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The Western Call Mar 25, 1910

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Array THE WESTERN  Vancouver City, Mount Pleasant, South Vancouver and The Province  VOLUME I  VANCOUVER, British Columbia, MARCH 25, 1910.  No. 46  In another place, in this issue we re-  [\ .print the*, contents' of a small "pamphlet  just issued'by the Tourist Association  .of  this  city,    We strongly, commend  the facts and 'the appeal included iii  it to, the attention ot* our: readers.  Nothing can exceed the importance  of the establishing manufactures in  our city, and in these days the city  that leaves this matter to "natural  'development" will' be distanced by  communities whose citizens recognize  the value of rustling for commercial as  well; as private interests. '  The building up of the business 'in-  terests of a ..city requires, intelligent'  and vigorous action on the part of the  city.-as a whole, in the same degree  (that such is necessary to ..the development of an individual /��������� enterprise.  |, There  are  many  things  that scan-be  Idone by a' community, to. encourage  manufactures, and where these ate at-  (tended to, the best results - are.  achieved; ���������    "...  For:example, a manufacturer looking  | for' a satisfactory location, .wlib wants  .information about Vancouver; will at  'the present time find'-"it fextrewiely dif-'  I ficult t,o obtain iC^-TUei^fc^  or other .organizatipjn^'ttta't:;i8. able? to  give such ihfol'mattbjj^fotr 7in:ho office  kin the^ city are theTfacis7tabulated.  ���������  On the oilier hand a dozen .Canadian  i cities could be named that maintain  [departments furnished with all "data  bearing- upon' 'the nia^terr anid whieh;  can, -as .a ���������.con������eqii6hce,:'���������6eh'd\;ahjr7eiir  ���������quirer..:'.a--..de'taile'd':*;tiB.port"';Coyering'-.-;'ail  the facts affecting'the situation '.as:,rek  llated  to. ills'/vccfatempiated; venture; f  ' ':���������.;.;;��������� .7;:- ''.:<.i:i'-SyS;Jtf*^:Jtfrtl^XiF:^.^  Tt7is'���������':"not7hard7tq-'see.: that  bth/er.  hliings- beingequal, a city.-"thus.equip-  ^peti.is much more likely to get the factory than is'.Vancouver.. It follows, too,  that the lack of such an Institution as  phist described, in Vancouver, counterbalances' a  very great  proportion of  \he vaiue of our favorable .natural con-  jlitions, andptits us at a disadvantage;  Jts compared with other cities far: tess.  richly endowed, but that make tulli,iise';  >f all they possess. ,;.  '���������'-���������.'''��������� .'   7-    ���������.���������  No  city  can   afford   to   neglect' its  Importunities, for nothing is more cer-  [bin 'that in  this  day,  if things  are  left to get  themselves  done: without  Vvstematic  and  intelligent" effort,  the  results will be 'unsatisfactory and unprofitable... Circumstances have done  ^lu'ch for-Vancouver; influences arising  int.   of   conditions   lying   outside   the  city and not created by effort of our  citizens   are   responsible   for  a   large  jdiare of the wonderful progress of the  Hy.   These factors, together with the  latural  advantages,  are  almost  sufli-  pent in themselves to account for the  paiicouver of to-day.  These facts at once increase our obligation to advertise and justify expectation of remarkable results tliere-  I'oni. "Vancouver" is a word to con-  lire wilh. Already it stands to many  r    s  liillions for all that is progressive,  fubstantial and beautiful in a city. To  liousands of these persons nothing  iould be more satisfactory than the  lformation '>>.:���������' they would find here  londitions favornl-.'.o to success in their  lines of business.  We aie quite satisfied that a vigor-  bus and sane campaign of publicity,  [irooted to the establishment of the  Inanufactures in this city, would bring  psults of a magnitude few persons  |ave any conception of.  But   such   a   campaign     must,     of  anrse,   be  directed   with   intelligence  [nd  marked  by  precision.    Sweeping  generalizations as tp openings for fac-  pries that cannot  be followed up by  btailed   information,     will   do   little  bod.   It would be worse than useless  invite investments in lines of indus-  ly that in the nature of things can-  let  be   made   profitable,   or  that   are  L-eady well represented at the pres-  lit time.    We think steps should be  |iken   to   establish   a   thoroughly   ef-  r-ient bureau of industries to handle  (lis matter.    This  should   be "put  in  harge of a man having experience in  Lis   particular   kind   of   work���������or   at  fast a competent  publicity man hav-  fjg business -experience.    It would be  lis dutv to become familiar with all  the facts bearing upon the industrial  situation here and thus competent to  judge as to the ndustries likely to be  successful. and to, fully inforhi prospective investors as to investing conditions. -���������.������������������-.������������������  The organization, of such. adepart-  ment by the Tourist- Association is  proposed in tlie folder .above referred  to and the personnel of the Executive  Committee of that association is sufficient guarantee that what, it undertakes will be thoroughly" well done.  .In former days premiers of Canada  made frequent pilgrimages to Waslf-  ington seeking favorable tariff arrangements from the . US. Government. Today, however, things are different. Sir'  Wilfrid Laurier wa"s too busy. to. accent President Taft's invitation to a  conference at Albany' last week ainl  Hoii. Com.:1 Fielding "went instead.  It is not at all likely that much lias  conje of the conference. Canada, has a  trade agreement' with . France that  gives certain goods from that country  advantage in all markets over similar*  soeds coming* f rom\ the ��������� United States..  Actording to -recent;,'ij, ,?. .legislation  the President is: em powered to enforce  the! maxhrninr tariff agaisnt any coiin-"  "l ry, iii the Jiiarketipr which, the goods"  of p.ny other country: get a^prefer^nce  ojep!��������� those 6f7^he^U.''S;:, Suchpaction,  on ithe part of ithe "WKS^^kgainsi''  Canadian goods wouIdrVe'jsu'reiKfof-  lowed by a surtax upon American important o Canada, and thus a.-tariff war,  ���������froni'which our-neighl)orswoulil: suffer  -nincl^ g.reat^r.; Injury th-an'-. would -yfei  :Ni������it\irallyvl-HtheaTJ. S; .does not/relish  the;;r Fdiea'; of overlooking onr French  preference^ h^thjj'n.vi^  invited a war, .ot'tariiffs with. Canada,  Iiericp7 the request for a ��������� cpnterence.  THcnlrs to the repeated refusals.of the  U. Si; to accept oui' requests'. for a  reciprocity -treaty, Canada hasi opened  other avenues of tradie' and is' now  cdnimercially* independent, and is not  to be "gullied or cajoled into any limitation'��������� of its enjoyment of the advantages thus secured.  ' Our cousin's to the south of us had  their chance to capture the trade of  Canada, but they did not. think it  worth 'while going after, ��������� now they  have, changed their minds as to the  value, but in the meantime other  changes have occurred also, and  among them the development of Canada into a nation that all countries  are glad - to_..bargain..,, with ��������� on .even  terms.  A Victoria pastor proposes to introduce In his church the custom of  having young ladies take up the collection. This, he explains, has been  tried in several churches in the  United States with the extremely satisfactory result of greatly increased  collections. The explanation of this is  said to be found in the fact that men  are much less likely to "ignore a collodion plate in the hands of a pretty  girl than in the hands of one of their  own sex.  If this is the theory it will, of course.  be necessary to -select for the work  on'v no-'! lool'n'? voung ladies���������and  that in turn artcU to the many present  necessary qualifications for the ministry of the Gospel, the ability to be  a competent ujdge of female loveliness  ���������as to that particular class of it. too.  which is most likely to make a man  part with his money.  This is placing too heavy a burden  upon the aspirant to clerical honors  and cannot but add enormously to the  difficulty now experienced in getting  a sufficient supply, of candidates for  the ministry.  COUNCIL  In making the announcements at the  morning service, at:; Wesley church* oh  Sunday, last, the pastor, Rev.. R. IMil-  iiken/said that He felt it to^ be his tiiity  on behalf .of the congregation Aor express their appreciation of the action  of the city ^council in unanimously resolving to" request the'; police commissioner's . to try and bring: about a better observance-of'Sunday in the.crty  of Vancouver. .^ .";.....,'.;.  "I have ho desire," said '."Mr. Milliken.  "to' "be either fahatlcaT or^^extreme on  these questions- of moral and social  reform. That kind, of spirit always  provokes a reaction, and, the latter end  is worse thah'the first. We must respect other men's- ideals and opinions  anil not hammer them simply because  they 'happen to differ from us. But  we must rlso recognize1'that' there are  certain gieVt moi;ai principles on the  observance and'ti:corporation of which  are .based ...t lie permanence and pro-'  gress., of ,;U1 uutional .and, civic, life..  We must recognize also that these  principles aie seriously threatened at  the present time' both in this city and  in' this province; hot only 'from the  vicious and iaw;l<>s,- but also tiQin interests and corporations, that, are both  strong and .seliisli. For this reason it  Is all' the inore ercciiTab!e"tb the 'hie'in-  bers :of -the ' city council'- that they  .ghotaid.^eg.^iju^  selves; qii fecptcl ,'n; this .matter. It is  fhe'iiuty of eveiy thoughtful citizen as  ���������well as -'every Christian iastitation: to  see that they are properly supported;  and' that they' are^Vc^eafiy-informeci ,pf  that ''support."': J t w I li - be the duty of  ���������every*;*partsof^-W������sleyr?cbttrch;*'yfit'tte:  ;younger organizations as well as the  Jplder^-i6'^8eie-that itesoiutioiis'.'teach"the?  individual mqjnbei s of the council,  assuring. them ;of our hearty ;and undivided co-operati qii and support in  all; Mich helpfoil and: ."elevating���������'������������������mqye-  .nients..'.:,;,- ..       ...���������,.'.:....."���������  : Similar -acticii was taken at* the First  Baptist church -'iii "a prelude to his sermon on Sunday evening by Dr. H.  Francis, Perry, who spoke with enthusiastic approval ot the recent action  of the city council in asking the police  commissioners to. take measures to  stop the unnecesary construction work  on the power plant of the British Columbia Electric Railway company and  Great Northern railway. It is time  that Ilritish Columbia should fall in  line with its sister provinces in the1  full observance of the Domnicn Lord's  Day Act.  Dr.T Perry said he"wisheci the com7  missioners would next issue the very  modest request to Chief Chamberlain  to enforce the same act, viz., the crying of Sunday papers by newsboys.  The moral effect on the boys of giving  the whole day to money-making and  Sabbath-breaking is certainly bad.  What kind of citizens will these boys  make if they are permitted by Vancouver to go on in opposition to the  great Canadian institution of the rest  day and in contempt of Dominion  law?  DEGENERACY  : At all times since mankind formed  organizations for government and began the work of nation-building, there  have been -various elements of strength  and weak nes found contending for supremacy. And at no age, so far as  .history shows, was there a time when  any community, or nation was governed by Uiose elements that were conducive to steady and permanent success.        ..���������;  . Nations have come and gone in comparatively rapid succession, arid it is  plainto the careful observer that the  epming arid early growth in real prosperity, of past nations, were the result  >.pl predominating good, of the predominance of the elements that tended'  towards .righteousness. And on the  qlher hand the decadence1 of hi! na-  ti'phs which have gone,, from earth,  was tlie: direct result of the blighting, biasting influence, of moral impurity and national wrongdoing.  . -I-lqw abput to-day? How about Canada? How about Britain? How about  the United States? How about Europe  aijd other countries? The answer  Vould take niany pages to 'furnish details of the present nations of ihis  world.      7  71 shall give at little attention to .our  own home, to Canada. Perhaps no nation is growing as rapidly in all ������orts  .oj"?.material. prosperity as is- thi.s great  $|iijiiiiion. - Canadians are uWljant.  ,^*|er 'our marvellous advancement,, and  ;th3 \yhdlfe7world looks on.'. in ,amase:  uient at a growth never, at any time,  Iquale^,���������'. iii; ithe7:-;b.istQry',' ol" the human  faini!y. 771 relet ' to 'the: }ast7 quarter  Sr.^:.centyjry.^:7 --.7:7 - >��������� ������������������;���������:: ',^-.i ,.:...',.'."...'  Llfe'i-:-;:?..^eifer'gy',,. 7 growthi. enterprise,  ;'p'rbipeMt'y?^  merce, financial adventure, and all.that  adds outwardly to' material enlarge-  hiepjt and influence, are characteristic  of Canada and Canadians. Our p'r'ai-  "lse3'are sung in" all the earth, and we  ���������iiiay well pride oinseives at having  conie but of national- oblivion into the  full blaze of publicity and admiration.  LESSONS FROM  Principal Mackay, of Westminstei  Hall, lectured on Monday evening before a large number of the members  of the Wesley Kpworth League and  visitors, en "Guidance in matters of  Faith   from   Browning."  Principal Mackay' classed Robert  Browning among the great literary  leaders in matters of religious faith and  life. There is, he contended, no teacher who moie> fully meets the need of  the people of the present day along  these lines. t lian this poet. Speaking  of the things which have caused men  to turn from the faith the speaker said  that they were not only of an intellectual character but.of all and every kind.  In this connection "Bishop Bluegown's  Apology" was quoted, it being .characterized as. one of the finest pieces:  of Christain apologist, literature in existence.  Another phase of Browning'.;' t eacli-  ���������ing-ls that he always put the true emphasis. iiprn the value of the small  things in lite, which are the things  which usually determine the formation and the changes of .a mau's life.  This point was, illustrated -with select  tipns from the poem "Pippa Passes,"  the beautiful story ot 'TipptVs'.': one  day's 'holiday, and 'liow;.''.lt,.-ya*; spent  in a walK througn the country,,she  joyfully singing, the while^'God's iii  His heaven; all's well with the ,������rorld"  and the' remarkable results upon ,the  lives of the; various ��������� men-; and .women  who heard 'her song. 7:;'' 7 .:  ��������� In' speaidng' of-Bt-owning's belief, iii  the power qf7! Clii lstain ;: conye.rsionv.  "P.ijhci\������al; -McKay.J:, instanced ;������^Ned  Bratts; arid his wife;?'; This;he thought  ^as:6ne of;the;inost:striking of Brdw;n-j  i������i^^e'n'fs;i'*;N^^ra't^''lB^  >vere a pair of foul murderers of the  time of John Bunyan.   While visiting  VANCOUVER'S  ENTERPRISE  Few.cities of tbe age of Vancouver  can show the tithe of progres and enterprise of this Canadian western city.  One is' inclined to make mention of  many of the corporations of a financial and industrial sort which hare  sprung up into existence during the '.'  last dozen years. However this would t  take to much space and time. *-v  .   Apart frptii:;the .Canadian   .Pacific t  railway, iii tlie earl> days7 the inda������- ;  tries Verle'luiiiheiing and fishing, the '*  latter being handled chiefly from the  City of Victoria.  The7early7 hope of our yoiig city  was the enterpi ise and sucess of Canada's, first and greatest, transcontinent- -  al railway!" the Canadian Pacific' raif-"^,  way. No man could by any means set  forth the. immense- \alue of.fthi& pioi^r. ������.,  eei;| road ;apd Ls branch lines. The  l:eg|nning, the eaily success and vigorous continuance ot Vancouver were >'^-  distinctly:^ depiendent upcnv the C������ P. J  railway and its splendid managenieiit. C  And tliis is true ot scoies and hund- ^:;  i^<8^of7y{l.lage3.' town und,pities in '*t  Canada stretching from Blioreto'shore  ���������- -i  l;well remember when, our e^ar.ly-cit- c't  izens talked about starting, an eleo-  -i  trie- Triiin  Line.    -Many shook their ^*  heads and. said falluie Would be the j&,  result.    In  part they weie fight, for   ?j  ihe; riien of graat \enture ami enter- '?t %  pwlset. met   failure  in' the  dark, day*, jsj[ *;  of .'"ftie. earl^ "nineties. S *  ��������� J*ut the tramline wenL* tnrwawl. and" "*| ^  ���������tMi^lned .sucess unsurpassed^in the Do- -^ $  minion, if equaled on'the'continent.  ;t.<iah /pompany from the first wa8������-lta  the|| hands^ of. nien/.ofv hraad minds,  moyed by the best business instincts;  and the spirit of the beginning has remained with the company to the pres-  v  * i  5    1  -But we should look closely to our  true state and see what is In our  midst that is working agaiiist our success and towards final destruction.  Let us be assured that we, in common with other nations, have our  faults.    If so,  what are they?  A. few danger points are the following: We have practically trown  the Bible and God out of our school  system. > About one hundred years  ago France publicly threw out reji-  gion and set up"a"'fool goddess of reason. Fraternity, liberty, equality, and  a public prostitute, were put in the  place of relij.;ijn and the Saviour of  mankind. From then until this hour.  Fiance has been going down in the  scale of nations. We may praise hei  all we like, but the fact is she is not  more than a third  rate nation today.  Germany is growing by leaps and  bounds, while France is withering and  drying up. falling to decay. She is  rotten in her civil, domestic, naval  and  military  life.    And  why'.'  Simply  Itr.   Perry  urged   that   personal  let- j because slu*  has  no   moral   standard,  be sent  to   the   police   commis-'no  high   religious  ideal,  no  restraint  the jail in which Bunyan was confined |ent5time. Few companies have treat- |v  they heard the converted ��������� tinker \eA 7^,. j^ gQ fixlviy and haye.^p^  preaching;  were    Impressed    by    his deaeryedly held the confidence of the  employees., ... - *  words and became themselves converted. The enormity of their past "crimes  then- became apparent, to them and'  they went before-the judges of' thp  court, and made confession of their  ill deeds and pleaded that they be permitted to expatiate them upon the  scaffold. This they eventually did,  going to death with a testimony of  their faith in their new found religion. "         ........  The problem of pain and suffering;  the old, old query of why these things  should be. finds answer in the writings  o f the poet Rrowning. He grapples  with the problem and his- answer is  that if is a necessary part of a loving  Father's discipline. God is the great  potter in whose hand a clay has to  be moulded. He teaches that in the  life of exery man and woman is something which the great Father of all  men   designs   to   hi ing   out.  After Principal McKay's address refreshments were served and some time  was spent in social intercourse . Tho  proceedings wore also enlivened with  a solo by Miss Elva Snider.  !  tern  sioners in support of the action of the  'ouncil. The following resolution  was unanimously passed: "The Sunday evening audience of the First  I'.aptist church, Vancouver, on March  20. 1910, desires to express its hearty  approval of the action of the city council in asking the police commissioners to instruct, the chief of police to  take measures to prevent unnecesary  construction work from being carried  on within the city limits on Sunday."  IF YOUR  BUSINESS IS\  J3ut this is too serious a matter to :  be treated lightly,    if churfhes find it |   -. -rs~\ ff*\   TTT/^ T~irffTT  necessary, in order to secure their in-1   l\l t  I   /      ly I ) f\. J  //  conie. to resort to devices of the kind j -*- * V^ -I-      f f -*. V J. -1 -f.  heretofore practiced only by vaudeville j  theatres, they should go out of busi- j  ness, for it is plain that they are doing!  no good, and in that case there is no j  reason for their existence. We think. J  too. that the pastor who finds himself j  driven to such extremities should con- j  elude that he has no message that j  should be.delivered in a building erect-!  ed for sacred uses.  ADVERTISING!  ADVERTISE \  ITFORSALE  on  the Individual  conscience.  France murders her unborn babies,  while Germany honors those with  largo families. Germany and Great  Britain have been overhauling other  nations bv the rapid increase of children, always welcome in both nations  until lately.  In this matter Canada is following  the results of the increasing godless  teaching of the age. The Bible is discarded. Since the bible is not officially  and nationally respected and believed  in. the inevitable outcome is a daily  disregard for divine command. When  the nation dares to officially cast the  bible out from the guidance of the  young, then the individual soon (hires  to throw God out. of the Home.  Then comfort, luxury, ease wealth,  freedom ot" movement from place to  place, extravagance anil pure selfishness become the guides of husband  and wife. Then follow the murder of  unborn children, domestic impurity,  legal separaiion divorce, polygamy, unbridled libertinism and all the host of  evils common te those who have broken loose front their religous and moral standards.  I   honor the  French  of Quebec,  the  (Continued on Page 4)  At last there is some movement in  the overhauling that part of Westminster south of Ninth. Thi.s should, with  some other necessary improvements,  commence development of our part  of the town. Its future is assured, but  has been delayed for so long that it  has almost paralyzed It. As soon as  possible wo would like to see Westminster road  improved.  The agreement  between the AlU-'Ha  government and the Great Waterways  ' Railway company still continues to  j occupy the attention of the legislature  ] A resolution introduced by .1. It   Boyle  censuring the government for withholding a portion of the documents  j dealing with the matter, was-defeated  j on a division by a majority of 'iiree.  j The ftnukoba legislature rushed  I through   many   bills,   the   government  exhibiting dcided anxiety to end the  | session. Among the measures pass-  led were the bill providing for the'gov-  ��������� eminent ownership of elevators, work  men's compensation and stockyards.  ! The Canadian Bank of Commerce  i wi'l erect one of the finest bank build-  i ing in Canada on the site of the  j present bank on Main street. Winni-  i peg, and property secured adjoining.  ���������The present structure is to be taken  I down and rebuilt in "Regina.  Were all large corporations < arried  oh in .such a spiiit there wouphi be/  fewer strikes to trouble the vaiious  communities. Aliedy the 11 C Elec?,  trie Railway Company has inaugurat-  ei' the very commendable Hj.uem of  sharing, in pait, with their workmen  the annual gains of their labors. And  the results, so tar as the men are  concerned, have proved the wisdom of  the plan adopted. The above two companies have been of Inestimable value  to the city and the people of Vancouver, from the view point of growth  and coiivenieiice."       -���������-������������������,;  Our minds readily run to the Vancouver Sugar Refinery which has succeeded from the first. And no wonder.  The causes are not far to seek. There  was room for this enterprise which  has no near competitor, and has therefore a wide territory to cater to and  draw upon. In addition, the management has been of the highest order  from the start. Some men attend  strictly to busines. year in and year  out. They are seldom hear, and not  often heard of; even though in their  special fields of enterprise they are  most wonderful specialists, and prove  themselves to be the right men hi the  right places. Such has been Ihe case  with our Sugar Refinery. Perhaps not  ten men. perhaps not two on the average would recognize hipi on tho street.  Hut the mills grind, the machines run,=  sugar of the best quality is turned  out for the public, and regularly the  dividends are paid to the shareholders. This fJien is another of the makers of  Vancouver.  The sawmills, shingle.niills, found-  eries, sash and door factories, candy  and biscuit factories, soap works and  other industrial concerns are doing  their share for tlie general welfare,  as truly as are the men known as  aldermen, mayors, park-commissioners, school trustees, teachers, preachers, pressmen and tax-collectors.  However. I started out to say a word  abo'ut' another sort of a man who is  finite numerous and 'enterprising in  Van couver. He is the company pro-  motor, and is of two kinds. One kind  is worthy of co-operation, but the other  is better left alone. Ami as this is  the case. 1 shall let him be. for th.e  present at least.  The promoter of merit is one of the  most valuable of our pushing citizens.  (ContitiLt ii <c j s-|.i- ;.. j  ) wu a*JWt"ir,r-t- i^������s^.k'5Kntt;"U^'C^'rt^sJ^������'^,*,,a,tMh^wWt^^^^ |s3!au������-#i)n������!.MAi  _, wi*" ��������� tCrWs' ���������j*!tSUi������Km������'*' Jifcllni  p..  Ii  m  * X*-!-n-   r: z*.���������r-1  ���������*   .  THE WESTERN*  CAM'. VAN-COUVE?.. BRITTPH COLUMBIA.  'I  if  ti  B:  1  Is  W  ���������^  ft  0  m  i!  hi  nf:'  1  Js:'-3.  *ts.  If  7/  He who inasmay readf������.H.STEVENS^VERS^^_  r?51WS?  LOPYRiCHt  If his Eyesight is good]  Bat may come to j?rief later if  he abuses or even neglects his  visual organs.  Headache and pain in the eyeball is caused chiefly by over-  straing the Cilary muscles and  can be cured by properly fitted  glasses. We test eyes and adjust lenses scientifically. Our  charges for glasses is moderate.  7?Xrfe  --T1 ''/ --!.  *7f:*  The'large auditorium ptflthe    City |;nize forcebf7^1raumstah!pe&'and co^-  Hall Was well filjied Sunday;-afternoon  recently by a most enthusiastic audience t& listen tor^n address by 'Alder-.  nianH. Stevens i;ipn tlie subject of mod-1  em treatment of 'criminals.' Judging by  the frequent applause vhich interrupted the speaker the address was much  appreciated. v     . .  Aid. Stevens was in good form uud  treated his hearers to a most lucid exposition-of his subject delivered in his  usual forceful style. The following is  is a verbatim report of the speech and  is worthy,of consideration by the readers of the "C A L L".  ; EXPERT OPTICIAN  143 Hastings, W.  7V  i  1  UMONTS^  I  .-:"(?���������  2243 WestmtBSter  This is where to buy your  Groceries if you want every ���������  ^H^ * good f-1**1^  to choote from,  Phone 1.360  ���������We save you money'  Mr. Chairman arid Fellow Citizens:  I am quite well aware that I shall be  the object of criticism for' presuming  to treat a subject which has always  been considered as the' peculiar ficll  of the regal and police fraternities. 1  shall never the less endeavor to talk  frankly with you this afternoon, inspired by the hope that I shall be able  to stimulate your minds sufflciantly  along tbe line of thought to result in  some definite improvement in the  treatment of this most important class  of society.  I have, Sir, unbounded faith in humanity based upon a wide and diversified acquaintance with mankind In all  walks of life from the lowest to the  j highest, and firmly believe that given  a fair chance the average normal individual will make good.  The general conception of what constitutes a crime is, that all violations  of the laws of the land as set "forth in  the criminal code is a crime, which  code is simply a catalogue of offences  against property and person. But unfortunately our Criminal Code does  not completely cover the field and often we witness the perpetration of most  reprehensible crimes such as those of  tbe beef trust but besause of our perverted conceptions of justice we do  not recognise them as such and consequently they go unpunished or uncorrected.  f According to modern Law a crime  involves the elements of will and criminal intention. The law here infers  that every man l n t e nd s the necessity eonsea^aces of his own actrTBut  tire act'must be performed before the  law can Interfere. The mere intention  being no violation. For instance, a  mato makes up his mind to Hill another  man and confesses hi* intention to do  ���������P, yet tbe law Is powerless to deal  frith him until be does some act.        ���������'  At present we make no effort to eliminate the causes of crime but only to  prevent the final act, which may be  the culmination of a' long aeries of  primary causes; which it is possible to  remedy.  The anomaly of this position will be  recognized when we consider that the  law excuses a person committing a  crime, who Is not a free agent in thai  he is forced by threats or otherwise  to commit the crime, but fails to recog-  J  ROSS & THOMSON  146 BROADWAY, EAST      -      -      -      PHONE B4485  (Opposite Ko. 3 Fire Hall)   .  PAPERHANGING, KALSOMING, PAINTING and  GLAZING DECORATING  Our Spring stock just arrived and selling at Winter Prices  Ring Up  ^^ The Acme Plumbing and Heating c.  ^ For estimates on plumbing  Hot Air or Water Heating Phone 5545  319 Bi-oadway E. - Vancouver  I   J. M. Steyes'Dairjr   ������  ������ COPo. HORNBY cAND DAVIE STS. . =|  t>lU aU our c^Vlilk Certified and Inspected.  ������  BUTTER AND EGGS OUR SPECIALTY.  ^  ^F W*iWW'lWW'gWWWWW'tf*WwW*wwW'#'a^WWlWW'S"^PWWWW      VO'fVWVVlVVVVffW'fVl'fWVWVffVVVWWWl**'* ^F  [ .ditions. Take'-''for instance^vagrancy.  ^The following are described as vag-'  rants:-    ;7::T. ���������,:i7.      ":7������ ' 7#:.' >v  1. A person not.having   any    visible'  means of support.  2. A person, who sleeps in a outbound  car, barn, waggon etc.  3. Or being able to work refuses to. do  4. Or   begs in public places.  5. Or is disorderly    or riotous "on uii  public street. ���������  6. Or is an inmate or keeper of bawdy  house etc. **  '.Or who supports'herself and himself by crime , and numerous otlun  offences.  These are subject to a fine of $50.00  or 6 months in common jail or both.  Think of the irony of the possibility  a man arrested because be is broke  and the penalty a due of $50.00 or six  months in jail.  Then again If he is guilty of being  without funds he is classed in exactly  the same category as the one who lives  off the life of shame of another. Here  are two examples of vr.grancy of our  own police - court:  James Grelghton, who, according to  his own tale, had been hungry, a very  long time, was charged with begging  in. his profession aa a vagrant. The  aged offender, who is a sort of' biweekly by -whiskey fixture of the police court, was sent to tbe meditation  house for thirty days.'  Wm. Blake was up on The charge of  vagrancy last October and promised  never to come back again as long as  he lived, and. be kept his word until a  week ago when he arrived with something like $100.00 in his pockets. He  was arrested last night bv Detective  Perry, when the amount of his capita!  was 18 cents. i  The crime these nier are charged  with is being without funds. They have  stolen nothing, they have injured no  one as far as the evidence shows. One  man came to lows - a week previous  with $100.00. He no doubt fell under  the paternal influence of one or more  duly licensed congenial hotelkeeners  on Water street, who systematically  roll hundreds of just such characters  se these. The victim Is by our present  aystem turned into a criminal, the  keeper of these dives If. -patted on the  back and familiarly called. ..Tpmy" or  "Petti" and lionized as one'of our meet  desirable citizen.  The other case Is simply the fully  {finished product. The police say: "O,  he won't work, he is no good." But  the history of the case would . show  this, that once convicted, for ever  barred from getting n position again  and what is there for it but to repeat  the offence or starve.  . Again, Burglary is classed as break;  ing into a bouse at night.  House - breaking is breaking in it.  the day time.  Larceny. is stealing without break-  lag *���������������    ..'-.'  Robbery Is stealing from a person.  Thus the law careiuiiy diagnoses the  various forms of stealing and of course  sets "a certain' term for each different  offence. The first three are entirely offences against property and undoubtedly of a serious nature, but no effort  is made to find out why the crime  was committed, but simply that it was  done, therefore the person Is dangerous and must suffer punishment.  Murder is the mos*. btrious. perhaps.  "������(' all crimes. But in tbe eyes of the  law provocation may reduce the crime  to that of manslaughter.  Thus  we  see.   thai  the law  admits  i.hat it is impossible to set   a    fixed  -.tandard.  but. that the judi;e,    if    he  hinks tbe * rty ir:e������ponsib!e or partly  o, muy reduce tbe punishment accordingly. This is not only an admission  1 the weai"ne=;s of .ri" viiole system,  'nit-also exhibits a tordency on  part  f  legislators  and   administrators    to  evade the .responsibility   of solving   n  very   complex   economic    and     social  problem,   the   solution  ot"   which   will  not be of material benefit to the one  who solves it. -   ,'  "Extenuating oi'^ir.-v* nr-es" is an  admission of the injustice of our code,  for a man is either guilty or not. he  is either resnonsil'.'e or ir>t. It.should  therefore be- the duty of the prosecution to study the criminal and his environments and the causes whi'-h led  up to his allegedly criminal ret and  r>r>t to merely diagnose his dime. In  Medicine we see1' to Utjow tbe cause  Of an e^idemf".. No effort and ni expense is snared to find cut the origin of  snv outbreak of dise/'we. *>>i<I w'kmi located all the resource, of r-y-Teriee and  authority of the st������te is "������ed fn stamn  it out. hnr in dealina: w'Th "iiis niT"3!  ?nd mpntal disease w sim^'y cnticfy  nurs^'-es with rmnisHs? fhe victim*  as if it w-e their fault. They m^v he  partly to blame but in the main it is  their environment and  snrmtiniines.'  -7^.7-^"' m  BANK OF       ,  ':���������:?������������������������������������-��������� -������&-������������������-������������������������������������:������������������,���������/:���������: ->3l  ;^Kl  ^B^t%r^yoM;- $fis Bcml^ha^  ^e^&pm^ifYi Mktmi VWMM. I  l Temporary quarters have been i  I- secured mMeJ^  81hAv^& Ro&d>  _ where}fv gew^alr ::'������a^^;;6i0i^  ���������^ ness wittbeiramsaxtt^ ;  MANAGER,  Continued on page ������  please v,sit our store ^a^ Westminster Ave.  H.N. CLEMENT. rVepricter ^t=Z~T~^T~.   PHONE 15347  NTT. PLEASANT  RtiA&EsMtE i! -'.'x:  Cor. Ninth aad Weataiuter Ave.  VANCOUVER, B. C.  S^aH^o^f Cash Grocery  Paying Cash means the LOWEST PRICES  220 BROADWAY, W.   -   -   VANCOUVER, B. C  BROADWAY BROKERAGE CO.  r*mZm~.      ������     rA7H.t*V^rfwR.  WOAOWAV W., FOiMEt ft* AVENUE  ������gAt ������������^AT������       ..-j',"..',,*-.1.0 A������������;   "������������������ I������gW*iA������C*g  4  PONT BE Cr1it.l,V  We bav������#n excellent stock of STOVpS-tbe very beat in*ilce������ for  either cooking or beating-  STQVPS  COAU     ������������������������������������'.- WOOP ���������?',:���������        Q1U  ^VeRYTHINQ IN TO HARPWARIS UN������  rRECPeMVCRY PHONCM53  e������<r5H6th and WertniinrterAves..^ t,  CHURCHES  Baptist-  T^|^^LEASA"NT- Bnptist Oliurch���������  i-VX^ Junction of Westminster Head and Weet-  7.?7' -   minster Avenue- ..���������"'���������  j^iirv. S, Everton; B. A., Pastor.  VCf       ,. 2724Westminoter Road- -...���������  PreHChing fefrvicefc���������11 a. m.  and 7:30"  p;;i|ii.   Sunday .School tit  8:it0 p. in.  B.jj|7P LI>-Moudny. *S piii.      ',  'a :; Mttliodist .'.-'���������.  MT. PLEASANT CHROH;���������,;  Coiin-V Tenib *re. ������n������t  oumuo , ..  Sekvices���������Preitoliing at.-l < a. iii an1 at  7:00 y. iu.      Suuduy Scbool and Bible  ClaHBat2:80p. m.       "- -        ;    *  Key. J. P. WBSTMAN,Ta8bir7  ,JariiOiii������tre l'JS Klvv'enih avenue; went.  Teir-  tioiu- mu.     '  Presbvterian  T. PLEASANT ChuKjh���������:V'  'lit.       Cofiier'Ninib "ave. ami <4ii������btii'������l.  Sunuat Skkvices���������Public worship at  11 a. iu and 7 :0O p.m ; Sunday achotih  and Bible Class at't :30 p   in.;   ' Hon  DAT���������Christian Eudeavor at H :00p. iu.  Wkdnebuay���������Prayer Meetiuj* at 8:00-  p. ni.   Friday���������Choir practice.  Rkv.������J. W. Woodaidr, M. A.,-  Ken. 170 Ninth are. W       Tel. b-Wii.    PaMoC.  WESTMINSTER Church���������  Cor. Welton an<i '.*6th.   uue block cut  uf WeatminMei' Ave.  skbvicis���������Suuday 11:00 a. ui. aud 7:80*  p. m.   Sunday School "2:80.  Wednesday���������Prayer meeting 8.-00 p.m.  Rev. J. U. CAMeaoN, B. A.,  Reoldence ('or. Quebet- and 21H., Pa������for.  Anglican  ST. lacUAELS���������  Corner Vtti ave. ana Priir** K������t ward it.  Scavictv���������Moruiug Prayer at 11 a  m-  and EvenMiUH at 7 :������o p. ni. each Sunday.   Holy Communion on first audi  ihifd Sundays iu each uiouth after  Morniug Prayer, aud on setrond audi  fonrta Sund'^a at a 4H) p   in. '  Sou-  day ' rK)p. ni.  ���������-���������        Met. ������>. tl. W ilk     Rector.  ' Btttorr Curlier������|Mave ann Hii    .  kdward  r������lc|>aoBe B17M   >,  CENTRAL BAPTIST CHURCH-  CornerTantb Ava. and LaardM.  Services -Pleaching at  11 a.m.  and.  7:30 p iu   buuday School at 2.30 p.m.  .  Rev P Clifton Pakkkh, M. A ,  " tub Ave. W.    ���������            Pwntor  Latter My Saints  REUROAN1ZKDCbnrch of Christ-  W7 Niatbateuue rati.  Sskvices���������Every Satiday eveuing at ���������������  o'cuk*.   Suada>oM iwil at 7 o'clock.  : Prayer Mettinc. \* vdoesday at 8 p. m  P. 8. Raixkt. Elder.  LODGES  HHvC^Mcnt Offer of OWc'tow*  MT. PWEASAiiT Lodge Kol������.  Heetaevery Tuesday al 8 p. m ,  in |. O. O. f.- Hall Wmmiutrter ������ve..  Mf pleaatnt.    Sojourning breihreni  ooriially invUed to attend.  A. Csoipaell, NoWe Grand, Adela p. O.  J. Oougla*, \*ice Grand, tfitb & Westr.-  T^ot* Srwkuu Rec. Sec. 4������i 7i������a?e. g. >  Uval Oranfc Lo#f������  %  T. PLEASANT U O. L. No. IM*.  M������-atl the lit and W Tnarsday of  ���������*      each woutp a$ 8 "p. ni, in>  theK. of P Ml /I  AU    vitritiMg   Brethren  cordially welcome.  Jons Coviixe, W. H-  < ap 13th av������. W.   ;  N. E-Lot-hh������c*0, Secy  725 mti ave.. w.  ^!������^ArV������V������A^^^Ml^^i|M^^^A^I^lA%^^f<r^^^S^^^  fORHNC  Job  Printing  S0  ���������uf  1  Dean & Goard  -TRY ���������  Independent Order foresters  ���������HoURT VAK(X)UVER .No.   1888-  v^  Meeje 2d and 4th Moiniays of each.  mouth at8 p. ni., iu the Oddfellowa'  Hall, iilf.. Pleasant.     Visiting breth-  eru alway^ welcome -  H. riA'JKWS, Chief Ranger  M. J Crk.ha.v, Rec. Sec.  %<7 Priiii-eK'>*treet.<*ity.  A. Pengeixy, Fiuaucial Secretary.  ������<7 Kleventh HveuueeHii.  71  Piano Tuning  Expert Rjepair Work.  Factory Experience  Best References  W. J. GOARD.       ���������  ,Leavc your orders at the Western Call  r  SEEDS  ���������M  2408  Westminster Road  PHONE 1405  ^MW^^^MVWl^W^^MM^A  Early  Rose  Potatoes,  S. W. KEITH  Broadway and Westminster Road  Also large stock of  Garden Seeds  Lawn Grass  Poultry Supplies  &c.  V;  h1>- Ftd ty, March 25, 1910.
THS WESTERN CALL, VANCOUVER BRITISH COLUMBIA.
-�����"... .We seem to view all our Institutions
as fixed and immutable, a permanent
order of things, instead of simply being an expression of public opinion.
We class those who violate the tabulated standards of social behavior as
""Criminals",  who must be    punished
forthwith. This is possibly the result
... of an overestimation of the sacredness
of. property and we find it difficult to.
estimate the value of an    individual,
, apart from the material wealth which
7 he-may or may not possess. "'_.-.
The time is rapidly coming, though,
when we shall study the criminal,
when we will eek to ljnow "what are
the causes of crime". "And" remarked
Mr. Stevens, "when this course is taken up seriously it will result in a complete, transformation 1:: human justice
. and In social standards."
Then in place of crying' for ven-
ge'nce. justice will demand that adequate remecMes be applied to correct
the conditions wMrh led up to the
crime. These who are punished sel-
.' dom become better or reformed but al-
��� most always become more vicious be-
��� cause of the contempt in which they
are held by society and because of the
repeated  slights  of their  fellow-men.
Mr. Stevens, then turned his attention to some of the causes of crime.
Continuing he said. 'When a grave of-
.,.-fenc3 is committed the ordinary man
on the street asks 'Why did the fellow do such a thing.' But the official
asks what is the class to which this
��� crime belongs?' Is it 'Hinder or manslaughter?'   Is it embezzlement oi'lar-
:- eeny?' 'Is it robbery or simple stealing?' 'Is It burglary or house-breaking?'    Can  we give  him one, two or
;' a dozen years or can we hang him?' Is
he wealthy?' If so, then go slowly.
Is he poor, then a short shrift and a
merry one for him.' .And woe, to that
��� official  who fails to properly diagnos
/ the case on these theories.   No word is
asked  as  to  personality  or  cause of
the cat. of his environment, or of his
'    antecendents.
For instance in'this City as in all
great centers.''there are aver'y7lar.ge
number convicted 'annually of drunken-
ess, for which the penatly is ?2.50 or'30
' days. Yet hbwoften, asked the speaker, is there the slightest effort made
���'-' to find out the cause of all tliese of--
��� fences?   There must be a reason some--
where and why. should hot the autlioii-
"���'.- ties enquire into these causes and
then set to work to remedy them.
��� This  class  of offenders  alone  cost
. .   the city enormous sums each year, but
no effort is made to neutralize these
offences."
"The general classification of criuu
is Drunkenness, Vagrancy, Theft and
kindred crimes against property, and
crimes against person. The most ot
these are capable of being treated by
removing the causes. A very great
factor in crime is want. It has been
demonstrated that crimes against property increase in cold/weather, and
crimes against; person are more numer
diversions and tlie raising of a family
are out of the question. A woman has
either to forego the excitement of the
social round or else neglect the greatest privilege with which nature has
endowed her, that is the custody andj
rearing of a family. Many will object, to this, but it is an. iueontrovert-
able fact. '
"Race suicide is one of the most in-
dus in hot weather or warm, climates, j vidioua 'crimes of the age, and if prac-
"In England and other older .coiun- ticed !to any great extent will ineyit-
tries there are millions of men unable
c'o get the piivilege to work who are
willing and anxious to do so.   Many of
these have families depending on them.  next. Those  who selfishly shirk this
"Then" asked the speaker with much  responsibility might well stop and pon-
warmth. "Is it not enough to make a
man steal if he cannot get the absolute necessities of life in any other
way? Is it not an injustice ^that a
man should be refused the opportunity
to earn his bread?
"It is the sense of this injustice
which drives many a man to commit
Ills first criminal act, and as already
pointed out, under our present system
it is practically imposible for a man
to get back to respectability once he
as pepped aside from the beaten trail.
W ��� - - ' -
"r.et'a man make the first false step
nd all society almost, conspires to produce the finished criminal . The surprise to me is, not that there are-so
many criminals, but that there is not
a great many more. Crimes against
the person are of two.clashes, the-,malicious attack of the hardened, criminal
ably result in the passing of the race.
France to-day has a greater death
rate than birth rate.   England comes
der. It is not only murder in individual cases but is also murder in the
'sense that those who are guilty are
actually murdering or extirpating the
race from which they spring.
"Another form of crime peculiar to
this class Is the divirting of wealth
to non-productive channels and wasting it In profligacy. Whether private
ownership of property is right or
wrong we will not presume to discuss
here but I do state most emphatically
that it is positively criminal to use
wealth for any other than a productive use. "
"In nearly every case a great deal
could be done toward the lessening of
crime by a careful and scientific study
of cause? and the application, fearlessly, of remedies.
"Let  us  now' consider  briefly,  the
Wood you can BURN
'7 ' .."RDYAL
PHONE 1644     -    29 LtNSDOWHE E.
+
and the result  of political revolution. 1 possibilities "ia this line.   A fundamen-
The dangerous criminal is the product
of generations of criminals and of.environment and is perhaps tlie most
difficult of all classes to handle ..The
political criminal on the other hand is
often a misguided zealot, whose offence
is often caused by altruistic motives.
"We must always utterly condemn
violence, but that does not hinder us
from seeking to know the - reasons for
its existence. Then again, wealth is
often the cause of crime,'and the type,
of crime which may be attributed to
this cause is perhaps the more ^dangerous because largely ,it goesVnm-
nii!ne from puftisli ment because of the
ability to buy their way clear and on
account of a certain glamor which surrounds the, wealthy, because of the
sa��:redness <tjf property:\ - -
, "Thek classes, of crime most prevail
ent "under thisf head Is gambling"arid
sportive forms, adultery, infanticide
and race .suicide.   ��   '���������'        .      .-. 7
Nature will not tolerate indolence.
Leisure, lack of definite and productive employment are conditions under
which virtue vanishes and vice thrives.
tal weakness of our present system is
that we 'look . upon each offender as.
the. thief or the murderer, eliminating
entirely personality and circumstances
How often ve hear a judge in charging a" jury'urge them to eliminate from
their m'rds ali thought of who the
prisoner ��� is and all sympathy which
may be ai'jused and to weigh the
case aecoicirif.' 'to; the. evidence. This
cf course,.,.s riyht, as long as our
duty is siuuKy to. punish on individual 'for an act irrespective of all other
circumstances.
^"Provision -therefore, should be made
whereby we mis lit study the person as
well as his act.
"This recalls another weakness, viz.
we consider it ovr duty to 'Piiiiish'
no to 'Correct.' Not to coure, not to
reform. 7:"jNot.' to.riiake a good citizen
���out of a'-bad or.e. Not to make a self-
respecting man cut of a vagrant, or
an (, holiest ;inan oat/ of , a .thief, v.-but
simply to punish. .
"It Is more simple, men say. Let the
faddist take care���af all Innovations, we
wi.l deal only  with the finished pro-
Drj Eir   .    .  . -          - |3 00
Inside Fir         -          - 3 00
Dry Cordwood,          ,- 3 75
First Growth   -          - 3 75
Secoud Growth ������'.-��� 3 50
(Cnt any length)
Factory Clippings
Half Dry Fir   -
Fir Slabs -
"FirEdgiugs     -
Oeda   -
13.00
225
2.00
1.75
1.75
% SPECIAL PRICES FOR QUANTITIES |
I TERMS  CASH I
t i
OAKLEY   HEATING   AND
SHEET METAL WORKS
-Hot Water Hentiii}j a Specialty.
Hot Air Furnaces���All kinds
Cornice and "Sheet Metal Work.
42-45
f
'^���'^'���^���'���������^���������'���#',',*i,<J*,,'#,>Js|,a*>^a^
'   '"I
duct.    It   is  true  that  something  Is  4HJhS��'*'.^
now being attempted along these lines  **.
but is rather by the sufferance of the 1*
government than as a recognized sys- &
teni of dealing with the quesiion.
"In place of legislatures spending
so much time in divising schemes of
how to punish this criminal tendency
or. how to protect that interest, it
would do well to seek for causes and
cut the very root evil out. We have
1,000 sections in the Criminal Code,
which descrihes what is the names
and' classification of various crimes
and what their punishment shall be.
but not a word as to remedies.
"The authorities of India have come
to recognize that by simply muzzling
the press they cannot stamp out
anarchy and are about to appoint a
commission to find out its source nd
cause. Crime is the effect of some
underlying cause. This has been
aniply demonstrated by numerous examples which we have of crimes
which have disappeared because of
changed environment. Such as highway robbery largely disappeared as
soon as steam railroads erne into existence nd the more perfect the system the less danger from this source.
Steam navigation largely resulted ii.
abolition of Piracy. '
"In place of imprisonment for crimes
against, property. I would substitute
that of compulsory compensation. This
principle is very old, but not practiced now. The greatest of all lawgivers, Moses, laid down this principle in
Leviticus. .'If 'a man^fails to return
anything committed to him in trust, or
if he lihdeth aything and hideth it. or
if he taketh it violently or by deceit,
he shall restore same in principal, plus
one-fifth more.'
"These old statutes of Moses' are
tritely wonderful. Let me quote a few.
Lev. 19, v. 13. 'The wages of thine hire
ling shall not abide with thee all
nUht.' Thus protecting the worker.
Lev. 19. v. 35.'Ye shall do no unrighteousness in weight or measures. Just
balances, .Just weigth, jut measures,
shalt thou have. .Making hbnesty imperative. "  ���-
Lev. 24, v. 17. 'He that killeth a man
shall surely die.'
'He that killeth a beast shall surely make it good to. the owner.' ,���.:..    .,
.   'Ye .shall  have  same  law   for  the
stranger as for your own country.'
'No man can be corrected but by the
mouth of ..two pi: more witnesses.'
"This'idea then of forced compensation is by no means a new oue, but
must  recommend   itself  as  an  cmln-
(2ontinrted on Page   7)       <
For the best CLEANING, PRES
SING aud ALTERING try   i
*   RENOVATORY
8ai DAVIE STREET
GOODS CAM.KD FOR A.N'D DK-
UVERED
42.
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%
*
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*
* - '������   '
���t> . .    ���������        ..���������������- ..', ,
* The well known Hair Dresser, is now located in her new home
*s* .-<
% and will be pleased to welcome her late patrons, to her beauty par-
���*��� -1'
<*> orsand a as special inducement is.cfTerir.g this week a lite of fine
���$���         ��� ' .''.������������     r.        ',   i    .                             :\      - V                             '.f;
* 36 inch mwltohom at exceptionally low prices; good value at $2 50.
* v
X Also a lino stock ot Hair Just rooelvo*.
���
r
i
���
723 PENDER ST., WEST! I
i!
...�� i _
���morns*
&W~l"fW''rtttt&'yfr'&lrW
omwm
***m
liriiig' or send this sttl-
ycrtisyintMit' to. us any
time before Murch 28th,
1910. 5iiu(.$r).00 in cash.
The sjiiue will lie received, as the,full first
payment of Ten Dollars
(.+10.00) on any lot. : ���
Official Notice
No. 1
On April .i'lth.   1!>10.  we  iruarantee to
advance the .selliut>' nriee of anv .unsold
lota
���JB
&���
50 per cent
i
The Qreat Railway, lumber, JHanwfacturing
Mining and Agricultural Centre of Alberta.
Your opportunity for a wise Investment
$5.00 Cosh
'w- T   ' and this atlvertiseinent secures
a Choice Lot
only divided from Hie Ifetji.stcred Townsite aiul the property
which will contain the (1. T. I\ roundhouses, shops and
vards. hv a (Ui-foot street.
Come and select your lot.   Do it.
to-day.    Choice locations
still to be had.
This offer is extended to
Mail Order Customers
EDSON T0WNSITE CO
Call at any office for maps and particulars.
HEAD  OFFICE-Corner Hastings and Abbott.
Also for < 608 Westminster Ave.      Phone 6023.
Sale   at (1061 Granville Street.       Phone 4826.
Phone 391.
All offices open every night.
prices
and
TERMS
YOU ARE
GUARANTEED
Read CAREFULLY
THEN ACT
I. The title to each of these
lots is Riinranteed by the
Province  of  Alberta.
���J. Price of residential lots,
$i;0 to Sliil.i; price ol' business lots, "j!"*.' to $1!'U.
I!. Cas-ii payments of only ��10
down   and   $.r>  i>er  moiitli.
i.   xo i.\"ti-:ki-::st.
"). r.iiscotuit of 10 per cent,
on all full cash payments.
ij. In the event of the death
of any purchaser, his
Widow, children or legal
representative, will receive clear title, without
any further pay ment.
7. In the event of sickness of
any purchaser, no payment will be required during such sickness.
S. Purchasers. uprm payment of full purchase
price, less discount, will
immediately receive a
clear transfer td their lot
from the registered owners, this property being
.absolutely clear of ali
liens or encumbrances. ' unwirtisuji ACir.  THE WESTERN' CALL. VANCOUVER. BRITISH COLUMBIA.  Friday. March ������5, 1P10  M  ir-a  I! :>  I  iii  ia  *^  i  Ii7'.  II  ii  is destined to be the:  SECOND GREATEST CITY IN B. C  BECAUSE IT IS SITUATED  1. At the logical and geographical centre of  British Columbia, the  greatest and wealthiest  province of the Dominion.  2. On the main line of the  G.T.P.Ry., equidistant  from the three great  cities, Vancouver, Edmonton Prince Rupert.  Price of lots now  $50.     Cash $25  On next Monday prices will  be advanced to $70. By May 16th  these lots will be selling at from  $150 to $500 each.  BkVBKHAMTOMSK  sttrmii -nitnuicmHJitiiTtnw  estrait COUH1B*  3. At the meeting point of  six projected railways.  4. On the junction of the  great Fraser and Ne-  chaco Rivers ��������� 1000  miles of navigable  waterways..  5. And because of dozers  of other reasons which  we will explain when  you call.  DELAY NO LONGER!   THIS IS YOUR OPPORTUNITY FOR A STERLING INVESTMENT  .' ��������� o  X^e Birmingham Townsite Co., Ltd.  (Open Evenings)  519 GRANVILLE ST.  PHONE 6593  VANCOUVER, B. C.  THE WIESTERN  ���������wiN every FrkUy at IM Weftr. W.  rMne Mil ���������  Subscription One Dollar  Change of Adds  must be in by Tuesday 5 p.ih  Advertising Tariff  1st and last-pages 50c per inch  Other pages 25c per inch  Transient Ads to arrange  for  Lodge and Church Cards $10.00  per year  . Birth,  Marriages and Deaths  free  NATIONAL   DEGENERACY.  1 threw the scriptures out of the public  schools. No wonder that even our  deuonalnational colleges have become  hotbeds of material philosophy, infidelity and atheistic teaching.. ;  No wonder Canada, in common with  the United States and Australia, has  gone madly into all sorts of gambling.  No wonder that' might Is right as  never before in the history of the Anglo-Saxon peoples. Our gambling practices are increasing as never before.  One of the sadest phases of modern,  national and communal life is the disrespect so manifest towards that class  of men known as clericals. Arid this  is common to all classes of the Christian -ministry.  Of course there is very little need  in a nation for these clericals when  that nation throws down and out, the  foundation of the very religion they  are supposed to stand for. Another  i step in the downward career is dis-  fruitful Germans, and the large fam-; regard for the Sabbath day, and for  i'.ied homes of Old England of form-'. Him who said "Remember the Sabbath  er days. Hut the homc-buiding of the;day and keep it holy.'  i������(-\v school in Canada is most dasph-! Our people have thrown off res-  able. The Anglo Saxon of Canada, the ��������� traint in all directions, and no longer  I'nited States and Great Britain arc lis home the most sacred place en  sinking into moral decadence and arejearth. The young are growing up in  doomed to final national submergence .iOU1. niiciS( with all the elements that,  if they continue as of late. iwhen jn  fu���������  ,lom;nance> will  desU0y  Wei'e immigration to cease, so far as =  Canada   is   concerned., then   in   one  hundred  years  French  Quebec   would"  by overwhelming numbers absolutely \ i**���������. ba'l enough to-day in Canada and  dominate Canada in every important j the States, wil be far surpassed in a  respect. The breeding nations are in J quarter cf a century by those now com-  the  ascendent  while  the ���������child-killing ^ up from om. god;ess BC;hcols> in.e.  nations are either on the rapid down-,  i-   . ,���������,������������������   .f.(��������� ; ligious homes,    and    desecrated    sab-  grade, or approaching that state.        j  We have too  many  homes  in  Can- j   a '1S-  ada like unto the average homes in de-      It is time to try ar.d eradicate the  cadent   France.     Is.it   not   a  striking   causes   of   these   debasing. influence,  fact that anti-religious  France  is de-  teachings,  non-teachiags,  and   vicious  1 lie rotteness  and  merciless  mate.ial-  generating   whi e   the   Canadian   pro-  religious French are rapidly multiplying in numbers and increasing in influence in the councils of the nation?  Canada   is   not  yet   as   bad   as  the  "United   States,   but   is  following  fast  iu her wake.    And both are going to i  the devil's gait in their mad material j  immoral,  irreligious rush.    Better go j  back to the bible and the God of the  It will take a bund-J  practices. Let Canadians m?.ke as  much of the moral and religous side  of individual ami national life as they  do of material and educational success, and a glorious futuie awaits our  Dominion.  E.   ODLUM.  Sir Ernest H. Shackleton will visit  frl������rsto������g0^ack where the North   Canada  and   lecture  in   Ottawa,  Tor-  ImenJan people    were    before    they onto and Montreal in April.  ABOUT HALLEY'S COMET.  Profesor B. C. Pickering, director of  the Harvard observatory, says: "Halley's comet is at present Id tbe twilight region. It is in the line of "the  sun and its brightnes is dimmed by  the lustre of the great centre of tbe  solar system. Besdes it has not yet  attained is maximum brilliancy. That  will be May 18. It will be visible all  through April,- but at its brightest in  May.  "At about that time, if clouds do not  obscure it, it will be a dazzling sight.  About a third of the heavens will be  colored with a fiery gold, its great  flashes of light will play from one part  of the heavens to another, and the  sight will he remembered for generations. Halley's comet'has teen noted  for its brilliant displays."'  Professor Tu-ner's Review.  Professor Hebert Turner of Oxford  writes:    "Halley's comet anneals to us  on historical and sentimental grounds  rather  than  because of i's  grandeur.  In   predicting   its   reMirn   in   175S   or  thereabouts.  Ha'lev pave a sensational illustration of the consequences fo1-  lowine from ihe newly discovered law  j of gravnation.   Which  lie  had  elicited  [from  Newton.    'When  rracious Anne  | became our <pte'?n" Hal'e'-' was appoint-  l ed  savillan  professor of geometry  at  j Oxford, and it was then that he made  his   famous   discovery   about   <he   return, of comets.    George I. made Hal-  j ley astronomer-royal, and he died on  January   14,   1742.   in    the    reign   of  'George II. at the ripe o'.d age of'84.  I When   hen predicted   that   the   comet  'would again return in another 75 or 7(1  'years, say in  175S or thereabouts, he  : hoped  to see it himself, but died  17  ��������� years before it came, trusting posterity  i would credit an Englishman with the  (prediction.      His     calculations     fore-  ! shadowed   a   greater  delay   than   had  | been   anticipated,  and  the comet did  inot return until  1759.    But the delay,  I the causes of which Hal'ley bad so ex-  1 pressly recognized, really added fresh  I laurels  to   his   success  in   prediction.  j The lecturer remarked upon the fact  ithat. as the time drew  near for the  ! prophesied return,  there  was intense  i excitement, and the fulfilment of the  predictiou was bailed as a great triumph.    Moreover,   it   was  suggested  that the history of tbe comet might be  carried backwards, and this had been  done successfully as far as 240 B. C.  Vitiblt to Naktd Eye.  "After its apeparance in 1759 tbe  comet went round once again, and re-  apepared in 1835. It had come back to  us once more. It had been photographed and seen In telescopes of moderate power. In May it was hoped it  will be easily seen with the naked  eye. Until ''recently the calculations  pf the circumstances of return had  been chiefly made by foreign astronomers, but for the present return  Messrs. Cowell and Crommelin. of the  Royal Observatory at Greenwich, had  outdistanced all competitors and been  awarded the prize of the Astrono-  mische Gesellschaft for their m"������t  successful prediction. The problem  of discovering the comet Involved herculean computation, but Messrs. Cromwell and Crommelin obtained such accurate results that Dr. Marx Wolf, of  Heidelberg, was enabled to pick up the  tiny comet on oiie of his photographs  on ' September . 13, 1903, close to the  place predicted."'  Information from Fort .Ros'dutirm.  Athabasca, is to the effect that the  Indians of the far north are suffering  privations on account of the scarcity  of. caribou and other animals upon  which they depend for food.  FOR SALE���������A modern 7-roomed  house on a corner on Eighth: below  market price; near Bridge.���������F7.  FOR- SALE���������A let on Thirteenth; {  $1900;   terms.���������F8.  FOR SALE���������A corner on Twe*f'hf'  avenue: r>0xl00; a snap; gocd this'  week.��������� F9.  SNAP���������A lot near Jubilee station;  $275: $100 cash.���������F10.  FOR SALE ���������A chance for quick  turn-over on a close-in lot; 5500 cash.  ���������Fll.  FOR SALE ���������The prettiest 6-room  bungalow in Vancouver; $4906; view,  car, etc.���������F12.''"���������'  FOR SALE���������I have 44 feet on Westminster avenue for $11,000; a gocd investment.���������F6.  ROYAL CREAM BREAD  5 cents a moaf.  The Sweetest Bread, sold only at our two stores  TtTTT'   ������������������prfYVAT      430 WESTMINSTTR AVE.  LL1LJ   ������X\J 1I\.LJ,  Opposite City Hall  TUT?   PAVAT     BROADWAY and WESTMINSTER  1 Ll������j   IXVJ 1 2\.U9 ML., nt.Pieassnt  905 Davie St. Phone 6263  VANCOUVER PURE MiLK CO.  smsmmmmmomsmaaMomsmsmswamsmmmsmmm  Pure bottled Milk and Cream, from A.  W.  Wards's Dairy  MATSQUI. B. C.  Prompt attention to special orders^  46-49 Friday, March 25,21910'  THE WESTERN  CALL, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  Some Snaps  | South Vancouver, 66 ft. on Winchester Avenue, a  few blocks off Fraser Avenue; $1100; this is  Where the move is.   We have exclusive on this.  Nine Triple Corner, South Vancouver, District Lot  ', 200, Block 30, on Knight Road; $1500.  ANOTHER SNAP. One lot in Block 7, District  Lot 721; $500.     Get in on this.  We have some exclusive buys on 10th Ave. Don't  miss these. Come in and talk these over with us.  On acre in Burnaby on Pole Line Road; $900. The  next acre beside is subdiving into 33 ft. lots and  selling at $275 each.  z   Brailhwaite & Glass  5 Phone 6311 2127 OranvlUe St.  HIGH SPED TELEGRAPHY  0������M������MM������M*M*>*M-������*������������������������*M������  ! ADDRESS ALL ENQUIRIES \\  *       ' =sT������6= i:  W.H. KELLY :;  MARKET CLERK;;  ^mmmmm^mm+mmmo* **.  To the Farmers.  WeJ are open to bay for cash all  kinds of Local Home fed meats providing tbe. quality is of the "bent  Please dou't offer ns anything else.  FARMERS AGENCY ..CITY MARKET  I  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������   ���������  When in town don't forge*  that the Globe Hotel is the  nearest Hotel to the Market.  Thoroughly up-to-date and the  terms are reasonable.  Oummtogsmm A Ohapntsn  Dressed and Live Poultry  Fresh Eggs. Raspberries  Bed Currants and Cherries  all direct from the farmer  Tp* sooth Vaooovvor ������������������������?-  dons employ only White labour. They are daily on the.  market with a choice display  of vegetables. Free delivery.  If you Can't Call Telephone  your oilers.      .  tSB99������m������99mP*+t  COOK & ROSS      *  THE REUABLE AUCTIONEERS   *  Sell all kinds of Live Stock on the J  City Market every Saturday      <  at 10 a.m. J  When we advertise Cream at 10c  per can everyone thought we had  struck Rock bottom. But look! we  are now selling 3 Cans for 25c every  Can gauranteed.  S. T. WALLACE & Co.  For LAYING  FOWL  CHICKENS call  L. Wallcer  City Market  and  mmS  Sprays, Pumps Harvesting cTWachines,  ButKies. if) fact everj'" tool required on  the Farm can be purchased at the   _...���������_.      I  Walworth Rolston Stores ���������  WESTMINSTER  AVENUE  SFAK THE MARKET  STEVENS  TP you Intend to Camp or go on * V������e*>  . tlon Trip. Mratmbcr that the accurate  and reliable 8TBVBN8 RlPUta, PB-  TOLS AND SHOTOUNS are made In  Style* and Models suitable to every requirement of the shooter. Our RIFLES  AMD SHOTGUNS also posses thc'Tak*.  Down** feature, which means that th*  STBVKNS can be carried In a Trunk,  Ottp or ������mU Package.  Wboe a<* told by Local MeKktat*. we >Mp  direct. EXPRESS PREPAID, upaanc^pt of  ^Catalog Price.  C7* Send fee Latest Catalogs ��������� i<o.  Page Book of Ready  Reference foe  preseat  and pmpectiire (hooters.  Profusely Illustrated and replete ������-irti STEVENS Fin  Arm Information.    Mailed  toi 6 cents la,������urep*.  ������������������oaa umcawumr  BrOsnlssid  will be Balled to any ad-  dren for so cent* ia itaaips.  J. STEVENS ARMS  ft TOOL CO.  r.o.iaiiMi  U.S. a.  CUT FLOWERS  AND POT PLANTS  in great variety.  F. FATKIN  The flowers that blon������a iu the  Sprin?are only rh������ fnmrniippni of the  jrnriwmK fliai\\y tb������t cntw later.  Make your no-ne fh������*ery by giviug  ai������ an order bu Saturday.  THC MARKET rUMNSTS  LaodAot  Take noli������*e tliat I. w. ,T. Pascoe. of  Vancouver. B. C occupation Broker. Inland to app'.v for perm!-"ion to purchase  the   following  de*<Tilie<l   land-:���������  Commencinp at ������ po-t p'antetl at the  Xortli-west oornfr of I>i---tr'et Lot 14!������5,  on the Kat-t "lio>-o of Howe Srum't. thence  Ka-t 20 chain--: thent* North 40 chains;  thence Ka. t i% chain : t.herce North 40  cliain������; thence T> t i'O chain9, .more or  !e������s. to tlie hore Mne: thence South-  ���������.ve-tertv. fol'owinsr the n-.eander of sa'-*  ���������hore line. 80 cliain--. more or less, tr  point  of commencement,   containing   Ho  acres, "'more'or .less: '���������--'��������� --.-    VIU-IAJ1 JOHN PASCOE.  February 4th.  1������10.  NOTICE.  Take notice that 1, Wm. James An-  uaud. of Vancouver, B. C, occupation  Broker, intend to apply for permission  to purchase the folowing described  lands: ���������  Commencing at a post planted at o;  near the North-east corner of Lot 2130;  litnce North ."0 chains more or less,  "olowing the "Westei ly boundary of Lot  Si2;   thence  40  chains,  more or  less,  '.Vest,  on   the   Southerl-v  boundary  oi  .ot "IK5S:   thvn'e ."IO chains,  moie oi  ess. South, to North boundary of Lot  ilSG;  ther.ee -id chains. mo:e or less  -jast  to jjojut of cnnimeiicement. con-  'sibling one hiind'O'.l and eighty  (ISO)  it-re?    nmie  or   '("-���������-���������.  ' WILI.HM  ."AMES  A.WAND.  Dated this lSth day of r'ebruary. 1310.  Some very reriiarkable testimony  has been elicited by the Joint Committee of the Legislature of the United  States which is investigating the  question of extending the jurisdiction of the Public Service Commission to and over .telephone and  telegraph companies. It is remarkable  as seeming to indicate that in spite  of the large amount of thought, ingenuity, and mechanical skill which has  been directed with marked success  during the past few years to the improvement of the speed and lowering  of the cost of telegraphy, practically  the whole of the business of the big  telegraph companies is to-day sent by  J 'he hand-operated Morse key. in much  .he same way, and at no greater speed  I than when Morse first made telegraphy  a practical commercial art. Thus according to the testimony of Col.-Clow-  jry, president of the Western Union,  the maxium speed of transmission is  obtained in their service by two systems, the Wheats!one and the Barclay,  the former having a capacity of 12",  words per minute, and the latter* of 90,  with an average of about 50 in practical use, and these two, forms of apparatus, it would seem, represent the only  departure made by the Western U,nion  Company from their almost universal  practice of operating by hand by the  Morse key.  Side by side with this evidence,  testimony was given that rapid telegraphy systems have been developed  here, and in Europe with capacities of  from 500 to 1000 words a minute and  over, one system, established in several centers in the United States, beinj.  now in daily use which is sending messages at a rate of 1,000 words per min  ute. The public will naturally ask.  if such high speed be possible, why  do not the telegraph companies make  use of tbe system, and so increase  their capacity and make the corresponding decrease in rates. In his testimony Col. dowry explained that the  Western Union's is a one-message business and that the company cannot  hold messages until they get a sufficient number to send at a 1,000 word-  a-minute rate. This is true as regard?  the single short sentence message; but  in the case of the longer messages approaching the manuscript letter length  ���������the type of business which would be  certain of enormous development if it  were offered to the public, throughout  the whole twenty-four hours of tbe  day, at the low rates which would then  be possible���������It would be practicable  to set half a ���������d6zen,operaterrat wort'  simultaneously in punching, the send  ing tapes, and the message could be  sent through in less than one-tentt  the time that it would take by the  present methods. The transmission of  Peary's 8,000-wortl message from Indian Harbor to the New York Times  was quoted as a great feat in telegraphy. It took a force of twenty operators three days to get the message  through. By the rapid telegraphy sys  ten the same message, after being pre  pared on the tape could have beer  sent over a single line in about ter  minutes' time.  The high speed methods, as worked  .out by Hughes.  Murray. Pollak-Virag.  j ^nd De'any. clfim to ?e"d at the rates  I ..ppr'Pctive'y of 4.500. 1-8.000. 36.000. and  fiO.000   words   per   hour.    The.-..siznifi.-.  r-ar-'e of the������e methods to the public  is that by their    use    the    telegraph  oou'd be extended, cheapened and popularized until it was as available to the  ordinary citizen as the far more highly  developed   telephone   of   the   present  day.  LORD'S BAY  OBSERVANCE  Choice Butter and fresh Eggs  Lare all we handle.   Ask any of  the regular customers at the  [market.   They will tell you our  stock never varies and bur sales  fkeep on increasing.  1 VANS A MORRISON  (Continued from pagel)  VANCOUVER'S ENTERPRISE  The choicest display of Vegetables  ever seen ia Vancouver at less than  Chinaman's prices aad we employ  oaly white labor.  Mb Vancouver Market Gardens ;   G Clapp. Proprietor. \ J  The Boys who KNOW, all say���������  ' "You cannot aim, yon cannot hit���������  Without a STEVENS FAVORITE."  We hear from an army of live, wideawake American Boys every morning, requesting our 160 Page, illustrated Firenrm Catalog.  Why don't YOTJ send for a copy?  Mailed for 6 cents in stamps. Learn  all about the famous  STEVENS  RIFLES, SHOTGUNS  PISTOLS, FIREARM  ACCESSORIES, ETC.  -   If von ennnot chain STEVESS  ARMS from vunr dealer,  let us  itnnw, ami -������-e   ������>H  ,    ship   direct. e������P������5S  prepaid.   v\^a receipt  / caialcjj price.  J. Stevens Arms &  Tool Co.,  F. O.BnSNl  (Kempt* Fafc, ���������>���������*.  ITe is found in such finano'a! ins-'tiui-  iions, as the Dominion Trust Company  The National Finance company. Thr  of otliersB. C. Pernianert, the Pacific  Coast Fire Insurance Company, the  Vancouver Hank-, the Trustee Com  pany and a host of" others too numerous to mention.  These and similar mea are ri.'inr  of their time and money to help thf  City along. I speak from knowledge  of many such men. Th������y have done  veil in Vancouver, and in turn try u  show their appreciation hy putting  their shoulders to the wheel of pro  gress. to ensure a greater urban success.  And  berides  they  fcnovr  that  these  .financial   instiUiti ns    give    aid    an<  ] steadiness     to those  looking for  em  ;p!oyment.   Among business men thers  is  more sentiment  than   they  usual!;  get credit  for.    But it  is a  fact  tha:  the   success   of   most   of   Vancouver"*  corporations,   has,  to   a   large   extent  sprung  out  of  an   unselfish  spi.-it  o'  enterprise,   and   a  laudable  desire  u  help others along on their ourney tc  wards success.  The B. C. Refining Company, the  Hygenic Dairiug Company, the Grand  Trunk Pacific Coal Company, tbe Te-  minai Press Company. The Centra  City Mission, and host of other cci  t  Rev. W. M. Rochester, B.A., western  secretary of the Lord's Day Alliance,  gave a very able address at the men's  meeting in Mt. Pleasant Methodist  church on Sumlay7 afternoon. The  speaker shoved how necessary morally and physically the day of rest was,  and how lacking in foresight we would  be to not help the upholding of same.  He stated the act had been the means  of securing Sunday rest for about  300,000 to date. The law was in force,  and it was up to the local authorities  to see that it was observed. The fact  that one prosecution had taken place  under the law in British Columbia had  brought it into force. The speaker  was asked if it would stop street cars  and the Sunday trips of steamers, and  the reply was that it would not if the  people so wished. An excursion specially arranged for that day for gain  would be stopped. In the discussion  which followed, the opinions expressed were many and varied.  The act was shown to have been a  dead failure in Saskatchewan, and a  great success at Cobalt. Next Sunday the speaker will be announced,  but for April 3rd, the Rev. Principal  Mackay of Westminster Hall, will address the meeting; April 10th the Rev.  P. Clifton Parker, and on April 24th,  Professor Pidgeon will address the  meeting. The meetings are always  largely attended, and these afternoon  sessions are believed to be one of the  best movements in the interest of men  in the city.  In the Emmet t-.Mc.T.ean shooting  case being heard at the Winnipeg assizes, George Emmett testified that  Bertha McLean had confessed to him  passages in her past life. He then  told her he could not marry her after this he felt a stinging sensation  in the bacK of his bead and remembered no more till he regained consciousness. He also claims that Miss  McLean confessed to having shot herself.  J. D. Pratt of the Manitoba Amateur  Athletic association has written to  Graham Drinfcwater. of Montreal. triu������.  tee for the Allan hockey cup suggesting changes in the rules governing  play for.the trophy.  ' Nicholas Tychie is on V inl at the  Portage assizes on~a charge of crim  inal assault. There is a heavy docket  and it is expected that the se������piin at  which Chief Justice Howell is presiding, will te o long one.  A draft of the University bill has  been sent by the Manitoba government  to the University Council.  FOR  SALE���������1  lot ou  Scott Steoet,  "between 13th and 14f.h. -A pply Mrs  Cleator, 2814 Sophia Street. 46-47  porations have undertaken certain  thfngs worthy the aid and co-operation of the general public.  Another sort of company is found in  the Board of Trade. The Property Owners' Associations, the Central Executive of the Ratepayers' Associations.  *he Park Commissioners. Board of  ���������School Trustees, The Public Library  Board and similar institu'ijns. all of  which are carried on freely bv public  spirited men in the interests of the  whole community.  And   the  public  does   net   fully   appreciate the splendid results accruing  to the city  from the disinterested  labors of the most busy men to le found  amongst our citizens.   Too often faultfinding and   harshness  arc   meted  out  'o the men who give much of Jhe lies'  ���������if  their rime,  energy  and   cvpT'ence'l  ���������() the general advantage.    I.e:  a p't'-l  "e  spiii'ed  vy.m  sucfoed   stesidily  for'  ten  years ai'd   he   wili   rot  oii'-e.  as s  rule, have any mar Testation of tlii-.nk-l  fulne-s:   but  let him err in  j'.id������m'?i'i I  Hist   once  in   some  s'lia!]   matter.  and|  a   swarm   of   savage   home's   will   ! c  about his ears at. short notice.    He will  be made to  feel that lie is  a criminal, and is looked upon almost as r  hej  were a highway  robber. i  But   these   men   are   amonirst   Uik]'  most  useful   in  the  city,  and   are   in-;1,  ;tant in season and out  of season, do-  'ng their 1 est  for those around them.  At sonif other tiive 1 shall ?ry and J  *iiy something of other classes of ac-j  five men who are too often over- j  looked, when kind words are heisir:  meted out to city-buillders. I mean j  the workers in shops, en the streets)  and elsewhere. These men. when j  they faithfully do their work, each In *  his place, are as valuable to society j  and are as helpful in bringing about j  success as the more prominent and  r much talked about citizens. Time is  I up and so I now forbear. j  E.  ODLUM.  i  Cash Grocery  326 and 328 CARRA1 ST.  PHONES 55M-55W  Our "specials" are always  picked from our choicest groceries, every item is guaranteed absolutely fresh and just as advertised,  or money  refunded.  CLARK'S  BUTTER SPECIALS  ���������Choicest Creamery Butter, in  14-Ib.  boxes    $4.20  ���������Fancy Eastern Creamery Butter, in full l-lb. bricks; 3 fc      $i.db  ���������Good Cooking Butter, special  price by the tub 23c.  CLARK'S FAMOUS  FRUIT  SPECIALS  ���������Lawton Berries, plums or citrons, done up in heavy syrup;  2 full pound tins; best value  on earth, 3 tins for 25c  ���������Strawberries, pitted cherries  or gooseberries; Al quality,  in heavy syrup; 2 full pound  tins; 2 tins for 25c  HALF PRICE FOR  WORCESTER SAUCE.  ���������A delicious flavoring for hot  or cold meats, fish, game, etc.,  specialy made from an old  country recipe; equal to the  regular 25c bottles; full half  pint bottles; Clark's Price, 3  bottles   for    25c  HAVE YOU TRIED  "GOLD BOND"  TEA OR COFFEE?  ���������Take   a  sample  of  the  best    50c    grades    you  , know of, carefully infuse  it; then take a smaller  sample of "Gold Bond"  and prepare it in the  same careful manner  and you'll be amazed at  the result. "Gold Bond"  Tea or Coffee will be  your favorite, and with  an additional saving in  price; We would not  boost "Gold Bond" if  we did not know bow  really good-It is. 3 lb������-  for    *1*  A SALMON BARGAIN  THAT KEEPS DOWN  YOUR MEAT BILL,  ���������Choicest Fraser River Salmon; full half pound tins;  Clark's price, 6 tins for...25c  ���������Best Sockeye Salmon, full  one pound tins; Clark's price,  each    10C'  "SIX-FOR-A-QUARTER"  SPECIAL  ���������Best Sago, 6 lbs. for 25e.  ���������Best Tapioca, 6  lbs.  for..25c  ���������Best Japanese Rice, 6 lbs. for   25o  ���������Three tins of good Condensed Cream, 3 tins  for   ;:'".".".".".".".".':'."." i"25c"  ���������Fine Crisp Soda Crackers,  per  tin 25c.  BUY "ROYAL  STANDARD" FLOUR  AND YOU'LL GET  THE BEST  ���������It's made in Vancouver, from  the best No. 1 hard wheat. No  bettor flour can be made. You  run a good chance of getting one  of their magnificent dinner sets  ������������������Vven of charge." Boost Vancouver products; the price of  Royal Standard Flour is same  as  the   "outsiders"  charge.  WAIDA'S  mCLlCIOl'S  CilOCOl.ATKS 30c   I.I).  ��������� We  recommend  these de'.i-  cions    chocolates,    because  we know j:ist how  they are  made  ai.d  their  high  quality.     You'il    ar.'i-e    'Ai-h    us  that   they   etpial   the   over-  advei'tistd      '> 0 c     foreign  crudes.     Haid&'s   are   Vancouver chocolates and they  aie the  best;   per lb...3Cc.  SO.'iK OF CLARK'S  CONVINCING   PRICES  ��������� Choice  Picnic Hams at.... 17c  ��������� Pure    Honey;    l.'.-uz.   g'asse*:  ��������� Comb Honey: each  ...15c  ...20c  Clark's  [ash Grocery  ���������S YEAR***  EXPERIENCE  Trade Mark*  Designs  CoFYRtOHTS CC  AnTone Mndlng ft itket eh and dcwrtptlan mar  quickly aieertaiti our opinion frea whether an  Invention It probably pateiitobia^Conimnnlea-  tloniitrletlyeonadentlal. HAN0B00K on Patent*  cent free. Olrtert apency for teconni  '.���������sen  ' throi  ipateii  CQblW  it*.  Patent* taken' tbroach Mann ft Co. taoalTa.  tptcial moMm, without ttsree, in tM  Sckftiific UnKftcaftv  A haixhomely mtatratrd weekly,    tar*** cU>  culaiion ot any iclentiftc ' Journal, 'terms for  Canada. fs.*5 a year, po&a������e ptcvaid. Sold byt  >U newadaalera.  MUNN & Col*L,bw*-* BwM  Branch Office. 0"*8U WmMBsKm. D. C. -  MOUNT PLEASANT NEW GENE  RAL REPAIR SHOP  252o| Westminster Avenue.  bicycles, Sewing Mochines. Babr Cur-  napes, Wringers, Gnnt>, Keys'.etc-  Lawnuiowers and Saws shsrpeucd.  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  C. C. PILKY  41-44  W V l^���������,J, V V * 'r'fV * W*& ������������������f *W ���������j' *P V * V VVV^srV"1**  LOUGHEED ft CBATES |  SEAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE I  GENERAL BROKERS  633 PENDER STREET, WEST. X-  Phone 1G06  +*���������**+���������**  ������  .���������H^M^H^^^^^M^M^^^K-H^J* ���������  Baths, Massage, Magnetic, Electric face and scalp treatments    i'i  by Scientific Masseuse.  SeOORANVILU. ST.  (MS  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  We art always open to buy first < |-  elass Hay and Oat* and alwrnyg  pleated to qmtt   pries*.     WO  omtlfo swAT for woomly *  ' FUimtCf. ft*!?*. Ntrtariff  ������tM������*������������Mt������������<"t"l0#������*t*l *���������������<������*?  Uiwnmowers sharpened and repaired���������Average price 50c.  PilHy's Repair Shojr  2525   Westminster Ave-  JNO. JAC5SON  Scientific Chiropodist  Corns removed without pain.  Hours 0 to ii���������Smidnys and evenings bv appointment.  Phone .3351-���������    -     -  Office Suite 305 Loo Block.  40-48  T H E  COMPANY  12 3 4 8  WESTMINSTER RD.  Mt. Pleasant  -   Vancouver  Westminster Scad  First class restaurant  doing good business;  room for extension;  six rooms for boarders  $1200;  cash $750.  South ^'anconver Lots  From $300;   Easy.  Lynden Park. N. vancouver  Near Second Narrows  Bridge; .$275 for J  acre blocks. Investigate.  Examine our Lists.    Chtrr'cc of  Hundreds.  NOW IS THE TtttE  The Elite Realty Co.  2348    Westminster     Road 'W  t->.' w������fiii;iH(.,^i<^^'^ulwv'.^i's/;.t^vriwii;!"r.^>'^,'-  THE WESTERN CALL, VANCOUVER  BRITISH COLUMBIA,  ;l)i:  III  ���������1  J  If  m  w  08  Ills  l#  A  Bi  ��������� *  Friday, March 25r 191  /  CHILLI W ACK  A number of five acre  blocks adjoining Gity  Limits. This land M  Absolutely first class,  in grass and fenced.  $350 per acre; good  terms; adjoining land  selling for $500 an acre  H. H. STEVElfs & CO.  317    Pender    Street    West.  Read This Ad. Again  In five years Vancouver should become the greatest manufacturing centre in Western Canada and in tlie lii'e-  | time of many, now living, one bt* the  i foremost on this continent.  But this will not come to pass without effort. Despite our unrivaled natural advantages, if the people oi this  generation want to see here "a forest of tall chimneys," in their time,  they will have to get busy.  Other cities are not sleeping on their  oportunities or making a .secret of  their advantages. The biggest and  most prosperous, as well us'the younger, among them aie reaching out for  the things that will do them good���������  and are get;ing them.  Vancouver should do the same���������and  <lo it now.    Delay in this, as in most  oilier   maters,    is  dangerous.    Cities  could   be   named   whose   phenomenal  iearly  progress  obscured  th'-   need  of  jsuch   action.     But   tbe   need' "existed,  'none the less, and U7- cities in question   reaped  tlie  harvest  of their neglect  of it  in  an  abrupt  cesation  of  i' ;owih and shrinkage of realty Values  i and revenues that had nothing to justify them in what weie practically, non-  producing  communities.  Whatever may be thought as to the  probability of such an experence in  the case of Vancouver, it is within the  power of our citizens to now provide  the best'possible guarantee against it  by vigorous and intelligent action.  The circumstances are peculiarly favorable to success. No other city on  the continent enjoys a better reputation than does Vancouver. Its natural  advantages, beautiful situation and  surroundings and its remarkable progress are widely known and appreciated. Confidence in its future greatness is practically universal���������and  there are literally thousands of people  on tliis continent and in the Old Country who have money to invent-in manufacturing.'.who would locate in Vancouver iu preference to any other  place offering equal opportunities in  their particular lines of business. They  want -to-live-here if- they can lit in  and particpate n the advancement that  all are assured \wll mark Vancouver's  future, history.      . : -  Such men. however, are eagerly  sought after by all progressive cities,  and whether we get as many of them  as we ought to, depends entirely upon  the amount of wisely directed energy  we devote to- that end.  THE  a  Every year thousands of people oil  this continent assemble in conventions  jot various religions, fraternal and industrial bodies, most of whch aie iri-  i ternatioiial  in  their scope.  . The cities in which these eonven-  tons are held derive great benefit from;  their presence and the latter ave; as a.  consequence, eagerly sought after- by'  the most progressive cities, of the com  tlnent, many of which send official rep-i  resentatives to them to secure the next  gathering of the body for their city.  Toronto, for instance, covers these  gatherings with printed matter especially prepared for each occasion and  frequently sends "an official, wliile Los  Angeles is always represented by an  official and Seattle nas just recently  provided for the organization of a ConV.  mentions Bureau to carry" on this" work';;  publicity that, we should utilize: Thete  are few cities which are of greater  interest to outsiders than is Vancouver.    The story of its attractions and  This provides-, a means of valuable  its prospects lias been widely published and'it is doubtful,-if'in any gathering of people on this continent, there  would not be a very considerable portion anxious to; visit .this city. If its  charm and attractions were effectively  presented-'-'to', the -convention many  ���������would be added to this number.' In  many cases ,the invitation would be  iiccepted^-and in'all .cases Vancouver  would be brought to the attention of  thousands of persons, under circumstances and in a- manner likely to  produce a most, favorable impression.  This is work well worth doing, especially as our visitors invariably become  boosters for the ei-tv���������and the best  possible advertisement for a city is the  story of a ���������visitor', who has been favorably iiijpressed.: .Moreover it. accords  wilfi''pfdigressive* character aiiS Tepu-  Tation of. the-city, and if well done,  would, to���������-people not previously' acquainted with the city 7 present it in  that light. ....-��������� .  . '���������'    ���������.-.'-..,"  THECITY  -. .1  : Nothing known to human experience:  'could destroy the natural beauties o!  Vancouver and its surroundings; at  the same'time nothing but civic-pride  expressed iii industry directed by. intelligence and good taste will ever  make it as charming as it might and  inijiht to be. The work necessary cannot, be done by boards of aldermen for  the reason that these gentlemen ate  necessarily occupied with what are regarded as the utilitarian features of  civic affairs. This is true in an especal  degree in a city of such phenomenal  growth as Vancouver is experiencing.  It lias been, however, the unversal ex-  ���������erience that in matters of city.-beautifying, the best results follow upon the  'nitiative of pubic spirted ctizens. In  most, if not all, large cities, there are  voluntary organizations of citizens  Unit., undertake tin's work in co-operation   with   the   official   bodies.  .There is ...much to be done here that  would handsomely repay the effort  and expenditure required... In the matter of boulevards alone there is scope  for the energies of a most energetic  loasiie. Difficulties will be encountered, of course. Things presenting  no difficulties-generally get themselves  done without effort and are not often  woith more than they cost.  City Telephones 514  and 2855  Eburne Telephone 24  ������  I j'| ���������  .  The Tourist Association lias coverei'  these  matters  as  part of its   regular  work. and. as  its  records  prove,  not  without   good   results.     But   present  Tic Association, therefore, has in-  structed its Executive Committee to so  increase the number of members and  its income as to enable it toadopt t-.e  measures most likely to obtain for  Vancouver the full benefit of th? remarkable opportunities that, existing  conditions demand aud make practicable and. will repay more comprehensive and varied efforts in these as  well as in all other departments of its  work, than the funds heretofore available to it have permitted,  circumstances  afford.  To this end the Executive Committee has formulated plans which in-  rlrnl" among other things:  The extension of the scope of its  general advertising through the publication of larger quantities of literature, a greatly increased use of advertising space in newspapers and  periodicals and the sending out of -a  .veekly news letter to the newspapers  *:i the Wast.  The establishment  of an  industrial  Buieau   which,  as  the   name  implies,  j will be engaged exclusively in promot-  iing the development of manufacturing  in the City.    Its work will include the  gathering and dissemination of information   re  industrial   oportunties  and  the encouragement   of existing enterprises by stimulating the local use of  Vancouver-made   goods  through   pamphlets, displays of local products, etc.  The operation of a Convention Bureau along the lines and for the pur-  jpose described in another part of this  ! folder.  i ��������� -���������  j    The  formation  of a league  to  pro-  i  jmote measures for beautifying the City  or active co-joperation with any committee ofcitizens formed for that purpose.  The extent to which this programme  j can be effectively carried out will depend \vholly upon the response given  by  the  citizens  of Vancouver  to  the  j Association's request'for. workers and  funds  for the campaign! '  W. H, Walsh's  Eburne and  Stores  ASHCROFT POTATOES  "Per sack  ......'.-. 7. $1.90  These are not storage potatoes  but have come direct from Ash-  croft, where they have been in  pits all winter and are the Quest  ever brought to Vancouver. ;  We have the storage ones at,  per sack    ........... ..$1.75   m  CANNED BLUEBERRIES  2 tins for : '., ..25c  COTTAM'S BIRD SEED  Per package" .'......'..... .10c  OLD MISSION BRAND  RIPE OLIVES  Per tin     30c  BEECH NUT BACON  In glass jars, per jar 25c  and  ;..,.��������� 40c  CLOTHESPINS  2   dozen* for... ^........... 5c  IMPERIAL MAPLE  FLAVOR SYRUP  ���������".:   Per bottle .. 7. . .25c  A product of pure maple and  cane  syrup  put up  by  the Im-.':]  perial    Syrup     Co.,     Montreal^  Canada.   The next time you are']  ordering groceries, include a bottle, and you will always use it!-  BARRINGTON HALL  COFFEE ;-   ���������"-  Per tin  .......' "/..;..45c 1  MALTA VITA  Per package  '....  wlOcj  SUGARED ALMONDS  Per pound 25c  DAVIES'. SWEET  PICKLE'RELISH  2 bottles ...........25c  PEN DRAY'S TUB ......  READY BLUE ^  2   packages   for ......;. 5(i  WAGSTAFFE'S  PRESERVES  In heavy syrup. i>er bottle.2Q<]  CORNED AND ROAST  BEEF  1-pound tins 15(i  ROBERTSONS J  MARMALADE '1  ��������� l-pound glass 15cl  2-pound  tins    25<;  CANADA FIRST  CREAM  Two 20-ounce tins for 25i  This cream is    perfection   ;������  prepared  milk   food.    U is pr<  pared iir a modern sanitary faj  tory from selected milk producq4]  in the finest  pasture section  Canada.  ORANGES  Large,  juicy   and    sweet,   pel  di.zen    u.lj  DIAMOND BRAND fl  ..PLUMS (j  Per tin    loj  DAMSON PLUMS  2  tins for '>'A  SUA P. WOOD'S WHITE  LABLE  SAUCE  Per bottle  .7 .2oJ  .COMB HONEY  Per comb  2<j  CANNED  PINEAPPLES  1 M:-lb. tins, 2 for 2c|  Bring  your orders  to us at  we will save you monev.  W. H. Walsl  GROCER  AND BUTCHER  Cor.   Seymou]  and Davie Sti  BRANCH AT EBURNE, B.  m THE WESTERN CAI,fi. VAKGOUVBTCvBRITISH COLUMBIA.  r.tt^c.i:.'*- ^~.---'*-'-^|'li--'^-.  ���������?.>*   o/.'j:~:A:p-.m  ^:^..I:|...J^ .'^v.1-1-1. .  .),*>���������*.^M.-i.,'v..f'-:.-^.'-  T^r-1"-^ "t>j^".-    -  > ,    "Vt'>   . 'O'l  ii������iBB������tB������BHBB^'7:;':::::-'7:7-7;77s^.  FS^T^Sv^al' i577.|^������|igSi������  C<-  .-   -J j^,>..-''-|  -y  ^:S7=7iM������li|  <  'Z <  "r  \  ��������� Hr*  \  f        _,  (                            '       N  " V  ">           I   J  >  Last great Metropolis of North America, on  main line of Grand Trunk Pacific Railway.  Half way between Edmonton and Prince  Rupert. Will be second largest city in British Columbia.     Full information on ���������request.  .���������1  ������'"i  - j-  401, 402/403, WINCH  ;fe  ..-������������������;  &  ;*^V  7li'  fc  1  111  5'>/i*.'>'  '7  I  I  ������'*''iv"  77-7  ���������V-.-.";:.',:  "'���������j,:  '7  ;,7  ^7k>'-  1  -:\'  $  ;M?7:  SB  pp0������|^^pl^^^pP^iPF  (iw -Railway Centra ������f Albarta���������Divi-  atonal Point ������n4T. P., Which  Ha* Ju*t *taeh*d It  Edmonton, March ?1 <Special)���������*The  as of the prairie provinces are now  ned toward Bdson; the laBt division-  jint on the great transcontinental,  |e7Grai>4''.TraoH Pacific, on its way  Prince Rupert and Vancouver, here entering   the   mountains.    Men  bo ,_have^ closely followed ..eventsJn  [e West for'many years are predict-  that Edson will outstrip both Ed-  ������nton and Calgary, as it will have  Grand Trunk Pacific, the Canadian  rthern and the Canadian Paciflcfi as  lk lines, and in addition, railroads  th to the Brazeau coal fields, south  I Calgary and norths to the Grande  lirie   and   Peace   River   countries.  le Grand  Trunk  Pacific    are    now  Jet ing their roundnouses, shops and  |rds, and for the next few years Ed-  will he  a scene -of activity  and  |ny fortunes will he made there in  li������ estate, as has he'en the case in all  item .railroad   and    mauufactut ing  litres. - ���������  "fc'o other city has ever started with;  prospects' as bright and with the  ���������ural resources and advantages that  rromid Edson. Surrounded hy fine  |l1 fields, great timber tracts and  lions of acres of the" world's best  licultural  land,, with   the   McLeod  ter   to   furnish    an    abundance    of  ter, Edson has certainly been well  scted  as  the   spot  for one of  the  kit'.cities of the continent.    Foley,  fcch  and Stewart now have at Ed-  5,000 men. and'o,500 teams doing  (construction work on the G. T. P.,  it  requires  a special  train  each  of 40 cars to carry supplies aud  for the various outfits.  is expected the greatest rush thai  ever taken place in Canada will  [to Edson   and   the    Peace    river  (ntry, "via Edson, this summer.  The  accompanying cut is  a repre- preparing a unique entertainment and  ���������I * ' '  '  jseniatlon  of  the-proposed   Mountain {sale.of work in the form of a "Feast  View   Methodist  Church   soon, to   be|0f Days"  to be held  in  the  hall  on  erected  on the corner of  Horn  road Iseacome road on Tuesday next, March  and   Welton  street in  South  Vancou-' until, in the interest of their funds.  I  ver.    Excavation   for  a   14-foot   base-     -It is most gratifying that while thus  ment, to be the fu'.l size of the church   engaged   with     he   business     side   of  r ���������  when finished, are well advanced and'things, the spiritual side 'is not being  further con tic els v.::;  te let at once '  TO A WOMAN  Have you listened to the bumble bee,  as it wends its way ta' hum?  Have you listened to the street cars  after 'leven���������on the bum?  Have you tried to catch the owl car,  missed it by a shade, ,      .  Seen the motornian do bis best, hitting  the down grade?  You may pray tp be forgiven, as the  motorman you bless,  And choose his place of sojourn when  he enters realms of rest;  For it's awkward and it's funny, and  its maddening, don't you know,  You wave your arms, and hustle, while  your temper, it does grow.  He's a scamp, you know it, and his parents were the same;  The way he beats your record, just a  trifle, but a shame.  It's  well  you cannot catch  him with  ���������your temper at its height,  For what's Uie use of pieces when the  headpiece is so light.   7  HISTOTDEllYEfIS  for the foundations \o Le completed j  as soon as may be. It is proposed to  proceed with the erection cf the school  room as soon as possible in order tc  provide the necessary accommodation  for the congregation which has quite  outgrown the Sunday school hall on  Sea come Road and is very much hampered in its work in consequence.  The school room and grounds will  cost about $11,000 and will be modern  in all its appointments. The congregation is to be congratulated upon  the courage and energy displayed In  undertaking such an aggressive policy,  and the public will wish the enterprise every success.  overlooked, and a very interesting  and successful series of special evangelistic services is in progress under  the direction of Mr. Douglas, a lay  evangelist of the city cf Vancouver,  whose ability and success in such  work is recognized and appreciated  from Toronto to the Pacific Coast.  In addition to the above a near and  commodious church is in course of con  struction on Ferris road, and will be  ready for opening early in .May. It is  exceedingly desirable that these cen  tres of moral and religious influence  and work should be early provided ir  the history and growth of each community in order that the early comers  should   find   their   first   call   in   their  The Boys who KNOW, all say���������  "Yon c*nnat aita. roa cuaot kit���������  Without ��������� STEVENS FAVORITE."  We hear from an army of live, -wide*  awaJce American Boys every morning, requesting our 160 Fagt, illus-  tnted firearm Catalog.  Why don't YOU send for a copy?  Hailed for 6 cents in stamps. Learn  all about the famous  STEVENS  RIFLES, SHOTGUNS  PISTOLS, FIREARM  ACCESSORIES, ETC.  If you csnnot olitaln STEVEN'S  AKMS from your dealer, let us  know, and ������e   will  m    shirt   direct, express  prepaid.  u|">n receipt  cfcauloK: price.  I   The  Ladies'  Aid  of  tie church  is.new homes a call to worship.  J. Stevens ArasJt  Tool Co.,  r.o.hsSMi  Ckicaaee Falls,  ��������� cted in an ordinary fashion and was  'a successful mining man. Four years  ago without apparent provocation be  shot and killed foreman Malone of  tbe "Mlna shops. Insanity was his defence at his trial but be was sentenced  for life.  "Hitherto we have simply pronounced such cases as being incorrigible, and  extra-vicious, whereas they were not  in any sense guilty.  "I would also abolish that relic of  barbarism, tbe chain-gang. If a man  gets drunk at one of our licensed and  legalized saloons, we put him in irons  and parade the streets with him, and  a score of others in that invidious  waggon with the old black horse. Is  that Justice? as ked the speaker wrath-  fully. :"No, iris-putting the; stamp of-  criminals on those who largely are  the victims of circumstances of our  own creation.  Another sugegstion. not new by any  means, only in practice, Is that ot  the "Indeterminate Sentence." Some  claim it is had law. Well, for my part  I do not care if it violates the exactness of legal science as at present con-  ently just provision. '  "Then again I would suggest that  when a man is confined for any offence that be be forced to work at  a healthy, useful and productive employment and tbat he be paid for his  labor, so that when he is discharged, he  will have sufficient to give him a decent start in life and not be compelled to return to a life of crime or starve.  That while confined he be under the  control of sympathetic and scientific  "carer \ " -"i-T-T---������������������"-������������������  "That each jail or prison have a  fully equipped gymnasium and baths  under control of a properly qualified  physical director who will be able to  build up the physical body, because  physical defects are often largely the  cause of many erinjes. -  "Each prison or jail should have a  skilled surgeon and phsyeohologist; celved so long as it promotes justice  who should study personally the cases, Is it not equally bad law or practice  under his care and when, as sometimes . to turn loose a man who is not in any  is the case, an operation may remove sense cured, simply because his offense  the etise of the abnormal actions of measured up six months. Do wc dys-  the offender, perform  such opertions.  chage a small-pox patient before he is  cured? Then why should we not  cure one who is afflicted with a criminal disease? Oor is it justice to keep  a. man in twenty years when he is  cured in ten years. We have shown  that it is Impossible to set a fixed  standard, then let us treat these things  scientifically. I would further advocate in ])!ar-o of the Governorship of  Peneteutaries being a 'political sop' a  sort job for some 'heeler." lot us place  hi charge only properly qualified criminologists. A physician and Phsychol-  o-ist. who wi'l be able to gi.-e scein-  tific treatment as is given or should be  given in an Insane Asylum.  "Abolish solitary conlinnient. and  Reno. Xev.. March 10.���������A case of | ma88 lmprJgonn:entt but ti-eat.these unv  .singular surgical and criminological in-] fortunate people as fellow-beings wi'ih  7 rtjmt  Here  are  two  cases   which  happened  recently:  Oakland. March 7���������Relieving that  Bernard Becker's tendency to steal is  Mio result of an injury to his skull, sur-  geon here today are prepared to perform an operation "which it is hoped  will relieve pressure of the brain and  restore  him  to  normal  condition.  Eec'ier has been convicted of larceny. He is normal in every way ex-i  cent for a tendency, to steal small articles of little value. It is believed  that the injury he received recently is  the direct cause or his abnormal condition.  .      1  terest developed at the fieoree hospital today when Frank Everett, a  life termer, who was bron^hr over  from the prison at. Carson, to receive  surgical aid. was found to have needle  in his brin.  I For nearly his entire li'e Eve-ett  suffered from what is termed Jackpot, ian epilepsy, during fits of which  he acted in a strange manner, getting  comfcrts and consileratin.  "Let us deal intelligently with the  problems of want and poverty and seek  for the remedy and fearles.sly apply it.  Remove or make impossible th.} conditions Which obtain at present.in these  tenement houses wrich are veritab'e  cesspools of crime and disease. I et  our treatment be scientific, medical  and social. Study the victim, seek  drunk one day End exhorting at a re- for the cause and apply'the remedy  ligious meeting the next.   At times he  where it is determined it is needed.  i ^zzr.  ��������� "������������������  uv  si  ! "Si." -���������  i'-C;-  \ ?\.,  ���������&���������  ���������$  I  Bf:  .i  s"-.f  i'l  mi  *���������$���������  $.*:  II:  1-  ?������*-k������  11  n  ill  B  THE WESTERN CALL, VANCOUVER. BRITISH CpLJMBIA.  FrUay, March 25,1910  Local and  Otherwise  What   are   you   doing   to  advertise  Mount Pleasant?  How about those locals���������send them  in.  A five days Y. M. C. A. campaign  concluded this week at Lethbiidge,  $50,000 towards a new building and  equipment.  A new post oflice is to be erected  at Greenwood on the site of the Pioneer Hotel, on Government street.  i..e National Paper   s company  is negotiating for a factory site near  the Fraser Mills, where it is proposed to establish an industry whicii  will at the start, employ turty men..  The TJ. .tish Columbia Telephone  company are about to erect a .four-  Stoiy wing lo their bni'.dtLg on Seymour street  The contract for the erection of the  Canad Life Bui'.ding, next to the Bank  of Commerce on Hastings street has  been awarded, and work will shortly  be commenced. The price for the superstructure   was  about   $200,000.  \V ' J Goaid is moving to Seventh  avenue west.  Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Noble of Victoria,  Man, ha\e aimed in Vancouver to  make their home.  If you wish to subscribe  drop a card to the office.  Dr. Bolton was scheduled to address  Mt. Pleasant Epwoitn League on Monday evening, but was unavoidably absent. Air. Lacey and Rev. J. P. West-  man took his place. Mr. Lacey reviewed the temperance cause and its  advance in England during.'the past  few years.  The Rev. Allan Simpson, formerly  of Halifax, conducted both services in  Chalmers church last Sunday.  W. J. Goard Is covering his island  appointments and reports business  booming there.  "Mr.   H.   H.   Stevens  Rock this week.  visited   White  "Mr. F. C.  Philp is spending a  few  days at White Rock..  Ten  mounted policemen are shortly  to  be  commissioned  for. duty  in  the  city. ���������  Mis H .1 Hopper'of Tenth avenue  returned recently after spending the  Winter in California.  Mr   John Han bury, of the Hanuiiry,  PAVEMENTS.  It is reported that a petition has  been placed before the Board o!  Works for the paving. Of -,. Granville  street south of Ninth to the city  limits. This is a good move if it does  net delay work or use up appropriations that should be used elsewhere.  If the petition is from residents, and  we suppose these are the only persons  wno should figure in a petition of this  nature, not merely property owners  and non-residents, it would be easy  for the resident out. there to get up  and sign such petition, there- is' no  doubt it would be unanimous. IT this  petition conies from property owners  and non-residents, it is entirely premature and ill-advised. .  ' Atithe present time some of our  older,'; districts .are  being  shamefully  Blantitactuiing company, whois'ierect-^egl&te.l.    Tak^ for instance   west.  fit*-, r.��������� <-.wmi-.i-j.nri mrK and rionr.mins^. ,Wdj one oE our most traveled  liig a new sawmill and sash and dpor  factory In this city, stated in Brandon,  at a farewell banquet given him on  the occasion of leaving that city for  Vane outer, that his new .sawmill-will  have a daily capacity of 75,000 feet,  and the factoiy will turn out 1.000  doqrs and 2,000 sashes per day. These  Fill be shipped east.  ���������Mr and* Mrs. D. E. Harris of Ontario street, aie expected home from  California on  Saturday.  The civic authorities at Billings,  "Mont., recently wrote;:Mayor. Taylor,  asking Tor particulars of the Vancouver Fire department, stating that the  Vancouver Brigade and Apparatus has  an enviable reputation throughout the  west and is legated as the best of  any city of it size in the country.  The new  .Methodist  church  on the  Ferris road  will seat 500 people and,  will cost about 120.000.   (See page ?.)  "Mr. T. Bonne Miller has booked his  passage for the old land, but will not  leave until the latter end of May.  The Dominion Stock and Bond Corporation are shortly to erect a 12-story  oflice .building, containing^ 12 stores on  the ground floor and 312 offices, the  cost will be $600,000.  vehicle streets, and from Seventh avenue, south it is a-disgrace to the city.  Other than this the strjeetsihtersecting  ^Westminster road and7 avenue are developed to such a degree that it is  necssary that these much-used streets  be placed in a better state. It should  be placed in a better state, but that  Westminster road should be paved,  there can  be no question.  The car lines are installed except  that piece from Ninth to Seventh on the road. If our council-  would buy an alarm clock and get up  to the need of -these 'improvements  around this, our oldest and most thickly settled ;part of oimlcity; iphen will  business' becbiiie; gob* and '.-people will  see. and be willing to;ido'..t,he.ir "part in  tlife development woriii 'j We cannot expect people'to institute^ land' operate  7.e necessary' class of ,lMisine������ses for  city trade when our civic work is so  neglected.  (Mr. Maitland Shore of the C. P. R.  prairie division has been transferred  to Vancouver and will make his home  here.  Mr.   and   Mrs.   W.   P.    Goard     and  Ruthie are vacating at White Rock.  Speaker Joe Cannon was the centre  of a storm in Congress the end of last  week. Although he managed to still  retain his office, it has been shorn of  Its ancient prestige, and he is no longer, even a member of the all-powerful  -committee on rules, of which he was  ^chairman.  An ^enjoyable time was spent Tuesday night at a combined meeting of  the C.E. society, choir and Bible class  of Chalmer's Presbyterian church. The  meeting opened with devotional exercises and a discussion on "Is Money a  Curse or a._Blessing," after which Mr.  B.Wallace spoke.a,fawjvords:oil behalf of a number of members who are  leaving the city, and read an address  expressive of the congregation's appreciation of Miss F. lone Wright's  services as leading soprano in the  choir, and earnest worker in.the several societies of the church. Miss  Wright = was presented with a handsome silver-mounted toilet case. A  social hour was then spent, consisting  of music and games.  MT.     PLEASANT     METHODIST  CHURCH EASTER.  The musical service in Mount Pleasant Methodist church will be of a  very special order. The choir is sparing no pains in making this year's  Easter program better than any previous one. Mr. Miller will give his  organ recital at 7 p.m.. and this will  be followed by special vocal selections. '���������  1. Chorus���������"Christ the Lord is  Risen Today."  2. Anthem���������"Come, Let Us Worship," tenor solo, Mr. J. Asson.  "i. Antbehi���������"Christian, the Morn  Breaks Sweetly O'er Thee."  4. Solo���������"Hossanna," Granier, by  Miss Rowantree.  5. Anthem���������'"Sing Unto the Lord."  Maunder.  6. Solo���������."The Dawn of Redemption,"   Mr. J.  Hamilton.  7. Dismissal.  The church will be specially decorated for these services.  Eaiter at Wesley.  The Easter services at Wesley  church on Sunday next will be of a  special character. The Rev. Dr. Temple, the leading Congregationalist of  Seattle, a powerful and eloquent  preacher, wil have charge of the services both morning and evenin;. Special Easter music, consisting of solos  and anthems will be rendered -"by the  choir, under the capable leadership of  Dr. Richardson.  Mrs: O'Lager and daughter, of Lis-  towel, Ont.i have arrived in town.  Mr. and Miss Peoples, of Listowel,  Ont., have arived in the city and will  make their home here.  Dr. Blow ami wife, who have been  visiting in California, called on Mr.  and Mrs. Hyndman on their way home.  They are delighted with th* city and  will return here for the summer.  CAR  RULES.  It is to be regretted that the B. C  ���������The ladies of Alexandra Hive, No. 7, j E.  Ry. Co. do not enforce a rule for-  L.  O.  T.  M..  held a whist party  and bidding the motormen  from  allowing  box social on Tuesday evening, in the persons to ride with them on1 the front  K. P. hall.   Special prizes were award-j platform. . Car No. 14" at  f bout-9:30  ed.  The members of the Helping Onward Bible class of the Central Methodist church, held their annual banquet-Tuesday evening. Thaie was a'��������� ame near getting a man. The motor  large attendance. Mr. Thirby Low act- j man rang no bell, if he saw , we are  ed as chairman and proposed the  toast of King and Country. Our Class  was proposed by Mr. D. Stewart and  responded io by .Mr. F. Johns. Miss  Pearce then gave a "recitation. Mr. F.  Sugden proposed The Sunday School,  after which a selection was rendered  by the orchestra. The Church was  proposed by Dr. W. M. Gallagher and  responded to by the pastor, Rev. A.  M. Sanford: The Guests, by Mr. L.  Benson, responded to by Mr. J. B.  Jolly, and The Ladies, by Mr. P. S.  Meal, responded to by Miss Ray,. Mr.  D. Stewart is leader of the,;class and  Mr.F. Johns, president^ ? 7"  ���������Wednesday came ne������r /'/.iusing an accident. No bell run- until the person  was on the track and that in passing  another car.   Car No. 87 at 10:00 a.ni.  under the impression he was talking'  to a policeman; These are only incidents of on& day noted by the same  person, and while there are a fine lot  of men on the service, there are some  who are careless. Wake up, boys���������be  sorry now, not afterwards. -  President Taft and Earl Grey met  'together as guests at a banquet at Albany, N, Y.  Master R. Mason, who has been in  'Durrani Sanitarium, has been removed  to his home in Kerrlsdale.  The Montreal Food Inspector, Dr.  :McCarry, recently reported that there  were no less than two thousand car-  eases of mm ton which had been in  cold storage in that city for over  two years.  See Local and General on  Page 5  An interesting and somewhat unusual spectacle is to be seen just now  at 872 Granville street, where Mr. T.  West (who recently bought Mr. W. G.  Harvey's stock of W. Cordova street  at 50c on the dollar), has just opened  a new and most attractive Dry Goods  Store.  We refer to the novel and very unusual method of glass fixing to be  noticed in the shop front, the plate  glass of which is absolutely devoid  of metal or wooden supports of any  kind whatever, and yet it stands quite  firm and secure, and appears to be  quite weather-proof. This store will  certainly be an acquisition to the  neighborhood���������the exceptional terms  on which Mr. West secured this vain-1 <������������  able stock, enabling hini to offer  in staples which certainly apvear to  be appreciated by the ladies living in  the vicinity of the LONDON  STORES.  Stark-Galloway.  The marriage of Ernest W. Stark,  secretary-treasurer of James Stark &  Sons. Ltd., and Margaret Galloway,  was quietly solemnized yesterday at  one o'clock in the First Baptist  Churchr Rev, Dr! Perry officiating.  The bride looked charming in a tailored suit;of %navy. blue*, -and carried a  large bouquet of white ; roses. Mrs.  C. B. QuigleyY sister of. the bride, acted  as matron of honor, while Mr. Quigiey  was best man. None but the immediate relatives was'present. The liap-  py couple left en route to San Francisco, for an extended tour of two  months.  Foote���������Jelly.  Mr. Morris Jelly and Miss Edith  Wiiinifrid Foote were married on  Wednesday at the home ol' the bride's  parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Foote,  The Bridesmaid was Miss Myrtle Foote  and the groom was supported by Mr.  Barnes "Er King/ After the wedding  the company sat down to a wedding  dinner. Mount Pleasant wishes Mr.  and Mrs. Jelly their congratulations.  BIRMINGHAM.  This is the latest townsite to be  placed on the market, and. judging  from reports from the office of the  Birmingham Townsite Co., it .must be  a very important one. The public of  the west have had a very good education and dp' not readily give their  nichey'out unless'tney have some' siib  stantial reason Io lielive that the place  they are putting it will return it with  a veryihandsome interest. This.town-  site hasTbeenjoni the'market only one  week, but 'we understand .something  like, nearly'half-the'lots that are to be  sold in Vancouver are already taken.  Birmingham is situate at the junction  of the Nechacco and Fraser rivers,  having immediate access to over 1000  mi'es of navigable waterways, which  pass through sortie of the finest tinv  ber arease in tlie province, and it is  situate on the G. T. P. railway, where  the new:; transcontinental'; line:'will  make its divisional print. This makes  this hewto\vnsttte~the niipst important  city on*' the gJt.7P; railawyl the  finest agricultural lantl;in the 'great ji������  leridr.is directly subsidary to it, ami  It is thegateway to the wealthiest and  most prolific districts in Canada. Its  geographical location make it the na:  tural centre of all the projected railroads iii British Columbia. 'Statements  : coming from the interior prove that  the Inrush of people this year will  surpass all expectations, .and basing  our conclusions on these facts we cannot help believeing that the men who  have secured lots at $50 each have  made a good investment. So rapidly  are these lots being sold that we learn  tha tthe ^rice feto W raised oh M arch  28th, but ia ou estimation the public  will have purchased the 1000 lots to  be sold in Vancouver before that date;  ���������1*">4,������t,-:'H^������J^������3^^$,,>^  ��������������������������� ���������  . _ ��������� 4  I MOUNT PLEASANT  KITSILANO  Donfc miss this chance.    Beauufal high and dry lot    33x157  CORNWALL   STREET  fur a few days ouly at low price. . '  ���������7 S2200 7  The John T. Stevens f fust Go  HEAD OFFICE:  318 Homer Street,  PHONE 5604  Room *20t! Mercuhtiie Bldg.  Cur. Cordova aud Homer tits.  BRANCH  OFFICE:  2435 Granville Street  (Opeu Evenings)  PHONE 4365  Residence Phone 5694  41-14  smmtsw  -\-\T    A    T^ T^a' Wl     GROCERY  STORE  VV     Jr\.   H    I   ^    K^ 2617 Westminster Road  (Our Best) Flour, No. 1 Hard Wheat    - - . .  Snrintrbrook Creannry Butter    - -  Donner Brook Butter        -  PHONE   R3942  Westminster Road  $1.63 per sack  -'lb������. for������5c  2 lbs. for 55c.  I Oscar Kidd  Between Sixth and Seventh  Avenues  PRACTICAL HORSESBOEK  Special attention given to Lame  and Inerfering Horses;  PRINCE   EDWARD   STREET  T,  ���������^.j.rf:.;.(3,^^wj.eji.j.i;i.;.'.ji.;������ttt.j.i;i.>ij.%ijt������';������^t.j������ij������>i������,  ���������t- * I  The  best  stock of  ARMS, f.\  AMMUNITION,     CUTLERY.  ���������Jjar^- SPORTING GOODS; can 3|  -&'���������"���������'    ���������'.:������������������'���������'��������� 7.'''. 7; .-.V'i:. '?":        '.  * he iound at. the storeof  4   :'' *i   '"     -   ''   *'������������������������������������*   '"7'"7  f  v  V  %  (Mm.E.JMatt I  f&m-62QHastings &L.  ���������.. ���������  ^���������'���������^���������������������������t3,,������,���������w*MSwt*t^**^*">*t2,*'������',iJ,*!,'J',������,^,������I,*|,������J������'i',I������  WILLIAM   RUDD  SHOEMAKER  Cor. 10th and Westminster Road  .'���������^Jtepnus uetitly executed  Hand Sewn work a specialty.   '    ''. 43-4S'  HELEN   BADGLEY ��������� Teacher (  Eiecntion,.Physical Cnlture  DraiUHtic Art.,. Plays Coached, Enter  taiumeuts Directed, Platforui Recitals^  StUIWO:'9812 HOKNBY STKBK't  Telephone R8535.  If it is  ���������FWit  Gl^s SHOEMAK  RusseU&Kaye  CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS  Plans and Estimates Furnished  148 Uth Avenue, West  yon want, go to.. .  r. p^xeRs & CO.  25it Westminster Avr.  . (Near Broadway).  We guarantee our, woric t������: be as gees any in the city.  ^^^J���������^^Sl���������J���������is^���������J������������������*rt^4,���������^tJi'^f^*^,&���������^il���������^^*^^,���������>"'  Up to-Date HARDWARE STORE  Spring Renovating  We won Id like to supply your wants.  ���������  ���������  I  %  1-1 $  Si*  1  G.B.     I  Chocolates I  We Have just opened a fresh %  a < -.- wtock of these unexcelled Choc- T  t   I "'V x  "���������', i ���������:������ olates.       The   packages   are *  j*il> daintv,   and   make   beautiful 4  presents.  V. R. TliHMS  Sign  and  Carrage  _....__..._.._:.r_.p_._._���������..._   ..���������_���������  Removed from Westmiuster Ave.  To STEELE & MUIR > Bid'g.  Mt. Pleasant.  WE HAVE  Curtain Stretchers  Step Ladders  Carpet Beaters  Alabastine  Brushes  and almost anything you need iu that line  <v  Liquid Veneer  Paints  Oil Stains,  Yarnis|h Stains  *��������� 4> Prloos rango from 38o.  %\% to $3-00  ���������'' **��������� We alsc- carry these Chocolates  in bulk at 60c per pound.  FOR  LAYINO  FOWL  AND  CHICKENS   SEE������������������  1  O   4:   V  L. WALKER,  I'JSth    AVK..   WAST  -I  CASH *������  W. R. OWEN !  Successor to J. A. Flett, Ltd.   Mt. Pleasant j  2337 Westminster Ave. Phone 447 |  ||l Independent  }        Drug  \ $tore  i  I  V  f ���������  t  t  ���������  f  If. gg (Lepatouuel & mcRae)  t Cor. 7th i Westminster  | Avenues  7|w:.^:.<>K~v^>.*^^  ASKE HALL  1540 Fifth Ave., Wes?  FOR JlENTl  Private Dances.    General Meetings  PHONE L&R1364  GECT.  ASKE  2038 GRANVILLE ST.J  M  Keelen's Nursery" ^  ��������� For Ornamental Trees for the next 30 days ifF-irte'cTai08'  Remember our Floral Work  the Best in the City  ^  w

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