorators
9*WSt*9 t*09. OSS
2317 Main Street
Tbe South Hill orchestra will short-;
ly reorganise, and Is calling for players. ��� :,  V . '
;���'������    ������   '. ���.-.
A little girl stranger arrived in the
home of Mrs. (Dr.) Gray on Sunday
morning.   ;,.
'������������ ���' '���������
Dr. and Mrs. P. N. Robertson,- ,who
have been spending a two months'
holiday in the Bast, have returned.
The B. C. B. R. company have the
rails laid on Wilson Road as far as
Ontario Street, and within a block *>f
..... ���   a   ���
South Hill Loyal Orange Lodge, No.
3243. met on Monday night. A large
number were present, Including members and friends.
��� ���   ���' ���
Mr. George Thompson haa bought a
residence for himself on Thirty-eighth
Avenue.    The   purchase   was   made
through the Alert Reality Co./
\"       ���   �����'  ���     .
A. H. McGowan, M.P.P., and H. H.
Stevens, M.P., are expected to address the Conservative Club of Ward
Five this evening. A number of other
speakers will be present.
An Italian found to bis cost that It
waa an expenalve pastime to go shooting in the Municipality of South Vancouver, when he had to face Magistrate Johnson and waa fined $10.00 and
costs, recently.
��� *   ���
The Ladles' Aid of Westminster
Presbyterian Church, who are famed
for their good cooking, Will give a
supper in the church on November
6th, from 6 to 8 o'clock. After the
supper a concert will be held,
e   e ' e
Miss Mackenzie, general superintendent of tho order, who ls in the city
Inspecting the different branches, will
speak at the meeting of the Victorian
J>lstrlct Nurses, at the Nurses' Home,
corner of Cheater and Forty-seventh,
on Tuesday at 3 p.m.
. ���   e   ��� .
Mr. and Mrs. Bllrington, who have
been spending the summer with Mrs.
BUrington's brother, Mr. T. Hsrkness,
left Tuesday for their home ln Car-
berry, Manitoba, where they plan to
dispose of their Interests and return
to reside tn Vancouver.
��� ���   e
Mr. R. M. Robson, of Main Street
fame, is showing a spirit of true dt*
Isensblp by making sacrifices to Introduce industries on the North Arm.
This week he is beginning actual work
on the building tor the tannery at the
section on Mein Street.
On Tuesday night the government
of Central Parliament brought In a
bill for woman's suffrage, which passed Its first reading. The government
are inviting Mrs. McConkey to address
the meeting on this subject next week.
The opposition have invited Mirs. Pre
to respond.   The public are cordially
invited to be present- ���
��� .   .
Rev. Mr. Coffin, rector of 8t. Peter's
Church, waa married on Tuesday to
Miss Mary Tugwell, daughter of tbe
late Rev. Canon Tugwell, of Oxford,
England, and Mrs. Tugwell, Vancouver. Tbe ceremony was performed by
his lordship the Bishop of Westminster, and took place at 8t James'
Church* The bride waa given away by
her mother. Mlas Tugwell, sister ot
the bride, waa maid, and the groom
was accompanied by Rev. Fane Edge.
��� ���   e
them to take, concerted action.
M*y W. A. Blair, secretary of the
Vancouver Board of Trade, thought
this entire section of the Mainland
was one icWustrial unit and -looked forward to great development, here, with*
In the next ten years.
Mr. W. B. Gibson who is leaving the.
municipality, banded In his resignation as a member of the board.. *' ���:
A^Speclal meeting of the board ia to
be called for Nov. 14 to moot with
delegates from the 'Fraser Valley Development-League. Questions of common'interest will be discussed.
Gold, and the rate of interest was 7
per cent, which amounted to about
99,000 per month. This, he said, was
the outcome of bad management of
the municipality's financial affaire, the
Work of incompetent men. What sort
of business was thaw for a municipality with an, assessment of $40,000,-
The Main Street Improvement Association of South Vancouver held
their regular fortnightly meeting on
Monday night in the Old School house
on Main Street, near the city limits.
Mr. Kirkpatrick, chairman of the committee, who were appointed to' wait
on the council re the resolution to
keep inviolate the name ot Main Street
reported the resolution approved by
the council. The committee, that had
been appointed to interview the council of Richmond with regard to the
bridging of the North Arm. were not
ready with their report The matter
of the poor lighting of Main Street
south bf Twenty-fifth Avenue, and of
the Main 8treet station on the inter-
urban line, came up for consideration
and the secretary waa instructed to
write, the council concerning the light*
Ing of the street . v
As the property owners on Main
Street have to pay 1-12 of the whole
assessment of South Vancouver the
association at thia meeting appointed
Mr. Clough to be convener of a committee, which be ahould have full
power to select from among the property owners, to wait upon the council
with regard to thta allottment.
Among other matters taken up waa
the apparent hold up of the B. C. B. R.
new line, which is being built through
to Main Street trom Kerrisdale on the
Wilson Road, it having been reported
that the municipal rock crusher which
occupies Wilson Road, at the section
a block from Main, waa the cause of
delay. Messrs. Greenlay, Kirkpatrick
and James were appointed to investigate.
e-  e   e.
Soutb Vancouver ratepayers will
vote on the bylaw to incorporate the
municipality on January 7, and if
three-fiftba of the voters on the bylaw
approve the measure the municipality
will be converted into a city with the
least possible delay. January 7 Is the
day on which the municipal elections
will be held. If the bylaw is passed
tbe council will take steps at once to
hold an election for a mayor and six
The nominations for mayor and aldermen will be made on February 2;
the election will follow on February
7, and the bylaw will come Into force
on February 12. The bylaw was given
its second -reading Tuesday morning
wltb the consent of the entire council.
The bylaw for tbe abolition of the
ward system was brought up for discussion but tbe council adjourned
without giving the measure its second
reading. The bylaw waa Introduced
by Councillor Campbell and shortly
afterwards a petition was circulated
supporting the proposition, and signed
by the C. P. R., as well aa other property owners.
The council ordered tbe construction of a plank walk on Main Street
from the River Road to the water-
Cedar Cottage
The Quarterly Board of the Robson Memorial Church met last evening.
��� ���   ���
Mr. Alfred Lane of the Empress
Theater is building a nice residence
on Lilloett Street.
��� ���   ���
Rev. Mr. Madill sprained hla lag on
Tuesday morning in the attempt to
board a car which he had to ran to
catch. .
Mrs. W. Saunders of Heselmere. an
old resident of Cedar Cottage, with
her two children, visited Mrs. J. C.
Madill recently.
The young people of Cedar Cottage
Presbyterian Church gave a Hallowe'en social tonight in the school room
of tiie church.. The proceeds are for
the Rescue Mission,   150   Alexander
��� ������.*>..������.'.
Cedar Cottage Presbyterian Church
-Rev. Mr. Madill will preach in the
morning on the subject, "Cure for
Prejudice" and In the evening the subject will be "Courage, It's Source."
A     _ ���   ���   ���
Mr. J. C. McArthur. J.P., school
school trustee Of South Vancouver aad
who has long been connected with
public life of Greater Vancouver, was
appointed flrat vice-president of ths
British Columbia School Trustees'
convention at their recent meeting in
Victoria. *....������'���
Rev. Dr. Shearer of Toronto, secretary of the social and moral organisation in connection with the Presbyterian Church of Canada, Is in the city
on business this week. Mr. Shearer
was entertained on Wednesday to
luncheon at the home of hla old classmate, Rev. J. C. MadiU.
masmooomy ::a^x
t. i y^m<-
Why Go Down "Town?  We" Have tbe tfood��
and Prices are Right.
Local Lamb lags, and loins 25c
Yearling Mutton Ugs2Jc. Mas 80c
CboteePot Boast - 12>_c-16c
Choice Rolled Roasts. *te to He
Fresh 8pare Ribs - - - 16c
Good Mid   -  -  -  ���  21ba.9Ec
"* fyjJky-<tot'lti
Veal Stew -f '*-> - - - lie
Sirtoin Boast y\.������*. - - - Ht
Extra Large Rabbit - Ifegtffc
Best Table Batter Sfts.tl.g0
Ranch _Bgge> Sfc doe., Sdos. fL��
muouM,*. imiMj
,   Sir
h k VS.
i>siMi>ninihniiuiM�� ��*>*><����tnHiitssitii8��'
SSJ8     THE DOM    ��������*
; 510 ICE CREAM PARLOR 510 1
4> tM
mf~ !���
264B Molm St. Mdotoro fremiti*Mo.
^ <-
Ice Cream Jit Soxes, 15c, 25c, 50c
Cones, Six for 25c
High Grade Chocolates and Table Fruits
Tobaccos and Stationery. *
4.*).4^**y*MJ'***>**>��* **** 11 ***   *>** I ��i| ***** ������������� MSIMMS4
J y
.    -   ~r,"    �� ** J
t��    > * 'V*i***<|
t     /
~. )*-_ .1
Reeve Kerr visited Victoria on Mon- ��** �� ���*? ���?^*��"E?*E
suburb on tbe North Arm, which Mr.
day. where he interviewed Mr. Bowser. Whether or no the Interview concerned the future development on the
North Arm is a matter of surmise.
When aaked by a representative of
The Western Call, the Reeve stated
that he bad reported to the Hon. Mr.
Taylor. Minister of Public Works, the
completion of Westminster Road and
aaked that the second $50,000.00 promised by tbe government, when the paving of tbls road should be finished,
should be paid over to the municipality, and he is confident that South Vancouver will this fall be in receipt of
$25,000.00 of the amount The Reeve
also said that he had visited the water
comptroller and had asked that the
150 miner's Inches water supply of
South Vancouver might be increased
by the record of 600 inches. The
Reeve was not prepared to give any
definite statement, but felt assured
that South Vancouver would obtain a
permanent supply of water without in
any way Jeopardizing the supply of the
city. Regarding Mb interview with the
Attorney General, the Reeve was noncommittal.
���   ���   ���
The South Vancouver Board of
Trade has taken ths initiative in the
matter of getting a provincial com
mission appointed that shall have
power to regulate public utilities of
the province, such as electric railways,
gas and kindred companies. A committee composed of Messrs. Whelpton,
Bruce and Allan was appointed by the
board at the meeting on Monday night,
to take the matter up with other pub-
Box 775. Vlctoru, B.Cllc bodies with the view of getting
Sealed tenders, addresaed to the un-
d��r*l*-med and endorsed, 'Tenders for.
Launches," will be received up to Saturday, November 1, for the construction
of Two Launches for tbe Department of
Indian Affairs, ln accordance with plans
and specifications already prepared, and
equipped with a 26-H.P.. S-Cyllnder, 4-
Cycle Samson heavy duty engine.
Plans and specifications may be seen
at tbe offices of the following: Peter
Byrne, Esq.. Indian Agent. New Westminster; A. M. Tyson, Inspector of Indian Agencies, Vancouver; Edson B.
Shock, Naval Architect, 448 Seymour
Street. Vancouver; and W. E. Ditcnburn.
Inspector of Indian Agencies. Victoria,
B   C
Each tender must be accompanied by
a certified cheque on the chartered bank,
made payable to the Honorable the 8u-
?erlntendent General of Indian Affairs,
or Five per cent, of the contrast price,
which will be forfeited If the party tendering declines to enter Into the contract when called upon to do so, or if
he falls to complete the worK contracted
for. The cheque of deposit of unsuccessful tenders will be returned to them
upon the execution of the contract
The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.
Payment for this advertisement will
not be made unless the publication of
tbe same has been authorised.
Inspector of Indian Agencies,
R. M. Robson is laying out.
The Voters' League of Soutb Van
couver, in several speeches made at
their meeting ln Pender Hall on Monday evening, spoke of the unsatisfactory condition of municipal affairs.
The proposed municipal coal supply,
said one speaker, was difficult to form
because of the presence In the council
of at least two men who were interested in the present private concern.
Mr. Robert McBride affirmed that
the trouble waa increased by the fact
that few voters knew the stamp of
men whom their vote upheld. Many
owners of South Vancouver property
were residents of the city and knew
next to nothing of South Vancouver
affairs. That was one of the reasons
the meeting had been held in the city
that these people could become acquainted with these matters. Men
who awarded, contracts without tenders and disposed of the people's
funds In anything but permanent improvement were not the men fit to
govern.' The people, he said, were not
getting 35 cents on a dollar of expenditure. There had been an agitation
for industrial sites. Numberless manu
facturers had turned away from Vancouver because of the excessive cost
of factory sites. The municipality
ahould control tbe waterfrontage and
other locations for industries, so that
manufacturers could be offered reasonable terms, and thus build up an
industrial city. But it could not be
done with borrowed money.
The municipality owed the Bank of
Montreal $1,500,000, said Mr. Edward
Springrldge Lodge No. 79, Interns-
tionalv Order of Good Templars held
their usual weekly meeting ln the
Cetlar Cottage Hall, Victoria Road,
Friday evening last
Arrangements are under way/for an
nue! church service, which will be
held tn one of the local churches on
Temperance 8unday, ��th November.
At the next meeting the officer!
will be elected for the ensuing term
���   ���   e    .
A burglar, whose methods connect
him with a number of petty thefts
committed in the vicinity, gained entrance to the home of Mr. William
MacPhie, Thursday night, by raising
the dining-room window. \ search
was made in the drawers of the buffet as evidenced by a general disturbance of their contents, which w>i
the chief proof the outlaw left behind of his presence, except the
open window with a ladder against it
and the wide open back door.
9     9.
The marriage of Miss Anna Mabel
Terman. daughter of Mr. Patterson
Terman, to Mr. Ernest McCallum, took
place at tbe home of the bride, 251.
Twelfth Avenue Bast, on Tuesday
evening at 7:30 o'clock, Rev. Mr. MadiU performing tbe ceremony. The
bride waa attended by Miss Myrtle M.
Armour and the groom was supported
by Mr. Walter W. Wilson. After tbe
ceremony aupper was served to a
large number of guests. Mr. and Mrs.
Armour are taking up tbelr residence
in Coquitlam.
Terminal City Press, Ltd.
Tiaa Mf_.i_jt_.i__ its iLa. e-*^__^ iisa
son- wssoHsmsr ae. :-������ - .  rwrsaa rsw-asat lies
Mount P\&mnt Uvery
t A��� * iwtavmh, ?gor.
: Phone Fairmont 845 Corner 3ro��4w��y snd Hiln
j Cwriages *%%. all bows 4ay or nigW
Hacks, Victorias. Broughams, Surreys and Slngls
Sufgies, Express and Pray Wagons lor Wrt
i furniture qntj Piano Moving
Just received a car-load
of Soutb Bend
Central Park
Mrs. J. B. Toddrick, who has been
visiting at the home of Rev. T. R.
Peacock, Chaae. B. C, has returned
to her home.
��� *   ���
Miss A. Thompson has returned
from Surrey Centre, B. C, where she
has been visiting at the home of Rev.
and Mrs. Gilbert.
The Thanksgiving and Harvest Festival services were celebrated at Central Park Presbyterian church last
Sunday. The church was handsomely  decorated  with  the  fruit of the
soil. .
��� ���   ���
Rev. Mr. Clark, the new pastor of
the Anglican church, with his family,
arrived in Central Park on Thursday
and took up his residence in the
house vacated by the retiring minister, Rev. Mr. Johnson.
��� *   ���
Mrs. O. C. Smith, Inman avenue, recently celebrated her birthday by entertaining the girl members of her
class in fancy drill, who toAx part so
creditably in the exercises at the concert ln the Methodist Church oh
Thanksgiving Day. Mrs. Roberts assisted Mrs. Smith in entertaining these
lively young girls.
we will be pleased to have
you call and inspect the
only  range   made with
Copper Rearing
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 & Mor rison
The Mt. Pleasant Hardware
Phone Fair. 447 2337 Main Street
777.- -.. .y.y
.    y-XA-'yA^
������'��� ���'-.   ''.yy-A%*$iW0$
yxXXA-xim^^^ FVV':  6  ' THB WESTERN CALL.  Jriday. Octoljer 8i^ 1918  \  I..  i'l-3  Investment as a Fine Art  STORIES  OF THE "ROYAL  MOUNTED." '  For tales of sheer hair-raising exploits, let us recommend to our readers. Professor Wallace's. "Stories ot  the Royal North West Mounted P6-  Chart reading, stop loss orders, and  scale orders, all of which have been  discussed previously in these articles,  fall naturally into the category of me* j ~^��������� ^ Canadlan Countryman. The  cbanical speculation, and as such. oan.ilaconIc manner in w_lch ^^ of  not be advised except as an adjunct to ^ 8torieft are .^ in ihe offlciai  operations. Such methods are valuable only when employed as an auxiliary to sound judgment already  formed. So used they possess certain  merit in that they permit of a fixed  mechanical arrangement for accumulation or protection.  The contention might be made at  this point that the scale order should  be used only for the purpose Of acquiring a line of stocks at low prices,  or for the sale of stocks at high  prices; and the stop loss order for the  protection of profits after an advance.  Otherwise employed they become useless, and ln some cases even assist in  (reports is worthy of notice. The fol*  lowing may serve as a sample. The  writer waa corporal Hogg, who was  stationed at North Portal, near the  boundary .line:  "On the 17th Inst., 1, Corporal Hogg;  waa called to the hotel to quiet a disturbance. I found the room full of  cowboys, and one Monaghah, or 'Cowboy Jack,' ��������� waa carrying a gun and  pointed it at me, against sections 105  and. 109 of the Criminal Code. We  struggled. Finally I got him handcuffed behind and put him inside.. His  head being in bad shape I had to engage the services of a doctor,, who  producing loss.   The reason for this | dressed the wound and pronounced it  aa nothing serious. To tbe doctor  Monagbaa said that if I hadn't grabbed his gun there'd be another death  in Canadian history. All of which 1  have the honor to report.  (Sighed) "C. Hogg, Corporal."  To this the corporal's superior offlcer added the statement: "During  the arrest of Monaghan tbe following  government property was damaged:  Door broken, screen smashed up, chair  broken, field-jacket belonging to Corporal Hogg spoiled by being covered  with blood, wall bespattered with  blood." This gloss throws a Uttle  light on the brevity of the original  text  has already been given.  It is useless to enlarge upon the  various methods employed by mechanical traders, for they are all alike In  that they resolve the whole speculative and investment structure into a  gambling machine, with a big percentage against the player, To the large  number of people who risk their  money in this manner, and-who con*  tend tbat there is no use th trying to  forecast accurately probable movements by actual statement be made:  - The man who buys a stock at fifty  dollars a share becauae he has good  . reason for believing that it ia worth  one hundred dollars, or who sells at  one hundred on account of having  good reasons for believing it worth  fifty dollars,' Is the only man h* the  speculative world who succeeds. 'Similarly, the person who buys a good security for Investment when times are  hard and depression rules in financial  circles, and who holds It tor an appreciation in value until prosperity  once again rules, is the only one who  will succeed in the investment world.  When the study and thought necessary to forming such conclusions In  telUgontly are eliminated in favor of  any or all other methods, the colossal  error ta made of exporting from the  planof operations the only possible  <&snfce of sqstaineirstfccess, the great  beeio principle to which all other  knowledge, technical or statistical, ts  purely subsidiary.   .-  There is unfortunately a large class  of persons capable of clear thought  and sound judgment who In some un-  hnown manner have convinced themselves that they have found a way to  beat the stock raarfcets. They have  formulated some system founded on  their half-baked ideas of chances and  probabilities, and they buy here and  sell there in accordance with a fixed  tule. They ignore the fact that tbe  spstock exchange is not a machine, that  ft ia liable to be swung hither and  thither by the ever-changing series of  events. In consequence they lay themselves open to loss of capital, but instead of looking at tbe manner from a  business standpoint, they take lt for  granted that there ia something wrong  with their system, and! tthe the roulette player, seek to discover some  new way to woo the fickle goddess.  It is tbls class which is largely responsible for the mechanical methods  of speculation.���������A. J. Treble In Canadian Countryman.  WHERE   LANGUAGE   FAIL8.  Perhaps the most charming bf all  Joaquin Miller's works is bis prose romance or autobiography, "Life Among  the Modocs," a story of Indian life, in  which the soul of the red man is more  sympathetically figured than in any  other book, suggests a contributor tb  The Humanitarian. London.  Take this passage:  "I said to the old chief one day:  -Your language is very poor; It haa so  few words.' '��������� ,;���������  " 'We have enough. It does not  take many- words to tell the truth.' he  " 'Ah, but we have a hundred words  to your one.' 'y'-y.x'y'-'^:1''.  ' .,'��������� 'WeWi you need them*' . . The  old Indian rose aa he said this, and  gathered his blanket about bis shoulders. His dog lay with his nose on  bis two paws, and bis eyes raised to  his master's. 'Tou have hat words  enough In all your books to give a  single look from the eyes of my dog.'  ���������Canadian Countryman.  Poles andtas-Ties  Quantities Purchased in Canada in  V 1912-  In 1912, there were 608,550 poles  purchased hy Canadian railways, and  telegraph, telephone and light and  power companies, according to a recent bulletin of the Forestry Branch,  Ottawa. This represents an outlay of  11,113,524, , making the average cost  per pole $1.83. The total number of  poles purchased and the average  price per pole increased somewhat  from corresponding figures for 1911.  Cedar made up 86 per cent of the  total number of poles cut, the western  cedar being increasingly used fbr this  purpose. BalBam, fir, tamarack and  spruce made up tbe balance of the cut,  the greater part of the poles being between 20 and 25 feet in length.  In 1912, there' were purchased 21,-  308,571 ties representing a value of  $9,373,869. This represents the large  Increase of 48 J. per cent, over the  number of ties purchased in 1911, due  probably to the extensive railway con*  struction now going on.  Jack pine ties made up 36.5; per  cent, of the total with an average  value of $0.44. Cedar waB second on  the list with an .average.cost at point  of purchase of forty-five cents, followed by Douglas fir, averaging 30  centa per tie. In all twenty-one different species of wood Were used.  Ties treated with preservatives  made up 8.6 per cent, of the.number  purchased. These were chiefly-hardwoods, it being found more economical to treat the heavier, stronger  woods, than those which are liable to  fail from mechanical wear before they  have time to decay. Some of the eastern railways are now using hardwood  ties exclusively.  Some Stories of "John Ay  IMMIGRANTS AND THEIR MONEY.  WISDOM   ANO   FOOLISHNESS  FAIRIE8.  OF  OINSENG-fv^XJO PER ACRE-  Some people bave scoffed at fairy  tales. But more have been wise en*  ough to se the folly of such scoffing.  Those that scoff, you have noticed,  are usually those who never see the  Inner meaning of literature, who have  no use for parable or allegory, to  whom the wealth of the thought of the  great men of this earth Is a closed  book.  Fslry tales usually have their origin ln the dim and far-off past From  age to age they have been handed  down, with rare accretions and alterations. Children���������and, generally, we  older children!���������are impatient of  change. They like to hear the old,  old story in the old, old way. But  always the stories deal with the primal passions of the race���������with the almost invariable accompaniment of an  appeal to that sense of wonder which,  t thank Ood, Is not dead even In this  age of wonders, when we are so accustomed to facts dimly hinted at in  tbose old world tales, that we give  them no second thought.  ���������' Many clever men have found their  pleasure in collecting, collating, and  translating these old folk tales. Each  country has its own. even our own  Canada. We hope to take you to the  Fiords of Normandy, the Black Forest of Germany, the pleasant country-  Bide of La Belle France, tbe quaint  bazaars and wind swept plains of distant Araby, and to India, whose very  name seems to breathe musk and sandalwood.���������From the Children's Page  of Canadian Countryman.  Ginseng ls, as most people know, a  root which Is used in the manufacture  of drugs and medicines. By far the  greater portion of it is exported to  China, and the demand is such that  the price is advancing year by year.  Tbe word ginseng is said to signify  man plant" In the Chinese, from a  fancied resemblance of its roots to  tbe form of a man. The root is mildly aromatic and slightly stimulant  but the Chipese and Koreans place a  high value upon it, and regard it as a  panacea. Tbe demand is for medium  sized, ringed, dark, uniform roots, and  the prices paid have been as high aa  $7.25 a pound.  Mr. W. Walker, a successful Canadian ginseng-farmer, explains at  length bow he clears six thousand dollars an acre from hia farm, in a recent issue of the Canadian Countryman. Briefly summing up for interested "Call" readers, tt may be said  that the seed la sown broadcast in  the Fail, and transplanted In the  spring of the second year, to rows 6  Ins. by 4 Ins. apart The third year  the seedlings are placed In rows 6 Ins.  by 8 ins. apart and the fourth year in  rows 8 ins. by 10 ins. In the fifth  year they are ready for sale. Some  growers sell at thrte and four years,  but the full  until the planta are five years old  the price that the Chinese are willing  to pay depends, within wide limits,  upon the size, appearance, and condition of the roots, it pays the grower  to study the demand more than is  often done.  In the courseof a three-page discussion of the general financial situation  throughout Canada, W. L. Edmonds  writes in Canadian Countryman:  "Still another factor that must be  taken into consideration is that of  Immigration. The number of new im*  migranta arriving in the country are  averaging _ about 1200 a day. At least  tbe great proportion of these are  wealth producers. Many of them are  coming into tbe country well equipped with this world's goods. The I4i,*  000 who came In from tho United  States last year are officially est!  mated to have brought tn on ah average $1,000 each in money and effects,  while the aggregate from the 400,000  Immigrants all told that took up tbelr  abode with us ls computed at $200.-  000,000. Tbla means capital as well  as producers. This year the immigration promises to beat all records.  And as long as Immigration is good  we have a strong factor for the maintenance of good trade conditions."  FRUIT INPUSTRY RMTS  ON SOLID BA8I8  jElko, B. C���������Inquiries from Australia and Now Zealand for British Columbia apples have exceeded all past  records this year, and aa a result  shipments to the.se colonies will aggregate Into the high figures. The  fruit inspection system of British Columbia haa now been thoroughly reorganized, and instead of one inspector for the entire Province, deputy in*  spectors are stationed at all leading  shipping points, ln some instances the  local customs officers - having undertaken to act as Inspectors.  The active Interest that the Provincial government ls taking ln the fruit  growing industry ls also indicated by  the appointment recently of a commission to visit California and other  fruit growing States with the purpose  of studying marketing methods -and  the utilization of horticultural by-products in those districts. Incidentally  It Is expected that Important Information will be gathered regarding the  So many stories about Sir John A.  Macdonald are apocryphal,. and sc  many of these are unfit tojtrint, that  It is a decidedly dangerous pastime to  attempt to present a colection of  them. Professor W. S. Wallace, the  Canadian historian, succeeds admirably in throwing hew side-lights upon  "John A���������" the man, in his "Stories of  Sir John A. Macdonald, in that great,  new national weekly, Canadian Countryman.  Professor Wallace tells how, on one  occasion, Lord Dufferin. delivered an  address in Greek before the University of McGill College. Sir John Macdonald and Sir Hector Langevin were  both present and afterwards Sir Hector waa reading in the newspaper a  report of the proceedings. One sentence ln the newspaper report particularly'attracted his attention. It ran,  "His Lordship spoke in tbe purest  ancient Greek without mispronouncing  a word or making the slightest grammatical solecism."  "Good Heavens," exclaimed Sir Hector, "how did the reporter know that?"  "I told him,' replied Sir John.  "But you don't know Greek."  "True,', answered Sir John, "but I  known a little about .politics."  *  A remarkable feature about Sir  John Macdonald was his capacity for  remembering, faces and names. On  the occasion of his visit to Vancouver  in 1886, a man came up to Sir John  and introduced himself by. saying:  "Sir John, I don't suppose you remember me?"  Oh, yes,' said Sir John, Without  hesitation, "I met you at a political  picnic ln 1866, and you may remember  it was a ralhy day.'  "Tes," aald the man, "that waa the  very occaalon.'  Sir John had met him but on this  one occasion, and bad remembered  bis Cace after thirty years.  In this connection, there is a good  story which well Illustrates the difference between Sir John A. and his  great opponent Alexander; Mac-ke-i-  ste. One day there came up to Ottawa a Canadian who bad been for a  .number of yeara in journalism in the  United States, on the staff of the Detroit Free Press. He had met both  Mackenzie and Macdonald,. and was  anxious to bave a talk with them. He  met Mackenzie on the steps of the  Parliament Buildings, and stopping  blm, he held out his band and said.  "Hoar do you do. Mr. Mackenzie? Do  you remember me? I am Smith, of  the Petroit Free Press.  Mackenzie looked at bim. and said.  "No, young mon. I don't remember  ye; and what's more," he said, raising bis voice, "I'd like ye to know  tbat im too old, and I've seen too  much of this world, to be taken In by  any of tbae confidence tricks."  A little while later the journalist  ran into Macdonald. N  "How do you do. Sir John?" he began. "1 wonder If you know who 1  am?   Iia-"  "Stop," aald Sir John, aa he shook  him by the hand. "I know your face  ���������just wait a moment���������let me see~!-  Detroit���������Detroit   Free   Press���������stop���������'comparatively  poor  man.  strength.and frailties. He had his  bad faults; but his heart waa sound.  "Sir John Macdonald," said Sir John  Abbott, "lived during -the greater part  of his life with unparalleled facilities  for amassing wealth.   Tet he died a  But per-  dOn't tell me���������I have It���������Smith, of the  Detroit Free Press. How are you,  Smith? I'm glad to see you again."  sIn later days, in -the House of Commons, a good score was made by Sir  Richard Cartwright off Sir John Macdonald, ln regard to his bibulousness.  Sir John A. had-recently had his biography written by a man named John  Collins; and discussion having arisen  in the House with regard to certain  sums paid to Mr. Collins, Sir Richard  Cartwright rose and observed tbat "It  waa a happy association of Ideas, and  'haps the moat eloquent tribute paid  him was that,of his old cabman,' Buck*,  ley. "I have driven Sir John," said  Buckley, with tbe tears on his cheeks,  "for thirty-eight years, winter and  summer. I have never known him'to  be out of temper; never Jtnown hljn  to say a cross word, no matter how  rough the road might be, or how careless I might drive." \  His "Stories of Sir John,' ls only,  one of Professor Wallaces tremendously popular historical articles. Professor Wallace   has   a new   sketch,  vvs������0   ������*   ascb|fr������'j    saaivvwaut-ava*   w*.  ausTa-vt   aw*-*-**  what a lamented friend of mine called fa,t^ful to ftct fcB ** historical text*  H/i/tlr     ani-l   . an-Mnaln*     _*_���������     a     ���������*_%���������_-_-_������*__-___.  the eternal fitness of things, that a  gentleman, who In his lite has done  justice to so many John Collinses,  should at last find a John Collins to  do justice to him." It waa said that  no one in the House laughed at this  sally more heartily than Sir Jojin.  Not only his bad habits, but his  facial characteristics, Sir John was In  the way of joking about A member  of parliament once went down to the  barber shop of the/ Parliament Buildings, and found Sir John In the barber's chair. The barber was shaving  Sir John's upper lip at the time, and  had hold of his large nose.  "I suppose, Sir John," said the M.P.,  "that is the only man in Canada who  can take you by the nose with Impunity."  "Tes, murmured Sir John, "and he  haa his hands pretty full."  Canada's best loved statesman was  great in his knowledge of human nature, in his love for humanity���������and  himself possessed Intensely of human  book and entrancing as a romance,  ln each (weekly) number of Canadian  Countryman.  PROLONGED BUILDING  8EA80N PROMISED  ������������������������������������������������������������'  Grand Forks, B. o.���������Tenders will be, *  called within the next few days, it Is  understood, for the construction of the  first unit of the new plant bf the  Grand Forks Canning Co., Limited. A  two-storey structure of brick and  ruble stone with basement is contemplated. Seven lota aouth of Main  Street and close to the railway track  bave practically been decided upon as  the site of the proposed plant  Amongst other new buildings to be  completed in Grand Forks during the  present season are the warehouse of  McNeil ft Henniger, the $3,600 garage  of the Grand Forks Garage Company,  and a large number of new .dwelling  houses already booked for occupancy  as soon as finished.  Real estate  Insurance and Loans  Ptwne Seymour 2M2 4*1 Homer Street  Vancouver, &X.  >f 4--.fi������������������*M' '."H1 'I'jl19* ������*>������������K*������>������������->': ���������ii|ifi|if.>f.H;������4i|l������,^,|li|,,|,,l,,t,,><Hp^^  ME mill  Western  .Vt.KPMT.ii  1st Recorder i  (Published Monthly)  Is almoat indespensible to you.  No other medium will give you such general and  such   satisfactory  information  about  Methodist  wgvrty in this great growing province,   whether        t  a Methodist or not you are interested in Methodist  movement   Send your subscription to  lunger KetMW-lucorter P. | p. Co., mi.   ��������� ���������   Worn, i & *  -tMWI r.   vl** Tvf-fr  '���������^������������������.|.������*������t"l"l"l"l"HMt"l"l"l"l"i-t'l"l"������-i flt ffl I itl ||l i| | inn iff! |f j  citrus   fruit   industry.   The   present  growth" -rno7obto^ed!Ma*on has broUKht 8ubBta������-tial P"������-  . ) perity to apple growers throughout the  Boundary district of British Columbia.  Fruit ranches are being planted and  cultivated according to the latest and  best approved methods, and farmers  who gve the necessary study and attention to the business are getting  results.  KRAAL-PLANNING  IN  AFRICA.  A writer on colonizing recently  stated that the Germans set to work  to create two towns in Africa in conspicuous contract to other settlements, allocating a great park to the  natives, making them erect their  kraal in large squares intercepted  with broad roadways with great palms  on either side. Nairobi, a British settlement, Is fashioned ��������� much in the  same way. This illustrates the extent  to which town planning has entered  into the spirit of other peoples.���������From  Kenneth J. Emnstan's article, "Taking  Care of Our Cities," in Canadian  Countryman.  09XST.  MT. PLEASANT CHURCH  Cor. 10th Ave. and Ontario.  Services���������Preaching at  11   a.m.  and  at  7:.- p.m.    Sunday   School    and   Bible  Class at 2:30 p.m.  Rev.W. J. Sipprell, B.A., D.D., Pastor  Parsonage. 123 Llth Ave. W. Tele. Fair  wont 1449  For Sale and  For Rent  Cards  10c each 3 for 25c  l_ ANP NOTICES  TjLwm ao*.  Tsaooavt*   _aad  fflgft  IMstslet  ef  TAKE notlceTha.TAlien 8. Wootton of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation engineer,  Intend* to apply for permtsalon to purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a poat planted two and  one-half miles north of Herbert Point  and four miles eaat of coaat. thence east  80 chains, tbence south 40 chains, thenca  west 80 chains, thence north 40 chains to  the point of commencement and containing 320 acres, more or less. ^,^���������_���������  ALLEN S. WOOTTON.  Dated Sept 11, 1918.  &A99AO*.  Tanooaver   fcand   ������*���������**������*���������   BUrtrtct  ol  TAKE noticethatWUliam 8. Rowlings of Vancouver, B. C occupation  park superintendent. Intends to apply  for permission to purchase ths following described lands: ,  ,  Commencing at a post planted three-  and one-half miles east from Herbert  Point, thence south 80 chains, thence  east 80 chains, thence north 80 chains,  thence west 80 chains to point of commencement and containing S40 acres,  more or l-^^^ s   RAWLmOS.  Dated Sept 8, 1913.  ___n> ac*.'  Tanooaver   X-aad   Blfrtrlet,   District   of  Coaat, Xaasr* 2.  TAKE notice that William T. Slnton  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 ������0 chains to point of commencement  and   containing    640    acres,  more or les3.    WILLIAM T. SINTON.  -OAJ^TcT.  YaaconvM-   ____*   Bfartxlet,   -DLstzlet   of  Coaat, Baaae S.  Dated Sept.  8,  1913.  TAKE notice that Arthur V. Hutchinson of Vancouver, B. C, occupation dentist, intends to apply for permission to  purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted one and  one-half miles east of Herbert Point.  tbence east 80 chains, thence south 80  chains, thence west 80 chains, thence  north 80 chains to point of commencement and containing ������40 acres, more or  less.  AltTHUR V. HUTCHINSON.  Dated Aug. 2������,  1913.  ifwi,  Vtstsiet  of  z_un> ao*.  *J (PWW.W     vWW  Ooeet*  TAKE notice that Harry J. Painter of  Vancouver. B. C, occupation aasesor's  commissioner, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted one and  one-half mllea east of Herbert Point,  thence west 80 chains, thence aouth SO  chains, thence east 80 chains, thence  north 80 chalna to point of commencement and containing S40 acres, more or  lesa.  HARRY J. PAINTER.  Dated Aug. 29, 1913.  1-AS9 AC*.  Yeaeoavcr  f_aa4  IMatHet,   iMstrlet  of  Ooast. 9assn 9  TAKE notice that Arthur B. Cather of  Vancouver, B. C, occupation clerk. Intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described landa:  Commencing at a post planted one  mile north and one mile east of Herbert  Point thence east 80 chains, thance  south 80 chains, thence west 80 chains,  thence. north 80 chains to the point of  commencement and containing 440 acres,  more or less.  ARTHUR B. CATHER.  Dated Aug. 28, 1913.  z__jn������ ac*.  Yaaooavar   land   -Matrlet,   -District   of  umi a.  iat  Fre  TAKE notice that Fred Howlett of  Vancouver, B. C occupation clerk, Intends to apply for permiasion 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 840 acres.  FRED HOWLETT.  Dated Aug. 29, 1913.  LAIS AC*.  Tanooaver   2-aad   SMatrlet, - -District   of  Coaat, Bases 3. '  TAKE notice that Charles H. Bonnor  of Vancouver, B. C. occupation secretary, intends to apply for permission to  purchase the following described lands:.  Commencing at a post planted one  mile north and one mile east of Herbert  Point thence west 80 chains, thence  north 80 chains, thence east 80 chains,  thence south 80 chains to point of commencement and containing S40 acres,  more-or less.  CHARLES H. BONNOR.  Dated Aug. 28, 1913.  of  ���������wurs AOT.  Tanooaver  SSl fffjg*.  -tHstHot  v?J!������E  not,������e ������w''SsJTy W. Nye of  Vancouver, B. C. occupation watchmaker, intends to apply for permiaaton  to purchase tbe following described  lands:  Commencing at a poat planted seven  miles north of Herbert Point and two  JK2.U nf;h*Lf������������������������*������������������*���������������������*- of Coaat, thence  north 40 chains, thence east 80 chains,  thence south 40 chains, thence weat 80  chains to point of commencement and  containing 320 acrea, more or less.  ^_.  ,   . -       HARRY W. NYE.  Dated Aug. 18, 1918.  ���������baVni AO*.  Taaooavw  ������aa������~ gsMst,   MstitsS  af  _ ooast. warn -a .  t TAKE notice that Margaret T. Nyo of  Vancouver, B. C occupation housewife,  intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described landa:  Commencing^ a post planted seven  miles north of Herbert Point and one  mile east of Coast, thence aouth 30  chains, thence east 80 chains, thence  north 80 chains, thence weat 80 chains  to point of commencement and containing 640 acres, more or less.  t-. . * '.        .- MARGARET S. NYE.  Dated Aug. 12, 1913.  _ Z-Ain.  AO*.  Tanooaver   bud   Mstetet,   IMstrlet   of  Coast. TSawaa S.  TAKE notice that Lewis Soul of Vancouver, B. C. occupation laundryman.  Intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands"  Commencing at a poat planted seven  miles north of Herber0 Point and one  mile east of coast, thence north 80  chains, thence east 80 chains, thence  south 80 chains, thence west 80 chains  to point of commencement and containing 640 acres, more or-lesa.  ^ LEWIS  SOUL.  Dated Aug. 12, 1913..  -__a_TD AC*.  Tanooaver X*a_d District, XHatrlct of  Coaaty Baawo %.  TAKE notice that Percy Soul of Vancouver. B. C, occupation engineer. Intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:  Commencing at a pest planted seven  miles north of Herbert Point and one  mile east of Coast, thence 80 chains  north, thence west 80 chains, thence  south 80 chains, thence east 80 chains  to point of commencement and containing 640 acres, more or less.  PERCY SOUL.  Dated Aug. 12. 1913.  S-ia-13-_8-U-lS  t Friday. October 81,1913  THU  WHSTBRN CALL."  (Cootlntied from' Page I)  *-ft  ADV  Wide awake business men advertise their  business. Modern methods make it ^eces-  sary. 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  y  2404-08 Westminster Ra. X    Phone Fainnbnt 1140  ONE DOLL A  '������������������'...���������"''���������/ .���������'���������'''-,��������� 7 7   ,       '    ���������       .  Pays for One Yearns Subscrii)tion lo the  ^^-ern Call. IMitori^^  '^i^^&^ Stevens, M^E  articles by Prof. Odium, M. A., E Sc, and  otber gifted journalists, appear weekly.  Send jn Your Subscription 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  perate work.*  "They'll do It, air, never fear."  "Good, sergeant; well ride hard,  and trust to getting freah horses fn  Philadelphia. Ill tell Arnold the story.  When we arrive there have yoar men  get aj) the sleep they can. Ill attend  to rations and ammunition. Ton are  simply to have the' men rented and  ready. Cannot we make better timer  The horses seem ia good condition."  We paaaed swiftly over tba Isvsi  oountry, meeting a few stragglers, but  paying tbem small attention. By two  ���������Kdoek wa were on th* banks ot tha  Delaware, and a half-hour later, I  swung down stiffly from the saddle in  front of Arnold's heed-guartars oa  Oghetreet.  B* was sn offlcer I never greatly  liked, with hla snapping eyea aad arrogant manner, but he waa cxmrteoee  enough on this occasion, auestloalng  ate after reading the dlspatoh, and offering me a glaas ot wins.  . Ton look tired, major, aad must  rest before yoo start back. I shall  have ssy repett ready by sondowh.-*  ������Qsosral i-moM," 1 said, standing  Tesaeotfally hat ia hand, "I have a fa*  Ivor te ask���������that you will send yonr  report hy some other meeaangar, and  ������_v* am a detail tor special servioe."  ��������� Be tooted up tn surprise. '  "teaaiel servios, sirl But you are  (not sssjgasd to my oommand."  -"That Is true, general,"1 Insisted,  "but the conditions warrant the un*  usual application."  ��������� "What servioe is contemplated r "V  r An attempt to kill or capture He*  9 aoo������_l -whasa 1  ���������Tou top* to aootmuttam all thl*  ^Wltn *_w mmm*m*mnn*  W tea dragoons who  ���������ft.   They are in  euaaey shore."  He walked acrosa the  9. of the window, aad  ssMoa  aataiL  herewith  aa the  ���������tared  "By Gad, sir. this tea most sattraor-  reaosat.   DasU&e, rd like to  hold of Fagin all right, hat I need  know more of your plan, aid Ilk*  you have for asking Sueh a  It looka foolhardy  t*  my  p..  I went over the aitaatioa earefuDy,  watatiliig the effect of my words la  On man's face.   He sat at the table  m; leaning'forward eagstly. Ait-  am had the reputation ot a gallant,  aad my first reteteae* to a young lady  '" jbatsfl him.    ~  The name, plssss yu  ���������f a  m  "Claire Mortimer, str."      :  ."AM   Ah!   I reoMtahsr her watt.  Danced with her myself. Now go on,  ���������trt I can appredat* th* tale better  tat my recollection of th* fair bsro*  -"- m <-��������� <..���������-���������  I wm not long aMt, although h*  Interrupt** m* ocoaaionaHy by shrewd  tjusstionlng. As I ooudoded be kept  ���������llent a momenta looking at wt from  under hip heavy brow*.  It looks like rather a blind trail  to me, major." he said Madly, "but  I'm no spoil-sport in sueh aa afslr.  |Tou might bsve th* ia<* to stumble  onto your party, and I'4 tak* th*  chance myself if J were in yoar shoes.  Ton wish to start at eunsetf  -Tei,slr.M  .  Ton need horses, rations and pistol  ammunition for twelve mm?"  :  Tes, sir."  Tory well, major, tbe quartermaster will attend tbeae details. Go and  lie down. Washington may not ap-  [prove, but III take the responsibility."  ! B* extended bis band across the  table, and 1 felt the firm clasp ot his  CHAPTER XXIX,  t Run Acres* Irio,  I Slept three hours, tbe dead sleep  ft? sheer exhaustion, but felt refreshed  [and strong wben roughly sroused* Bettor* sunset 1 wss across ths river,  whar* I found my littl* squad of dra*  jgoons prepared for tbelr night's adventure. Arnold had kept his word,  tb* fresh horses being flu* animals,  th* ammunition in ���������sees* of our  needs. Conroy was *nthustastio, and  somewhat loquacious, but I out his  conversation off rather sharply, and  ordered the men into their saddles.  With brain clarified by sleep I realised th* Importance of th* work bettor* us, and bow Imperfect my plans  war*. I could merely rid* forth to  s-lmhurst, hoping to pick ap some  elew to aid me. As we rod* rapidly  along th* deserted road leading to  tarreO's I reviewed over and over  again every remembered detail, only  to conclude that I must get hands on  .Grant, and by threats, or any other  available means, compel him to confess his part in thl villainy. Dusk  ;**ttlsd about us, succeeded by night,  ** wa pressed steadily forvard, the  imen riding silently, the only sound  th* thud of hoofs, and th* alight Jingle  fit accoutrements. Aa we passed the  {black walls ot Farrel's shop, I recalled the papers found in Grant's  jeoa^ and the reference in Fngin'enote  to a rendezvous at Lone Tree. Probably that was the spot where the two  had been accustomed to meeting: If  true in the past, why not now aa well?  'Suddenly lt occurred to me that it  waa at a place called Lone Tree that  'the minute men had gathered for their  attack on Delavan'a wagon train.  .Could this, by any possibility, be the  same spot? I drew my horse back  beside Conroy.  :   "Ever heard of a place called Lone  Tree?" I asked quietly.  ���������   Be rubbed his head thoughtfully.  "Not Juat about here, sir. Wa  ���������camped over east of there once, may-  tbe a year ago, down ln a hollow where  jther* was ona big tree standin' all  fclone, kind of an odd-lookin' tree, sir.  and seems to me, the guide said tbe  place was called something like that.  Au_>__Lom," &____ ____?& __ag_ea*  TOy*n reaiembsr <&_������  where we camped waea \  hauttar Tar-stoat"   '-  "Sure; ln eaat Bedford,  a farmhouse across on th*  hill. .1 got some butteanJjk  "Wssnt that what th*  th* place���������Lone l-raor*  "Domed-if I know,  recollect hearin' the guide  jthin' -bout thai hot the  house told me her plan*  JLoa* Tree oottag*  so I iwekoa J������  Dont  any  at tha  | Tats wss a  , "W* wm take th* flrat tor* ta tha  taft, and hav* a look at th* 9kmm* I  jatld.   "Conrey. you and lusTft*  ahead, aad keep war ������ye* opW  ��������� Wa waited th* hrttow 99mm Om  tag toss stood, shout spOOk. tat  tamd Uttle reward.   Th*  th* htn had  ground.   Near th* tr*%  sssooyersd faisnss of  ui-*a,aa*aoty*tost4,aad         thrata had been quit* a *edy at tk*m  oamped there lately.  a-  ������1 aoat know taw  tfc. aHsgtthsr, tat ther* wt* a 1st s/  harass fiekeaad over Mar ta* *f**_.  f faekoa the last of tham *d*t tana  ..... a ***** tn that party*  09 tttawed th* gsaaral 4  fU fttaw* eeemed to hata   Oonny aad I oa toot, soa_u_b_g the  (tall by aid of a pia* knot. Tha dast  Iky thick on th* clay road through  the but, where W* had charged the  foratars, and It wa* *asy to ae* the  hand had tamed east There was bnt  on* eoftotualon pesstU*; It this was  ���������agjlaa gang of outthroata as I suspected, then they were efther returning to their sand cava* In Monmouth  oounty after a raid, or els* war* start*  lag forth on some new projeot near  at hand. Whichever waa true, Elmhurst lay ln ths direction taksn. D*.  tontuned to learn the truth, we  forward, riding rapidly, yet  eaareising the preosutloa of keeping  two; apouta well In advanoe. It must  have been nearly three o'clock when  w* reached the fumrnit of the low bill  within a few hundred yards of the  house, and found tha two scouts  awaiting us.  My first glsnce across th* ravine  revealed the outlines ot th*  *r  m  Bta  . '*-       ������  ' i* '     -, ">, J <}i i  .   grass a sharp, shrill beast *  TOf9 It twice, sjst yoar  A* taaa* instantly,   lit  j������ aaJsw I aeed yoa at oaoe.  We-fl  watt Har* until yoa get aero**." ,  A*   -Usappaared  Into  tha  dsptta of ths ravtae, moving  ly aad wlfh Htn* noise,  plunged down th* steep slop*,  oar way through tb*  t__sfl_g to th* right,  tta annuls had ������-������-���������������'���������������-������* tha l_s____a  ^*a^r*   wj" ��������� ������������������������ ���������������������������������    ^^^^   ^-^���������^e^Wi   ^'������������������waw   ^m^*w*m*w  _ seeded. WeaMrt^theaa,  along tta oppostto taafc ta  a fringe of taffhtiL,  *tm -  tomrts from tta two  Wa crossed fift-  ta* top ef the bank, and atawlad  i->m.  ������������*3tT������_a  1 / T  s&m  "MM  tat  , A*-f  r^*j  L-    ^%' *,       J  --_.    Ml  'K,  inJl1,?lrtn?2L__^'^  guarua.   (-earing ��������� cautiously. orer, 9mh ^MfmAm.. 'm  oould easily distinguish .tta:������tal. ii^M^^^  lines on the hillside below. ���������. y:rAA'X!mM^  -��������� One man wmm t&MmttMm' w^ tmMmMxx :y'yXXX.....^ .  ��������� -.   ^-*"  mm^**   -*��������������������������� m*m^^m^   mfn ****B*i**M   - x^-X^ii-yj^^. ->,>*;:^!  agsiast tha liett'**'*'***^!*^  whfl*:-th*vOth������r wss .sitUta^ta^uajl^y^&ff  ground, his h*ta;taa.t7tonrai4^;ta  his hat iiawa low *v*r his eye*. N*S>  thaw tad uttered a sound, hut *��������� ay  mm stnihad through tta eartaaaa t  i������_a  :���������... J....'.'.^-.....;,gM-!i  i' ���������!S-,g'!af7fc.^'fJ  ',!-,, (-���������*��������� ^.v'.;*������v',**.^.i  9t-m:m  y.y^r&^&i^m  yyi*yym?M������  H* Qfv* Utterauo* to On* Grunt snd  TtaMbe Itorrsl ������f My Pistol W*t  i    9* Hit Heed.  above the low trees of the orchard.-  {All appeared peaceable enough, and I  ;felt a sudden relief. Ther* war* lights  ;burnlog on the lower floor, streaming  t through several windows, while up  istairs one window was ablase. tato  las it was. this illumination was not  (surprising, however, as tb* ear* of the  :wounded map would necessitate night  i -watchers, while, no doubt, Claire  would anticipate by iwaching there  [before morning. All this flashed over  ,m*. as my eyes hastily surveyed the  ifamlllar surroundings. Then I be-  icame aware that tta old*r soout was  ireportlng.  "There's quit* a bunch of horses  'picketed down ther* la tta ravine,  air." he paid, pointing toward tta  ���������right.  '   "Bow many?"  i "Ob, maybe twenty-five or thirty;  ���������Joe an' I couldn't get very close, aa  {there'a a couple cf men on guard on  ���������top of tbe bank. A hundred feet down  !you can see 'em plain against tbe  :sky."  "Wasn't what you saw a cattle  iberdr  . "No, str," positively. Theyr*  horses, picketed in line like a cavalry  'troop, and they've got their saddles  ion."  : What this all meant could not be  guessed at, hut there must be some  -scheme of deviltry under way.  "Have either of you crossed the ra*  .vine?" I asked, endeavoring to reach  some conclusion.  Tes, sir, Joe did. He was up ia  the edge of the orchard?"  "See any men?"  "Not a man, sir, outside," answered  the other. "But I saw shadows against  -the curtains on that lower floor. I  couldn't tell how many; they Just  .come an' go, only they wasn't dressed  alike."  ' One thing was sufficiently certain���������  we could gain little information remaining where wo were.  "Sergeant," 1 said, determining  swiftly on a course of action, "take  your men, dismounted, across the ravine, and into the orchard. Keep under cover, but get as close to the  house as you can safely. Picket your  horses back there beside the road."  "And yon, sir?"  "Ill take Tom with me, and well  .circle that horse herd, and come up  to the house from the rear. I want  to discover where tbose fellows are,  and what they are up to. See this  whittle. ser_eant?"  a aew seestaau-.  Tta M*  up wot* a  *Mt aaa at* hands  *_B>ert, sawed*,  ef th* appears  , bat th* other  wat lh unifot-S, although -I,-��������������������������� ^������-, ^^^p^sg  lantitiguiih'tto-staia*^  atantly attracted my attention waa tta 7-.t^|M  tact that his bands wire-' evidently'7;tifH#i|  tied behind his back. It thU was true  ;tbsa he was a prisoner, sad  ]h*d been stationed taar* to  land .hot the horses.''  Tcsa pen>itved     : . r-7:7;. v:  tbla aa soon ss I. for 1 felt his a_g*fa  , v. ���������. f-  grip my arm.      ���������*���������-������������������������������������     . -���������'���������:''XXy':y03^sM  i   "Creep around the edge of th* rock  jta*������*,-..I said, pointing. -:*!i&������^$M$$m9m  bring yoa st his back, and m*'(w^yAy0Wm  than five feet away.  Can yoa-d* ttryXf Hifi  '<   Be nodded grimly.   , :/.-., 'yArx:%^0$$$  ; ��������� 7 "Leave your weapons hare," I added. yy.}yMm&  "and when you spring, get hold <OOm%!>-*Mt$$0,  tgun so he eannot fire.  IU oover hhii xxAAXiiM  the instant rota strike. xQo-9^A'yXA^AX^m������  Be unbuckled hla belt, and <rr*pt -7���������^  .along to the right, so noiselessly thst  leveo I, watching his saak*41k* move-  Naent, oould  hear no  souad.    Th*  guard did not move his bead, and the  [other remained motlonls**, his the*  ibent almost to bis kneaa.   Sown''9^yW'-  low th* horses stamped  reatlsasly,  and switched taair talla   Watohteg  each motion like a hawk, I saw Tom  dip over the crest, aad worm his way  dowa behind the rook   Th* he dl*>    ~  appeared, until, as he oauUousli' sroa*  !to his feet, his bead end shoulders  (���������merged shadowy Just tayoad.  ItosJ^    '  ;l������tng he was ready, I gut to ������y knees.   _  Igrtpping a pistol butt-   Wtthout������r*r  warning pound the dragoon leaped, ai*  arms gripping ths astounded sentinel  Swith the hug of a hear. B* g*ia ut*  ttoranc* tb one grunt, sad then the  barrel of my pistol was *t his head.  |  "Not a word!" | said stornly. "Ua*  (clasp his belt, Tom.   Ye*, take bis  (gua*  If he moves, or utters a sound  ���������shoot him down."      ,  | wheeled to fsee the other, who  tad lifted his bead, and was staring at  us through the darkness. Be wss ho  longer a mere shapeless shadow, but  * slender, stratgbt figure, and my  ;haa_t gave a suddjn Jhrob*  (Continued   Nsn Week.)  mx-fmmjt}  i.'x������m^������Ai  y<>yx$$?yA1  ��������� ''xyxyg^'i-x-m  yy.  yy-M  POrsooloof  And Palmistry  MRS. YOU***  (Formerly of Montreal) '  01999 Praatloal Advlo*  On Business Adaptation, Health and  Marrisge.  806 Granville Street, Corner Robaon  Hours: 10 a. tn. to 9 p. m  Ajrouca*.  8T. MICHAELS CHURCH  Cor.   Broadway and Prince Edward St  BSrvicM���������Morning Prayer at 11 am.  Sunday School and BlbU class at 1:19  p.m.  Evanin* Praytr at 7:t0 p.m.  Holy Communion every Sunday at S am  and lat and Srd Sundays at lt ia  Rev. O. H. Wilsos. Rector  Rectory. Cor.  Sth Ave. sad Prince Edward 8t Tsl . Fairmont 40������-__  OaR.^T  ENGRAVING-  ETCHINGS AND HAUT0NES  ARE NOW BEING MADE IN  WESTERN CANADA BY THE  MOST SATISFACTORY PRO*  CESS KNOWN TO THE WORLD  THE "ACID ���������LAST" PROCESS  MAKES YOUR ILLUSTRATIONS  .  LITERALLY TALK   MANUFACT-RED IM WttTCftN CANADA  BvrH������ClElAMO-DlS������u[������(������l  f l o ota worlo  ridc  V   *  M  C   O \J   V 4if JTJ��������� !~" #~ * <��������� )"������ * *J*  ^l  .... >   ������  "- ~ U.4'4*-*-1*  .       _  \  V4V    ������������������*  ti* r*������w* at*v**-"*-*-������*'*������������'  ������������������fcr 4   S *������������-���������*    A  v%***>*-"*i)*     **������*���������������"���������*��������� "t-w������������w������������T*  -n MVWK. tt* *WM������T*r ifwgSix* Jfrwi  tv"-v:j| -f.?i���������jm-r-f���������*-*������������������*��������� ' -������    ���������>  GALL.  V  Pom������ Gre������/  \  Kerrisdale  A number    of    houses have been  turned over In Kerrisdale during the  laat fo/tnlght.  ���������' ���������   ���������  Mr. and Mrs. George Horning of  Oak Street moved on Monday to Collingwood Ess..  ��������� ���������   ���������  The Kerrisdale social club are giving their first dance of the season in,  the Kerrisdale hall tonight.  v ' ���������   ���������   ���������  The Young People's Social Club held  a social for members and friends on  Tuesday evening.  ��������� ���������   *  The Dramatic Club of the Methodist  Church expect to give a concert in the  near future.   The   proceeds   will go  toward the Tennis fund.  ��������� ���������   ���������  Mr. William A. Irwin and Mrs. Irwin,  who have recently come from England, have taken up their residence,  on Balsam Street.  .'  e .-.*������������������' ,  The Equal Franchise League was  addressed by Mrs. Patterson on the  subject of the legal status of women  lh British Columbia, at their meeting  held on Monday afternoon.  Mr. R. Brent of Kitailano, who is  putting up a handsome residence on  Angus Road for hla own occupation  expects thst it will be1 completed by  the end of this month.  ��������� V -������  Rev. Mr. Harbtnson gave a limelight  lecture on l*few Zealand on Thursday  evening, in the Presbyterian Church  Real estate sales are, picking up in  A-erriadale. Mr. 8. B. Peters reports  the sale of four lots at Magee and  Angus and all cash sales. The last ten  sales made by Mr. Peters were all for  cssh. y. ���������,..  ������������������'��������������������������� ��������� ��������� '  The committee waa also requested  .to interview Mr. Purvis, of the B. C.  Electric Railway Company, to sea if  It could be arranged to have the cars  on tnterurban llne%.*taD at Cyprsas  Street instead of atiwawweO Road, a*  atpressnt, as It was stated It is understood tht Cotton's construction camp  on BodweU Road is to close shortly,  and Cypress Street Is regarded aa the  proper stopping place for tbe eastern  section of Strathcona Heights.  '���������.���������.-���������.���������.'���������'  An association to be known as the  Strathcona Heights Improvement Association waa formed on Tuesday  evening, and the following officers  elected: President, Mr. P. Hooper;  secretaiy-treaaurer, Mr. C. A. Ross. A  committee Waa appointed to interview  Mr. Halse, of the B. C. Telephone  Company, to urge that city telephone  rates should be charged in BtiaJthcona  Heights, and. to report at a meeting  to be. called by the president at Mr.  Hooper's residence.  SS  Friday, October 31.1913  MR. MALCOLM MATHESON'S QUESTION  ^Continued from page J)  Ths following cases came under the  jurisdiction of Mr. McArthur on Monday: Casmine Johnny, Indian, tor  having lntoxlcanta in his possession,  was fined $25; Dominlci FoHca, for being drunk and disorderly, was Uned  f8Jj5; Nato Singh, for being drunk  and incapable, not appearing forfeited  bail of $10; W. Farrell, for driving an  auto without a rear light, waa fined  $25; A. D. Drummond for driving an  auto without a rear light was fined  $25; E. P. Mulheln, who failed to keep  the auto he waa driving to the. left  aide of the street, waa fined $18.25;  John E. Ashroul, for neglecting to  have a rear light on auto, waa fined  $25; A Marlon, fbr driving a rig with-  out llghta; A* Ourney, for discharging  firearms, were fined $20 and costs, and  Nick Palawso, for blasting with gun  powder snd other explosives after sun  set, waa fined $13.25.  arises from the irregularity, of travel, both as to  hours and to numbers.  THAT UTILITrEfl COMMISSION.  I do not know who is the first man to suggest  and urge an early attempt in this direction, but  the move is one in the right direction. There  are two phases at least of this question and they  are these: "A Commission on Utilities** appointed to study the whole range of possible utilities  which should be taken over by the public in the  interests of the people. "A Utilities Commission" to handle any utilities taken over at any  time in any given place. The first I take to be  general and provincial. The second is special,  and would have to be for certain corporations,  or districts wherein such utilities might be taken  over by a municipality or civic corporation.  Of course, if any utility of a provincial scope  were established, then the specific, commission,  wnich would handle it, would be necessarily  provincial. This Utter mignt, for instance, handle  the provincially owned and managed coal-mines,  when legislation would have brought this commodity within.the range of purely public use,  and managed by the public.  To the citizens of Vancouver the following may  be of interest. In 1894, I believe, Vancouver had  a unique opportunity to purchase the entire tram  system, but when th* crucial time came, the bye-  law was voted down. Many of the citizens, now  urging to take over the service, opposed the deal  at that time, even though the sum involved was  less thin 7$400,000.00. /  : Iu1$191 there will be another chance to purchase. Of course the sum'will run up into the  millions. And when the time comes, it may again  beythat the people will not vote the requisite  money for the transaction. They will need to do  a lot of serious thinking, and study all the liabilities carefully before going too rapidly into the'  deal. But when that time comes the public should  either face the purchase, or settle down to an  ownership similar to the present, which is as up-  to-date as any in Canada.  Eburne  The. Sodalla Club gave a dance lh  Granville Hall on Wednesday evening.  ��������� '��������� " e   '.'���������-,  Mr. Murphy of Sea Island is erecting a nice house for himself on Park  Road.  ���������s_^ ���������        ���������       ���������  Miss Irene White and her house  guest, Miss Jean Thompson of (Mills,  spent tha week-end in Seattle,  Mr. and Mra. J. A. Ross ������f Vancou  ver have moved Into the apartments  over the Donald Block, on Townsend  and Second atreeta.  e   * -e    .  Mr. J. A. Paton, editor of the Point  Grey Gazette, is taking a well-earned  holiday and enjoying pheasant shooting on Sea Island.  Miss Olga Braceweil, A. T. S. C,  gave a lecture in Odd Fellows* Hall  on Wednesday evening. Invitations  were issued for/the leoture, which was  on the "Art of Singing," and was Ax;  emplifled by musical items.  A gang of men engaged with the  sewerage, construction have been  working thia week at the outfall on  Cypress Street and where it will  empty Into the Fraser. Another ga_g  have been engaged on the section between Townsend Road and Cunningham Street.  .���������.���������������������������  Rev. Charlsa R. Cascallen, Mrs. Caa*.  callen and Mr. Cascallen's mother,  Mrs. I. N. Cascallen, are -visiting rein*  tlve* at the homes of Mr. G. S. Sex-  smith and Mr. J.,W. I-airhall and xe-  bld frewell as they sair in the Empress of Asia next month for Chum,  where Mr. Cascallen is principal of  the Methodist Schools of the western  section, and where they will Spread  their second period of six years' absence.  . -  ���������   ���������   ���������  The North Fraser Harbor Commission, Messrs. R. Abernethy, C. H.  Hodgson,-F.N. Trites, Monday night  waited on the Point Grey Council and  requested a grant of $1,000 to assist  in the work of preparing plans for  the proposed development work: along  the North Arm of the Fraaer.  The Commission pointed out that it  was necessary to have complete plans  of the work prepared: before the Dominion Government would be prepared  to guarantee the necessary bonds to  be placed On sale for the carrying out  of the work. The cost of preparing  the complete plans is estimated at  $20,000. It is proposed to~a*k 91,000  from each of the munlcipalitlea of  Burnaby, South Vancouver, Richmond  and Point Grey thia year. The four  municipalities will be asked to con*  newing acquaintance with a number/tribute the balance of the $20,000 next  of old frienda ln Eburne. Mra. A.  Mitchell and Mrs. Douglas of the c������y  *r* also among the relatives to whom  fear,  The   commission   said   the   plans  would provide for permanent improve*  Mr. and Mrs. CaacaUen have ������_ome to haenU.   They w  for a deep-water harbor from the  Gulf of Georgia to New Westminster,  and wOuld accommodate ships with  draft aa great aa those which now  enter Burrard Inlet \  The council authorised the payment  of $1,000 to the commission.  A' request from Mr. F. Carter-Cotton, chancellor of the University of  British Columbia, to the Point Grey  Council that the council make some  statement ae to what they were prepared to do in the msttor of furnishing water to the-new university resulted in the drafting of two propositions. One of those waa to the effect  that the University ;' advance, the  money necessary to lay the water  mains and take pay for such amount  in water supplied. The^other proposition ls tbat the University advance  the money for the^maln until such  time as the district becomes settled,  when the municipality will take over  the main. ,  It waa left In the hands bf a committee to confer with the board of  governors of the University.  Councillor Cunllffe gave notice that  he would move at the next meeting of  the council to introduce a bylaw to  provide for the division of the municipality into six wards instead of five,  as at present divided.  Law*- Druggist  Wauls to See You  Your Prescription  WE would like to say a  word about our Prescription Department this  week. We consider this the  most important department  of the business and give it  the most careful attention.  When your doctor writes  you a prescription he expects  to get certain results, and he  has to depend to a great  extent on the druggist for  those results. If he does not  get exactly what he prescribes, and get the best, he  cannot get the best results.  - We furnish our dispensary  with the best and purest  drugs and chemicals we can  obtain* and none but experienced men do the dispensing.  We want your confidence,  we want you to feel that  when you give us your prescription, you have got the  Desc.  IUhlll-  Let us Jill your Prescriptions  Lea Building,       Broadway and Mala  el: ^  I*v  I  Hi  l?|i  A WON Of HNIt. COUNTRY  "Canada Is a country so vast that.Jt ta  difficult to convey an adequate Idea of Its  else; so fertile that nothing short of official  returns will exonerate a description of if  from a charge of exaggeration; so prosperous as to not only rival, but to surpass all  other countries on tbe face of the earth; so  healthy in climate, so beautiful in scenery,  so abundantly supplied / with magnificent  lake sand rivers, so full pf commercial resources, and so rich In minerals, that I am  overpowered with the magnitude of the task  I have imposed upon myself in attempting  to convey even a faint Idea of it"-*-  Hallburton.  Kenneth Dunstan, municipal Investigator;  Arthur Stringer, poet and novelist; B. Blah*  Robinson,    political    economlat;    Robson  Wow of m fully realize *m) appreciate the incampariaMe  opportunitiet owr great country afford not only Anancially  bill in point of felf-improvement an-4 cwllwe of fhe min4* Our  great ttatetmen liave rightly ibWiitJ **Xhoveall Cana-4* ������ee4������  men of clmrecttr." The fa*% eMenti*J to produce tuch men i������  edwcationj the mott popular aii4 widespread form  U throi^ good reading.   Realizing all thw. pf both greai  political partiet and of many diverge viewpointf) e������t*hJithed 4The CanadUn Cotrntryman'7 upon foundation* hroad imd deep, organized  the ttuff upon a ������cale of quality heretofore unprecedented! and presented thi* great new national weeWy to the puWic a few month* ago.  Canad*'* retponte wa������ inttantuneou*; up to July Firtt the circulation return* comtituted not only a record m the Pominion* and in  America���������hut a world'* record*  Such i*  THg CANADIAN COUNTRYMAN'S  ORGANIZATION.  Z. A. Ush, Esq., K.C��������� UUB.. President;  Sir IMmund Walker. C.V.O., UL.D., DCU,  First VicsrPresident; Honourable Nelson  Honteith, B.8.A., Second Vice-President;  A. I* McCredle. BA, R.8A-, CdltoMn-Chlef;  Archie P. McKlshine, (Mltor FlcUon Department; Wilfred Campbell* Editor Belles  Lsttresj rrof. W. 8. Wallace, Historical  Editor; A. B. Cutting, R.S.A., Horticulture;  A J. Treble, Financial and Investments; Pr.  Helen McMurchy. Woman eodHome; Joan  Blewett, Aasoctate Editor, Woman and  Home; J. W. Sangster. Agricultural Editor;  J. W. Tobin, Advertising Manager; IL' H.  Dickinson, Circulation Manager; Contributors:   W. U Edmunds, financial expert;  Black, investigator; Frof. Robt Wade, Dr.  M. Oossow, Newton Wylie, J. C. Inman^lB.  J. Kylle, Anne Gilbert Mahon, Edward Drier.  Joseph V. Woodwortb. John Hallam, and  other well-known writers.  Presented to the Western Cull's Paid-in-Advance Subscribers in an Unparalleled Offer, Expiring on Saturday, 8th Novem-ben   See Enclosed Circulars.  THE COLLEGE IN THE HOME.  The worker wbo realises his need  of education and fuller information  can get it. He must have lt supplied  to tbe home, to be studied from day  to day. It must he suited to hia conditions, and be practical. To help him,  it must add to what he knows or can  learn for himself from his work. So  it must lay before him the experience  of others, aa well aa the facts dug up  by Science. And out of tbe great mass  of available material, careful selection  must be made for him, so that the  greatest amount may be learned, of  the best value, in the shortest time.  The one instrument that can be.relied  upon, to give the greateat aervice to  the greateat number la the Instructive  home magaslne.  A WIDER RANGE OF READING.  A paper which exists to provide  technical and trade education to the  people who are developing Canada  must, however, in the nature of things,  do more than that. As life is more  than meat, so are the people of this  great new land interested in more  than the work of their hands. The  women and young folks in our homes  are concerned, with the men, in  making home life more comfortable,  more attractive, more satisfying.  In    providing    articles    we    Bhall  assume that all our readers have a  love of the beautiful, and that they  desire to realise lt more ln home" surroundings and ln daily life, and  thought. There will be profit in  studying beautiful designs. Interior  decorations and furnishings are of  course interesting to those to whom  their home Is their city in one.  Gardening is an art as well* as a science, and to many it is a delightful  hobby. None can, Indeed, yield more  of happiness both to oneself and to  the jest of the family. The garden of  the mind- and'that of the heart Shall  be cultivated by the stories and the  little histories and the other things  we expect to publish.  "THE GREATE8T GOOD OF THE  GREATE8T NUMBER."  Our men and women have an interest in public affairs which might be  intensified, and which should be fed  with fuller information. The fathers  and mothers of the Csnadlan people  of the next generation cannot know  too well the story ot their country,  cannot watch too carefully the conduct of governments. The difficulties  of governing and legislating for a  nation spread over four thousand miles  are intensified hy the variety of nationalities and sectional interests  which exist.   The sympathetic appre  ciation of these difficulties and the  criticism of the government's shortcomings go properly together. Exclusive consideration of self or one's  class is contrary to the spirit of citizenship, and is dangerous when lt ls  the habit of many in the nation. There  is but one way to be fair. It ls to  understand. The people of the various  classes must get acquainted with each  other.  THE NATIONAL 8PIRIT.  The first duty of the citizen and the  father of citizens is to know his country, all of it, as well as he can. Thinking people will study in fairness the  conditions prevailing In other parts  than those with which they are familiar. They will seek to balance evenly  the Interests of all when they set out  to promote their own. At bottom, we  all need to know tho facts more fully,  and to listen less lmpressionably ,to  the politicians that pervade our  bounds.  To give the facts aa fully as we can,  and to open our columns to the  opinions of ail sides of disputed questions, is the policy we shall follow in  such matters. We cannot undertake  to indorse the views expressed by  every writer. Neither shall we atate  partial or one-sided arguments. The  Canadian   Countryman   will   be   the  blackboard On which everyone may  chalk up his ldeaa���������-if only be writes  a good enough hand to please the  audience! In such matters the rules  of debate shall be Straight Argument,  Fair Play and Good Feeling. The big  thing is, to dig out. tbe Truth.  OUR NEW NEIGHBORS.  We shall try to make The Country*  man especially Interesting and useful  to those- who..; have not been long  enough in Canada to understand very  well Just what sort of a country thia  Is, or how to make the moat of tbelr  work here. We extend a warm welcome to .these additions to our big  family, and offer them our best.  THE~NEW MORAl^ IN BUSINESS.  One of the most striking features of  modern business has been the extent  to which we are dependent upon advertising for information upon the  articles and services we buy. We sell  our wheat, bur bacon, our wool, to  people we have never seen, and they  trust to get good quality when they  know where the goods come from.  Similarly we buy from factories often  thousands of miles away, and the'men  who make, our-shoes, our clothes, our  mowers and engines do not know us  from the heathen Chinee.  ~ Tet they talk to us about their  goods. They explain their good points,  and give reasons for discrimination  between theirs and others; reasons  which we consider carefully when we  buy. When we are sufficiently convinced by this talk of quality and service by the advertisements, the re-  taller or agent has a hard time of It If  he tries to change our views. . But  sometimes in the past, and occasionally even yot, we are fooled by falae  statements or too plausible boasting.  There are useful things and useless  things advertised. There are occasionally exaggerated claims to merit  __ made for even the best goods. The  /reader must have confidence in advertising on the whole, or he cannot get  along. Advertising should be cleaned  of that sort which misleads, which  Injures the public in "morals, healtb  or pocketbook," as one magaslne has  expressed it. We pledge ourselves to  do our utmost .to keep our pages  clean of all such questionable advertising.���������The Publishers of "The Canadian Countryman."  P. S.���������In the next Issue of our  magazine (our special British Columbia issue, by the way) begins our new  serial story. "Gaff Linkum," by that  nrince of Canadian novelists, Archie  McKlshine. Insure .getting every instalment, of "Gaff Linkum" by taking  immediate advantage of special offer  outlined in enclosed circular.  REMEMBER THAT THIS GREAT OFFER POSITIVELY EXPIRES ON SATURDAY, 8th NOVEMBER.    DO IT NOW!


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items