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The Western Call 1910-04-15

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 ������***>**>������  m**?:-.:  THE  CALL  *      *. r- M     i  for* r    /,., , *  "<v. N  ���������i O  j-  }  ''%S  0  ;?  *=*<?/?'A,  3. C-.^  Vancouver City, Mount Pleasant, South Vancouver and The Province  VOLUME I  VANCOUVER, British Columbia, APRIL 15, 1910.  No. 49  HERE AND THERE  In the removal by the sad death of  the late Hon. It. G. Tatlow, British Columbia has lost a patriotic public-spirited gentleman, one of whom all who  | have know him in either public or pri-  vate life speak in the.highest terms.  Captain  Tatlow  filled  the position of  '3\'l mister   of Finance  and   Agriculture  for a period'of six' years.    When he  took charge of these departments the  public affairs of Hritish Columbia were  at a very low ebb, and it was largely  due to the untiring efforts of Captain  Tatlow that the credit of the province  has  been  placed  upon' such    a    high  [basis.  Anoh'er distinct feature in the life  land work of Captain Tatlow is seen in  |tlie remarkable development of the  Fruit industry in this province. We  [have repeatedly carried off the prizes  |m various great exhibitions and this  Ingain is due to the leadership and oversight of the late Minisler,ot Agricul-  ie who made many personal sacri-  iries in order to develop this important  Ivork. Not only has the province lost  Ii man of highest possible integrity and  libility. but society has lost one of the  [ruest of men, one in whom all had  confidence; one, who at all times and  |!iider all circumstances was kind and  onsiderate. It mattered not whether  Ihe pei'son addressing hini was wealthy and cultured or of humblest cir-  tuinstaiices. you were always sure of a  |ind and courteous reception.  All British Columbia will niourn the  Ijss of such a character and our sympathy will go out to those who must  leel the loss the more keenly because  \t the closer and more Intimate rela-  iship.  *    *   *  Aid. Macpherson moved the follow-  FALSE CREEK  PROBLEM  A petition for the paving of Westminster road has been signed up and  is now ready to be presented to the  Board of Works. It is to be sincerely  hoped that every effort will be made  to have this .completed as soon as possible. We have repeatedly pointed out  the necessity of securing as many paved streets as possible throughout the  city and it is to be hoped that not only  Westminster   road   but.   Broadway   as  well will be paved this season,  *    *    *  The Council on Monday evening last'  again reaffirmed its decision regarding  the development of False Creek. Aid.  McBride and his lone compatriot. Aid.  MacTaggart. endeavored to have the  inater- discussed over again, but the  Council! wisely.said "No." There was a  full and exhaustive study of the,'question, both by committee and by the full  Council and .its decision was not a  snap verdict but a carefull working out  of a most intricate and ..difficult problem, and we think that Aid. McBride  shows but poor grace to refuse to accept defeat but must perforce keep  "nagging" at the question, that is not  the way to make progress.  *���������**-.  The B. C. Electric .came in again'for  some severe criticism by Aid. Stevens,  when the mater of Richard street car  line came up. The company asks for,  fifteen months to complete and also  had to refer several minor matters to';  London, which was characterized by  the aldermen as a farce/ In this we  heartily concur. The company holds a  valuable franchise and its operation is  exclusively in and around Vancouver  and Victoria and there is no one here  qualified to deal with any matter of  ordinary importance without first con.  suiting the "Board" in London. We be-  Jieye, howeVeiC this situation is used  chiefly to delay any matter' which the  company do not wish to cary out and  by  a system  of .procrastination  they  AS LEADER  Iig resolution in the Council on Mon-  Kiy'eyeiiing last:  [This Council learns with sincere re-  <pt the loss the Province of British  ('lumbia and the City of Vancouver  is sustained by the fatality which has  Ii suddenly terminated the life of the  ye Robert G. Tatlow, Esq., for nine  Jars member for this city in the Pro-  hcial Legislature, and for six years  roister of Finance in the Government.  I British Columbia.  (And that this Council express, by  pans of an'appropriate letter,., signed  the Mayor and City Clerk, over the  ly seal, the deep sympathy of its  ���������embers with Airs. Tatlovv and other  "reaved relatives of our distinguished  flow-citizen, who has been so tragic-  fy removed from a sphere ofo activi-  honorable to himself and useful to  province, to which he gave so mauy  [his best years.  *    *    *  layor Taylor will, we are sure, reive the hearty support of the electoral his efforts to improve hotel con-  irons in Vancouver. At yesterday's  fsion the subject of the transfer of  Winters hotel came up for further  icyssion. It will be remembered that  pstions asked by the Mayor at the  u meting of the commission resulted  Ibis being sued for libel. Yesterday  ).' Abbott, the atoruey for the appli-  lits, appeared befoie the commission  |l commenced a dessertation regard-  the matter, when he was promptly  lied to ordeti by his worship, who  lickly informed .Air. Abbott  that he  o  only allowed there as an act   of  rtesy   by   the   board   and   that  he  Mayor) intended to pursue exact-  Ithe same course in spite of libel ac-  lis.   The Mayor left no doubt in the  ['ids of those present as to his intends.   Mr. Abbott suggested that if the  nd would accept his explanation and  I) Mayor withdraw from his attitude  he (Abbott) would see    that   his  tnt withdrew the libel suits.    This  intensified the .Mayor in his atti-  and Mr. Abbott was informed to  Hght ahead with his libel, that no-  lig else would satisfy bis worship.  Ihe consummate gall of these keep-  [jbf bars in practically threatening a  l!d into taking an action inimical to  | best interests of the city, is almost  >nd belief.    No man iu any other  of business wouid dare to do it.  iVheartily support the Mayor in his  I'rts and hope the citizens will do so.  often   succeed  in  overcoming  a  situ  ation which to them is unsavory, but  which is in the public interests.  ���������    *    *  "My solicitors are Bowser, Reid &  Wallbridge." said Mr. J. It. Atchison to  the .Mayor a few clays ago.  "Go ahead and get your fiat. It will  take so long to gel it here'that by that  time the job will be done and I will be  on theother side," said Mr. J. Jt. Atchison to the police on Sunday.  ���������Mr. Atchison is the representative of  the American firm, Charles C. Moore &  Co., who are building the big concrete  chimney for the B. C. Electric Railway  company.  Mr. Atchison, alarmed at the attention drawn to his operations by people  who object to Sunday labor in this city,  had applied to the Mayor for a permit  under which he could work on the first  day of the week and had been promptly refused.' His remark, naming his  solicitors, was made as the interview  was closed.  Last Sunday, acting under instructions from the Mayor, the police visited the big smokestack and took the  names of the men working there, with  a view to initiating a prosecution as  soon as the atorney-general's fiat had  been obtained.  Then it was that. Mr. Atchison said  he would be through before Mr. Bowser's department would have given the  fiat.  And now it remains to be seen whether the fiat will get to Vancouver first  or Mr. T. It. Atchison to Seattle.  Th above article appeared in The  World of April 13. 1310. It is to be  hoped thatt his open defiance of both  law and custom will met with a well-  merited punishment. Opinions may  and always will differ on the question  of what a just and equitable Sabbath  law is, but there is little difference of  opinion as to the general cessation of  labor on that day. The Sabbath day is  an institution that lias become a part  of the national life and we agree as a  people to make it a day of rest as far  as possible. This is independant of law  and a violation of a recognized custom  is an insult to the people generally.  Law simply erystalizes public opinion  and authorizes its enforcement. Those  who flagrantly abuse this public sentiment should therefore be made to suffer for it.  As we go to press, f.o*vice has been  received from Victoria, that the attorney-general    has    granted  a    "Fiat"  The agreement between the city and  the Great Northern and the scheme of  the Council t.o bulkhead False Creek  opposite Gore avenue, is the chief topic  of interest in the city at present. It is  highly desi-able that there should be  as much publicity given to the matter  as possible and we purpose discussing  it fully from week to keek in these  columns.  We are convinced that the City  Council have acted wisely and advisedly in what they have done. It is common knowledge that many weeks were  spent by the Harbor Improvement committee in discussing the agreement  with the Great Northern and in endeavoring to get the balance of the prop  erty owners along Park lane to come  to reason. Many sessions of the committee were held and in some cases  lasting all day long. It. stands to reason that this body of intelligent men  coupled \vi:h the' advice of Mr. W. A.  McDonald, who is recognized as the  best municipal lawyer in the province,  wouid not submit to council any other  than a carefully prepared scheme.  Then, following this there was a  special meeting of the Council when  the whole question was thoroughly discussed and the above mentioned agree,  ment arrived at.  The point  which we. wish  to make  clear this week is the effect that an  open   waterway   with   wharfs   in   the  head  of  False  Creek  would  have on  Westminster avenue.    If the scheme  were to be made pay it would mean  that there must be sufficient traffic to  pay the interest on  this investment,  his  traffic would   all  have    to    pass  through    the     Westminster     avenue  bridge; it tkes one and a half minutes  to lift and the same to lower the bascule; it. would take about five minutes  for a tug and scow to pass through.  This'would  mean  that eight minutes  would be consumed    in   passing   the  bridge.    All   this   time  the  street-car  traffic and foot traffic would be held up.  The bridge at present is taxed to comfortably  handle  the  traffic,  but what  would be the result if there was a delay of from five to ten minutes? Carry  this further and ask what would be the  result, if this occurred twenty times a  day?   It would mean that all thetraffic  to  and  from   the south  shore  of  the  creek would be disorganized and this  in turn would delay the traffic, throughout the whole city.   It is simply out of  the question.   No effort has been made  to explain how this situation is to be  met.    It is an argument which is irrefutable.   \V������ have never had the inconvenience of waiting for an open bridge,  and hence it is hard to conceive without, experience.    It will,  however,.-.be  remembered     what   irritating   delays  were occasioned by the single-track on  the old bridge.   This only affected the  car traffic.   This opening will affect, all  kinds of traffic and must be disastrous  to the business on Westminster avenue  and militate against the interest, of the  public.    Next week we will deal with  other phases of the question and from  week   to   week   until   the    bylaw   is  passed.  THE LICENSING  BOARD  The following clipping from the leading Conservative organ of this city is  simply another evidence of the interest  which pervades the ranks of the Conservative party of Canada. The article  states that "there was no half-hearted-  ness about the matter . . . " There  seemed to be no real reason for the  action." That is exactly where our  learned friend is off. There is a reason, and a very good-one, too, for the  evident uneasiness in the ranks of the  electorate generally. Why. we ask, are  the leaders (?) of the party'everlastingly, confirming Borden as Leader.  Every lew months we hear of a great  caucus held to discuss the leadership  and there, we are told "was no occasion for it; that all was well." The  article we refer to is as follows:  . Ottawa, April 12.���������The general committee of fifty which had in hand the  preliminary arrangements for the Conservative convention, which was to  have met here next June, decided this  afternoon to report to caucus that it be  postponed. The caucus will meet  again in the morning and the report of  the committee will be adopted. While  the convention has . been postponed  from the date originally set, it is not  likely that it will be held'this year.  Hon. Mr. Borden was enthusiastically  endorsed as leader of the party at the  prolonged caucus of the Conservative  members; Mr. George H.Perley. MP.  for Argeriteuil, presiding. There was  no half heartedness about the matter  and a resolution was unanimously passed amid loud cheers, expressing iinnpi-  cit confidence in Mr, Borden's administration; 7 It was the most enthusiastic  caucti's hehhthis parliament. 7^ 7 7>  There seems to have been no real  foundation for any reason for dissension in the Conservative party as to  the leadership of Mr. R. L. Borden.  The meeting expressed confidence in  him as the leader of the Liberal-Conservative party and its unanimous desire that lie should continue to hold  that position and pledged to him its allegiance iihd loyalty.  It will -be-noted that the convention  which was to have been held in June  and representative of all Canada is  called off. By whom? By the leaders  (?); by those who are manipulating  the whole scheme of party government;  for themselves and the party. Therein  lies the reason for tbe unrest of which  we have spoken. The general electorate are about sick of being led around  by the nose by a few extreme partisans  whose sole interest is remaining in  power or getting in that position. What  the people are demanding today is a  true interpreaiion of democracy, a system that will give them "in fact" what  they are now supposed to have in theory. This can only be secured by the  introduction of "direct legislation." and  this in turn is the hardest blow which  could be given to graft aud patronage,  and incidentally to poliii'cal parasites.  Hence the alarm: hence the withdrawal of a representative convention.  The full Board of License Commissioners met Tuesday in the Council  chamber, which was crowded with an  interested gathering. Again the board  gave evidence of its determination to  "clean" lip the hotels. The license of  the Louvre was indettnately suspended.  A rather curious surprise was sprung  in connection with the Louvre, when  the proprietor, in his earnest plea for  time and leniency, stated that'Magistrate Williams was the owner of the  place. It is a disreputable hole, having only four bed-rooms and no "dining-  room, but a flourishing bar. It is a  sample of many others which exist and  the board is determined to have this  class abolished.  The Iiiquois. the place where poor,  unfortunate Shibben met his death,  was ordered closed and given CO days  to dispose of stock and license to a  party satisfactory to the board. The  board also went on record as favorable  to a special inspector for hotels; The  present inspector, Archie Robinson, is  inspector for all licenses of every kind  and has not the time necessary to devote to the hotel inspection.  The Vandicar got its license at last.  Dr. Spencer opposed it, presenting a  petition against the granting of the  license, but the board thought that as  the premises were in accord with the  requirements of the law that a license  should be granted.  The Mayor stated that next July  when licenses are renewed there will  be many who will not be renewed. ,A  recent trip of investigation proved to  the satisfaction of the board hat some  of the so-called hotels were nothing  but dives of dissatisfaction and hence  their determination to cancel all such  cases.   ,,  Government Control  of Railways  COMNilCATION  WITH MARS  BY LORD TELLAMORE  A Serial Story to be run each  week in thd "Call"  How shall I announce my discovery?  How shall I portray a long life struggle? I am row an old man of lift  winters and 117 summers. This is the  year 1910. In two years more I shall  die and go to my fathers, and to my  many promoted friends.  This is the reason of my now giving  to the world an account of my life  work and of a very important discovf  ery. Should I- die and not first glvt  the information to man kind, I would  be a monster criminal before my own  . ... ���������  soul, and in the eyes of hosts of inter-  estecl beings. '  A young man-child was burn in the  year. 1792 A! D., near T7...., Canada.  In. early life, before hs reached his  teens, he was an ardent student of nature, sun, stars, moon; hills, ' rivers,  fields, flowers, birds and the hosts of  things around hiin.  In course of time he became one of  the most noted travellers, explorer*  and naturalists of Canada.  About/the year 1830,   when   I    wa������-,  young and full of ambition,   1 heard  this wonderful man lecture on "Among  the Mountains."    His manner, speech,  detailed and rbmprehensive'^grasp" of  the subject in hand, captured me body,  mind and spirit.  The   feature   of   his   subject   that  caught and held my attention, andTn-  deed chang3d my whole purposes, was  his careful account of what he termed  "Practical Seisinplogy."  He explained how, in connection  with the study of volcanoes and earthquakes, the Seismograph plays an important part, aud simplifies much that  would otherwise be undecipherable.  He had instruments, index pointers,  discs revolving by clock-work, and carbon plates ro receive markings caused  by earth-quakes, or earth jars, tidal  waves, winds and ocean storms.  At one part of his lecture, he informed the audience that many vibrations  the    Seismograph.-  are   unintelligible.  Doubtless the Trades "Council wel -  conies any just comments made upon  tiie "Political Platform" so ardently  discussed last week. Any remarks  made by me in this'short article are  intended to manifest sympathy with  mosi of the Planks as well as with the  enlightened and fairminded attempts  by the Trades Council and their co -  freres, looking towards bettering the  conditions of the labouring classes in  \^mcouyer^i:d British.C^  So far as I can see and read, the la-: Wnj,.j,    vibrations  homing men of Canada are more wise-1 Concerning these, he said that some of  ly guided, better organised  and  more   them m,ght    wme    ffqm    .he    wind  some  from  ocean   storms,  some  from  WANTED���������Board and Room in a  private family in Mount Pleasant district by gentleman. Apply "B" at the  Westkrn Call Office, 2408 Westminster Road.  The Nor-West Farmer in an editorial gives the following:  The press despatches that have  come from Ottawa within recent days  have contained the information that  the officials of the Department of  Trade and Commerce are carrying on  an investigation to ascertain if grades  of grain are being mixed in the terminal elevators.  We will not jump to the conclusion  that the investigation will show that  mixing has been going on; that will be  known only after the results are made  i public. But it is timely to remark that  this circumstance gives considerable  strength to the position of the Grain  Growers" associations and those other  bodies  that are asking  for Dominion  Continued er page 4  which will betaken advantage of at  once by the mayor and action at once  commenced againrt contractor J-. R-  Atchinson.  IF YOUR  BUSINESS lb  NOrl WORTH  ADVERTISING!  ADVERTISE tn'  IT FOR SALE  effective in their methods than simi  lar institutions and workers in most  other lands. And I would give, as a  chief cause, the fact liiat there are so  many well-read and j'ist-niinded So -  cialists in the In the Labour Unions.  In fact the socialists are now settling  down to the only practical and finally  successful method of correcting the unequal and unjust methods, under which  tlie whole burly politic groans, with  slight expectation .of immediate im -  piovement.  Before making any comments upon  the Platform. 1 wish to make    a    few  short pointed remarks.      First:���������   So-,  fialism in Canada is more enlightened :  i:nil advanced than in any other country, excepting one perhaps.  Second:��������� Many noisy, igornni, vile-  minded men are attached to the socialists, but are no more socialists than  are 'rue anarchists. and a pitiable blotch on. or in the ranks of  ihe workers, and society. As they are  comparatively few and have less and  less influence among the leaders, and  eventually will lie cut adrift by the  men who i;v determined to govern the  labour organizations in the highest inr  terests of the whole public, we may  pass these poor fellows by for the pres-  (Continncd on page 41  tides, some from distant earth quakes,  some from internal parts of the earth  in process of sudden change, some  from the perturbations of the planets,  some from planet-quakes, and , perhaps, some from attempts on the part  of intelligent beings on one of the  planets, as Mars, to enter into communication with the inhabitants of  earth.  Already  I  had  a  general  knowledge  of    telephony,    telegraphy,    telepathy,  Teleoptomy. telephosphory and kindred  ; subjects.  The  lecturer    passed,    the    lecturer  I went  his way. but he remained a per-  j nianent factor in  my life, and on my  j knees I vowed that I would learn all I  could, and >ry to talk wilh the jieople  of Mars.  1 did nol know why the learned professor specially mentioned the planet  Mars. However, he did so. I determined to bond my whole energy on  this particular star, and of my own  home the earth.  I served for years in the Canadian  General Company's works, also was  a telesrraph-.U" with the Canadian Pacific Railway Co.. and put in time with  other large concerns, including cable  comnanys. wireless telegraphy com -  panies. and others of a more complex  "He's  not  what    you    call    strictly  handsome."  said  the  major,  beaming;  gh   his eyeglasses  on   the  baby, i  s the kind of face that  grows  on you." ;  "It's not the kind of face that ever  grew on you," was the indignant and  unexpected reply of the mother. "You'd  been better looking if it bad."  j and delicate nature.  | In due course I passed through an  important university, and then took a  post graduate decree in science, theoretical and practical. When I was  sixty years of age T completely withdrew from all further attempts to learn  in (villeces. Fchools and science institute?, that which I most ardently  sought.  (Continued en Pag* 3)        i <^"m  THE WESTERN CALL, VANCOUVER. BRITISH COLUMBIA.  UNION BANK OF  ^��������� CANADA ^^  A Branch of this Bank /z������s  been opened in Mount Pleasant  Temporary quarters have been \  secured in the Muir Block corner f  8th Ave. & Westminster Road,  where a general Banking business will be transacted.  MANAGER.  I  (Continued from last week)  PROF. ODLUM'S CRITICISM ON THE  "NEW THEOLOGY"  BY CAMPBELL OF 'HE OTV TEHPIT  to be  It  i   !  Sherwin-Williams'  Paints,  Stains  and Varnishes���������Oils, Lead.  Everything in the Hardware Line.  Free Delivery.  Phone 2853  ������������������  i  [  i  G. E.  Cor.  McBRIDE & CO.  16th and Westminster Aves.  m^m ^mm **-mmm mm m^^mm**-***  27'47 Westminster Ave.  (NEAR C  K 12th)  Phone 4607  I  THE   DON  ICfe        CREAM        PARLORS  Now Open for the Season.  Richmond Dairy Ice Cream, Butter, Milk and Cream, fresh daily.  Woman's Bakery Bread and Confectionery. High Class Fruit and  Candies, Cigars. Cigarettes and Tobaccos.  I������>W������������������������������<  -rrsr  Ring Up  ^J  The Acme Plumbing ancj Heating Go.  For estimates on plumbing  Hot Air or Water Heating Phone 5545  \  WALLPAPER  ROSS & THOMSON  146 BROADWAY, EAST      -      -      -      PHONE R44S5  (Oppovire No. 8 Fire Hall)  PAPERHANG1NG, KALSOMING, PAINTING and  GLAZING DECORATING  ?    Our Spring stock just arrived and selling at Winter Prices    '  s+'^t������'t* ������"5w������������i'*������<i"������"i"*'4'*  -4-������-'3i.������ it].������.i$������.������irfr ������ifr ������ nfr������'ifr ������ igi ������r|l  *  i  *  i  *  i  t  Farm Lands For Sale  8 acres on 20 Road, close to Canbie Station, per acre $45*  % acre in South Vancouver $1,200  House and lx>t en Second Avenue, Fairview. $2,100  147 acres on the Eraser, close to Westminster, per acre  .$75  400 acres on Comox fay, per acre  .$90  100 acres on Weetham Island, per acre $200  40 acres in  l.aagley, per acre     ."$50  ALL ON GOOD TERMS  oMcLellan C$> Daiber  1052 Westminster ^Avenue    -    -    -    Phone 4862  f  ������������������<������������*������M$l������������������<y������������-l������>������tMy^<3r<-������gi������������My������  ;������.������������������<������������������������������* Jk������M ������*���������������,%  PHONE L3347  MT. PLEASANT  Hyndman & Kirkpatrick  REAL ESTATE  Cor. NtatltMd WMloHMtcr Ave.  VANCOUVER. B. C.  However, used by a pantheist and carrying the meaning it must carry  consistent with such teaching, I am minded to raise an objection.    I shall  look at some things in nature for help.  Magnetism may be within-us, and is; but before we find, or have any  knowledge of it there, we may get knowledge of this subtle force by looking  at a pocket compass, an ordinary magnet, or by rubbing the back of a pel  cat.  So with gravity. Gravity is within as well as without. And yet we  may get our first knowledge of gravity from seeing a tree, a leaf, a raindorp  fall. The scientists in search of gravity, magnetism, electricity, force, temperature, go as a rule to the "elsewhere" rather than, to the human unit to  make discovery and to gain knowledge.  The "Bible," the "elsewhere," are just as helpful in discovering God,  and more so than the solitary human soul. Of course Campbell makes the  soul sufficient, as the soul is God, with him. Pantheistically he is consistent.  But even then the "Bible" and the "elsewhere" are God as truly as the soul.  So his talk could be cut out without loss. And the City Temple would not  know the difference.  Page 208. "While sin remains in the universe God is defeated; everlasting punishment involves His everlasting failure." This quotation uttered by  any ordinary evangelical of. any known Christian, denomination, could be taken  as stated, and looked upon as fairly reasonable. Personally I could agree  with the statement standing out free by itself. However, as it comes from  Campbell. I shall not let it pass without comment.  He uses the word sin. We must see what he talks about when he takes  sin for his topic.  I shall use a few quotations:���������  "Evil is a negative term."  "Evil is'non-being."  "Infinity can know nothing of evil."  "Sin is but the failure to realize that we are Christ, the eternal Son."  "Sin is a quest for God." .  "The visible universe is consciousness."  "The invisible universe is consciousness."  "We are here to grow the soul."  "The spirit can neither make nor mar."  "God is my deeper self."  "I shalj not cease to be I. nor you to be you."  "There must be a region of experience where we shall find that you and  I are one."  "The distinction between finite and infinite is not eternal."  "There can be nothing in the universe outside of God."  "Jesus was God, but so are we."  "We too are Christ, the Eternal Son."  When we consider what God is. what man is, what Jesus is. what evil  is and what sin is as learned from the above quotations, then we are amazed  at Campbell's further statement:���������"While sin remains in the universe God is  defeated." and the more amazed when we are told that "Sin is a quest after  God."    Poor^ip-yan.-Wjnkled City Templars!  On page; 215. "The deeper self is the judge, the self who is eternally  ane with God."  Now on page 35 he says of my deeper self, "Cod is my </."**t self,"  Let us substitute here on page 215, and instead of saying "The deeper  self in the judge," we shall say "Cod is the judge." And then in the latter  part of the quotation we shall say "The God who is eternally one with God."  Then in its new form, using his own definition, we get the following: "Cod  :s the judge, the God who is eternally one with God." What arrant nonsense ! !  But now we change and substitute self for God, as per pages 35 and  215,  "The bVener self is the judge, the self who is eternally one with self."  How silly! His statement when standing by itself looks ouite reasonable, but  when his former pantheistic definition is apolied and substitution used, he appears foolish enough to remind one of the first day of April. Surely the City  Temple and April the First are synonyms!  Page 21 7. "Pain is the token of our divine lineage." Yes, if pain b*  a characteristic of divinity. However from the Campbell pantheistic stand  ooint, pain is no more characteristic of divinity than are pleasure, greed, hale.  "ove. noise, cold, hunger, smoke, fish, eels, jnakes, snappers and sinners. I  say this as seriously as is possible in dealing with his dogmatic pantheistic, tautological logomachy.  Page _22f .��������� "The rAilpspohy wn^  derstand it, is monistic idealism, and monistic idealism recognizes no furida-  nentaI distinction between matter and spirit." :'-'a'T������'���������'.',.  In this quotation he tells us that "monistic idealism" is the foundation o77  ���������he New Theology.    And as he is the spokesman for the New Theology, w>  shall take him at his word.  Then he. is a monistic idealist. Good! And as such he admits "no distinction between matter and spirit."    Good!  This is the last analysis of the pantheist. The monistic idealist is another name for the pantheistic materialist.  And no matter which term is used, the renh is there can be nothing v  'he universe but Cod.    All is God and God is all.    Hence "My deeper sel  s God."   And so he trots around in a circle.    If he were a mathematician h-  -vould be a specialist in permutations.    But being a loquacious word juggler  he is an expert perip'irast'Vcfor, and Io! the City Temple apoiauds.  Page 222.    "Tbe fundamental reality is consciousness."  On page1 32 he says:���������"The universe is convjousness."  Herre it foHows that the universe is the fundamental reality.     I nov  wonder what is left.  But he says on page 222:���������"The sn--fi!ied material wcrld is the pre  duel of consciousness exercising itself along a limitrd plane." Here ve ma;  cut out "so-called," and l^p off "exercising itself along a limited plane. '  Then we have the plain statement: "The material world is the produc  of consciousness."  But surely tbe ":iml't'"-l z-rrk'" is the v!s:b!e universe, o* .? part of th<  "visible universe"!    Page 32���������"The universe is consciousness.'*  Thus he seriously informs us that "The visible universe is coiisciourness.'  Would he then say that "the vis'ble universe is consciousness" and ?*the pr$  duct of conscious'������e?s" at the same time?  He would find it difficult to satisfy himself, or any sane man, that th  "world is the product of consciousness" and "is consciousness," at the sam  time. He certainly so says, and also says much else that is equally as foolis-  or more so, if possible.    And the C'ty Temple pays him for it.  Pape 222. "Matter exists only in and for the mind." This is anothe  rhild of his monistic-idealistic pantheism. Another permutation! T^"1 thing  kno'vn as Verse, mo'^tain, frog, moon, earth and City Temple "ex.si. . om  in Campbell's "mind." '  And better still as he says, they "exist onlv for" his "mind," -no-e e<  serially The City Temple and the simpletons who pay the piper. They cer  ainly seem to exist only for his mind, for his purpose, for his convenience.  Page 222.    "The physical is a mod? of language."    A horse is a modi  of language, and so also The City Temple light!    A queer "mode"!  But he says at the same time:    "The physical is an expression of thought"  and further he asserts that the physical is a condition of thought.  Now we shall put these in line and take a look at the row:  The physical is a mode of language.  The physical is an expression of thought.  The physical is a condition of thought.  "Matter exists only in the mind."  Matter is physical and exists only in the mind.    "Matter, the physical  i  t  PHONE 4������48  H.     J.  PARRY  & CO.  Corner  12th & Wesminster  Avenues  The Store Which  Saves You Money  for  CASH  Good White Potatoes, per sack,        .....$1.00  Quaker Tea*. This famous* Tea  .   is giving entire satisfaction to  every  user.    Try  a  package.  Price, 50c per lb., or in 3-lb.   $1.25  cans tor  Salmon, 1-lb. cans; special price,  10c. per can.  4 cans So/.p, regular price 2 for  25.    Special, 4 for     25c  Large Fancy Xavel Oranges; per  dozen ?6c  .3 cans Pineapple for...  8 cans Blueberries for.  25c  ..25  Try  our   Fresh  regular  price, o6e  day only, per lb .35c  Ground   Coffee;  for Satur-  Cowan's Cocoa, Mb. tins 45c  Cowan's Cocoa, 1-2 lb. tins..25c  Cowans Cocoa,  1-4 lb. tins..10c  Premier Sodas, the finest  best scdas manufactured;  tin   r  CHURCHES  Baptist  MT. PLEASANT   Baptist  Chnrch���������j  Junction of Westminster Road and Westminster Avenue.  Rev. S. Evkkto.n, B. A., fastor.  2724West minster Road-  Preaching Services���������n a. ui.  aud 7:30]  p. m.    Sunday School nt 2:30 p. in.  B. Y. P. TJ.���������Monday, 8 p.m.  .  Methodist  T. PLEASANT CHRCH.-.'  Uirnei  Tenia f.re.Hiid Oiiiiitio    .. '  Skrvicks���������Preaching at 11 h. in an1 at ���������  7:00 p. in.      Suuday School and Bible  C1h88 Ht2:ii0p. in. ���������  Rkv. J. P. Wbstman, Fastor.  ''araniiMKe I2:( Klevmuli hvenue, went. Tele  Ollf ottM.  Presbvterian  MT. PLEASANT Church���������  loriiei Ninc.li nve. siiHl (Jlsebev ������t.  Sunday Skkvickr���������Public worship at  ll a. iu and 7 :00p.ui ; Sunday school  and BibleOlassnt 2:30 p.   in.;     Mow-  day���������Christiau Endeavor at 8:00p. tu.  Wednksday���������Prayer Meeting at 8:00  p. ni.   Friday���������Choir practice.  Rkv. J. VV. Woodsidk, M. A.,  Ken. I'll Nmtli ave. \V       Tel. B:W4������.    PauCOT.  WESTMINISTER Churcli-  cor. Weitou itnd ittiih.   one block east  ><i W������stuiin.viei Av������.  services���������Sunday li.-00a. in. aud 7:30  p. iu.    Sunday School 2:80.  Wednesday���������Prayer meeting 8:00 p.m."'"  Rev. J. u. Camchon, B. A.,  Residence < or. Quebec and am. Pastor.  Anglican  OT. MICHAELS���������  *p    ������:������.ruer 8th *ve. and Frj,,-e Kdward .1.  services���������Morning Prayer at 11 a m.  aud EveiiMiug at 7:30 p. ui. each Sunday. Holy Communion on first and  third Sundays iu each inonrh after  Morning Prayer, and ou second aud  foiirtu Suud"-* at t> :00 p. ui. Sun-  *������y ������S0p. u������.  Rkv. H H. vVius      Rector.  Rectpry t.wiiutr   i.. ������ve hu.i I'ri       Kdwtrtf  telephone B171W  5 pENTRAL BAP'JISTCHUROH-||  I   V^     Corner Tenth Ave. iudUmrd.M.  Sbrvices -Preaching ������t   11  a.m.  aud  j:������0 p in   Sunday School ������t 8.80 u.m;  Rev p Cut-Ton Parker, M. A ,  i ltd Ave, w -       Paator.  Latter Bay Saints  Reorganized chnrch nrchriit-'  *tf Ninth avenue mm. i  Services���������Every Suuday eveuiug at 8]  o'clock.   Suiidsty 8cli������>l at 7 o'clock.!  Prayer Meeting VV^dut-wlny at 8 p ui  tl. S. Kainky, Elder  LODGES  Independent Order of Oddfellow sj  MT. PLEASANT Lodge No. Itt.  Meet* every Tuwsdnynt 8 p. m .1  m I. O. O. V. H������ll Westminster avej  Mt.  Pleasant.     Sojonnii:ig brcthret  cordially invited to attend. '.,  A. Campbell, ������oia������ Graud, Adela P. oj  J. Douglas, Vice Grand. 2������th & Wenti  Thos Sewkia. Rec. Sec. .i������i 7th ������Te. E.  Loval Or������nae todoe  M  T. PLEASANT L. O. L. No. 1*4  M������������ta the 1st ������md :w Thursday ������l  encbiuont): %- s p. m ,' if  the K. of r  ^ |]  All     visiting   Bretl:  cordially \vel(������nie.  John Covii.i.e, W. Ml  ������.' Kith ave. M . L  N. E, LocenKKD, Secy 1  "2ft nth *ve., W.  Independent order foresters  am  per.  .30c  riOURTp VANCOUVER   No.   182i  *^   Meetti 2d aud 4th Moudays of eacL  mouth at 8 p. 111., iu the Oddfellowal  Hull, Ax  Plensimt.     ViKitiug breth-j  eru alwavK welcome.   ..  H. lUnss. eiifcf Ranger  M J.Crehak, Rec. Sec.  .    _ '*���������? Prini!e������iKstreet. <MM  A. Pexoeu.y, Financial Secretary.  'is,' Kleventh ������venuee������$|  Piano Tuning  Expert Rjepair Wcrk.  Factory Experience  Best References  W. J. GOARD.  Leave your orders at the Western Call!  r  ((.ontinutcon page b)  Sterling .Mint Sauce in 1-2 pint  bottles;' regular -5c; to-day at  2   ler     25c  Pure Castile Soap in 3-lb  regular   35c;    our    price  bar      bars;  per  .25c  Champion   Catsup.   large   quart  bottles, per bottle ...25c  SEEDS  I  Early  Rose  Potatoes  ii   S. W. KEITH  Broadway and Westminister Road  I  Also large s^tock of  Garden Seeds  Lawn Grass  Poultry Supplies  &c.  H 0;7A^7v|  [Friday, April 15, 1910.  THE WESTERN CAfcL, VANCOUVER, JB&1TISH COLUMBIA.  TORONTO  *  1 FURNITURE   STORE I  ��������� "  i... . ��������� *  ������f 3334 Westminster Avenue.        ���������  t ���������  't ���������   ������������������ -f  Beds, Bed   Springs   and Mat- *  T tresses,    Dressers    and" Stands, y  j 4* Extension   and Kitchen Tables, ;*\*.  ��������������������������� Carpet  Squares.  Linoleums,  Oil T  ������1> ��������� *p  * Cloth   with   leather  seats,  Easy ������  ���������I* Chairs,     Sofas,     Crockery ware, T  v v  1 y Japanese     Spnares,    all    sizes, *  y Rugs.  Lace Curtains and  Poles, y  ���������J* y  ������!��������� M.  H. COWAN. *  ��������� ���������  COMMUNICATION  WITH MARS  BY LORD TELLAMORE  A Serial Story to be run each  week in the "CaL"  tue luipuiceo ol wave-motions, arising  iiuni ocean storms, vvpouid be nil or reduced to a minimum. " < |  We had a loveiy home in the centre  of a t'oi'ty-acie block ot land. Outside  or, and over our home we constructed  j I MINI'S  3#  1*  j 2243 Westminster Ave. j  [I      Near Corner 7th       |  I  We carry nothing but the finest line of goods obtainable and  sell same.at a |>rice which is very ^  often paid for inferior goods.  I  Note   the   address   and    con-  ���������  vince yourself; 6  I I  I  TfTE    STORE J  sm  I  OF     -QTJALTTY  Phone 1360  'We save yati money'  (Continued   from   Page   one.)  1 was at last aided in my pursuits  a second time by that, most1 wonderful  iecturer who had early in Hie power -  lully influenced my mind.  An interested friend who was -intimate with tlie learned professor told  lyiu of my attempts, my constant  studies, and how I was in search of a  means by which 1 could read the unin-  iclligible Seisniographic vibrations.  He became deeply interested in me  and my work, wrote me, visited and  instructed me as no oilier man could ;  and gave me a. sum of money to'use  in the pursuit of.my great, object. 1  now had,all the means necessary to  follow up my work in comfort ; and so  I and my icving, unselfish little wife,  gave our whole time and thought to  the discovery of a means of deciphering what, we called the Seismograph  X. To us, in common with many, X  represented the unknown quantity, so  we abbreviated the unknown vibratr  ions seen chronicled on the Seismo -,  graph to two letters S X. Hence our  whole work was a search after S. X.,  the Seismograph, i. e. unknown vi -  orations. .  Think of it reader!       Two    simple  letters!     S. X.!     We talked of S,  X.  thought of S. X.;  worked for S. X. ;  dreamed of S. X. ; and saw S. X. written across the face of the blue heavens,  dimpled over the curling sides of the:  thunder cloud,  blazing in  the light -'  ning flash, shining in  the dew drop, j  frozen in the crystal snowflake^    and  whispered in our   morning,    noonday, ���������  evening, and midnight prayers.  Chapter II.  We built a  small, but strong    and,  comfortable building in which we lived and labored for S. X.    We selected7  a, shaded spot, where winds could    do}  little to effect, to the smallest, extent,  our home.    It was far inland, so that  a large and strong building to protect  tue b. X. rooms rrom change by wind  and tempeniiuie. By artificial means  we kept the temperature of the space  between the home.and- the covering  house at. a constant grade.  The outer house had no connection  with the inner house, called '���������our!  home." The Seismograp'hic rooms  had no contact with toe structure,,  foundation, and walls of the home.  i hey were within and under the home,  but not. in touch. Each instrument  Had its own separate foundation on the  solid bed rock, and in no way could it  be sensibly affected, except through  vibration from the foundation, or  through the air.  Of course I had wire connection for  purposes of light and communication,  with all the lines telegraphic, tele -  phonic, and others that seemedinecessary.  We spent many years in collecting  old discs, readings, pamphlets, book -  lets, reports written, typed and prin-  .ei). and all other material .that would  aid us in finding S. X.  Our collection was very large, and  we had an extensive technical refer -  ence library, and several expert assistants to lesson pur labors. Each did  the work given him. but none knew  our real object. This was our secret.-  our life work, our goal, our own S. X.  My wife and I alone held-the.mysterious in hand. l  Daily, weekly, monthly, yearly, and  irregularly, reports of seismoi came to  hand from various countries ; and  these.were deciphered, differentiated,  rmd classified for reference and com-  parisoh. ���������" ,  Every storm chronicled by every  meteorolgicrtl observatory, every newspaper clipping giving an account of a  storm, in fact every kind of information that could hear on seismography  wis most carefully culled and tabulated for future use.  Years"rolled on. and on. till we had  most clearly found tho various kinds  and sources of vibration.  The earth movements, that came at  regular intervals, were eliminated  first, and their true value found.  The tidal vibrations were put. by  themselves. These" were of four  sorts, (si), caused by the water on the  surface of the earth answering to the  attraction of sun  and  moon."'        (b).  those caused by the action of the plan-  etsr (c), those caused by the internal or molten mass answering to the  heavenly bodies in a manner similar  to that of the water, and (d), the crust  of the earth itself changing," flexing,  yielding and answering to the action  of the moon and sun.  Then the wind storms, regular and  ivr'e- .en. we lound to be chroniciec  on our seismograph. These we eliminated. So on, and on we went, until  we found much of confusion and complexity removed. We were approaching our goal, our S. X.  As time passed, my wife and I gradually lost all  track   of    the    current  events of the world, except so far af  they bore on the subject of our re  search.  Great events came and went, wonderful discoveries were chronicled, marvellous inventions of thci past were developed to ivn extent far beyond the  anticipation of the first, inventors.  The dirigible balloon, the air freight  ship, the air war ship, the submarine  war, freight and passenger ships were  all perfected, and people at will traveled through air, on the earth, over  the seas and through the water.' Not  only the wealthy, but Ihe middle class  had, in large numbers, their under  water pleasure, boats, and their own  private air ships .by which they would  visit their r.eiir and distant friends in  the most comfortable and rapid manner.  Mighty wars had fairly. wrecked  great, and small nations. Russia was  wiped off the map. Turkey disappeared. Norway, Sweden, Denmark, Belgium, Portugal,-Way, Greece and other  countries had become n part, of the Israel itish Empire which was formed by  a union of Britannia, Unistatia and  Japan. All these things we had some  knowledge of, but our minds were fixed, intently devoted to our study, bur  hunt after our ideal S. X.  One thing that made us both more  intent than all else, wp.s the fact that  we knew the time at which I should  go away from the earth. So we hastened to find our goal before my de -  parture.  I need not. say how 1 came to know  that I would live to, and die at the,end  of my 120th year, as it would absorb  too nvich of this book, written for a  quite another purpose.  After many long years of patient  toil, we eliminated the following vibrations from the realm of study. 1st,  the whole group that had their origin  ������{���������������������������'���������' ���������  I Wood you can BURN I  ROYAL WOOD YARD  +  *  *  *  *  *  *  t  ���������  *  t  Phono 1644  20 LanssJowno Ave., oastm  Dry Fir  lusirteFir  Dryi Cordwood  First Growth   -  Second Growth  (Cut any length)  $3.00  300  3 75  3 75  3..j7  Factory Clippings  Half Dry Fir   -  Fir Slabs .  Fir Edgings  Ceda   - -  $3.00  2.25  2.00  1.75  1.75  ^PECIAL PRICES FOR QUANTITIES  TERMS CASH  ���������    POET MOODY, the future Home of Industry  JAMES & RINQROSE  Are offering tor a few days 50-ft. lots near waterfront at $225��������� $50 cash  ?10 per month.   Double corner, at $450; $150 cash, $15 per month.  SOUTH  VANCOUVER.  Double corner on'Victoria Road, all cleared; cars pass this.   Size  100 by 1.22, $5,000.   One-third cash, balance C>, 12, IS.  Lots facing on two streets, $.������.75;  $100 cash, $15 per month.  South  Vancouver Property  Wanted.  MT.  PLEASANT.  Eleventh Avenue home for $3,700;  $1,000 cash.; easy terms.  Xote address���������2824 Westminster Avenue.       Houses  wanted   to  rent.  "Coll" ads. talk?  ���������  ���������  *  %  Y  ������2>  Continued on Pnge Six.  <*������  T  ���������  ���������  ���������  r  i  y  t  ���������  I  .   Y  ; Switches,   Pompadours,. Transformations,  Wigs, &cf, may be seen at  Madam Humphreys  at the LOWEST PRICES.  Toupees for gentlemen made at tne shortest  notice. \. '  Hair  Ornaments,   Hair  Bands   in   large  variety. ��������� *-���������  Hair Dressing, Shampooing,  Manicuring,  ���������. -     Electrolysis, etc., at  Fairfield Building,  723 PENDER ST., WEST  v*^^*<^������H><"I'4hK',**#.h>������^^  BEAVER OIL  COMPANY  ffaniiatmml Itoarft af Stmtors  A R. D. RORISON, Esq.. Vancouver, B. C.  E. W. Leeson, Esq.7 Vancouver, B. C.  P. LEFEUVRE, Esq., Vancouver, B. C.  W.   E.   GlNDER,   Esq.,   Attorney-at-Law,   San  Diego, Cal.  E- S. PORTER, Esq., Capitalist, San Diego, Cal.  S. K. Williamson, Esq., Mining Broker, San  Diego, Cal. ���������  W. D. S. RORISON. Treasurer. 786 Granville St..  Vancouver, B. C.  T. ROBINSON, Secretary, 786 Granville St., Vancouver, B. C.  We Cannot Afford  Exeruttue  E. W. Leeson, Chairman  R. D. Rorison, Esq.  P. LeFeuvre, Esq.  W. D. S. Rorison, Esq., Treasurer.  T. Robinson, Secretary.  Sankrra  Royal Bank of Canada, Vancouver, B. C.  Marine National Bank, San Diego, Cal.  Soliriturfl  McLennan & Savage, Vancouver, B. C.  W. E- GlNDER, Esq., San Diego, Cal.  (Affirm  824 Timken Building, San Diego, Cal.  Vancouver Agency, 786 Granville Street.  to waste our time, or jeopardize the public standing  of those officially connected with our proposition, by  making misleading statements.  We confine ourselves to the facts, arid if you  desire to invest in an enterprise of real merit,- we  would be glad to furnish you with the fullest  particulars, and to have you interested with us,,-^  otherwise, please do not waste your own time or  ours.  The Story in Brief  A syndicate of well-known business men of'Vancouver have, by the expenditure of time and capital and the employment of experts, secured an area  of what is believed to be THE BEST UNDEVELOPED OIL LANDS in California.  This property comprises 20 mineral oil locations,  containing in all 3.080 acres. This ground is near  San Diego, which city affords not only a good local  market for oil products, but also good shipping  facilities, and the property is favorably situated  for the construction of a gravity pipe line to the  harbor at a minimum cost.  On this field, the geological formations, the seepages and surface indications cannot be excelled in  California, and its value is the more assured by its  being in direct line with producing areas, having  identical formations.  So favorable were the reports on this particular  property, that, after a personal inspection by members of the Directorate, as large an area as possible  was secured, and arrangements made for the commencement of developmnt work.  THE BEAVER OIL COMPANY, organized to carry out the work of developing this property, is registered under the laws of California, to  do business in that State. It is capitalized at  $2,000,000 in ONE DOLLAR shares. There  is no "preferred" or "promotion" stock, and the  Company commences operations with its valuable  property and plant entirely unencumbered.  All charges for prospecting, inspection and ac  quiring of this large acreage, the purchase and installation of an up-to-date steam drilling plant, together with all costs connected with company organization, have been met by the Syndicate Membership.  It is proposed to issue to the public small blocks  of stock, as the requirements of the work will warrant. The first of these is for only 50,000 shares,  "and, considering the valuable assets of tlie Company, the price is exceptionally low. These shares  are fully paid up and non-assessable, the management reserving the right to increase the price, without notice, on any shares that are not taken up.  Later issues will be placed at higher figures.  Don't Mistake Us  We are selling thisstock at a low figure with the  object of proving thevalue of the Company's prop  erty as quickly as possible. When we have  developed the oil in a paying quantity, there will be  no stock issued to the public at any price.  We are convinced that we have in this property  and its development the best opportunity for great  things in the way of business that ever knocked at  our door, and we are backing up this conviction  with our money. If you wish to have a part in  this enterprise and to share the opportunity with us,  now is the time to get in on ground floor prices.  With the advent of our first strike, every acre  of our holding will jump in value to at least $2,000  per acre. The prices now being paid in Southern  California for semi-developed oil lands are sufficient warrant for the estimate that the Beaver  Oil Company's stock will soon be held at a price far  exceeding its par value.  The Midway oil field in Kern County is probably the liveliest spot in the United States today,  all on account of the great oil wells recently brought  in there. Lands that were not worth $5 an acre  six months ago are now selling at $2,000 per acre  and upwards. One of the new wells is producing  $6,500 worth of oi! every 24 hours.  The Official Geological  Report  refers most favorably to the San Diego district as  an oil area.  G. W. Magwood, Esq., geological expert, is one  of the latest to add testimony to the prospective  richness of this field. After spending several weeks  in the district investigating the oil conditions, he  insists that this point is destined-to become one of-  the greatest oil producing centres of the West.  Further, "I have given ten years to the geological  study of formation stratas, and anticlinals of the  different oil fields of this State, and have been in  every field that is to any extent developed, and find  that the oil belt is continuous from Monterey to  the Gulf of California," and "where the big producers are, the formation follows the Coast." Referring particularly to the ground between Del Mar  and Otay (in which the Beaver Oil Company's  land is situated), he states that "the oil strata can  be traced in a line approximately the same distance  inland, and the conditions are evidence that there  are great lakes of oil. OF WHICH THE  GREATEST LIES BETWEEN DELMAR  AND OTAY MESA." In this district the expert finds all the favoring conditions, the lime,  shale, oil sand, fossils, gypsum, sulphur and oil  breaking through, to justify the belief of the existence here of the greatest pool of oil in the State  of California.  Subscriptions for stock may be made through any  of the following agents:  Rorison & Son. 786 Granville Street West.  G. W. Leeson, 329 Pender Street West.  Maxwell & LeFeurve, 2141 Granville Street.  Canada-West Brokerage, 786 Granville Street.  F. J. Beatty, 3 I 7 Pender Street West.  Fully paid up Shares  10 cents  forthenext two weeks. ������������������T-rr-pr  THE WESTERN CALL, VANCOUVER. BRITISH COLUMBIA.  Friday, April 15, 1910}  THE WESTERN  "CALL"  ������8iied every Friday at 2408 West'r.  Phone 1405  Rd.  Subscription One Dottar  Change of Adds  must be in by Tuesday 5 p.m  Advertising Tariff  1st and last pages 50c per inch  Other pages 2oc per inch  Transient Ads to arrange   for  Lodgeand Church Cards $10.00  per year  Birth,  Marriages and Deaths  free  (Continued from Page one.)  Government ownership and control of  terminal elevators. We think that  with the strength of public opinion  now in support of such a move the Dominion Government would be doing  very well to establish its own line o!  terminals.  Reasons why this should be done  have been accumulating rapidly enough  within recent months, and one of the  most prominent is the fact that the  erminals have so largely fallen into  the hands of private parties who are  in some way connected with the grain,  trade. We are told that now the. only  independent storage at the lake front  is owned by the C. P. R. company and  this concern is not likely to continue  in the business of warehousing grain  very much longer. The best development of our grain trade business can-  hot come by hampering it, and it would  certainly be seriously hampered if exporters thai did not own a complete j  line of terminals and transfer elevators  were compelled to put their shipments  through the houses of rival firms. j  There is, we think, a very, very much  clearer case in favor of Dominion Government ownership of terminals and  transfer elevators than there is for  Provincial Government OAynership of  initial elevators. Several of the arguments on this matter have to do with  . the relations in which the shipper is  placed, but perhaps the reason that  would have the most weight with the  government is found in the position  that it itself occupies. .By the very  nature of our inspection and grading  service, the integrity and responsibility of the Domi.iion Government is  pledged en every certificated consignment of grain that goes into storage.  Unless the Dominion Government is  prepared to provide the machinery to  guard, beyond peradventure, that the  different grades shall go through without being tampered with, their certification or standards is bound sooner or  later to become a farce. This has been  so evident that they have already been  forced to put in officials so that the  operation oft terminals is under their  supervision. There is good reason for  questioning if even this is giving satis-  -factionvandi anyAvay.-it is^not going.a.  very great deal further to do the work  than it is to-put one man to watch how  another man does it. If the present investigation reveals the tact that, even  under supervision, grades are being  mixed, it would look as though the  preservation of its own i iejs,iity in  connection with the grades should  force the Dominion Government to accept the principal of ownership and  operation of the elevators through  which, the gn;i:i to which it certifies  must of necessity be passed.  Nova  Scotia .Legislature .Introduces  Provincial Prohibitory Law.  After trying high license auu ���������..~  Scott act, the Nova Scotians purpose  dealing finally with the vexed liquor  question according to latest despatches  from that province as follows:  Halifax, April Vi.���������The government  of Nova   Scotia    effected    a    radical  change in its temperance policy yesiei-  j day, when   Attorney-General    McLean  {introduced into the legislature a pro-  j hibitory'liquor bill.    Hitherto the government legislation has been directed  to strengthening  the en force men I   of  the  Canada Temperance  act,   as   the  federal liquor  is  called, or    enacting  Uiingent provincial license laws.  There are two counties in this province, Halifax and Richmond, where  ihe Canada Temperance act is in force.  These are exempt from the provisions  of the proposd prohibitory law, but all  h rest of the province is brought under  its scope. As regards Richmond, the  law comes into force there with the ex-  piary of the existing licenses. In the  city of Halifax, prohibition shall not become effective until after the census of  1911, and after a majority of the ratepayers shall have voted against the license. ,  In the meantime, in Halifax, the power of granting licenses is taken from  he city council and vested in a license  board. The number of licenses after  the expiary of those in force is reduced  io V0, and following the census of 1911  there shall not be more than one license for each thousand of the population, inspector-iii-chief for the inforce-  ment of the law will, under its provisions, be appointed by the government.  The bill will come up for a second  reading on Thursday.  The Editor of The Western Call:  Sir,���������Taking up your issue of the 8th  inst., I was interested by the headlines  ���������'Prof. Odium's Criticism on the 'New  Theology,' by Mr. Campbell." I settled  down to read, as I imagined, an intelligent criticism of a work whicii I had  heard, but hot had the pleasure of  reading. From the idea I held of the  professor's literary and intellectual at-  lainineiits, I anticipated an impartial,  ���������"ntellectual and scholastic analysis of  ;he book under review. Rut I was  grievously disappointed. Instead of  intelligent argument the professor indulged in most abusive and scurrilous  attacks on Mr. Campbell, and introduces a vindictive personal element  entirely uncalled for.  His criticism on "New Theology,"  would be more correctly termed "Slanderous Abuse on the Author of "New  Theology'."  For invective he excels the renowned Mrs. Moriarty of Dublin fish-  market fame  "that the prostitute following Tier unhallowed calling, and the libertine  seeking his innocent victim to destroy,  but were exercising their God-given desires, and in their vile practices were  groping in their quest for God, after  that perfect peace and contentment  which could only be found in living in  harmony with His divine laws."  I respectfully draw the professor's  attention to the oneness of these two  statements, the first of which provokes  him to such vitrolic fury. He may siill  hold to his opinion, but. in that case,  Mr. Gale, probably in hearty accord  with him on most points of his creed,  has to share in the pleasure of being  the recipient of the above choice expression of the professor.  "A spewer of blasphemous lunacy."  The professor says "Campbell talks too  much." I would suggest it is a failing  we arc all prone to.  Now, sir, my only object in addressing you is to protest against such unseemly language in your columns, in  what should be clean, spirited criticism. A man may hold different opinions from me, or even from the professor, and still be entitled to the same  respect that we expect our honest opinions to receive.  I know the professor slightly and  hold him in considerable esteem. I  have never seen or heard Mr. Campbell, and, as I have stated, never read  a word of his writings beyond extracts  introduced by the professor into his  article, but I am iuclincd to think, on  personal 'acquaintance, the professoi  would find him a man worthy of admiration, and striving to do his part in  the uplift of humanity, probably often  doing his duty when tempted to evade  it, to escape the opprobrium usually  meted out to one who dares to be honest to his convictions when they run  ���������ounter to those held by those who  have regarded him as one of them.  Yours, etc.,  C. ANDERSON.  1350 Park drive. Grandview.  Pupils of Prof. T. Bonne Miller (TTe  Delightful Entertainment.  A delightful evening was spent on  Tuesday in being entertained by the  pupils of Prof. T. Bonne .Miller, the  popular organist and choirmaster of  Mount Pleasant Methodist church. The I  pupils taking part were Misses Hazel  Fremlin, Margaret Burns, Celia Gibson,  Greta Bruce, May Quigley, Isabel Des  Brisayi Nellie Hazelwood, Eva Bruce.  Winnie Harris and Mr. Harold Fremlin.  The whole programme was one of considerable- merit and reflected great  credit on both teacher and pupils. It is  safe to predict that should these budding artists continue under the guid  ance of their present'   tutor,    Mount  Here are a few of the peasant  will indeed  have  a bevy  of  choice expressions he uses:  "iiibish," talent to be justly proud of.  "stupid folly," "silly argument," "stu-    After having heard Miss ��������� Fremliifs  pid City Templars." -dullard  London- rendition of an Andante by Batiste sc  ers."    (Not content with   venting his | tastefully and with such an exqnisi  THE  WEALTH   OF   RUSSIAN   MONASTERIES  From reports made recently by the  chancery of tho holy synod of the  Greek Orthodox Catholic Church in  Russia it is learned that the total value of the property owned by the monasteries and nunneries in Russia is estimated to be no less than $3,735,000,-.  COO. This amazing amount of wealth \  is owned by SO') such institutions,  which contain more than fifty thousand inmates.  In England centimes ago it was the  amassing of great wealth by the monastic orders of the Roman church  which hastened the reformation. Many  of these orders were professedly under  spleen on Mr. Campbell, the worthy  professor must needs open his vials of  wrath upon any who give him an intelligent hearing.) "Infinite humbug,"  "fool jugglar and libertine," "a spe we:  of blasphemous lunacy."  Well, sir, such a collection of "English" I have never before seen in print.  Expressed in the heat of a particularly  venomous personal quarrel, in some  stratas of society, one may find some  excuse for them; but when written in  the cool atmosphere one would suppose a "criticism" to be written in, one  can only stand aghast at such an exhibition of mud slinging by a. defende;  if his creed. And especially when em  anating from .such a source.  As I have previously stated, I have  never seen the book referred to. extracts from the professor's miscalled  "criticism" in question comprising ali  I have read, so I am in no position to  enter into a controversy. But it doe-  seem to me that the professor tries tc  make n-mountain out of a mole hill, to  create a false impression out of one of  Mr. Campbell's statements, for the purpose of delivering a destructive onslaught upon it���������his own creation. He  objects to the term 'infinite" us used  by .Mr. Campbell, and goes into a haii-  splitting dissertation as to the meaning  of the term, when, unless one wilfully  tries to misconstrue it, its meaning is  obvious.  And referring to page 153, "Men in  their blank atheism, in their foul blat  phemies are engaged in this dim. blundering  quest   for   God."   the beUicost  professor expresses himself thus:   "I  Campbell were a dirty Tom Paine, or i  filthy Voltaire, or a drunken aestheti  ibeitine  and   a   bar-room   loafing  so:  (observe tbe select adjectives) I cou'd  read the above blundering folly with  delicacy of touch, we looked forward  with pleasurable anticipation to hearing her on the lighter instrument i:  Franz L-istz's "At rhe Spring," but w*  were doomed to disappointment,.owin;  to the length of the program this iteir  being admitted.  Space forbids making any more thar  a mere mention of Miss Hazel word'1,  playing of "Happiness." by Lange. Mi������-  Celia Gibson's playing of the "Invitr  tibif to the Dahce7' by WeberTand the  "Etude,"  by  Wollenhaupt,  which  wa:  delightfully played in spite of a slight  manifestation of nervousness by Mis>  Margaret Bush,    The pupils were as  sistcd in their programme by Madame  Julisse, soprano; Miss Beatrice Thomj  son, soprano;   Mr. Gilbert  Hall, baritone, and  Mr. John  Hamilton, basso.  which,    judging    from    the    repeated  hearty applause that greeted their efforts, weie heartily appreciated.  the "vow of poverty," which was flag-|out a chill, but to read such words em  rantly violated by their great wealth.  These church funds weie withdrawn  from taxation, which made the burdens  of taxation fall all the heavier upon  the common people. It is said that  Cromwell ordered that the silver  shrines of the Apostles which adorned  the churches of his time should . be  melted into money and u=ed for send  iug the gospel to the poor. It would  be a blessing to Russia if all the  wealth which is piled up in nionastii  o.ders were devoted to preaching t  pure gospel to tbe people.  anating from the City Temple oracle is  to ret a jar. a shock. Ard again I ask  is the man a fool, a Hyde-Jeckyll juggler, a libertine?" '  Then later follows: "And I hereby  affirm that I have no knowledge of any  religious writer who spews out more  blasphemous lunacy than the one under consideration."  Well, sir, in answer to the above  choice language, I may say T. heard Mr.  Gale, the evangelist, recently preaching at Grandview Methodist church1���������  Where the professor often attends���������say  FOR SALE���������A modern 7-roomed  house on a corner on Eighth: below  ��������� ;arket price; near Bridge.���������F7.  FOR   SALE���������A   lot  $1900;   terms.���������F8.  on  Thirteenth;  FOR   SALE���������A  avenue;   uOxlOO;  week���������F9.  corner  on   Tv'e'f'l  a snap;    gocd  this  SNAP���������A lot near Jubilee stati.n:  $275'; $100 cash���������F10.  FOR SALE ���������A chance for quicV  turn-over on a.close-in lot; $500 cash  ���������F1L  FOR SALE ���������The prettiest G-room  bungalow in Vancouver; $490*; view,  car, etc.���������Fl2.  NOTICE.  TAKE NOTICE that I. Joha Hammond, of Nelscn Island, occupation  farmer, intend to apply for permission  to ourchase the following described  lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted at  ������be South East corner of Pre-emption  No. 2131, being about 3-4 miles in a  South Easterly direction from mouth of  creek in Billings Bay (Nelson Island)  about 1-2 mile from the entrance of  bay thence North 40 chains; thence  East 20 chains; thence South 40  chains; thence West 20 chains to stake  of commencement, containing 80 acres.  JOHN HAMMOND.  April 4th. 191������.  -^  When  you are  hungry think of  looking  or  'When' you arc  fresh vegetables unci fruits,  you will alwfivK find a large  iisortuieiit here. We always  make the best showing of  green goods on the hill.  A FEW GROCERY SPECIALS.  Kelly's Special Ceylon Tea;  Big value at 50c. per lb.;  Kelly's price 3 lbs.. .$1.00  Baker's Cocoa���������  1-2 11). tins; regular Me. tin:  Kelly's price, per tin. .20c  Rowat's Pickles, all kinds in  .   ' f  large quart bottles���������  Regular '3'ui: botlle.  price, per Dottle.  b<  .f+i,.  Kelly's  1. .25c.  Queen Olives, quart bottles.  'regular    $1.00:    Kelly's  price, per bottle 75c.  Magic  Baking  tin   'ovvder,  per  .20c  Sapolio: per cake  10c  G-illett'i; Lye. per tin. .. .10c.  Christie's'  per tin  Graham  Wafers;  ....35c.  also earrv a  We  of    gai'ib-n    seeds,    '���������  packets and in hulk  Full  totlt  me  in  "Kidly wants your business.  He gives you a good store  service, good delivery, the  best quality, and sells at fair  prices.  Q. S.  Kelly  Successors to  ANDREWS i& NUNN  Mt. Pleasant's Leading  Grocers.  90S Davie St.  Phone 6265  VANCOUVER PURE MILK CO.  Pure bottled Milk and Cream, from A.  W.  MATSQUI, B. C.  Wards's Dairy  Prompt attention to special orders.  46-49  I:  I  i  *.������*3i.������.i$������.t3>.������.<$!.������.i3������*w$>.������.i!i.������.t5!.������.4>,������-^*tS*������^  {        GEO. E. SNIDER  f Watchmaker, Jeweller and Optician.  i . OUR REPUTATION  T  X     assures you of the best in Watches   Clocks and Jewelry.  I Fine   Watch   Repairing  done   hy   an  Expert.  4 OUR OPTICAL DEPARTMENT  T     is under the cave of a Graduate Optician.    Satisfaction guaranteed.  T 604 WESTMINSTER AVE.  ���������*������.:\  -1.  V  ASKE HALL  1540 Fifth Ave., West  FOR   BENT  Private Dances.    General Meetings  PHONE 1&R2364  GEO.  ASKE  2038 GRANVILLE ST.  I Lendoii Cast) Store:'*  872 GRANVILLE STREET  j\!r. West-invites inspection of  his novelties, in- DRY GOODS.  Linen Collars   5c  Vvool Hose .................15c  Remainder of  Harvey's  stock  50c on the dollar.  For Exchange  ������     The   best  stock of  ARMS.  | AMMUNITION, CUTLERY,  and SPORTING GOODS can  be found at. the store of  J  10 acres at  Gibson's landing  FOR  Auxiliary Cruiser  317 Pender St w  WILLIAM   RUDD  SHOEMAKER.  Cor. 10th and Westminster Road  Repsiis neatly i-x-cuted  Hand Sewn work a specialty.  43-46  HELEN    BADGLEY ���������. Teacher ol  Elecntiou. Physical Culture and  Dramatic Art.    Plays Coached, Enter  tainments Directed, Platform Recitals  Studio-. 9H2 Hornby Street  Telephone R3535.  FOR SALE���������1 lot on Scott Steeet,  betweem 13th and 14th. A pply Mr*.  Clefttor, 2814 Sopkia. Street. 46-47  t  ���������  ���������  Chas. E. Tisdall  618-620 Hastings St.  In Inexperienced Hand:  a*vm&H������  A Good Wa'ch  May be eumplefly spoiled, or at lensj  injured in such a way that it is no ioni  er good for timekeeping     Iu our wa c)  rep :ir deoarcment.  We Employ only Expertj  whose knowledge   :md   experience  arst class Every watch we repair  carefully   cleaned   aud   suljlisted   ai  guaranteed tc keep accurate time.  WATCHMAKER and JEWELLERl  143 Hastings, Wj  Opposite Province  it i.. Friday, April 15, 1910  THE WESTERN CALL, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  Two and One=Half  near  One-quarter cash, bal. 6,12,18njos  Cleared with fairly good buildings  Braithwaite & Glass  Phone 6311 2127 Granville St.  ^���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^���������������������������������;  | ADDRESS ALL ENQUIRIES  I =TO= I  .1 W. H. KEI^LY |  1 MARKET CLERK |  ^������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������%  To the Farmers.  We* are open to bnv for cn=h all  kiuds of Local Home fed meats providing flip quality is of the best  Please don't otter ns any thing else.  FARMERS AGENCY ��������� -CITY MARKET  f When in town don't forjre1  that the Globe Hotel is the  nearest Hotel  to the Market.  |   Thoroughly up-to-date and the  I   terms are ������!eason������bi2i:���������.*������  j  Cunningham A Ohanntan  I  STEVENS  IP you intend to Camp or go on a Vaca>  . tlon Trip, ramembcr that the accurate  and reliable STEVENS RIFLES. PISTOLS AND SHOTGUNS are made in  Styles and Models suitable to every requirement of the shooter. Our RIFLES  AND 8HOTQUN8 also posses tlie" Take-  Down" feature, which means that th*  8TBVBN8 can b������ carried in a Trunk,  Qrip or small Package  Where not sold by Loc������l Merchant*, we ship  dlrccl, EXPKESS PREPAID, upon receipt of  ^Catalog Price.  ttv* Send for Lit.,  est Catalog: a i6o-  Tace Book of Ready  Reference for   present  and prospective shooters.  Profusely illustrated and replete with STHVliNS Fire  Arm Information.    Mailed'  . for 6 cents In stamps.  GUNS AND GUNNING"  Bj Disbar!  III be mailed to tny address for ao cents in stamps.  J. STEVENS ARMS  & TOOL CO.  P.O. In MM  CUtsfn FaBa, IfaucWtts, U. S. A.  WOMANS WORLD  The tendency to" sweet simplicity," j although they have given place to the  which lias iuwuys besii me most    em-   more digniiied and' satisfactory one -  .piratically sounded note concerning the   piece dress.     The line of madrases is  ���������onstruction.ro):'    wasliabie   materials,   expanded to   take    in    new    designs.  .>eems to have been eliminated. True,  rheie is a certain trininess that appeals  as simplicity, but even the most inexpensive gingham or an ordinary per  cale is apt io be much decorated. At  the trimming counter there are cotton  braids in all degrees" of fanciful effects  u.nd rattail trimmings that often are  combined with Indian beads or with  buttons. Garnitures of cotton lace and  Indian bead work are effective, as are  some of the net trimmings that are  hand-run after the manner of the silk  embroidered laces that had such a vo-  ,gue this winter.  A VARIETY OF TRIMMINGS  Linen bandings in Oriental patterns  ire used with the heavier linens, and  here are French embroidered bandings  in all widths or in seis for skirt and  ilouse decoration. Macreme cords  ire fashioned into taper.try designs for  'landings or garnitures, and are so effective 'Int. they are not expensive  whatever their cost. Combinations of  'iraidiiT? and embroidery on linen  ni'e handsome garnitures, and there  is no end to the numbe:- of motifs and  other ornaments that are made of  cord. Irish crochet is still li'ed. al-i  rhone-h ''���������"������������������" is a reversion to the finer  la<"es in wh'"'' many of the made-up  garnitures i;ve in st elaborate.  The desire for combining different  materials prevails, and one sees silk  nd even velvet insinuated into ib  decorative scheme of the cotton costume. They form pipings and bindings, facing-s and strappings, or they  nial-e up revers and shr.v/1 collars, and  even skirt yokes. In most cases the  sill- may he removed when the gar-  ���������ment has to be laundered.  i Considerable attention is given to  the separate, blouse ni:d s'irt, and  '���������ne-'ial materials designed   for   them.  stripes and small conventional figures.  They include many new colorings, and,  where a single color, b.side the back -  ground once held there are now innumerable color combinations such as  cheerful greens and reds with alter -  nating black stripes, gay checks, and  blues, greens and redK, with even a  dash of yellow. Madras, like linen,  wears so well and bunders so satjs -  factorily that it is a delight to wear it  in the mornings, when it is a desirable  change from the flimsy lingerie blouse  that wilts m damp air.  HAND - PRINTED LINENS  Hand - printed linen shirtings will  be utilized in tailored dresses, alter -  nating with percales. The designs are  in flower patterns and in 'dainty  .stripes, flowers printed in between.  Although these are supposed to be  "strictly tailored," they are generally  made with tucks and plaits and trimmed with a plain color matching that of  the figure.  Allover embroideries make smart  blouses and some arc made in tailored  effects, with strappings of plain material. Both blind and open work embroidery Is in favor, but, of course,  there is always a penchant for English  eyelet embroidery of whicii there are  excellent imitations in machine-made  pieces; Often these are combined with  Valenciennes Insertion or with Clim-  "������������������ ������������������"���������' ,- Irish. Tho mannish effect  is subdued even in the shirts of plain  linen, by having the nlight fullness at  the waistline drawn toward the centre  nf the front. This gives a much better  Hne t" the figure, and is not only more  feminine looking but. more useful.  Leather r-e't.s are to lie worn, with  thee wlists, and of them the patent  leathers are best, although the suedes  may he made In the 'same range of col-.  ''vs anddesiens.  Clark's  Cash Grocery  326and328CARRALST.  PHONES 5589-5590  Dressed and Live Poultry  Fresh Eggs. Raspberries  Bed Currants and Cherries  all direct from the farmer  Tho South Vancouver <J������������-  dons employ only White Labour. They are daily, on the  market with a choice display  of vegetables. Free delivery.  If you Can't Gall Telephone  your orders.  COOK & ROSS      I  THE RELIABLE  AUCTIONEERS J  Sell all kinds of Livestock on the J  City Market every Saturday ������  at 10 a. m. I  ^^0^444444+4+4+44444444^  at.  10c  When Wf. advertise Cream  per can  even/one  thought ice    had  struck Rock bottom.    Bnt   look!, we  \\ are now telling 3 Cans for %oc every  Can gaurantecd.  S. T. WALLACE & Co.  For LAYING  FOWL and  CHICKENS call  L. Waltcer  City Market  CUT FLOWERS  AND POT PLANTS  in great variety. .  F. FATKlM  \  The flowers ,tbar bltiom in the  Spi ing are only the forerunners of the  gorgfiii'ih.dis, 1 iy that conns later.  Mike your ho -ie vhrery by giviujj  us an order ou Saturday.  THE MARKET fLORISTs"'  latttl Act  LOCAL  ^Irs. A. J. Clare, 26 Broadway 'west  .vi'l not receive until further notice.  .Mount Pleasant's wide-awake men am  we hope-his business will .warrant i  .-���������kyscraper.  S. AV. Keith' will soon have to ii.  crease his floor space. ' Business i  booming,  and  Mr.  Keith  is    one    <:  T:\Uf prtice that T. W. .1. 1'ascoo. of  :iih'c:!\ er.  Ii.  r... iM-eiipalicn   Brokei*.  in-  :';n<l  to ai'P'y for penni ��������� -ion to i>urcha.-e  lie  foiiowing  (le.-u-i-iliecl   land-;:���������  ������������������'���������'ii;i i-s ... ���������������. i, ,,, . .., n-a m the  ort'.'-we t I'Di-rei- o"f lij-t'nYt Lot U'.ifi.  n tlie llu t -here of Hi we Hi-mid. theine  a t  20 chain   : -it-n?i:i-t-  North   in uhimr :  :!n-r!ce  Km ��������� t ��������� iO  chain   :  t'eiie   Xcrtii   I'  Miuin^; thence We t 20 chain ���������, more o  f-s., to the hare ine: t.h*i>ce .Sout:.  ���������e teily, following the ir.ean<Jer of ,-ai  hore  l'ne.   SO   chain--,   more   or   loss,   !���������  ���������oint-oi- con:nif-r'CC-;r,eiu~cOiUaininn-  l������c  icres, move or less.  UIMJ.'Jl  JJKX  PASCUK,  ���������'ebrunry -1th.  1SI0.  *.T W. Og'den, of the Alelita Land con  ���������(any, left on Monday for Rapid City, f  !)., tp visit a brother, whom-.-he had nc  een for 20 years and who is now in .  precarious state of health.  A petition is being prepared for 'the  purpose of having Seventh avenue  paved. We have not gone into the  merits of this, but if Seventh avenue  needs it as bad as Tenth and Eleventh,  I iiusn it. aiuii^.  NOTICE.  ^p'-e notice mat i. :\'m. James An-  nand of Vancouver, B. C. occupation  Broker, intend to-apply for permission  to purchase the folowing described  lands: ���������  Commencing at a post planted at or  near the North-east corner of Lot 21!50;  thence North 50 chains more or le.js,  folowing the Westerly boundary of Lot  812; thence 40 chains', more or less,  West, on the Southerly boundary ol  Lot 1358: thence 50 chains, more or  less. South, to North boundary of Lot  21M0; thence 40 chains, more or less,  East to point of commencement, con-  ���������aiiiing one hundred and eighty (180)  acres,  more or less.  WILLIAM  JAMES  ANNAND.  Dated this 18th day of February, 1910.  The city eirrincer or his-.denartnie!"  ~.eeni lacking- in horse sefr.-:e when tht  allow Ninth from Westminster east t  be -torn., up.on., both sides at 7 once  there is a lot of traffic around thi  point, especially catching the inte  urban cars and this specimen of engii  eering is causing inconvenience.  Mrs. H. Wilson, 54 Tenth avenm  West, left for the old country, when  s'le will visit till the latter part of June  Mrs, Wilson is the president of (hi  Helping Hand society of Alexandr.  Hive No. 7. L. O. T. AL. and at theii  recent meeting at the home of Mrs  ( athbert, Seventh avenue east, she was  presented with a handsomely bourn'  volume of Whittier's poems, tlie pie::  ---ii tat ion being made on behalf of tin  ladies by .Mrs. Pettipiece. lady con.  niander of Alexandra Hive. Diiintv r<  freshnients were served by the hostess.  Sprays, Pumps, Halves'ing  dMartimts,  BugKies. in fact evef>" ������ool required en  the Farm can be purch-.-sc i at the  Walworth Rolston Stores  WESTMINSTER   AVENUK  SKAR THR 51AKKVT  i Choice Butter and fresh Eggs  re all we handle.    Ask any of  P\ie regular customers at the  ..arket. 'they will tell you onr  tock never varies and our sales  keep on increasing. __  1 VANS A MORRISON  the choicest display of Vegetables  ever seen ia Vaacoaver at less thaa  Chinaman's prices aad we eipplov  only white labor.  itb VascMver Market Cartas  G Clapp, Proprietor.       The Boys wh������ KNOW, all say-  "Yea cum! aim, yoa cuaot hit���������  Witkoat a STEVENS FAVORITE."  "We hear from an army of live, -wide-  Imeriean Boys every biottx-  ing. requestingj>ur 160 Page, illua-  awake American Boys every mora*  equesting our 16T  tr-fted Fire irm Catalog.  Why don't YOTJ send for a copy?  Mailed fc 6 cents in atamps. Learn  all about the famous  STEVENS  RIFLES, SHOTGUNS  PISTOLS, FIREARM  ACCESSORIES, ETC  If vou cannot rAn&ln STEVENS  ARMS froUi voar dealer, let its  i������o*, and we -mill  ship diret.t, e������press  <tt%Mkidt n*t*>m teceipt  caulof pnee.  J.SteTewAnu&  Ta*ICo.,  P.O.aWSSflt  FJ., Maw.  The first closing exercises    of    tlie  Mount Pleasant Presbyterian Aihletk-  club were lielil on Tuesday evening: at  S o'clock.   A spleiidki program of free-  mi iiio ���������e'nenis. mat.woik. icii'i:i:: ..��������� ���������  hibitioii. basketball and a concert was  ���������.riven.    The "gym" lias been in opera-  .ion since Feb. 1, the advancement o:  ���������lassos  being fairly good  crn-Hiemr  lie absence of apparatus.   The apparatus will be installed during the present month and will be in readiness for  the fall term.   A lacioris-e team wiil be  rgi.ii.ized for ihe summer months.  j METHODS OF LIVING  Subject of Splendid Address by Rev.  Parker.  The above was the subject of an able  address given Sunday afternoon to the  .Men's Meeting in the Mount Pleasan  Methodist church, by Rev. Mr. Parker  of  the  Central  Baptist  church.    Mr.  Parker's address was in reference to  the  "white  plague."    The  speaker i.  graphic, terms painted the horrors c  its ravages.   Giving many cases whi.:-h  had come under his personal observation  to illustrate the awful  effect c  this fell disease.    He also pointed on  the numerous'causes which led to i:  spread, naming as chief anions then  the  habit   of expectorating    on ��������� .tht  streets and the wearing of long, sweeping gowns by the women.    He state;  that in his opinion a civic bylaw sliouk.  be enacted  prohibiting   expectoratin.  on, the   pavements   ard   crossings,  i  least, and should be avidly enforced  and coupied with this a strong agit.  tion against the long gowns common;.,  worn by 'ladies.    The speaker in de..  ing wi h remedies or methods of lili  stated that, much  could be    done    t  ameliorate the condi ions and to arrc-s  the spread of the disease by observin_  the simple  laws of hygiene,  such  a;  I having    open " windows    in    sleeping  apartments, and care to have an abundance of fresh air in the house.    The  practising of deep breething and othe.  simple lung exercises to develope and  strengthen those organs so that the>  will be able to throw off the bacterii  of the disease. Then the speaker urged  the necessity of large and  up-to-datt  sanitoriiiins under the control of tht  government   for   the   proper   care    o  those who are the victims of the disease.    The address was well received  and called  forth  many varied expres..  sions of opinion  on the    subject    b>  those of the audience who spoke aftei  wards, as is customary at those meet  ings.  At the conclusion of the meet in;  Aid. Stevens moved iiiat ihe club niak-  a contribution of .*2."������ to the Trannuili'  sanitarium, which was seconded by d  H. I-Iea'y ai:d cariH unnnini'iis'y.  ���������A reso'ti'.i .n m; s also passi. d oxpre.  siny the opinion that it was in Use pui  lie good that the government take ovt  the ssiiitoiiuiii and manajie it as.a pui  lie institutjon: The meeti-ig was we  attended. .Mr. R. Snei'iic presiding.  Choice, Plump  PICNIC  HAMS  19 1-2c.  These are the best No. 1  Government Inspected picnic Hams, the choicest  consignment we have ever  offered for sale; make a  special effort lo order one  tomorrow.  DELIVERIES  Our perfected delivery  system covers all parts of  the city and suburbs. We  guarantee quick despatch  and safe arrival of goods:  West Lnd, 10 a. in. and 2  p. m.  Mt. P.siisant and Fairview  10 a. m.  East  End. Grandview and  Cedar Cottage,, 10 a. in.  and Ii p. m.  Endorse Commissioners,  At  the regular  meeting    of    .Mount  Pleasant council, R. T. of T.. on Wed-  -���������:  j nesday    evening    a    resolution     was  Rev. Dr. Sippiell, of Colunil. ir.n Col- i passed commending the attitude of the  ege. Xew Westminster, "preached :oj.Mayor and License Commissioners to-  arse congregations on Sunday in i ward the liquor licenses. Two new  Mount Pleasant Methodist church. He j members were initiated. Miss .Martin  tated he thought he would be iile to and Mr. Lacey, and two members from  -'-nouii'-e that $1,000,000 had been rais-j Manitoba. Misses Irene and Edna  d for the College on May 1. outside of! Morningstar, were received   by    card.  he maintenance fund, which is raised  by Methodist congregations.  Rev. Principal McKay or Westminster Hall, preached to larce congregations in Mount Pleasant Presbyterian  church on Sunday.  A meeting of the district council will  be he'd on Tuesday evening next, April  19, in the Sons of England hall. Gran-  ���������">!!e siieet. and it is desired that every  Royal Templar in the city should at-  tei.d. as  matters of  vital  importance  will be brought up.  SOME  OF CLARK'S  NOTED SPECIALS FOR  i'ii iv.   I'HKJr'i'Y  HOI SEWIFE  ��������� Heeded   Raisins,   pkg 5c  ��������� Rest   Rice. 6  lbs. tor 25c  --Rest Tapioca, 6 lbs. for...25c  --Rest  Sago, 6  lbs.  tor 25c  ���������Choice Ketchup,  o  LOiiif.s  lor 25c  ��������� ('..line:! C:cKiii, 3 lor 25c  ���������Quaker   Oats.   3   p'..gs 23c  ��������� lOe t-.iiuc Po.isii. iur 5c  ��������� lilack  or  Tan   b'hoe-  Dressing,  reg'u-ar   2T,c.   for 15c  ���������English Walnuts. 2 ibs 35c  ���������Pork and Beans. 3 tins....25c  -���������Choice Navel  Oranges.  16   for 25c  ���������Tti'et Paper,  tier roll 5c  ���������High;y   Perfumed  Toilet  Soap  10   cakes   for 25c  ���������Australian Onions,  5   lbs.   for 25c  ���������Fresh  Celery.  3   bunches.... 25c  Clark's  Cash Grocery  "GOLD  BOND"  TEA  OR  COFFEE  HIGHEST INEQUALITY  LOWEST IN  PRICE  Comparison is the best lest.  Compute "Gold Bond" Tea or  Coffee with your favorite and  best 50c grades. Use a lit.iie  less quantity of ''Gold Bond" and  you'll be amazed at the result;  You'll be another satisfied tea or  coffee customer of ours. Clark's  special, 3 lbs. for.  .$1.00  OUR   SPECIAL BARGAIN  CANNED FRUITS WILL  SOON  BE ALL SOLD  LAY IN YOUR SUPPLY  TOMORROW  ���������Choice" Lombard Plums, done  up in heavy syrup; 2-lb. tins;  Clark's  special,  3  tins...,25c  ���������Finest quality of Pears, Straw-  benies, Gooseberries and Pit-  ,   ted Cherries;  deiiciousiy  preserved  in   heavy   syrup;   2-ib.  tins; Clark's special,  2 for.. ..,...;.. 25c  ���������Pineapples,  3  tins  for 25c  Higliest in Quality  Lowest in Price  Don't be "hoodwinked" into  buying inferior groceiies at so-  caiied bargain prices. We positively guarantee all of our  Groceries to' be the highest in  quality and lowest in price. If  for any reason goods are not satisfactory, we cheerfully refund  your money.  Our "Specials" are picked  from our regular high slandaid  Groceiies. Our quick turnover  always insures our customers  getting the purest and freshest  Cjioleics ^obtuiiiab.e. n.very-  v.uli^ se.i.ilg at o.iti K S at .\u\.v  UI-'ACTURERS' PRICES.  OVER 68 YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  Trade Marks  Design*  Copyrights de.  Anyone Mndlng a Kketeh and description may  quickly ascertain our opinion flraa whether an  liiTeniton if prohRbly nmentnWe, Communlea*  ttonittrlctlyfontldentlal. HANDBOOK on Pateuia  ���������entfree. Oldest asency for ���������ecuruijr patent*,  PatcnU taken tbrouch Muun * Co. McatT*  tpteiol notic*,* it.hout charge, in tha  Scientific flimricatt.  A hMKtaornely llln������������r������t������! weekly. Larawt elr-  culation of any ������iieiiiiH<! jonrnai. 'lei t tot  Canada, %t"> a year, iwcuse preinld. Sold by  all newideaien.  MUNN & Co ������f ^*^- New YGrk  Branca Office. (3������ ���������" fit, Waihlncton, t>. C  MOUNT PLEASANT NEW GENE  KAL REPAIR SHOP  252'i| VVestniinster Ateiine.  Hic.vcleis, Sewiutt Mnchincf!. BHbv Cur-  riajres. Wrinners. Ghuk. Keyo' etc*  Lawiimnwers aud Sawti HhnrpeiHHl.  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  C. C. PILKY  41-44  t  | LQUGHEED & GOATES  ������ GENERAL BROKERS  f REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE ft  +  633 PENDER STREET, WEST.  ������  4* i  * Phoue 150ti +  %      * r  1  Baths, Massage, Magnetic, Electric face and scalp treatments  by Scientific Masseuse.  S69GRANVILLL ST.  sLi  ^������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������s������������������<j������t������^  We are always open to hm, first   ~  clas>Hayand Oats and alwave  pleated to quote    prices.     Mfo  FOX BROS, i CO. WesUfiO Mr WrfcTt  Lawnmowers sharpened and repaired-Average price 50c.  Pilky's Repair Shop  2S2S   Westminster Ave.  i  JNO. JACKSON  Scientific Chiropodist  Corns removed without paiu.  Hours U to (!���������Sundays and even-  J������K* bv appointtiicutr   "   ^  Phone 33.r>l  Office Suite 305 Loo Block.  40-43  2339 WESTMINSTER AVENUE  Phone 5731 [Open Evenings  DUFFERIN STREET  Lot   .".0  iiy    120;    prii ������������������  S7X7.V  (���������;i!ili   $:{.S75.  Lot  r.O  by  120;   price ? 11.000;  cash   one-thirrl.  f/i?   r.o   hy   120:   price   $7,000;  ca.sli .*2..".i'0.  Lot   .70   l.y   120;    pj ice  $9,000 7'  cash $3,r>00.  Lot   .70   by   40;    price   S7.000;  cash  one-third.  WESTMINSTER   ROAD.  Lot L!2 hy i:i.7; price $1(10.000;  ca.-li on-quarter.  Lot   r,0 hy  l."2:   price $4.7.000;  ca>h one ���������quarter.  Lot   2.7   In-   i:>2;   price  $K)..7fl0;  cash one-third. ^'  WESTMINSTER    AVENUE.  Lot 33  hy  K',2:  price $20,000;  cash une-thiid.  Lot  100 bv i:;2: price $30,000;  cath one-third..}  Lot "00   by   120;   price   $5,750;  cash one-third.  Lot 44x81; price $14,00$; cash  $5,000.  r*LL AND SEE l'������. WFSTERN CALL, VANCOUVER  BRITISH COLUMBIA  Friday, April 15, 1910  (Continued   from   Page   one.)  S I  COMMUNICATION TtieTradesCouncil  WITH MARS  and its  Political  Continued from Page Three.  within, and on the earth. 2nd, all  those that hpd their origin on the sun  and moon. 3rd, All those that came  from the planets Mercury, Venus, Jupiter, Saturn, Neptune and Uranus. 4th,  All those that came noni the purely  physiciul and ordinary operations of  Mars.  We found the seismograph registered the results of the r.t-aring and fur-  ins; of Mars in its orbitlal journey; Ihe  tidiil actions on the surface and  within the planet's body and also tho  .storms, eurtli quakes, avalanches and  .heavy shearings of Mars.  By  "shearings" is meant  the grinding, moving operations always in process on .the  mountains.  ent. Many of them are at times worse  in their outward actions than they are  deep down in their hearts. They feel  that they are down, and in their hop-  lessness at times grow fierce against,  present, conditions. Iu this frame of  mind they are desperat2 and have little,  respect for law, order, and any honest attempts hy their fellow-workers  to improve the economic conditions.  It is most desirable to lessen the number of these men, and it is our boun-  den duty to 'labour by every reason -  able means not only to better their  condition, but to prevent the constant  and increasing additions to their numbers. .       .-  fundanienUil  Third:��������� There  is one  element to often overlooked hi ihe con-  I stiiution on platforms, in the leaching  public speaking, and literature of the  socialists and  other h'bour orgauizat-  solid inte/nal mass of the i ions. . That is the neglect of that side  Miners, who tunnel    and ! of the private individual and of society  shaft into the solid rotk, know well  that all sons of rock, even granites,  rub, wear, move and grind internally  throughout their mass, as sand or  cheese would under powerful pressure  which, -while steadily applied, would  move constantly in the direction of its  application. This is the true cause of  a well known fact. There is no such  thing to be found within the massive  rock mountains as solid,  very large blocks of stone. Quarry-  men, as well as miners, soon discover  that they run uecessaryily >' in short  distances upon checks, flaws, cracks  and breaks it, the rock.  which is always dependent upon mora.  holders, householders, merchants, and  regular contributors, to the tax levie..  of the city and country.  It is unreasonable ;i;d unjust tc  male these men pay icll-tax and le,  other similar business men and property holders go free. rihe poll - tax is  a nuisance, a most irritating process,  and might well be cut out, unless in  relation to a very limited class. In  any case we must legislate on the.  j lines of justice, otherwise a commuu-  | ity. unjustly making and enforcing  I law. will quickly suffer in its weakest  parts. And all know well that the  most susceptible to tha pinch of injustice are the poor among the workers.  And if any class should sow seeds of  liberal and even handed justice so as  to reap the richer and better, fruits of  economic scpuility it is the working  class.  Therefore while 1 f-ivour cutting out  or materially .modifying the scope of  the poll-tax legislation. I oppose ������i  colour line in this mutter.  Second:��������� "Abolition of oriental labour iu minus, lumber'uig. fishing and  railways."  This is a large order and needs careful perusal, as well as much comparison in relation to int������vmitionnl trade  ���������ind economics. What the "Platform"  if. intended to do. is most surely this  one thing:��������� It is intended to accom -  plish the highest good to    the    com -  selves beaten in . the contest, even  ihough they had the whole field at the  beginning. There is a waste of time  in the past and present methods of  dealing with Oriental'labour. The tact-  ics coitld be changed to great advantage. Honestly, and openly give- such  treatment to the Asiatic as will put  him on a fiiendly and equitable footing, then with him in the labour  unions as an equal with the Pole, Italian, Galician, Ruthenian, and the  many other white natinalities, he will  become a power, a' true co-worker ami  a source of srfeugth t"> the cause of  labour.  So long is the white workers boas'1!  in a coarse and brut.il manner that  the Oriental is his- inferior, just so  h tig will iho Oriental make him sweat  in helplessness. There is-no use of  mincing nutters.  ������V ���������  t  f  leaching and living. Laws compiled -munity as w.ll as to all wage earners,  and enacted, not wiso-.y. i"elated to, and Ii' this he not the intention, then the  harmonized with our highest and.saf: "Brotherhood of nun" and esnecialy  est moral instincts and convictions, are of wige-earners is a fur.ee. a false cry  helpless and in the end must fail, in the mouths of socialistic speakers.  They are to the permanent and ex  panding aspirations of humanity  is  the cold  lifeless  marble bust of a  as'at  "' of  and of labour union writers,  once assume that the final  the men  ietrodur-ing the   Platrorm  Wellington, cr a Cicer:> Io the original.! is that, of the greatest   good    to   ail  But I do know that \ery large num-' ���������'ke.rs. and those depending on them,  uncracked, i hers    of    socialists    and"   other  ��������� bourers are not.only strictly moral cit  izens, but are among ihe hardest and7 himbering.  most effective  workers  in   the Christian Church.     This much I  enipha -.)  zise:��������� sThe long continued contest be-\ ^l" u,t ,1,c "="* "'��������� i'i������'������������s  .lust so lor.g as the lowest tuid mo.-t  | ignorant elements are permitted to in-  i suit  and isolate the Asiatics,  so  long  , will the better class of white worker,  as well as his coarser ,;nd more ignorant    brother    suffer    in    the    labour  struggle.   Better alter  both" the   spirit  ���������.ind method ol dealing with this people-  who are the while man's equal in practically every walk of life. Let. us make  Uiese few orientals ou<- working   and  organised friends, and then we are on  But'   I j the high road towards success,  purpose  T  RIMB  This breaking, quite irregular in ig-  gneous rock, and somewhat regular in  certain sedimentary rocks, comes from  the- grinding or "shearing" process  common to all parts of the earth-crust.  Such then was the delicate nature  of our seismograph and other instruments that we were able io measure the  aforesaid vibrations : l'nivly accurately  read their meanings, tabulate them,  and lay them aside for use. In this  maimer we .settled down to the translation of the vibrations that came  from Mars but which did not arise in  the ordinary way.  We made sure that we could see certain, laws through these subtle and  most remarkable vibrations. We determined to give our Will attention to  the more prominent which occurred at  regjilar intervals. Here began the  finding of the key   to   our   solution.  1st. We discovered that periodically there was one set of vibrations set  in motion, and by examining old discs  from various stations over the world,  we perceived they took place when the  earth and Mars were in conjunction  aud:in opposition. Turn we saw that.  there were N times as many vibrations  to correspond with conjunction as  there were in opposition. Here indeed  was intelligence speaking, for we knew  ^that-the gravitaLeffectpf Mars _ upon  the earth and vice versa in conjunction  is exactly N times as ;,veat as when  they are in opposition.  By this we concluded 1st,, that there  are intelligent, beings or Mars. 2nd.,  that they have advanced iii electric,  telegraphic and other knowledge. 3rd.  that they have advanced in astromical  knowledge.     4th., that they were try-,  tweeu  the socialists and' the original  labour unions is steadily and  wisely  coining to an end.     After long study  and close observation  1  am forced to  say that the socialist plan of winning  what, they require    by    parliamentary  legislation, is more effective and sure  of final success, than the original plan .  of using the strike to gain the desired  ends.     The strike at best is   a    poor,  makeshift, and should  he used,   only j  when all other means fi.il.    Education  legislation and moderation in solving  the complex  and complicated  lems are better machines than noise,  fticks, stones,    strikes,    pickets 'and  mob-law.  Now a few words on the items of the  Platform.  First:-"The abolitioi of the poll-tax  for whitemen."  The poll-" tax is a cl.imsy nuisance.  ���������m- the most part, and no serious lo.s  would follow its'sepulture. And yet  it seems to be to wi-.e to make certain  persons pay towards 'heir protection,  while they are in a civilised community.  -I, however, think thi word "white-  men" is object ional. *\ here are many  negroes. Chiname.n, Jaoanese, Hindoos  r.nd some others who could' not be  called whitemen, in the sense in which  the term is frequently used by our  workers, and yet they are property-  I  <;  t  ���������  t  u-j  la-f    r''������ Pievenr the Asiatics from work  j in the mines, -fisheries, railways and  n addition to the many  other limitations imposed upon them,  is practically to make pf-upers of them.  Cut off the means of making a living  and they must become paupers, starve  to death or leave the country.  If our commonwealth do not want  Asiatics, then prevent, them from coming, but when they are permitted to  enter within our shores, then they  must be permitted- to keen themselves  alive by earning .their living. This  means work exactly where, they can  get and to do the work offered.  On the other hand our workers who  wish to keep high   remuneration   for f ���������'- '..   .._!.���������������������.������  their work, make a false move by so-[���������������������������->������������������������������������:���������������������������..:..���������������>.*.}  nrol> -1 treating the Asiatic,as is proposed in  ���������i this platform.   "      Instead of meeting  ��������� with the comparatively few orientals  in Canada.on a friendly and fraternal  footing, and thus drawing them into  the labour and social organisations as  allies, from the very first the white  workers pursued a otv.irse of ostracising, browbeating, belittling; and abusing. The result is that "the Orientals  go their own gait, get work where  they can. undersell labour, and return  o. retaliation of a most unmerciful  sort. The white worker finds the  Asiatic the winner in the realms of  enmramn labour, and sadly learns that  his past brutal and ' isolating course  has made him so helpless, that he has  to call noon the whole community to  come to his aid, and rescue him by unjust legislation.  Our white workers, who too commonly boast of their superiority, find them-  By the present course our white  workers constantly array both political parties, all labour employing.men,  and corporation, a very large percentage of the eole. including every kind  of man who stands for justice and  manly fairplay, against- their spirit  and  ruling methods.    .  ��������� ���������  *-  ������  *  i  *  REALTY CO.  Real -Estate and Insurance Brokers !  2503 Westminster Rd. I  Cor. Broadway and Westminster Road  t  'I'  We have a fifty foot lot with building, bringing in a  a revenue of $60 per month. This is located on  Westminster Road, first block frem Westmin- |.  ster Ave. , ; This street is fast becoming a busi- |  centre. This is a first class investment. LOOK f  INTO THIS! Price $17,500; % cash; balance \  6, 12, 18 months. ���������    7    ;  i  ���������s>  i  Mount Pleasant property is being recognized as or.e *  of the best parts of the city for an investment f  and we have a first class list of properties to t  choose from. You cannot make any mistake- V  in investing in this Greater Vancouver. - ��������� 1  (To"  he   continued "next   week.)  ^'S������:������*"i������s"!������*������:���������������";������t>*t������<E>������:������������i.H������:.<j.^.<si.:������$..'������t.  ������&������������������  4,--  4  Thorough bre"a White Wyandotte Eggs for setting, $1.25.  Also  Cockere 1  for   sale.  Mrs. James  2824  Westminster Ave.  l������':������<J������><.?i.:.<3������:.(jt.;^..������.(s..;.^,.j.lj>.j.1j,.������.131.������.1j1.������.,j,...  ?  (gt ���������  - ���������!  t  i  A  I  (Continued from page 2)  OAKLEY   HEATING   ANP *  SHEET METAL WORKS  Oor. Ziueboc ana Ninth  Hot Water Heating a Siiecinlty.  Hot Air "Furnaces���������All kinds  Cornice and .Sheet Metal Work.  ���������������������������������������������;-������^>'������������>������'������>-������������I������-������-;-������-*-������-;**-.;^������-.*~������^v.^.^  Seventeen year s business st a nd in g t  1 '���������'"���������"   '---���������.'-������������������' .* - ���������  ���������'���������'���������;���������.        7 fflw  in this district;    '��������� 4  rimblej  1& Norrisf  t:-:'   -    ,-' .���������������������������-���������'. ���������;    -     J.  ing to establish   communication  Ihe earth or some other world.  with  We also saw that they had been regularly keeping un their attempts for  47 years. Hence we rightly concluded  ���������that they believed the earth is similar  to Mars, that they had invented telescopes, microscopes, sextants, tele -  Staphs and v ireless systems of sending  messages.  We knew they had patience, system.  plan, enterprise, wealth f nd much freedom ; and also were possessed of ihe  true scientific spirit. Ve then felt  sure that they were otaadily awaiting  an answer from earth, that had some  regular plan, which, oft \ repeated.  would be finally discovered and understood by them. At this point of time,  and state of knowledsa. we determined  to test various means of establishing  communication between earth and  Mars.  It was natural to decide that the  Marsians would be on the lookout at  the regular opposition and conjunction  periods of their planei and ours. So  wc jro't everything ready for the trial.  Before the hour of conjunction, we had  figured that i" would Ti>ke a given time  f������r our telegram to reach Mars, and as  we were very desirioir* of making our  first atremnt a success, we terrasraph-  ed 2 minutes and ?.0 seconds before  the actual moment of perfect conjunction.  M. Odium's Criticism  universe, is the product of consciousness."  "Matter, the visible universe, is consciousness."  "The physical universe is consciousness."  Therefore consciousness is a "mode of language, an expression of thought,  a condition of thought, and exists only in the mind and for the mind." The  City Temple applauds and cries out:   Behold the man!  Page 228. "Heaven and hell are states of the soul." But since I am  God, Campbell is God and all is God, then heaven and hell are states of  God.  Page 230. "Being what we are we cannot permanently rest in anything less than the love of God." To this 1 say,-being what we are, we can  never rest permanently in anything. But Campbell's words when lined up  with his teachings in this book, his New I heology, are senseless, since he is  God;   and God is the universe.  Page 230. "The one unthinkable supposition from this point of view  is that any kind of being which has ever become aware of itself, that is, has  ever contained a ray of eternal consciousness, can perish." Let us boil this  down, and we get this short statement:    No being, self conscious, can per-  FOR  in  (To   be   continued   next   week.)  is/i.  The "can perish" may mean can be annihilated or perish in helh I take  it that the author means the former. So far as~ I see there need be no objection raised here.  If he mean the latter, then his statement runs foul of his pantheism.    But  this statement of his may fairly open the question of the animal creation.  v       If a dog, an elephant, or an ape be aware of itself, then it cannot perish.    No comment is necessary here, for the reason we have no sure data on  which to base a useful discussion.  Page 234.    "After the Great Captivity in Babylon the Jews were never  without a foreign master, and the Northern Kingdom of Israel disappeared i  from history." j  Campbell is one of the few writers who have hit historic truth in relation  to the "Northern Kingdom   of Israel."    However   he may mean that this  kingdom disappeared finally from history, never to emerge again.    If so, he;  is wrong. i  But it is important and'pleasing to find that he admits that the Kingdom  of Israel did not merge into'the Kingdom of Judah, as most writers incorrectly  hold.  75 feet by 90 feet on the  Corner of Eighth and Quebec  A Splendid site for an Aparment House  The cheapest buy in the whole neighborhood  Only $14,000   ~   Easy terms  H, Stevens & Co.  317 Pender THE WESTERN CALL, VANCOUVER. BRITISH COLUMBIA.  fflwtriiffH  -������*VY*-r*. \\AVP f^^afafy^pv9*s^  ~,"-;i'fiti!i\iK'SJiii  ft'"-  ������������������������  IV:'  REGINALD  LTD.  .   > ... y  Head Office: Dominion Trust Co. Building, Vancouver, B.C.  Branches:  56 Gresham St., London, E. C, Eng.    Lands Dept.: Manhattan Bldg., St. Paul, U. S. A.  PROVISIONAL DIRECTORS  REGINALD C. BROWN, Vancouver, B. C.; Director Graham Island Collieries, Ltd.  L. I). TAYLOR, Mayor of Vancouver.  Ii. II. STEVENS, Vancouver Alderman.  F. R. STEWART, Wholesale .Merchant, Director Dominion Trust Co.,. Ltd.  ALVO VON ALVENSLKBEX, Vancouver, 15. C, German Consul.  W. A. RANNIE, Vancouver, B. C, Contractor, Director Graham Island Collieries, Ld.  CECIL W. STANCLIFFE, Vancouver, B.C.. Merchant.  F. 11. LANTZ, Vancouver, B. C, Capitalist.  S. G. FAULKNER, Vancouver, B. C, Director Western  Steel  Corporation.  J. L. KERR. Vancouver. B. C. Cashier Confederation Life   Assurance   Co., Presi-  -     - ��������� y  dent Graham Island Collieries, Ltd.    G. M. GIBBS, Vancouver, B. C, Capitalist.  G. M. Gibbs, Vancouver, B. C, Broker.  S. J. Castleman, Vancouver, B. C., Capitalist.  It. G. HARVEY, Vancouver, B. C, Loewen & Harvey, Real Estate;  B. W. MACLEAN, Vancouver. B. C, Capitalist; Director Dominion Trust Co., Ltd.  K. W, LEESON, Vancouver, B.C., Wholesale Merchant.  W. II. K. RUSSELL, Vancouver, *. C.  F. II.'STOLLARD, 56 Gresham Street, London, B.C., England. . j  SOLICITORS���������McKAY & O'BRIEN, Wi. ch Building, Vancouver, B. C.  AUDITORS���������CLARKSON, CROSS & IIKLLIWELL. Vancouver, B. C.  BANKERS���������ROYAL  BANK  OF  CAN. DA, Vancouver, B. C.  SECRETARY���������F. C. WILLIAMS  This Company has been formed as a medium to furnish capital to establish and  extend sound and thoroughly approved INDUSTRIAL and MANUFACTURING INSTITUTIONS IN VANCOUVER; also to acquire either for immediate resale or  development, large tracts of farming, coal and mining properties, and to bring these  vast industrial possibilities convincingly before the investing public here and abroad.  The character and possibilities of the propositions undertaken will have the  benefit of the careful investigation of the company's experts and the filial approval of its Directors before presentation to the public.   This wil be invaluable'  alike to the enterprise, and to the investor.  - ���������       .    ��������� .- ���������      ���������������    ���������  Real Estate Values Must be Maintained and  Developed by Stable Industrial Enterprises.  The commercial and industrial progress of a community is the only basis of  true value. ��������� ���������   '   . .'���������.'.  Industrial enterprise makes payrolls. '  Payrolls make a city.  Industrial enterprise swells the population: gives life to trade; puts money  into circulation, and increases the value of property.  It underlies all wealth.  An Era of Great Industrial Development is at  ,   Hand  The opinion���������nay. the positive conviction of the greatest financiers of the age���������  Lord Stratheoua. James J. Hill, Lord Northeliffe, Sir Thomas Sbaughnessy���������open-  lv expresse-d in the public press���������as to the incalculable wealth and inevitable future  of our great natural resources; are in a way a justification for the present. ;high  real estate values, and even of values, far greater, but only when supported by  the actual commercial and industrial development essential to true prosperity.  - :.v. ������  Organization Department  Few people appreciate the almost multitudinous undeveloped resources of this  province���������resourcs that require capital and capital alone to awaken to productiveness.. ' .  Our vast wate" now"?' *vill develop many million hwrse-power.  The iiniuer.se coal fields with their supplies for hundreds of years to come, will  give heat and energy incalculable.   Power is cheap.   The supply is inexhaustible.  Practically all known minerals are mined in the Province.  T>:nber is obtainable in any quantity f*r almost any purpose;  The sea and the rivers afford the choicest quality of h'o>.  The high average temperature encourages continuous activity in nearly all  li������*s of industry.    It gives open harbors the year through.  These v������st possibilities are now handicapped by lack of capital.  And This Capital Can Be Obtained  as soon as the investing public at home and abroad realizes the enormous opportunities offering in the industrial field of business enterprise.  Through the London Office of this Company  a '.-lose touch Avillbe kept with British capita), with a view to flotation and issue-on  the Europium markets of'propositions too large for the local market.  The profits of British Columbia enterprises are becoming keenly appreciated in  the Old Country, and the Company's arrangements for introducing new capital have  been most carefully made.  Through connections in St. Paul large tracts ot British Columbia farm lands  will be placed before the ever-increasing ontmunity of American settlers migrating  from the older states to the Northwest. Already a large interest is being manifested in the wonderful fertility of British Columbia &oilj and its temperate climate.  Investment Department  The sanie care and thoroughness that is given to every branch of the Organiza-  tion Department, will be applied to the Investment Department, where local clients  may feel -confident'that any funds invested through the company, are placed only  in enterprises' of the highest character and promise, such -as the company itself is  prepared to underwrite or invest in.  It is the aim of the Company to become the standard investment exchange of  the province, where, through the most modern ami efficient system applied to-every  branch of its business, and the most careful scrutiny of every proposition handled,  investors will be protected as much as it is humanly possible to be, while sharing  in the great industrial-progress that is taking place in British Columbia to-day, aud  that will continue for many years to come.  ���������   Factories Must Come to Vancouver  **-Tri five years" is the official announcement of the Vancouver Information atid  Tourist Association, "Vancouver should become the greatest manufacturing centre  in Western Canada aud in the lifetime of many now living, one of the foremost ou  ���������this continent.  But this will not come to pass without effort. Despite onr unrivalled natural  advantages, if the people of this generation want to see here "a forest ol7tall  ���������chimneys," in their time, they will have to get busy.  fither cities are not, sleeping on their opportunities or making a secret of their  advantages. The biggest and most prosperous, as well as the younger, among  them are reaching" out for things that will do them good���������and are getting them.  Vancouver should do the same���������and do it now. Delav in this, as in most other  matters, is dangerous. Cities could be named whose phenomenal early progress  obscured the heed of such action. But the need existed, none the less, and the  cities in question reaped the harvest of their neglect of it in an abrupt cessation of  growth and shrinkage of realty values and revenjie that had nothing to justify them  in  what  were  practically  non-producing communities."  This Company, under the most experienced management possible to obtain, and  backed by business men of Vancouver of the highest integrity and ability, men  whose lives have been spent in the advancement of our Province, will endeavor to  put into practical operation the aspirations of the citizens in bringing about this  era of commercial and industrial activity. In this space, from time to time, au-  iioun������-eMK'!its of the organization or reorganization of manufacturing concerns will'  be made. ;!,<! our representatives will call upon the investing public of the Province, showing in more detail than is possible by advertisement, the opportunist*  ^ ' \\ .      . ...  which these .commercial propositions offer to the conservative investor, giving absolute security and at the same time advancing the interests of our City arid Province.  Every proposition, either for Organization or Investment, will be carefully considered, and the small investor "will receive the same courteous attention as the  capitalist.  ADDRESS ALL COMMUNICATIONS TO THE COMPANY.  REGINALD C. BROWN, LTD.  DOMINION TRUST BUILDING  VANCOUVER, B. C THE WESTERN CALL, VANCOUVEt. BRITISH COLJMBIA.  Thos. Garbutt has settled in the Dudley block.  The work being done on the corner  ot Eighth and Westminster avenues  looks good.  "Mrs. T. S. Smith, Third avenue and  Larch street, will receive until further  announced.  Mrs. F. T. Underbill and her daughter, Helen, are slaying at Ocean Park.  California.  Mrs. W. U. Verge and Miss M. Verge  are on a pleasure trip to Seat lie. Ta-  coina and Portland.  llev. Dr. Itobson is able to sit up for  u few hours every day now. and hopes  sire entertained I hat he will be able to  walk around again shortly.  Messrs. Harper & Town ley, former  city plumbing inspectors, have bought  out the plumbing business of Morrison  ttros.  The services in Chalmer's Presbyterian church yesterday were conducted  by Rev. Professor Carruthers, recently  of Halifax.  The Rev. H. G. East.abrook of Summerland, superintendent of Baptist  missions in British Columbia, preached  in Central Baptist, church last night.  The Prairie Brokerage company have  opened an oflice. in Mount Pleasant and  the combination of Ihe partners should  warrant a good business. Mr. Oliver  arid Milne are old-timers on the hill  and have a host of friends here. We  wish them success.  Organ Has Arrived.  7The $5000 pipe organ for Mount  Pleasant Presbyterian church has arrived, and it is^ expected will be built  aiul ready for use shortly. The woman's guild of this church is installing  the big organ.  .OjMr. H. N. Galer, president of the  British American Trust company, has  returned from Carson, B. C, where  Mrs. Galer died very suddenly while  visiting her father, Mr. John' McLaren.  Mr. Galer will have the sympathy of  aMarge circle of friends in his sad  bereavement.  ������������������A. very successful surprise party was  given one week, ago at 675 Twelfth  avenue west. The surprised one was  Miss Julia Gibson. The evening was  spent gaily with games and music after  which the party sat down to a dainty  supper. Among those present were  Miss Bessie McKenzie, Miss Eva Garvin, Mis Lillian Stewart, Minnie Stewart, Mis May Pattullo, Miss Rita Cham-,  bers, Miss Winiiified Steacy, Miss Menial! Bothwell. Miss Hazel Hatt, Miss  hose Raferty, Miss Agues Slugged.,  Miss Marion Slugget, Mr. James Mcintosh, Mr. Earl Chambers, Mr. Cecil  Paul, Mr. George Stewart. Mr. George  Powell, Mr. Levi Handy, Mr. Martin  '"Nelson; MIr7"Lester WesL Mr! "Toni  Raferty, Mr. Levit Halt and Mr. Creigh-  ton Pulman.  If you wish to subscribe  drop a card to the office.  Mr.    "Williams,    of    the    Vancouve.  Breweries, is indisposed.  Dr.  Mosely  is  in the north  looking  over his mining claims.  Rev. Dr. Pidgeon will address thc-  Men's meeting iu Mount. Pleasant  Methodist church Sunday afternoon.  Messrs. A. and' F. Ritchie, with their  amilies, are recent arrivals from Elgin,  Man., and will make their homes on  Mount   Pleasant.  -t  Rev. D. E. Hatt. the well-known interpreter of Drunimond. gave one of  his best Driininiond recitals in Mount  Pleasant Baptist church on Thursday  evening.  We would like to war motormen  about ringing their bellsi when passing  a stopped car. They ought to know  that most of (he fenders are sure death  At the Central Methodist parsonage  on Friday Rev. A. M. Stanford united  in marriage .Mr. Edward James Breeze  of Whaleton, Cortes island, and  Miss  Mr. and Mrs. W. Hicks have.remOver!  from Helmcken street to 1203 Seventh  avenue west. Mrs Hicks will receive  the fourth Tuesday in April and May  and not again this season.  j   Obituary  j  Peter Graham.  Peter Graham, aged 52 years, died oi  Sunday morning in this city' The de  '.���������eased resided at. 8?.") Cordova stree  east, and leaves a wife and four smali  children to mourn his loss. He was a  member of Western Star Lodge No. 10.  T. O. O. F., which had  charge of the  funeral which took place yesterda>  from Center & Hanna's parlors. Rev  Merlon Smith officiated at the parlors  and the Oddfellows at the cemetery.  fWLTJDING BELTS  Tene Weeks.  The death occurred on Monday in  this city of Tene Weeks, beloved wife  of Mr. K. F. Weeks, of Fraser avenue.  South Vancouver. Tlie deceased was  ;:': years of age and a native of Ontario.  The remains have been removed to  Center & Hanna's parlors, from where  the funeral will take place on Thursday at 10 a. in. Rev. R. J. Wilson will  officiate, the ceremony will be private,  and it is specially requested that no  flowers will be sent.  The marriage of A. G. Fox, of the  staff of Henry Rirks & Sous, and Lila  McLean, of Victoria, took place on  Tuesday morning at 10 o'clock in Si.  Michael's church, Mount Pleasant. Rev.  G. H. Wilson officiated. Miss McLean^  sister of the bride, acted as bridesmaid,  ���������uul Mr. W. H. Thue supported ihe  sjroom. Afterwards a reception was  held at-the home of The bride's parents  and later on the happy pair left for tbe  coast cities, where their honeymoon  will be spent.  Mrs. E. E. Devlin, 1287 Broadway  west, left, on Saturday for Kenora, Out.,  in response to a telegram announcing  the sudden death of her mother, Mrs.  A. H. Horn, at Kenora an Friday.  Mr. E. W. Leeson is at Skena City.  In Mount Pleasant Methodist church  the pastor will preach morning and  evening on Sunday. Morning subject:  "The Christ for Every Man." Evening,  "Our Hope Today." Madame Yulisse  will sing.  Mrs. Wm. O'Dell, organist of St.  Michael's church, gave a "Character  Concert" in Oddfellows' hall on Thursday evening. A programme of tableaux, quartets, solos and duets was  one of the treats of the season. Mrs  O'Dell has the appreciation of Mount  Pleasant.  Missionary Meeting.  Mrs. Bruce, 745 Broadway west, will  be at home to the ladies of the W. M.  S. of Mount Pleasant Methodist church  this afternoon from 8:30 to 5:30. A  returned missionary from Japan will  speak upon her -work, iii that land.  The annual meeting of the VV. M. S.  of Mount Pleasant Methodist church  will be held Tuesday afternoon in the  church parlors. The yearly reports  will be received, addresses given, a  social time spent and tea will be  served. All ladies of the congregation  are invited.  The  regular  monthly    meeting    of  Mountain   View     Methodist    Church  Ladies' Aid  was  held  on   Wednesday  last.   The principal business taken up  was  the   receiving  of   accounts   from  'each of the booths at the sale held recently at the Feast of Days, on .March  '2ft.   The total receipts of the afternoon  -and evening amounted to $182.45. and  after all expenses had  been  paid  the  treasurer found  that the church    had  ���������cleared $172.70.   The ladies still have a  number of useful and fancy articles on  hand which they would be ready to dispose of for the benefit of ihe'church, A  very hearty vole of thanks was moved  ���������io all who had sent donations or helped  in any way to make the affair a success.    The annua! election of ofliceis  was held over until the next meeting,  Wednesday, April 20 at 2 p. in.    The  Methodist Sunday school of Mountain  View elected their officers for the ensuing year at a' meeting held this afternoon.  Rev. Dr. Pigeon, of Westminster  Hall, lectured on Sunday evening before the University Women's club on  impression's of Canada gained on a recent tour of the Dominion. After referring to the" geographical and physical  features of the country, the extent of  the land, its beauty and grandeur, etc.,  he gave a comprehensive review and  discussion of the ethic and moral problems awaiting solution.  On Saturday evening at the home of  Mrs. Robinson, :'3S Keefer street, the  manage was celebrated of Mr. John  Howe McElmon of Prince Rupert, and  Mis Minnie Bertha Myers, who arrived  in town last week from Dartmouth,  Xova Scotia. The' couple were attended by Mr. Jacob Iverson and Miss Minnie Macdonnld. Rev. A. M. San ford  performed the ceremony. Mr. and .Mrs.  McElmon will live at Prince Rupert.  William Charles Hall.  William Charles Hall, aged SS years,  ".iid a native of England, died in this  "ity on Monday. The deceased had  been residing with his daughter, Mrs.  T). F. Nichols, of 257 Keefer street. The  funeral took place from Armstrong &  Edwards' parlors this afternoon, Rev.  Dr. Fraser officiating.  A quiet wedding took place on Monday afternoon in Christ church, when  Kev. C. C. Owen united iu marriage  John Peckhain. of the Standard Hardware company, and Florence Gillespie,  also of Vancouver. The bride was  given away by Mr. William R. Marriott,  of ihe firm of Marriott & Fellows, brokers, while Mr. Fellows acted as best  man. Immediately after the ceremony  the happy pair left for Bellinghanr.  where they are spending their honeymoon. On their return they will reside  on Victoria drive.  ROYAL CREAM BREAD  5 cents a Loaf.  The Sweetest Bread, sold only at our two stores  TVTTT "POV AT    *3������ Westminster ave.  ������ 11J_J   XV\J In.U,  Opposite City Hall  TTTT?   PfiVAT     BEOAOWAYand WESTMINSTER  1 LLEj   IX\J 1 I\Lj, AVCmf nt.Pleasant  PRAIRIE PRODUCE CO.  I94I Westminster Avenue     -     -     -     Phone 3973  Fre-h Butter, Eg^s and Buttermilk  Try our Orange Creamery Buiter at '-\ lbs  for $1 00.  We call twice a week in every part of the city.  Mount Pleasant Won.  In an exciting game of baseball between Mount Pleasant and the Model  school. Mount Pleasant won by a score  of 7 to 8. This is the second time in  succession the Model team has been  defeated by Mount Pleasant.  QODDARD & SON  AUCTIONEERS - -' NOTARIES  City: 321 Pender St.  THE PIONEER AGENTS OF CEDAR CITY  16th Ave., Facing Westminster Road.  D.   L.   SOL  Lot -5. .'Block   102.   near  Junction,  North. Arm ,Road,  $1,150; cash $550, bal. 6 and IS months.  Victoria  Road  on  Carline.  D. L. ?,<M Lot 47, Block 9, 85 feet practically cleared, $1,450; cash  $400. ������������������'''-."   -  "FivelWays"��������� Knight Road.  D..L. 746 and 7. Lots 78 and 70, 6(i ft. x 122 ft... fine business corner,  ripe for erection of stores. $7,000.  Cedar Cottage Road.  D. L. 743, corner Agnes, opposite school; $0,500, 011-third cash.  D.  Twenty-sixth Avenue, Block Off Knight Road.  L. ?,������l-2..Lot 43. Block 20, grass, $700. one-third cash.  D. L.  monthly.  Westminster Road near Collingwood School.  37.  Lot 5, Block 24 and 25, price $S0O;  one-half cash,  !10  cash.  D.   L.  51,  Wellington Avenue  Near  Earls Road.  Blocks  124 and  125,  partly cleared,  $5S  one-quarter  Boundary   Road.  D. L. 330. Lot 19.'��������� Block 1, N.'1-2, S.E. 1-4, right opposite Central  Park, 240 acres;  $650, $250 cash.  Westminster Road��������� "Five Ways."  D. L. 352. Lots 2, 3 and 5, between Thynne and Knight Road. $1,650.  one-third cash.  Wilson Road, Five Blocks from Victoria Road.  D. L. 715, Lot 3, Block 2, a $45,000 School will be built within four  blocks, $500;  one-quarter cash.  -   Thynne and  eWstminster  Road.  D. L. 352, Lots 6 and 7, Block 6, prominent double corner, $5,000.  The name GODDARD A SON  is a Household -Word.  Scott & Gibson  2152 Westminster Avenne  PAINTERS, PAPERHANGERS AND DECORATORS  !5%  "L.  The latest designs in Wallpaper.  Estimates given ou nil kinds of Painting, Paperhnnging and  Decorating.  mJ  .|>������HK*$MJM������*t4>%������H'i$">,.3>^  MOUNT  PLEASANT  Up-to-Date HARDWARE STORE  Spring Renovating  We won Id like to supply your wants.  WE HAVE.  Curtain Stretchers  Step Ladders  Liquid Veneer  Paints  Oil Stains  Varnish Stains  Carpet Beaters  Alabastine  Bruslies  and almost anything you need in that line.  %  $:���������'  t'  X'  Ii  I:  t  I  f  W. R. OWEN  Successor to J. A. Fleft9. L<t(|������   Mt. Pleasant  2337 Westminster Ave. Phone 447  V  ���������J  ���������~'*#������M"H,<-^'*&***H,*tH-'**6-'^  Ocrfll* Kidd PRACTICALHQRSESH01ER  VjFDWvI'I     1\IVI Vl   sPecial attention given to Lame  ^*       WVT*     "     *WfVT and Inerferin! Horses.   '  Between S^th.nd Seventh     PRJNCE      EDWARD     STREET  Ffffffffwfffw'fffTffffffffffilttffilff^  .t|i.j.ijj.j.tj..j.<3l.;.^t.j.tji.;.^t.j.iji������j.t������t������j.cj1.j.(ii������j.(j>.>  i  Mrs. 1). Kavanagh. of Quebec street.  with her daughter, has journeyed to  the east.  The .Mount Pleasant Livery Stable  has. on account, of increased business  and equipment,, erected a large building on Howard street between Xinth  and Tenth. This enterprise is a credit  to our part of the city. The building  is 4S by 7:', feet and is three  storeys. The proprietors, Messrs. Alc-  Tavish & Jelly, are to be complimented on their enterprise. As these gentlemen are catering to the best trade,  they have put new and up-to-date  equipment, including broghams, hacks,  phaetons and runabouts.  ICE CREAM  ^SQPA0  WEATHER AGAIN  B.C. Ornamental Iron and Fence  Company, Ltd.  PHONE 6571 COR. WESTMINSTER AVE. and.ERONT ST  We have  again   opened     and  are ready for the  "SOIIAWATER" Days.  Our Ice Cream is made of pure  fresh Cream.  Orders taken for parties, Socials  etc. at wholesale prices.  I Independent  ������)nig  gtore  If it is  First  Class  SMOEMAK-J  ING and SHOE REPAIR-J  yon want, go to  R. PETERS & CO.  2511 Westminster Ave.  (Near Broadway)  We guarantee our worn to be as gooij  as any in the city.  (Lbpatoukel & mcRae)  Cor. 7th & Westminster  Avenues  V  Russell & Kay4  CONTRACTORS AND BUILDER  Plans and Estimates Furnished  148 11th  Avenue; West!  r  SPECIAL KEELER'S NURSERY  For a collection of Hardy Flowering Plants all in Separate Colors,   12 for $1.00,   will flower this season  ALSO A BARGAIN IN POT PLANTS,    12 for $1.00,   ALL FIRST-CLASS GOODS  I PHONE R2196  Cor FIFTEENTH and WESTMINSTER AVENUE


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