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BC Historical Newspapers

The Western Call 1910-04-08

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 v i ctt o r ia; b: c.  Legislative Assembly  Vancouver City, Mount Pleasant, South Vancouver and The Province  VOLUME I  VANCOUVER, British Columbia- APRIL 8, 19:oT  HERE AND THERE  Col. Roosevelt will receive the general support of the citizens of thin  continent and of the greater part of  Europe too. we believe, in his :>ttitude  towards the Vatican ot the occasion of  fcig. visit to Rome. We do not see how  any self resjiecting person could dc  otherwise.    It seems,  from a careful  [analysis of the, muss of extraneous matter which has been written on the occurence, that the Vatican would grant  the Colonel an audience only on condition   that  he  under  take  not  to  ad  j dress or vlBlt any person or organizations which were not in sympathy with  the Vatican, or 1'h other words Col  Roosevelt hud Hist to acknowledge that  che Papal authorities ��������� were supreme  the lives of all. The Colonel, with  lis usual brnsiuness, replied: "that It  personal freedom was in any way  !co be. circumscribed he would have to  forgo the pleasure." Thus the "First  Citizen" (we use the term adyised-  y* of a great nation was refused an  ���������.udience by the bead of the Great  toman Hierarchy.    .  The Colonel's action was manly and  rharacterlstlc of that sense of liberty  fhleh ts gaining ground so rapidly in  parts of the globe, and wellmeet  ,-ith the approval of all Independent  ^inkers. We have every aympathy  >r the opinion, religious or otherwise  if any individual or organization, but  e do strenuously object to the head  I * any church interfering with the  ditieal alfuits of any iieop'.e.  Hon.  Geo   K.   Foster  is  to  retire  Jom public life.   The news of his re-  ement comes as a surprise to most  Iiople.    We get so used to hearing  >m men like Faster that we get'to  >k for them as permanent fixtures  'the life of the nation.   But we must  sooner or  later,  succumb to the  {inary laws of life, unlike the little  [ok we cannot "go on forever." Fos-  has served long, and in some reacts  well.    The' chief  part  of  his  (���������lie life has been in the unsatisfac-  suades of the opposition.   He has  Erever. been a keen critic and able  ator and has added much vim and  rgy to the semile debaters of the  |use.      We do not think, however,  \t his retirement will wreck his party  on the contrary, we believe that  nil mean a very healthy reorganiza-  i of the. Conservative ranks.    Fos-  has been a very heavy load for the  rty  to  carry.    He  lacked   the  con-  tnce  of  the   rank   and   tile   of   his  fty.    His general attitude was any-  ig but harmonious with that of his  ier.  Hon. R.  I..  Borden.    The  two  were   utterly   unlike,   and   one  I'ht as well try to mix tar and water,  o expect Foster and Borden to ae-  iplish   much   harnessed   together,  passing of Foster with a few more  fhe old dead timber, will be bene-  to  the   party  and  to   the  couu-  \)  ���������nopos to the following we would  lit   again   as   we   have   previously  'e in these- columns, to the evident  vis in Brtish politics as evinced by  "events transpiring iu rapid succes-  Li in  the  Old   Land   recently.  This  "is  wil  spread  to all   parts  of  the  Jpire.    The  reason is  clear to any  f;e   observer.     We   are  applying   a  tern of Government to present con-  ''I  3ns, which in the main is only ap-  Iable to conditions of one hundred  rs ago. Today we have :\ com-  e transformation of conditions as  ��������� pared with the earlier period inen-  red. Then the bulk of the people  |d a rural life. N'ow 80 per cent,  in a congested urban state. This  lition demands a system of legis-  f|n entirely different from that of  ^er* times. It is a state distinct  any which has ever obtained at  former period of the world's his  The various governments must  [.t these changed conditions or else  he is only one result possible and  is a stale of society similar to  which called forth the Great  lek legislator "Solon." utter chaos  liated only by the honest, eare-  jdemocratic legislation.  Falsa Creek Channel vs. Bulkhead.  The  citizens  are  to  have  the  opportunity to pas* judgement at last on  the  disposing  of  the   bead  of  False  creek.    This is    without    doubt    the  greatest  problem  facing the  city  tOK  day, or that has been faced for some  time past.   The present council should  be congratulated on their   efforts,  to  clear  this  vexed question  up.    It  is  how   up  to  the  citizens.      And   the  blame of any further delays will rest  on them. We publish in another column  ah able article by Pro. Odium who represents   the  views   of  a   large   section in the east end of the city.   We  differ. ��������� however, from  the conclusion-  'if the. Professor's..however, and would  point to a few facts which should be  borne carefully in mind by the voteisV  We have become so familiar with the  Idea of a water-way in this  locality  that any other suggestion  is utterly"  new and mnst of course at first glance  be antagonistic to pur fixed concept-;,  ions.     W'tiat iajteeessary Is a careful  dispassionate review   of   tho   whole  question.    First,   carefully  take   into  consideration all the changed  conditions resulting from the advent, of the  Great Northern and Northern Pacific:  nd from the expressed intention of the'  Canadian Northern, Grand Trunk Paei  flic and  Minneapolis.    St.    Paul    and  others.    Then ask the question,    "lb  this area more valuable as  land for  terminal   railway   purposes   or   as   a  channel to land sand and gravel and  small.freight?"     "It.   is   desirable   to  have  all   our   freight  and   passenger  terminal* ia one locality or scattered  all ove*r the city?   "Would the travet-  4iK public and the merchants get better  service, by having them   together   or  otherwise?" - "If we do not. use this  for railway and industrial sites where  shall we put them?"   These, and other  pertinent questions mttst be answered  by the electorate. We recommend the  most   careful   consideration   of   these  problems  and   let our  decision   be  a  sane one.  Notice of the introduction of a bye-  law to change the name of Westminster avenue to Main street has  been given by Aid. Stevens of Ward  five.  ��������� It has long been felt by many that  the name of this avenue should be  changed. It conflicts with Westminster road and is very confusing to  strangers or visitors, Then again the  name is a very long one and' it is always advisable to have a short and  descriptive name for a prominent  street.  Westminster avenue is destined to  become the chief business street of  the city. It divides the city in two  running north ami south from Burtard  street to the Fraser River in an unbroken line. It is also one of the few  wide streets in the city.  We agree with the Alderman that  'Main Street" is a suitable name for  this thoroughfare and hope the citizens  will support this improvement.  No. 4*  GREAT NORTHERN'S  PRESENT DEPOT  According to' admissions by Mr.  Howard made at the meeting with the  City Thursday the company's present  terminals will pass Into the hands of a  ompany at present operating here.  It Is understood that this company is  the B. ('. lectric, who will use these  terminals for their interurban traffic.  Every citizen of British Columbia  should bend every effort to give as  much publicity as possible to the  needs and possibilities of this Province. Only yesterday au easterner  called at our office and staled that he  could get all the money he wanted at  5 per cent, in Ontario, that he himself  had a lot loaned at that rate, giving  as the reason the fact that the people  there did not really comprehend the  opportunities  offered  by  B. C  We need advertising but it must be a  reliable and convincing type.  The following dispatch is copied  from the World of Tuesday last and  we reprint it to show the importance  of this need:  LONDON. April 5.���������(World's Special  Service)���������In reference to the complaint of British Columbian papers that  English investors prefer speculating  in rubber to financing the British Columbia fruit industry, which is more  xeliaWe and equaliy profitable, rhe  Finnacial Press says that the people  if'Great Britain are. as yet. uneducated in the marvelous progress made  by the fruit bell of British Columbia,  but there is no dislike to investment  in. British colonies as has been suggested. ��������� :  Ui. MINING  Perhaps it is safe to say that fifteen  to twenty per cent, of the population  of British Columlla are directly or indirectly engaged in and dependent; upon mining. No other Province of the  Dominion of Canada has made so remarkable progress in this industry, as  has the Pacific province, when time  and population are taken into the account.  There are so many mining districts  and mines of nearly all.the minerals,  that one scarcely knows how to. view  the subject, to advantage. Vancouver  Island; Queen Charlotte Islands. Portland Canal. Oraineca. Cariboo, Lil-  loette. Slocan. Nelson, RoBSland, Bound  ary and other parts of the province  are well known not only .In Canada  and the United States but also in all  other parts of the civilized world.  We who are not engaged In mining  are very apt to fall in our appreciation of the valuable and enterprising  work of the prospectors, miners, and  mine promoters, most of whom aftei  years of hard plodding and self-sacrificing labours, fail in the end and pas*  away from the scene of action, leaving  little more than a memory among their  cQ-labovourers and co-sufferers.  No men in British Columbia are-|  move worthy of recognition, admiration  and honour, than the minings classes.  The brave venterous men who with a  small outfit on their backs, set out on  a long summer's tramp among the  mountains and rocks in: search of  wealth, are truly among; the best and  most heroic of our nation builders. It  is needless to dwell upon the to.il, endurance, hardship, loneliness and con-  stant dangers which accompany and  surround these brave fellows. But it is  a fart that when sucfi hardship and  suffering are expeiienced by our soldiers' in any part of the vfor'd, we.  quickly praise: and honour them without stint. And perhaps the making ot  a country is about as ? important as  protecting a country..HV'ere-.it-not iiiad?  it would . not need protecting. And  well do we know that without tbe prospector and miner Bitish Columbia  would be very much in the raw today.  Therefore let us in our hearts, and  by more visible means show our appreciation of these pioneers of civilization and country conquest.  The syndicator and company promoter are a class by themselves, and  though, like some prospectors and  other men. are not always honest,  still I am free to say that, a large  proportion of these men are as reliable  as the average Canadian business man.  This is saying much, for no nation on  earth has a larger percentage of Te7  liable, honourable, upright, business  men than Canadian can produce. While  we know well of "wild-cat schemes"  and many, cases, of misrepresentation,  yet we do know that honesty and business intergrity have prevailed largely  in the history of mining in this province.  Now for another phase of this matter. This is the economic aspect Lumbering, fishing, farming, railwaying,  shipping, manufacturing and financing  are very important. Yet the mining  enterprise,   in   a   country  like   British   the coal company.    It was also decid-  FALSE CREEK AGREEMENT  * clean cut rnptsmoN aim a ciEirr ti tie chinch:  thIee funnel Line  The' C. P. R. three funnel line have  commenced the triangular run from  Vancouver to Victoria te Seattle veryi  early this season. At the steamship  department it was learned that the  travel increasing so rapidly that' this  step was rendered hecessary. It ia expected that the traffic this year will  exceed that of last years, in spite  of thei'Ai Y. P.   Exhibition.  life following schedule went into  .effect Wednesday:  The Princess Victoria will leave  iVancou.ver daily except Wednesday's at  10 p on., arrive arrive Seattle 7 a. m..  leave'Seattle ������.a. at., arrive victoria  3"p. ;m..7teave Victoria 2 -p. m..' arrive  Vancouver 8:30 p. m.  ' Thit Princess Charlotte wil leave  Vancouver daily except Wednesdays at  10 a; ;m.. arrive Victoria 2:30 p. m.,  leave Victoria 4 p. m., arrive Seattle  9:30 p. m., leave Seattle 11:20 p. m., arrive Vancouver7:30 p. m.  The Princess Royal will go on the  direct Vancouver-Victoria service and  will leave here daily at 1:30 p. m., arriving at Victoria at 6:30 p. m. Sh>1  will leave tbe capital at 1 a. m. and  arriTO1 fcH*t-e ������������-7 a. ro.  The following is a copy of the agreement as settled between the city and  the Great Northern. The committee  sat front 10 a. m. until 4 p. m.. Tiavlng  had lunch served to them in the council chamber.  Memorandum of Agreement made  this dayof -JLBv 1������10.  between the Corporation of the City of  Vancouver, hereinafter called "the  City," of the one part, and the Vancouver, Victoria & Esaterh Railway  ���������ft Navigation company, hereinafter  called "the Railway Company," of the.  .other part.  nue. "���������  Second: Commencing at the intersection of the snore I we of Fatae Crook  with the line between lots 2 and S.  block 105, district lot IM aforeaaki;  thence at right angles to Prior street,  to an intersection with the line first  above destcrlbed; thence in affeastter-  ly direction to a point on the said first  described line, thence following ''a  curve to> the right on a radius of &?3 Jt  feet to a point on a line which is 4J)  wmm  feet distant westerly from, the weit  Whereas, the City have obtained "lda of Boundary avenue produced  grants from the Dominion of Canada, southerly, M described hereafter la  and from the Province of British Co- this agreement; thence southerly para-  lell to, and .49 feet distant to a point;  lumbia. of the bed of False Creek,  lying east of Westminster avenue, In  the City ot Vancouver;  And Whereas, the Railway Company  are the owners of lands fronting on  False Creek; lying east of Westminster  avenue, and are entitled to the exercise of, and to enjoy rjprarlan. rights,  appurtenant ��������� to sooh land* l, 7 .;���������  And Wherear. by,: Memorandum of  Agreement, dated the 10th day of December, A. D. 1*07, made between - the  City of tbeone part, andt the Vancouver,  Westminster 4k Yukon Railway ycojn*  pany of the other. part, certain agreements wero, made by the said parties  regarding the utilization of portions of  the bed of False Creek;  - And Whereas, the: Railway Company  are tbe assignees of alt the rights and  interests of tbe said Vancouver, Westminster A Yukon Railway company. In  or under ant* ������������������room***, nod. tho ftatti  way Company have acquired in addi-  thence to a curve to the right 'with 'a  radius of 573.6$ feet to a point which  is 1^50 feet at right angles tp the.lino  first above described; thence westerly  paralell to. and 1������S0 fe������t dlataat to  said first described line to a point 140  feet more or less, from the northerly  boundary of Front, street, measured  ���������loDg the, )^e .hejtween, lots [21 nnd ti,  block 3, district lot 200 A; thence Inn  westerly'-direction to a point on Ihe)  shove tine of False Creek at its intetv  section with the north line of lot 14 In  satd block 8, excepting thereout thop*  from the area to be occupied by Bouaft  dary avenue, as extended from thi*  north shore of Fnlso .^reek to Glen '  drive on the south 'shore'. 66 feet. Alsf  the extension of Fifth avenue westerly,  from tho easterly shore of False Creek  to tbe extension ot Boundary avenue,  produced as above described- Alsojbo;  extension of that portion of tho svo-  said portion of the bed of False Creek,  then owned by the Vancouver, West-  tion to ail the lands fronUng on the \?������*** r?a<* ^W**- the cUy's property.  being the extension of First avenue,  which lies on the west of the extension  minster & Yukon Railway company, a |of Boundary avenue, produced as above  ,large portion of other lands, fronting (described.   Also the extension of that  ' -        Ion the bed of False Creek, lying east  Building operations in Winnipeg dur- Lf Westminster avenue, should be di-  ing 1910 wil necessitate the borrowing vidad between  the  parties hereto as  of twelve million dollars, according tojhei.ehiatter pj|^videtif, and mutual  re-  I. H.  Co.  Brock, of the Great West  Life  Unless employers of labor in Germany grant an increase in wages, 400,-  000 workmen wil go on strike.  Bishop  Barry.,   former   chaplin  Queen Victoria,   died at Winsor.  to  Twelve thousand immigrants arrived  at the Canadian ports of St. John and  Halifax during the . past week. A  great many of the arrivals will'proceed  to the west.  At a mass meeting of miners at  Prank. Alta.. it was unanimously decided to reject the proposals made by  Columbia, must necessarily remain one  of  the  foremost  and   most  important.  The actual mining must precede the  uietalurgic manfacturing. The steel  f ictories have been dependent upon the  iron and coal mining. The immense  smelters., refiners, and coke ovens follow or accompany the actual work of  prospecting and mining.  In British Columbia and in other  parts of Canada there are already some  important metal manufacturing industries.  But considering our natural resources and wonderfully varied mineral  supplies we are very backward in  several important matters.  Canada is rich in gold, and boasts  of the untold millions of this regal  metal; and yet in all probability not  twenty per cent, of all the obtained  gold remained in the country. ��������� Most  of it has gone to the United Slates  and China. How can the shipping of  millions of gold to China by the  Chinese add wealth to Canada? In  what way does the robbing a man of  bis wealth add to his worldly rk-hes? ��������� '  Scores of millions of gold have been  taken from our country to the States  by men of ���������that country. They bring  in   their   machinery,   their   men   and  Continued ������f������ page 4       ~~  ed to demand an increase in pay.  *    *    *  The new time card of the C. P. R.  effective April 4, shows few changes  in trains in and out of Winnipeg, but  contains many changes in western  lines. Several lines will have local  trains for the first time.  IF YOUR  BUSINESS^  NOrl WORTH  ADVERTISING!  ADVERTISE  ITFOR SALE  leases given-by the one party to the  portion of the proposed road through  the City's property, being the extension of First avenue, which lies on the  we3t of .the extension of Boundary  avenue, 40 feet in length by 125 feet in  other, so that the Railway Company |widtfc' and also excepting the portion  may acquire from the City all its title ,vi"5 west of first described line,  to or interest in those certain portions I  of the bod of False Creek hereinafter  described; and may fill in upon or  otherwise reclaim the other portions of  such bed of False creek, or otherwise  deal with the same as they may see fit.  The Railway Company will commence the reclamation by filling in the  lands so conveyed to it within 90 days  after it shall have obtained such conveyance to the same, and shall have  obtained approval of its plans and  freed from all riparian rights which the jworkg bv (ne ,Joard of Railway Corn-  Railway Company may have, or other [n^^ne;s rorC^ada, and    of   any  lother parties, authorities    or    official,  whose approval or consent may be re-  riprarian rights. .  i  And whereas, for the purposes of carrying out the scheme whicii the parties  now have In view for the reclammation  of the bed of False Creek, are subject  Lo certain restrictions on the City's  right to alienate the same, and the  City have agreed with the Company to  have upon the consent of the Provincial and Dominion authorities, all such  restrictions removed.    '  Now This Agreement Witnesseth,  that in consideration of the sum of  One Dollar, by each paid to the other,  and of the mutual covenants hereinafter contained, the parties have agreed  tts follows:  J. The City forthwith (after all the  restrictions on their rights to alienate !  the lands described in those certain  grants made by the Government of  Canada, and by the Province of British  Columbia are removed), convey to the  Railway Company, its successors and  assigns, all its right, title and interest  in -ind to all that portion of the bed of  False Creek described as follows:  All thai portion of the bed of False  Creek, which lies between the following described lines and the ordinary  high tide mark of such bed of False  Creek, that is to say:  quired by any statute of Canada, and  which approval shall be obtained within :!0 days, and will immediately after  obtaining such title and authority, proceed with the work of reclammation  and filling in. until a sufficient amount  of tilling shall have been done to enable it to establish at the point hereinafter mentioned freight and passenger  terminals, adequate to the business to  be transacted by it In the City of Vancouver. The said freight and passenger terminals to be completed within a  period of five years, alter the work  has been commenced. The total expenditure of the Railway Company on  the north side of False Creek for lands,  reclammation ami construction of terminals will not be less than $1,500,000.  The Railway Company will construct  a Union Passenger Station at or near  the intersection of Gore avenue with  the north shore of False Creek.  !. The Railway Company will re-,  least* io the City all riparian right*,  and rights of navigation in and to all.  that portion of the bed of False Creek,  east of Westminster avenue, excepting  tsuj'h  rights as the  Railway Company  j posses-s as owners of lots in black 2-"  tirst:     Commencing  at  a   point  on;.     ......  . ,r - .  .   x- ��������������� **  .in district lot lftb, grout 1. N. W . D.  the easterly side of .Westminster ave-!  iiue. at the intersection of the souther-, r.. The Railway company will, if tho  ly boundary of lot 4."i in-block 'J-"> tlis-icity so desire, at the time of filling in  trict lot Ipfi, Group One. X. W. D.. inithe lands so conveved to them, fill in  the City of Vancouver. Ii. C: thence j upon the lands adjaceut thereto, or  in an easterly direction  in a straight i any portion thereof owned by the City.  '.line drawn, on the said point of com-'at 'he actual cost to the' Railway Coni-  ine'icfment .to a point in lot :'-"���������. block pany for the performance of-such Work.'J  118. district lot J.������t. ilu-fa'ritv'fftu feet j ���������;. .The PasswigeT"Station so to be  sourh from tTie Intersection of the creeled by the Railway, ^hall be de-  sotithfiiy side of the Crabfree I.anej signed for a Union Passr-nger station  with  the  west   side of  Boundary  ave-  so   that   the  Great   Northern   Railway  Jf������'  I  (Continued on page i) m rf-ow^f i.--v-t*i.il:'vi-i������J^V. r.^-tf/15iW<^**^*\^^y.������V^^fXWJ'4WCrataTC*.E  .v������p ������������������������'B "^������������������V������������^*"i  THE WESTERN  CALL, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  f  I  1  UNION BANK OF  CANADA  A Branch of this Bank has  been opened in^Moun^PlM^diit^  Temporary quarters have been \  secured in the Muir Block corner f  8th Ave. & Westminster Road,  where a general Banking business uMtt be transacted:  :-; ii; ���������-."'���������        -      MANAGER.  (Contimied from last week)  ON THE  BY CAMPBELL OF "THE CITY TEMPLE"  DON'T BE CHILLY  ���������^rte have an excellent stock of STOVES���������the very best makes for  either cooking or heating- .       .  STOVES  COAL - WOOD - OIL  EVERYTHING IN THE HARDWARE LINE  TRCC DCLIVCRY PHONE 2853  Q. E. MeBRlDE &  Cor. 16th and Westminster Aves.  ���������'^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^g^M^^j^^-^^^k^^Ji--j-^^^    ajAA\OAAOsssMOAsMi  rwww11T-wmi1fmW.Tr- wwww  CCfe HORNBY tAND DAVIE STS.  :0^  BUTTE* AND EGGS OUR SPeClAVTY.  ivM WiMvMvMvMWvMiti  Ring Up  ��������� ������      ... -  f^ The Acme PtamWng and Heating Go.  For estimates on plumbing  Hot Air or Water Heating Phone 55*5  319 Broadway E. - Vancouver  r  \  WALLPAPER  ROSS & THOMSON  146 BROADWAY, EAST      -      -      -      PHONE R4485  (Opposite Xo. S Fire Hall)  PAPERHANGING, KALSOMING, PAINTING and  GLAZING DECORATING  Our Spring stock just arrived and selling at Winter Prices  ?  t  *���������  *  Farm Lands For Sale]  ���������  8 acres on 20 Road, close to Cambie Station, per acre. $450 \  Vj acre in Soir.b Vancouver $1,200 ^  House and Ix>t on Second Avenue. Fairview  $2,100 ,*  147 acres on the Fraser, close to Westminster, per acre  $75 *  400 acres on Comox Bay, per acre $90 '���������  100 acres on Wejtham Island, per acre $200 ';  40 acres in  Lanxley, per acre $50 *-.  ALL ON GOOD TERMS <j  o?VlcLellan <3k DaiberH  1052 Westminster tAvenue    -    -    -    Phone 4862 3  ihem he can make them better. But since they are Cod, he asks them to  pay him for making God better. He may take out the word God and put in  his pet word "Infinity."  Read, the following rubbish on page 49: "The whole appalling tale of  cosmic suffering can be compressed luithin'the limits of the individual consciousness which has endured the most." "Cosmic suffering!" What does  he mean by "cosmic suffering?" Humanity has some knowledge of human  and animal suffering, beyond which all is ignorance. No man knows whether  plants, stones, mud-puddles, worlds, suns, meteoric dust and comets' tails  suffer or noL "Cosmic" is good, for it pleases "The City Temple," but  related to suffering it has no known meaning beyond animal suffering. Then  why use cosmic)    Might as well say geometric.  "The whole tale of cosmic suffering can be compressed." etc. Why  compress the "tale?" Tale in this connection means story or account. The  whole account "can be compressed within the limits of the individual consciousness which has endured the most." I suspect he means to say that all  suffering has been, is, and will be experienced, felt and understood;.by,the  individual consciousness which has endured the most. He would then defend  himself by saying: Jesus endured the most and "therefore," as above. But  he would go farther and say Jesus, like Campbell, is God, and therefore He,  God^or "Infinity," can gather;up all the appalling tale of cosmic suffering..  Since all is God, and nothing but God can exist in the universe, therefore God  suffers all cosmic and other pain. But as there is no evil, this suffering is good,  which, when boiled down, means there is no cosmic or other suffering.  Rubbish! ���������  Therefore, le! God 'go ahead and continue to suffer the appalling cosmic  "tale."    But Campbell is God as per his own statement, therefore he carries  the whole cosmic "tale," or tail, of pain, a veritable pain carrier.    His whole  teaching in all the foregoing is Pantheistic in purpose, and stupid folly in fact.  Page 51:    "The life  (of the stag killed by tlie hounds)  returns to  the soul of the universe."    Let soul mean life; then he says the life of the  tag returns to universal  life, and. of course, stag stands for all animals.  Therefore animals die and their lives go out to the universal soul or, life.    As  all is God, the stag is a bit of God. and therefore the stag-God, or God-stag.  dies, and its soul or life merges into and is lost in the universal god-soul.  Pantheism!    Stupid City Templars!    Dullard Londoners!  Page 87: "For the infinite must be that outside of which nothing exists  or can exist!" Of what infinite is he talking? Infinite time? Infinite extension as of a straight line? Infinite area as of the extension of a geometrical  surface? Infinite space? Infinie force? Infinite number? Infinite substance?    Infinite gravitation?    Infinite mind or spirit^ or infinite humbug?  If he, or it, be any of these, or another not mentioned in the above list,  then I ask does the particular "infinite" meant by him preclude the existence  >f��������� any or all the others? Does infinite space preclude infinite time? Of  course not! Does infinite space preclude infinite substance?' Of course not.  Does infinite space preclude infinite spirit or mind? Of course not.  Then wherein does Campbell's infinite preclude all other infinities and  finites)  Does any one of the above infinites preclude finite power/space, time,  substance, extension, area, or other unlimited or limited thins? Of course not!  Now, then, wherein can Campbell make his statement good, or reasonable, even in a superficial way? There is one ponble method. ' He must  make his infinite include all other infinites and finities. H������ infinite roust be  composed of infinite space, time, extension, superficial and lineal, force, substance, spirit and all else.  f3$en;tbii 'n^ley'1f|wji>otti$, complex infinity includes, embraces absolutely all; and then'of such we can fairly reasonably say: "I he infinite is  hat outside of which nothing exists or can exist." If this be his meaning, it  ,s not even original and is expressed in a most hazy manner. It comes to  mean that all that is, is; or there is nothing else than that which is.  Of course, this is his Pantheism, put in language differing horn his many j  other statements to which I have referred.  And to put it in ordinary language he says practically this: Take the  entire universe and all contained and call it infinity; then tht.-c can be nothing  else. A twelve-year-old child could easily say this. He could say of his  iwelve marbles: "I have them all in ray pocket, therefore uoae oi them is out  af my pocket.  However, Campbell is not talking tlie every day talk cf the boy or man.  on the street. He is kite-flying. He is flying higher and striving to float;$fi  realms of ^absolute thought. Hence to make good, even in appean.uce7 hfc  -nust perch on the Pantheistic doctrine in which he makes infinity contain and'  mean all infinities.  Page 87:    "We know, too, that to our experience, the universe is finite  We can measure, weigh and analyse it, an impossible thing, to do with an  nfinite substance\,    How silly!     How incomplete!     How  contradictory a  statement!  We know nothing of the sort. We do not, and cannot measure it. We  lo not know it is finite. Our experience has nothing to do with the infinite  lature of the universe. Now, once more, I shall say for the author what he  ias failed to say for himself.  He means that we. with our finite minJs, can measure, can weigh, can  analyse a very small part of the universe and the part we so measure, weigh  ���������.nd analyse is finite, just this ar.d cthir.g more!    Does the City Temple pay  Campbell for that stuff?  Page 87: "If the universe were comp'ctr. in itself, char.g! would occur:  *nd a cosmic process, evolutionary or otherwise, would be inconceivable."  Rather strange talk!    Superficial ;inc! s*useless!     "Complete" in wha|  ense?     Is it. the ur^erse, not complete?     He argues that since "change''  >ccurs the universe cannot be complete.     Hence his notion of complteness if  of eterral  death:   for once let  univrsal  rest,  non-change:  PHONE 4148  m  Corner  12th ft Westminster  Avenues  BLUE RIBBON MILK  7.I3.C0  ...25c  DAVIES' CELEBRATED  SOUPS  In 1 varieties, Tomato,  Chickr  en, Mutton Broth, Cream  of c������;-  ery,   Mock   Turtle   and  Oxrail.  Sold   everywhere  at p  for 25s.  Our price, 4 cans for 2(c  ICE CASTLE  BLUEBERRIES  Very   choice  goods.    Regular  2 for 25c.   Our *i-ice, 3 for.. .25c  CARNATION WHEAT  FLAKES  Per package 10c  UPTONS MARMALADE  In 4-Ib. tins.    Per can..  .45=  < J  >e  rtility.  , -���������������> ������ ��������������� ������ &������������������"������>������������������������ &������"i * ��������� ������ ''���������  ���������<j������������.<]te*^i������-������*.  PHONE 13347  Hyndman & Kirkpatrick  REAL ESTATE  Csr. Waft and Wttfiaittr Ave.  VAUCOUVEt. 1. C.  ;uietudc,  a state w.  _���������.._.   ,  esalt and all is death. So we,'arrive at the silly argument that since thf  iniverse is not overwhelmed with dcathit is imperfect. Campbell should teach  >ratoric word juggling to a class of academic, politicians. With Campbel'.  hange is imperf'-tioc. Rather odd: It rosy sort the City T'������cple. I wwi''  ay that a universe without change is -'mperfectioc; and would not. could nc  complete universe. "Complete."- meaning perfect from the v*������'-poi:it o  would be the term we would apply to a running watch, and not to ar  ternally quiescent watch. A running world or universe is my idea of a com  ���������let? or perfect world or universe." Campbell must meet the needs of th-  Jity Temple, which is dead.  But I must push the author further here.    He has already told us tha'  here can be nothing but God.    God is all.    Now if so. wherein can the un  erse of change, which is God, be imperfect?   Campbell talks tco much.    Ii  'he universe and .Gcd are synonymous, then wherein can either change or non-  .hange argue imperfection?    If so. then he lands us and himself with an its  erfect and therefore an improvable God.  And the funny part cf his argument is this, that to make God perfect  e should change not, net move; just be like a mud god,"that it to say, he  houid be a dead god.  Yet again! The "cosmic" evolutionary process, in the author's mind,  ? the thought common to the well understood e-olution schools of teaching.  ���������et us examine somewhat closely. The evolution of this earth, of all worlds,  ���������>f the universe is a persistent, complex movement totrards perfection. This  :s the doctrine in a nutshell.  New if ever!ution ������eans. when applied to the cosmos, a process towards  perfection, then cause frves tftel mtrc then it possesses: or ia other words,!  etfect may be greater than cause  (Continued on page C)  OUR BEST FLOUR  Per sack    $1.75  FINEST SOCKEYE SALMON  Ik  -i~. ti:.s. jitr ciiii.  10;  WASHING AM'MONIA  Quart   bottle*-,     lingular,  per cjua.it.    2 for.   CHURCHES  baptist  m  PLEASANT   Baptist Church���������|  Junction of Westminster Road and We������t-  "��������� v minster Avenue. >,  7    Rev. S. Evkrtos, B. A., Pastor.  '7/ 2724Westminster Road'  preaching Services���������11 a. 111.  aud  7:30  i p. in.    Suuday School at 2:80  fei/Y. P. U.���������Monday, * p.m.  Methodist  p.  m.l  .35c  POTATOES  Per sack  M  T. PLEASANT CHRCH.���������.  COWAXS COCOA  i������-lb. cans   ,. 25c  Skhvices���������Preaching at n a. m an t atl  7:00 p. m. Suuday Sch������������l and Bible)  Claw at a-.80 p. m.  Rbv. J: P. Wbstman, Fasti.*.  v������r������uu������g* 123 Kleveiitli m venue. We������t.  Vi������ne -J624. -    ,  .$1.26  Tel*  Presbyterian  W  PLEASANT Cbnivli���������  ������ orner Ninth ave. .>n<i Quebec m.  Sunday 8kkvices���������Put/lie worship al I  11 a. iu aud 7 :0U p.ui ; Suuday school j  and BibleCuwn at 2:30 p. 111.;    Monday���������Christian Eudeavur at 8:00p. m.  Wbunkkday���������Prayur MwtiuK at 8:00  p. in.   Friday���������Choir practice.  Rkv. J. W. Wooiwidk, M. A .  Ke������. 170 Niulh ������������e. W   -    Tel. B:ttH������.    Pastor.  WESTMINSTER Chinth- /l  Cur. We! 1 on and ftili.   tinr block e������������l  ui iVeKimiUKter Av������.  6BKVicxe���������Suuday'V :00 a. ui. and 7:30  p. ui.   Sunday Seliopia:*).  Wedueiday���������Prayer uieetiuf 8K)0 p. ui.  Rkv. J. H. CAMtHOK, B. A.,  Rc������Mcn������������������'or. Qucbe<! and 21m. Kaetor.  ^ ~JlSiiISS   QT. MICHAELS���������  ���������^   ������:������.rit<T Mb are. au<1 Priii->e KAward at.  SBRYiCBfr���������Moruiug Prayw at 11 a' ui.  and Kventoug at 7 :������0 p. 111. each S ;���������������  day.   Holy Couunauiuu on first and j  third. Sunday* i'u each uiouth afreij  Koruiug Pi������y������-r, aud ou second and]  foortu ������uud������"-������ at 6:00 p. iu.     Sni  day .   OU p. u������  Rtv. <jr ri. iVu,H      Reet.c.i  ftcclori <:������>riier   1. ave ������Jiu IM    '   Mwartf |  l������l������pl������������ne flKw  CENTRAL BAP11ST OHURCH-  Corner Taotb A ve. aud La������r������l St.  Satmeits -Pieachiujr at 11  a.m.  anl  7:b0 p iu   Snuday 8.;h<xti at 2.W p.ia I  Rbv  p CLUTON pAaKKK. M. A ,     ' !  nih at������. w  , ���������   Patjtor.j  Utter wsv Saints  1>EOROAKJZED ebnreh ������t Christ-j  A* WTNtaihaveBuefaM.  8MtYic������fi���������Erery Snnda.r vveuiuic at  ���������'cluck.   Houilay tolifltil at 7 o'elwlt.l  Prayer Meeting Wedntwday at 8 p. ih'|  .1.8. Nainry. Elder  LODGES  c  tNc|KM������t)l Offer or 044fclfow!  MT. PJ-EA8AKT Lodge Ko, Jit,  MM*#ev*ryToewiitywt * p  mi  in I. O. O..F.!iH������H Wwtnitnstei ������v*.  1ft. piMMMit.     Sojourn* >g lirVthrw^  cor-lially invite4 to aitrud.  A. uauiMbvil, Aume Grand, Adela P. O  J. Doaj:la������, Vice Grand, S������th & We*t|  Tboh Srwkix. R*c. See. 4������i Til. aT������. ������:.  lovf I Ortnat mh|������c  MT. PLEASANT L.O.L. No. Ib4j  Mwtstbe Istaud.'W Thnrsdav  eneb nioiitli ���������' s p. w  tha K. ot V H II  All     vi������rii>K   Bretlars  cordially welcome.  John tXtvn.Mc, W.  .to i;;th ���������>������. w.  N. E- LtMRHRRD, Sec  (BM'th mre...W..  Independent Order foresters  URT VA NCOUVEK _N.o.-���������13*tH  M^ts 'id and 4t|i Jloifdays of eac|  mouth at 8 p. m., in the Oddfeiiow  Hall, i>Jt. Fle.-is-Jiit.     Vihitiug bretl  ern alway* w������������loonn������  H. I a 1 ixs, Chi'-f Raufrer  ~   M. J.I'Rehax.'Kec. Sec'.  .    :|H? Prim-e^Klreet.'<;i*  A. Penokixy, Financial Sneretury  ���������������>1 Klevenili ������vtniij;.cai|  Piano Tuning  Expert Repair Work.  Factory Experience  Best References  W. J.  GOARD.  Leave your orders at the Western Oh I  r  !  Early  Rose  Potatoes  S. W. KEITH  Broadway and Westminster Road J  Also large stock of  Garden Seeds  Larv.Ti Grass  Poultry Supplies! .'������<\f  ^s!at!Vey^  Frid ?y, April 8, 1910.  THE WESTERN CALL. VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  CITIZENS    UN     B TO . CLEAN    UP  ���������   SPOKANE  Seventy thousand' men. v/omen ind  youths, half the population of Spokane,  have been enlisted by the One Hundred  ���������and Fifty Thousand Club to partici -  pate in the fourth annual cleaning day.  Ihe date for which Twill be fixed at the  next meeting of the organization.  C. Herbert Moore, ex-mayor of Spokane who recently assumed the office of  president and general manager of the  organization without salary for a year,  will have 500 captains of brigades: in  Ihe field within two weeks to organize  the various squads for active work.  Mayor Nelson S. Pratt will declare a  ii Vic holiday early in April, when manufacturing, wholesale and retail concerns will donate the use of their  loams and vehicles to haul the garbage  to the incinerating plant, while the  combustible material will he destroyed  In "the less., frequented sheets and vac-  nnt lots.  Three thousand members of the One  Hundred ������n<I Fifty ��������� Thousancl "Cfitb  will assist in the yearly house clean -  lug. which work is to be completed in  24 hours, after which 10.000 pupils  from the two high and 2(" grade schools  will plant flowers and. grass seeds and  set out shade trees, vines and shrubs  under the direction'of the city beautiful committee of the organization.  "We had more than 50,000 persons at  work last spring," said Mildred Simmons, secretary of the club, "and at the  close of the day Spokane was as neat  | and clean as a new pin. Every-part  of the city .was covered by volunteer  ������������������workers and the entire plan was carried out without the expenditure of a  penny either by the city or our' club,  then under the direction of Harry J.  Neely.v   '������������������������������������ :* ..:.:    -c;.  CHILDREN  WHO LOST TO BE RE-  BURSED '  ./  The depositors' committee handling  the affairs of the Home Security Savings Bank, held a closed meeting tonight to determine what; shall be done  towards settling up. The committee  will not proceed on indefinite information, and will await the; return of  the report of the State Bank Examiner  .1. L. Mohundro.  <���������" ���������    ''   t  :' AV7 F. Miller started a subscript ion  fund.for the purpose   of    reinbuising  three hundred children who lost funds  in the failure.:  It has been found that about $S56  would settle the claims of about, 475 depositors, and it'is proposed to pay  these claims, elimating these small accounts, and let the heavier losers manage affairs until they can get their  money out. ��������� 7  POOLROOM    OPERATORS    UNDER  ARREST ..<���������-       .  A quartet /of pool and billiard room  I Operators were arrested accused of al-  I lowing boys under 21 years of age to  (frequent their establishments, the peri-  jalty for which, under the newly draft-  jifsd city ordinance, being a fine "'|100,  Vthirty days in jail, or both fine and  (imprisonment. The pool and billiard  Lroom proprietors were released on Imil  lof $50 each, and are to appear for trial  tomorrow.,   The defendants will   enter  the court, tomorrow with counsel and  [attempt to prove the ordinance nncon-  stitHtional;7>-- ���������:-. ��������� -���������.-t    '-7' ' ���������"������������������- 'i        ':  There was a. cosmopolitan gathering  of solicitors before Mr. ;.lustice Morrison yesterday, when H. D. Helmicken,  j K. C. on behalf of the Law Society of  British Columbia; presented several  gentlemen." for' call and admission.  The names of thp.se. as well as the i:eT  suits of the law examinations held recently are as under : ���������'/���������.'.  Preliminary���������W. B. Monteith, W.  H. Patterson.       7-      ..'. ,     '  First intermediate ���������;T6hn Emerson.  M.'.A,.. Van Roggen7.R.7 U. .Mait,jana7  \V. Clayton. G. F. Reinhard and J. D.  McPhee (equal), N. lidster, W. E.  Leinhard.  Second Intermediate���������E..J.tGrant and  J. E. Sears.   .        .'':.;-77- ��������� ��������� "'  For call and admission���������W. R. \V.  Yaughah,7A. .N: Smith T. GrMann; A7  j'7Paft^tig:'N:i3r6wrh7J. W; Baird.  C. ,L White. 7.7  Eastern Canadian barristers and solicitors���������^, B,TattulkyTj; S.    Mackay.  Irish solicitor,  for admission���������R. J.  Hewitt. ..  ������������������'���������.���������'     .���������������������������������<���������-;��������� "  English solicitor, for   admission���������H.  W. Buckland.  Scotch solicitor , for admission���������P.  R. Duncan. , '  B. C. solicitor, for call��������� J. M. Scrim-  geour,  .���������.���������;.���������;.      ���������". '' ' ���������������������������-���������   ,'  B.:C: barrister,; for admission���������A. H.  Douglas. v  The benchers held their first meeting subsequently and re-elected ������������������-���������������������������-Hon".;  Chaties'TPlppley. -K. C.,. as treasurer.:    ���������  At the invitation, of.'< the United  States government Canada has agreed  to enter negotiations looking toward  closer trade relations between the two  countries. Jt is believed that conferences will be held in the near future,,  probably at Washington. President  Taft has expressed a desire for better  and more liberal relations with Canada.  * *    ������  A bill to bring the-cable companies  under the control of the railway commission of Canada was passed. The  measure, which was introduced by  Postmaster-General Lemieux, provides  for a substantial reduction in trans-  Atlantic rates.  ������'   ���������������   *  T.   Crawford   Xorris, leader of   tht  opposition in Manitoba, was present al  the erorganization meeting of Brandon  Liberals and was given a rousing reception. The actions of the Roblin  government were severely criticized  by Thomas II. Johnson, member of  West Winnipeg.  ... *    *  ..* '������������������"���������..���������  Building 'permits issued in Winni.  peg for the first three months of IS 10  exceed three million dollars, over  twice as much as in the same period  of 190(5, which was Winnipeg's record  building year. Permits taken cut during March included many very costly  buildings.  ������������������- *    *    *  The Manitoba Educational Association at its closing session at Brandon  passed a resolution; declaring compulsory education a necessity and regretting 'the, failure .of the Manitoba  government to take action in the matter. Officers ��������� for the year were elected.     -,-', .  Bank clearings in Winnipeg for the  month of March amounted to $60,-  0(Tf,8'44. ah increase of ten millions  over the corresponding month of last'  year. The total for the first three  months of the year shows an increase  of 20 per cent, over last year. ' '  * '������������������#������������������'       ..'''���������''���������..  The new Belgian amnesty law,'proclaimed March 1. particulars of whjch  have been received by the Belgian  consul in YVinnipeg; applies to former  citizens of that, country who have not  fulfilled their military duties.  '  ���������'     ''���������',������������������      *      *      *\ ;,;  Six hundred thousand miners in the  United States and Canada are idle.  Half of these are on strike as a result of differences with employer^ and  the rest are celebrating the elgbt-  'lbur day anniversary., 7  A deficit of approximately $150,000,-  COO facet ..e British government at the  end of tue fiscal year. Notwithstanding- the deficit the appropriations for  the year snowed an increase of $70,-  000,000. '-        " ���������   ���������  ���������:'.���������'���������:��������� ... ��������� *    ��������� *      *  The C. P. R. announces that owing to the usually heavy passenger  traffic, the Imperial limited service  between Montreal and Winnipeg will  be commenced this year on April  19.  The work of the Associated Charities  of Winnipeg has been highly commended by the field secertary of the Russell  Sage Foundation, an eminent authority.  * *    *,  It is believed that the Asquith ministry has decided to force a crisis  in the political situation and it is  probable that a general electou will be  held in May.  * *    *  Dissension in the ranks of tlie Conservative party of the Dominion is  likely to cause a delay in the holding of the convention called for June  * *    *  The executive of the Brotherhood  of Locomotive Engineers wil ask the  Canadian government to pass a-law  limiting,a day's work    to    14  hours.  * ������   ���������*.'>..  Canadian customs revenue for the  fiscal year ended exceeded the hundred million mark, showing an increase    over the preceding year.  A. W. Cooper, who jumped bail at  Saskatoon, while awaiting trail on a  charge of defrauding creditors, was  arrested in Calgary. .^  * i*   '#  A highly interesting lecture on the  very early days in Winnipeg was de-  lievred by Sheriff Inkster before the  Historical Society.  George   Shields,   a   youth   17,   was  found guilty in the assize court of receiving   stolen   goods.  ���������������������������"'���������-.������   *    *  Hon. W. S. Fielding, minister of finance of Canada, introduced a measure  in the house providing for increased  subsidies in aid of dry docks to be established in Canada. Should the companies fail to keep the clocks in repair  the government will assume control.  ;   .. ���������., *    *    *  One hundred and eighty-nine articles  are included in the "Omnibus" clause  of the new tariff agreement between  Canada and the United States, all of  which are non-competitive and the reduction in' duty wil not .Interfere with  any established Canadian  industry:'.  i  Wood you con BURN  ��������� .  ROYAL WOOD YARD  PHONE 1644    -    29 LANSDOWHE E. f  +  <?>  Dry Fir  lusirteFir  Dry Cordwood  First Growth   -  Second Growth  J������^ (Cut any length)  $3 00  3 00  8 75  3 75  8 50  Factory Clippings  Half Dry Fir   -  Fir Slabs  Fir Edgiugs  Oeda   ���������  ���������3.00   J.  2.80   %  1.75  1.75  t  SPECIAL PRICES FOR QUANTITIES  TERMS  CASH |  t .    ?  uj,������~j������������������j������.������.������j~������~j"������Mj~������������j~������������j������^������j������������^j*������j~������~j������a  T OAKLEY   HEATING   AND f  SHEET METAL WORKS j.  Hot Wafer Heating a Specialty. ,t.  Hot Air Furnaces���������All kinds i  Cornice and Sheet Metal Work, v  42-45 .���������,  {For the best CLEANING, PRES- ������t  f       SING and ALTERING try       t  I STARK'S   RENOVATORY i:  .!. 8ai DAVIE STREET  GOODS CALLED FOR AND DE-  LIVKKKI)  42-45   ���������  ���������>������������������'. :���������'���������'-'-  i5*  | Switches,   Pompadours,   Transformations,   \  Wigs, &c, may be seen at  y  i  i  *  t  ���������  f  y  %  t  ���������  t.  *  I  ���������i- ���������  reys  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  ���������.'���������."' r%  7:.ii77:"i'   ! tHv,   ���������  ������������������  723 p^DEB ST., WEST I  .*W%***$$?^^  }JromBuiual *narb utUtrrrtura ^ (SaUUPt Aft^  R. D; Rorison, Esq.. Vancouver, B. C.  E- W. Leeson, Esq., Vancouver, B.C7-  P. LeFeUVRE* Esq.. Vancouver, B. C.  W.   E.   GlNDER,   Esq..   Altorney-at-Law,   San  Diego, Cal.  E- S. Porter, Esq., Capitalist, San Diego, Cal.���������������������������  S. K. Williamson, Esq., Mining Broker. San  Diego, Cal.. ^  W; D7S. RORISON. Treasurer, 786 Granville St..  Vancouver, B- C.  T. Robinson, Secretary, 786 Granville St., Vancouver, B.C.  jExtnttive  E. W. Leeson, Chairman  R. D. Rorison. E^q.  P. LeFeuvre, Esq. t  W. D. S. Rorison. Esq., Treasurer.  T. Robinson. Secretary.  1H* .A.-.-*  Sattfcrr*  Royal Bank of Canada, Vancouver, B. C.  Marine National  Bank. San Diego, Cal.  #nUntur������  : McLENN,AN; ii SAVAGE, vVancouver. B. C.  W.:'E.  GlNDER,  Esq., "San  Diego,  Cal.  '824 Tiiriken 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, and 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.  % 0tm w ������riff  A syndicate of well-known business men of Van-,  couver 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, organ:  ized to carry out the work of developing this property, is registered under the laws of California, to  do business hi 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 the 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.  Bim't jRtstakr Us  We are selling thisstock at a low figure with the  object of proving thevaiue of the Company's prop  erty as quickly as possible. When we have  developed the oil in a payingquantity. 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 jumpin 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 oil every 24 hdurs.  u% (Affinal (6r ultiuiral *rpnrt  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 fieldt 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.  i  Maxwell & LeFeurve, 2141 Granville Street.  Canada-Wen Brokerage, 786 Granville Street.  F. J. Beatty. 317 Pender Street West.  Fully paid up Shares  10 cents  for the next two weeks. :���������'. ������A-*Hw5uZTrtw:  THE WESTERN CALL, VANCOUVER. BRITISH COLUMBIA.  Friday. ApU 8, 1910  THE WESTERN  "CALL"  ssued every Friday at 2408 West'r.  Phone 1405  Rd.  Subscription One Dollar  Change of Adds  must be in by Tuesday 5 p.m  Advertising Tariff  1st and last pages 50c per inch  Other pages 25c per inch  Transient Ads to arrange   for  Lodge and Church Cards $10.00  per year  Birth,  Marriages and Deaths  free  )Continued from page 1)  FALSE CREEK  AGREEMENT  Company, the Northern Pacific Rail-  wa y company, the Grand Trunk Pacific Railway Company and the Canadian Northern Railway Company or  any other railway company if they  shall hereafter build railway lines into  the City of Vancouver can obtain joint  use thereof, upon reasonable and just  terms, based upon the expenditure  made by the Railway Company made  in connection with tbe acquisition of  lands fronting en False Creek, together  fwith interest and cost ot reclammation,  and building, and cost of maintenance  and upkeep of such terminals.  -7. Tbe City hereby agrees to pass  by-laws for closing and conveying to  the Railway Company the following  portions of streets and lanes namely:  (1) All that portion.of Grove Crescent lying soatb of a line being the  north boundary of Block 109 in district  lot 196 produced easterly to block 110 j"  sod westerly to block 103 ia district  - lot 196.  ' (2) All that portion of Hawks avenue lying south of the north Hue' ot  block 111,* district lot 181, produced  across Hawkes avenue.  8. The Railway Company consent*  to tbe City extending its sewers and  .. drains through tbe lands to be conveyed to theni at convenient places  consistent with plans of sewerage systems from time to time adopted by the  CJty Engineer, and the right to enter  ������rd repair and renew and rebuild the  .fame from ttime to time. The Railway  C^ompBny Wil pay ilie City the amount  of any duntape done io sceptic tankB at  Grove Crescent and Parker streets.  Station or to those portion of the bed  of False Creek owned by the City. The  Railway Company adverts that circumstances which exist warrant the  Board of Railway Commissioners for  Canada'in making an order under section 170 cf the Railway Act regarding the use of its railway from a point  at or near Still Creek siding in the  townsite of Hastiugs to a connection  with the Union Station, or to give access to the City's property in False  Creek, on the easterly boundary.  12. The Railway Company assent to  he alteration of the plans prepared by  the City under the provisions of the  False Creek Foishore Act and Amendments, and to the filing of a new plan  iv plans by the ( i y which will carry  ���������ut any schemes or schemewhich the  i'.y may desire whicii is not inconsistent with this agreement for the improvement of any portion of the lands  owned by the City in the bed of False  creek.  13. Any of the provisions of the  agreement dated the 10th day of December, 1S07, between the City and the  Vancouver, Westminster and Yukon  Railway Company hereinbefore in part  recited, which are inconsistent of this  agreement are substituted therefor.  14. The Railway Company will employ white labor only in and about  carrying out of the work hereinbefore  referred to, and will not carry on any  construction work on the^ Sabbath  day.  15. All employees of the Company  will as far as possible be residents of  the Province of British Columbia. All  materials and supplies for the carrying out of tbe work of the Company  hereinbefore referred to,- will, prices  and terms being as favorable, as can be  obtained elsewheie be purchased within the Province of Briti-sh Columbia.  16. Should the City be unable to  have tbe restriction on alienation contained in such Grown Grant removed  within one year this agreement and  every clause and condition here-in contained shall be null and void and parties  hereto shall be in same position as if  this agreement had not been made.���������  17. This agreement shall take effect after a by-law offering the same  h&s been voted upon and received the  assent of the electors of the City of  Vancouver, by a, bylaw submitted to  them under the provisions'-of tbe Vancouver Incorporation Act and Amend  mental '''���������'./���������  Company also agrees to have General  Supterindent come here and arrange  agreement on over head bridge at  Keefer and Punsmuir, also opening oi  Columbia avenue. Company assent*  that they have to bridge the cut when  .required.   <     7 ���������:' '  *?  ������������������     ������������������.���������"������������������'���������   .." ������������������':::'������������������; -������������������:*.  .   .   ������������������-. ���������'   ;���������       ������������������ . >���������:.>; ;  Mr. Howard agrees to remedy car  shortage and use of foreign cars, and  delay in installation of. s^-i^s. Company recognizes net'd of General Agent  at Vancouver to attend to its business.  ped to turn the raw gold, when obtained from the mines, into the many  golden articles that are required at  home for ordinary use. And the next  step would be the advent of the Dominion into the markets of the world  with all sorts of gold manufactured  goods.  This should te our r.i:n. not only in  the realm of gold, but of silver, copper,  '.ead. iron, and every other article  which Canada has in large store, as  natural resources.  Again ask, and shall ask until answer conies, or until change comes  to onr unpatriotic statesmen and people:���������I shall ask, why let millions of  gold go to China when its going robs  Canada of that amount for all time,  and gives no useful or permanent re.  turn. Why not keep that gold at home  for our children and descendants yet  unborn?  We protect the lives ai.d property of  these Asiatic gold thieves, while they  are robbing us of our wealth, and like  a pack of fools boast in our press and  on our platforms of our annual output  of golden wealth.   More on this later.  E. ODLUM.  9. The Company agrees to dedicate  Tor street purposes the following lands,  feamely: A strip of land 66 feet wide  commencing at the west.end of Bay-  irjew street,  and extending to Grove  Eescent, connecting with the present  ���������eet etween blocks 110 and 111, district lot 181.  (2) A strip of land 66 feet wide  extending" ftorn - the intersection of  Bay view street and Campbell avenue.  ������1(8r A sufficient prrtton of lots 1  and 2 in block 10.". which with Gore  avenue as at present, will give Gore  atenue a width of 100 feet.  }M. The company will construct a  bllkhead on westerly lltrit of Gore  avenue product south to southerly  Hie.  ift.    (a)    The Railway Company con-  tnts to the City extending Carl ave-  e from Giove to the outer boundary  of Railway's property and provide ne-  ������i*SH������ry rltrbt of way for an overhead crossing over its tracks extending  to! the outer boundary of the Railway  . <jempony'8 property, and to i?s com-  B,C.jYUNJNQ  (Continued frtm pug* 1)  capital; and carry men, machinery,  capital and our gold out of the  'country. In what way does this make  British Columbia wealthier?  ' Take any then case. Suppose  foreigners_come���������into^a vaHeyjich.in  gold, and carry on the work of mining  until they take, say $100,000.00 out and  remove it to a foreign land. When  the valley Is worked out, the plant,  buildings, rubbish heaps and Itavings  are worthless to the country.  Tbe gold goes to a land where they  manufacture all sorts of articles of  Sold, including the mint; while Canada  'ets the ten millions go forever and  does without the gold factories, tbe  mint and the the goid coinage.  It is a disgrace to Canada to have  so much gold in her mines and while  this metal is carried into foreign lands  to their immense advantage, to pursue  such a course as to be without ;��������� single  factory, without  a mint and  without  sthictlng approBches thereto, and will  Canadian gold coin  pay ore-half of .the cost of construction  of sucb overhead crossi.ig and ap-  pjjoaches thereto, and will pay one-half  di-the cost of construction of such  overhead crossing and anproches. and  aftw consents to tbe City extending tbe  frf'owing streets by overhead crpsrin?B  t/i 'he outer boundary of tbe Railway's  Company's property, lamely: First  grenue and Carolina street, or'suc-b  Other streets as the t'i*y may select in  lif:i thereof The Railway Company  also consent to tbe extension of Bound-  fry avenue southerly to G'en D.riTe and  to the extension of Fifth avenue west-  ey'y to Boundary avenue.  10. The City consents to ali r;ees-  stfvy orders being made by the Poanl  of Railway Commissioner^ for carrying  cut the terms of this agreement includ-  i*.p the loc-aticB of *trcets and  grades.  The Rsilwar company consent topiy  o-der of tbe Board cf Railway Com-  nsissioners that may fc* Eeeessary for  tbe pupose of allewing tbe lines of any  ������ther Railway Company to cross their  tracks, for tbe purpose of, obteiaing  access   to   the   said   Union Passenger  Here we are with such immense  natural wealth in this metal, and yet  our people are forced to use the gold  ccinage of Great Britain whieu does  not fit into our medium of commerce  or to call upon the United States to  furnish us with their gold money. Thit-  is a shame, a national disgrace, and unworthy a growing gTeat nation.  This state of tbincs may suit th<  jacks, the money changers, and certain  big concerns in the States, which art  permitted to control tbe output of the  raw material in Canada, bit it is a dis  grace to our statesman and to Canadians in general.  Lei Canada and tbe States ard othe!  countries fight out in a fii^ndiy "way  tbefr traiff questions and complica-  i -ux. but let Canada have its own  mint, its own gold coinage, and eventually its gold factories. Just as Can-  sda has machinery ax;d men to turn tbe  raw material of the forest into lumber  and other article*., so Canada can aid  should have men and machinery eqnip-  FOR SALE���������I bare 44' feet en Westminster avenue for Jll,0W; a gocd investment.���������F������.  CONCERT, ARPILI2TH,  METHODIST CHURCH  PART   I.  Duet (Two Pianos)    Misses Greta and  Eva Bruce  Elsinore Tourjee.  Piano Solo  .Miss May Quigley.  Two  movements  from   Sonata  No.  1  Beethoven.  Sang Mr. J. A. Hamilton.  ; The Deathless Army.  Piano Solo '....' Miss N. Haseiwood.  Happiness Lange  Piano Solo Miss Isabell Des Brisay.  The Harmonious Blacksmith.  Handel  Song  Miss Beatrice Thomson.  Organ Solo ......Miss Hazel Fremlin.  Andante Bati6te.  Piano Solo      Miss Eva Bruce.  Berceuse Jensen.  Song.  -Mr. G. W. ^Hall.  Thora.  Quartete.  1st. Piano   Miss M. Quigley and Miss  Gibson.  2nd Piano Mrs. Little and Miss Des  Brisay:  Overture to Poet and Peasant.  II.   PART.  Quartette.  ���������i     -in  1st Piano Misses Fremlin and Butler.  2nd Piano Misuses Harris and Quigley.  Overture to Zumpa.  Piano Solo Miss Ceiia Gibson.  Invitation to the Dance -Weber.  Piano Solo...... gl  Song ���������������������������.. ......  Madame Julisse.  Selected.  Piano Solo  ���������Miss Margaret" Burns.  - Etude Wollennaupt.  Song. Mr.  J. A.  Hamilton.  Tbe Pawn of Redemption.  Piano Solo. ;. Miss Greta Bruce.  2nd  Mazurka. Godard.  Organ Solo  Mr. Howard Fremlin.  1st Organ Sonte Mendelsohn.  Song Mr. G. w! Hall  Rolling Down To Rip.  PianoTgblo V^V7^. Sfiaa Winnie Harris.  E.:;...!!   d       T....1   tl....o  Etude Wollenhaupt.  Piano Solo. Miss Hazel Fremlin  At the Spring. Franz Liszt.  Song. ���������Selected. Madame Jullsst-.  Quartette,  list Piano Miss Hazel and Mr. H. Fremlin.  '.'nd Piano Miss McDonald    and    Mr.  Mille-  Valse. TschaikowsVy.  FOR    SALE���������A   mode-n   7-rooviert  house on  a corner on Eirbrh:   below  -.arket price: aear fcridge.���������FT.  FOR SALE���������A lot on Thirteenth:  Ii860;  terms.���������F8.  FOR SALE���������A corner on Twe'f?b  venue; *>0xl00; a snap; goid tbfc  \eek.���������F������������.  SNAP���������A lot near Jubilee sta'iu:  "275; $100 cash.���������F10.  FOR SALE ���������A chance if or cpti-.V  ���������urn-over on a close-in lot; ������500 cask.  ���������Fll.  FOR SALE ���������Tbe prettiest ������room  bungalow in Vancouver; $45(1*; view,  car, etc.���������F12.  NOTICE.  TAKE NOTICE that I. John Hammond, of Nelscn Island, occupation  'arnier, intend to apply for permission  tr> nurehase the following described  lands:���������  Commencing  at   a   post  planted   at  irhe South East corner of Pre-emption  V'o. 2131. being about 3-4 miles in  a  South Easterly direction from mouth of  Teek in Billings Bay (Xelson Island)  about  1-2  mVe from  tbe entrance of  bay:  thence North 40 chains:  thence  Ea-ct   20    chains:    thence   South    40:  chains: thence West 20 chains to stake  of commencement, containkig 80 a^-res.  JOHN HAMMOM)." *  April 4th, 1S1#.  When  you are  hungry think of  He has the best  assorted stock  of Groceries on  the hill, sells at  the most reasonable prices and  gives you a better delivery than  most stores.  SPECIAL  FOR  SATURDAX.  Carnation Wheat Flakes:  ���������>.-  20c  Kelly's price, per p)u....  10t  BANANAS,  Fine atd ripe at..  .. 10c doz.  ORAXGES  Choice navels, 18 for...  CUCUMBERS,   ;  TOMATOES,  SWEET POTATOES,  (jEuuRV,  LETTUCE.     '���������"���������>>;������������������'  CACLIFLOWER,  ASPARAGUS,  RADISHES,  SPINACH,  RHUBARB,  All fresh for Satin d*y.  25e  90S Davie St  Phone 6265  VANCOUVER PURE MILK CO.  smsmssmwpsmsmswswmsmmsmsmmsawswswm  Pure bottled Milk and Cream, from A.  W.  Wards's Dairy  MATSQUI, B. C.  Prompt attention to special orders  46-49  CHIVER'S MARMALADE   ���������������  : Pet-jaiL,_..".......-.   .............,l5e...  CHIVERS, JA51S  A fall  assortment, per jar..20c  ROBERTSONS .1AMS  All kinds, per jar ......20c  GEO. E. SNIDER  Watchmaker, Jeweller and Optician.  OUR REPUTATION  '   . '���������'-.''' ��������� ^  assures you of the best in Watches   Clocks and Jewelry. '  Fine  Watch  Repairing done  by  an   Expert.  OUR OPTICAL DEPARTMENT  is under'the "care of a Graduate Opticinn.    Satisfaction guaranteed.  604 WCSTfllNSTCR AVE;  ASKE HALL  1840 Fifth Ave.. Wert  FOB JW3NT-  Prtvfl* PfMf9.   Q*M\ Mwiiif*  GEO, ASKE  2038 GBANVlU^fe: ST.'  ��������������������� {���������������������������Iflt 111������ > ������ M I ��������� | H ��������� I ��������� 1  | Undoa Cas4 Store   5  For Exchange  WJ  872 GRANVILLE STWCCT  j X     Mr: West Invites inspection of  -* his novelties in t>ft\ Ki-toun.  * Linen Collars   ...........Se  Wool Hose 15c ������j  Remainder of Harvey's stock  4(  50c on the dollar.  t  %     The  best stock of ARMS/  I AMMUNITION.    CUTLERY,  % and SFORT1NG GOODS can  be found at the .store of  :,OTATOFS  .t1.2b  Call in and lcok aronad. we  'will, be ?Iad to see you whether  you buy or net.  Q. S.  Kelly  Successors to  ANDREWS i& NUKN  Mt. Pleasaut's Leading  Grocers.   ���������  10 acres at  Q|bsonfs landing  for  Auxiliory Cruiser  317 Pender St w  i0ios, E. Tisdall  %       618-620 Hastings St  ���������|M}.-^;������>t������<MXwi������fr>������>i|������4������<i������{''8"|������'H������  He wlio runs may real  *5f/Sr  n:  y  WILLIAM   RUDD  3HQEMAK.ER  Cor. lOlfa and Westminster Road  R#paiis ne������rl.v '.i'<*v;ttd  Hand Si'wu wi������rk a ������>pi*.iiiltT.  42-46  HELEN BADGLET ��������� Teacher ot  Slecntion; Pltynical Cultnre and  Dranium Art. Plays Coached, Enter  taiimeHt? Directed. PlBtform RecitaU  StCDIO: Wtl HORHBT STBIKT  T'lephoHe R';S3o.  j    FOR SALE���������1 lot on Scott Steeet,  j Vwtweea IStb aod 14th. Apply Mi*.  ICleator, 2814 Sophia Street. 46-47  But may come to grief later,  he abuses or even neglects  visual organs.  Headache and pain in the eyi  ball is caused chiefly by ovf  straing the Cilary muscles al  can be cured by properly fittj  glasses. We test eyes and  just lenses scientifically. fJ  charges for glasses is moderav  EXPERT OPTICIAN|  143 Hastings, ������������������HP  Friday, April 8, 1910  THE WESTERN CALL, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  11th Avenue  -.- 1 lot in 526; price $2500.   % cash or  builders'terms.  12th Avenue  Double corner on 12th Avenue in 526;  price $6500.  Granville Street  One lot on Granville Street, $9400; cash  $2500; balance 6-12-18.  >   Braithwaite & Glass  t Phone 6311 2127 Granville St.  THE EAST END OF  FALSE CREEK  | ADDRESS ALL ENQUIRIES \;  t =T0= \\  I w. h. kelly ::  J , MARKET CLERK !;  ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ���������������������������������������������������������������*  To the Farmers.  We] are open to buy for cash all  lauds of Local Home fed meats providing the qnalit-v is of the bent  Please don't offer us anythiup else.  FARMERS AGENCY ������������������ CITY MARKET  When in town don't forge1  that the Globe Hotel is the  nearest Hotel to the Market.  Thoroughly up-to-date and the  terms are reasonable. ^^m  i A Chapman  STEVENS  TP you Intend to Camp or go on a Vacft-  . tlon Trip, ramembcr that the accurst*  and reliable STEVENS RIFLBS, PISTOLS AND SHOTGUNS are made In  Stylet and Model* suitable to every requirement of the ehooter. Our MFLHaV  AND SHOTGUNS also poeaeM ^"Take-  Down" feature, which mean* that the  8TBVBN8 can be carried te a Trunk,  Oripor email Package.  Where not sold by Local Merchant!, we ship  direct, EXPRESS PREPAID, upon receipt of  ^Catalog Plica,  CTJ" Send for l.������t..  ������t Catalog; a ito-  Page Bock ������f Ready  Reference for present  and.prospective shooters.  Profusely Illmtnted ane replete with STEVENS Fire  Arm Information.    Mailed  for e cents la tumps.  ���������  Dressed and Live Poultry  Fnesh Eggs. Raspberries  Bed Currants and Cherries  all direct trotri the farmer  mom employ only White labour. They are daily on the  market with a choice display  of vegetables. Free delivery.  Jf you Can't Call Telephone  your orders.  1      COOK & ROSS      \  j THE MAlrU  AUCTIONEERS ]  , Sell all kinds of Live Stock on tbe ,  J > City Market every Saturday j  ;J\ at 10 a.m. |  ���������j 4+44S4S4+****************  "CURS AND CUNltlNC"  LV Den BaarJ  will be Bailed to any address fur ao ccatsin ttaaps.  h   ���������  J. STEVENS ARMS  ft TOOL CO.  r.o.  U.S. a.  CUT FLOWERS  AND POT PLANTS  in great variety.  F. FATKtN  The flowers ��������� bat bloom in the  Spring are only the forermiuerM of the  roravoo* ������li������*;,l--������y that comw later.  M'������ke yonr home <>h������*ry by giving  iR an order on Saturday.  THlTMARhCT f t-ORISTS"  land Act  When we advertise Cream at U*  per can everyone thought.we had  $truek Rock bottom. But took! >���������?���������  are now selling S Can* for HSc seery  Can gauranteed.  S. T. WALLACE * Co.  For LAYING  FOWL and  CHICKENS call  L. Walfcer  City Market  imp������, Ha'ven'iir oMaehiies,  -ii fact everK" loot 'wjutrert on  Farm can be purch������������ed at the  Tak<> tio!'"-^ that I,, W. ,T. .pH-'ct'e, of  ���������'aiifouvM'. 15. '.'.,'oc<-Mpat;or; Broker, Ir-  ;end to apply for pcrmi ��������� -icr. iri puix-hu *-  the  following  described  land--:���������  Ciiinmeiifinit at u. po t i:-lai>t������>d nt tlie  Vorth-we^t oi'rnfcr of Pi-rtrut L������t H&fi,  on th* Ea't -shore of Flcvc liovrC. tttence  Ea-t '-<? chain*-; ������h������nc<> North 4f������'chain-;  tlU'tice Via t "Q chain : t! <?! ce Nvrtli <������  chains; thc-nee West ^0 chain-, mure or  ������s.-., io t!���������.���������������' he-re linr; thence SouId-  ���������ve-terly. I'ollomirijr the ni������ancter ot **ii<>  ���������here line. SO chain*, more or le������s. U  point of- oomni<������nc������iner;C, cciitaininif !������''  acres, more or lesn.  WILLI    -U JOHN  PASOOE.  ebiuary 4 th. IS Ml.  NOTICE.  Take notice that 1. Wm. James An-  :aud. of Vancouver. B. C. occupation  vroker. intend to apply for peiniin^iui;  .o   purchase   the   fotowing   describee.  -nds:���������-  Coinment-ing' at a post planted at o  ear the Noun-east corner of i.ot 21.%:  ;jence North 50 chains more or le .*  olowing tbe Westerly boundary of l^o  $12;   theme 40 chains,  more or le*<-  .Vest,  ou  the  Southerly   boundary  v  ���������ot  135fc;  thence 50 chains, mere o  ess. South, to North -boundary of L������ t  i 130:  thence 40 chains, mice or les*  ���������last to poiut of commencetnent. con  uiniug we hundred aud eighty (180j  acres,  more or less.  WILI.M.VI   JAMR*  .ANNANH  Dated this 18th day of February. 1910.  V  No-matter what plan or plans are'  followed by the railways, piivate  owners, and the City of Vancouver^  there is one fundamental proposition  hat should never be overlooked.  This is the providing a channel in  the center of the present waterway,  from Westminster avenue bridge to the  East end. It is irionceivable to me. how.  any body o pibul'elcni;ryf ..Nwoaofs  a knowledge of large sea-port cities,  could for: one moment entertain any  plan looking forwards bulk-heading  False Creek at or near Westminster  avenue, and then filling up that splendid body of water. I have seen most  of tlie world's great cities, and I can recall none with a more valuable water-  gift in the very heart of and center  of population, than Vancouver has in  this large area.  There is plenty of room for railway  yards out-east of the city, south of  the city, and even north of the city,  without spoiling yea even throwing:  away tlii: gieut gift of nature.  Railways yarn, site for industries  axain t-.erators and unlimited ground  for ail sorts of purposes, can be had ad  jacent to Vancouver without destroying a natural harbour, worth many millions to the city now and In the  future.  Scarcely a  larsve city on earth, depend! ;g upon *ii tr privileges, .would  dream of thus acting iu relation to an  assest of a value, present aim prospe  tive, so important.  Vancouver needs this basin, or i.;  least a good part of it for small "water-  craft, such as barges, scows, steamers  for coasting and river freight, and .$11  such vessels as are needed to act as  lighters, carrying cargo.from seagoing  vessels to factoiies and warehouses  such as must be ia the future built it)  large numbers around the east end ol  False Creek.  The populas east of this city, in the  liture as well as now requires small  vater craft to. bring close to Clarke  )rive and the lower ends of all the  -streets running at right angles there:  -������, supplies as are needed.  '  As   it   is   now   all   the   fr< i bt,   all  uiidtis supplies, all express work, and  In fact practically everything needing  elivery  by  man or beast, exact exj.  ��������� ra" charges.   Coal, for instance, cos^s  talf a dollar a ton more because of the  iong haul.  What is needed badly is water cont-  uunication as closely, to tbe east end  s pos:-ihle.   The city council two years  igo acted wisely with this end in view,  and   Alderman   Hepburn   almost  suc-  eeded in having such an ariansement  uade with the property    owners    as  vould have resulted in this wis>> provi  don for the future.  Colonel   Tracey's   plan   formed   th-.  basis of the negoti-Uons, and if some  such plan were followed    now,    thei:  ample provision would be ninde to suit  all the varied interests, and no part o-  i*r.  oity   would   have  cause   to  com]  plain.  i-.i  t    As 1 said at the beginning, and as I  have contended- tor twenty one years."  the basic plan should be to hold *  ) rge, broad aud deep chantei for sraal;  untl medium water craft at least. Tlia-  channel should run from the bridge t<  the east end of the creek.  It is to be hoped that the present  ���������ouncil and people will not fail now  io provide for the future, in harmony  with this splendid gift of nature. \V<  must provide for a population of mi  Ions,   rather   than   for   present   awy  -reedy,   and   insatiable   railway   corporations,   whether   they   be   foreign  i homemade.  that such a thing could happen today is  almost unbelieveable.  It is, however, only an accentuated  case of what we do every day in our  police courts. We condemn men for  being broke and confine theni in a  prison cell and literally and actually  make criinnals of them. We make no  effort'to.remedy tlie cause of the misdemeanor, and ciass all offenders as  criminals, merely graduating the degree of punishment. It is about time  that Canada woke up to its responsibilities in this line and legislated for  the peopled good as a whole and not  merely seek to protect ceitain undivi  dual interests.  ALLEGED HUMOR  Nameless but All Right  "What play did you see?" asked the  amiable mistress of her maid, who had  been taken by her best young man to  she theatre the evening before.  ���������'They didn't tell the name of it,'"  returned the maid. "It said on the  outside of the theatre that it was 'As  you Like It.' and I did like it, but I do  not know it's name."  *    *    *  Useful to Him  "I used a word in speaking to my  wife which offended her sorely a week  ago. She has not spoken a syllable to  me since," said a sad husband to a  friend.  The friend's face instantly lighted  up and he asked:  "Would you niin telling me what .t  was?"  Perfectly Willing  The  speaker  was  waxing eloquent,  lind after his, peroration  on  woman's  ights.he said:    "When they take our  ,,,'irls. as they threaten, away from the  co-educational colleges, what will fol;  bw?   What will follow, I repeat?"  And a. loud, masculine vcice in th*  :iudieu<e replied:    "I will!"  Under the  Mistletoe  "You have no business to kiss me,'  s:id she poutingiy.  *   "But it w;asn't business; it was pleasure," he responded.  "I suppose your baby sister cries  some?" asked one of the neighbors.  "Cii3s!" said -Alary. "Why. she jus:  -seems to look on the dark side of  things all the time!"  Teacher (natural *ii?tbry class):  ���������You wil remember; that, will you.  Tommy���������^that wasps "lie . in a torpid  state air the winter?"    7  Tommy: "Yes'm; and I'll try to  remember that they make up lor it iii  the summer."  "Consider the porous plaster, my  son," remarked the philosopher, "and  don't get discouraged. Everybody turns  lis back on it, yet it hangs on anc  eventually achieves succes by close up  plication."  "Hew realistic your printing is! It  fairly makes my mouth water"'  "A sunset makes your month water;'  "Oh. it is a sunset, is it? I though;  it was a fried egg."  A fly and a fiet. i:i a flue.  Were imprisoned. Now what coulrJ  they do.  Miid ttie.f.y: "l.er us liee:":  ^''���������l.ei us fly."   said the Ilea���������   .  So they new, through a flaw ;ln tht  Cash Orocery  326and 328CAHRALST.  PHONES 5589-S590  Walworth Rolston Stores  WESTMINSTER  AVENUE  SKAK THF. MAKKK.T  Choice Butter and fresh Eggs  are all we handle. Ask any of  the, regular customers at the  market They will tell you our  stock never varies and our sales  keep on increasing.  VANS A MONRtSON  'I!  mm  STEVENS  Tkc Boy* wW KNOW, ������D������������y-  "Yn uaaat tarn, y*>������ curaat kit���������  WitkMt ��������� STEVENS FAV0R1TL"  We hear f i om ita rirmy of live, wide*  ���������wake American Boys every morning, reaueatinc our 100 Face, Ulea-  tnted Firearm Catelos.  Why don't YOU send lor a copy?  Mailed for 6 cents in atampe. i>arzi  all about the famous  STEVENS  RIFLES, SHOTGUNS  PISTOLS, FIREARM  JjyS^ ACCESSORIES, ETC  ARMS iron year dealer, let c*  -   know, a&d ������������ vill  sbip  direct* erpfess  ^ wmfaM. L-pca receipi  of citaltt priie.  The ctM4ce*t display of Vef eiakle*  ever eeea is Vaacoover tt lee* thaa  Cbiaaaua's arices aad we eaialoy  aafv wttiie lakor.  Sufi fncMTcr rtotet fitrins   O rtjitn>. r*romS#4������r.  ���������������������������������������������������������������^���������������������������MaaBmaMMBamMai  CORNORS JURY INDICT THE CITV  OF TORONTO.  In Toronto recently a ronn n;nnc<"  O'Sulllvan died in the jail hospital. U  iiig cenfined there ss a lunilic hi-. <  '.ast September. Tbe jury who itiveMi  ?ated the death of O'Snllivan tiroush;  in the following ve:if'it:  "Ve 'he jury aforesaid  re������p.-r-ifu'l;  but \eiy strongly tir^e 'hat in  .iew-ti  he raanuer in which  lnnati.-s in  cu^ <  (Kly are at the present treated by tfc<  ity and  county authorities  iu   beicf  housed with vagrants. Ihiered. and im  moral  woman  in a common jril. ccn  j trary   to   the   statute,   the   crown   at  | *on ey  for.the. cruiaty of York imme ..j  jdiately    It di -t    the    municipality    o!  j Toronto for  not  ha x:ug.-provided tbe  ..crorucdntion   caUed   for   ty   law   for  !uu&tic-fl  in   custody    and     for   vL' m  room ran not be found in the asyiuu.."  Tl.l"*  is of course simply an  indict-  meit against tbe City, lejiag tbe re  -iponribility of the man'g death <n ihe  tlity's authorities.   That it Is possible  for a   poor unfortunate  person   to t>e  confined  in a  (*ity jail ho������:;i a'  when  he  i-   insane is almost teyend  be ie!  in this are of science.    This incident  "arrirs us br>ck a eeotury cr mo.-e to \  ���������W.PB^I1  910  PART    1  1.   Song    :  Don't you cry tin Honey  Mrs. Hanna.  ���������1.   Tableau: You dirty Boy.  Miss  Curtis  &.  Master   Walter  Syi es.  '.!.   Svng:    Angels    Serenade.    Misses  Shellsheur and Cobalt.  (Vioiin  Ob)ig������to  Miss  Amor.)  i.   Tahie.iu:   Stolen  Kisses.    Miss    A.  .lones and Mr. N. R. Lewenden.  ">.   S5ong: I'll Finp Tbee Songs of Araby  Mr. G. Hall.  0.    T;ib'e:'ti:   Si:i;;ers  Sewing Much':;"  :uid Doll. Mrs. Atkinson.  I")oiI.  Doll. Mrs. Atkinson.  7.   Sfinjr:   AVaitinc    at     the    ''hurcb.  Mr. .1.  A. O-eenwood.  T'0 = t������-.������y.    Trv-^p   O'd   \-r  }'{*.������. B-tem'dn. Miss E.  Miss O'DeU.  Intermission.  '(*':      r>f   r,r.c  Jcnes  a-H!!  PART    If.  1. Quartette: Male Voices. Messrs.  Hall. Greenwood. Hepburn and Abel  2. Tableau:'Suffragettes. Misses I>~d-  son. Bateman, E. *; A Jones. Mrs.  Atkinson.  1.   Duet:     Army  and  Navj-.    Meisr&.  Greenwood.  4    Tableau:     Often    Imitated    never j  equaled. Misse^ Bstemun & At* inson j  Song.  ���������  Selected.      Mr.   W.   H. j  Barton. i  t. . Xureerv   Rhymes.    Jtck  and  Ji'i-  Jack  Homer.   Little  Boy  Blue.   R<    !  Peer?. Miss Muffet. Red Riding K^c1 j  ".   T*ier:  Tbe Crocket Bawbee.    Miss  M������p-������iRid ?"d Mr. Smith.  S.   TaHeau:   Ten'fn,? np *\>* o?������? Camn  r^u^-d.    M������le Quartette &  Chorus.  Clark's Big Specials  AND  Friday and Saturday  "The proof of the pudding is  the eating'���������our prices speak for  themselves. WE NEVER sacrifice quality for price; our reputation for square dealing is behind every sale���������get the habit  and trade at Clark's where ev-  erything' is selling at manufacturers' prices.  A ������REAT RAISIN  BARGAIN  AT 5c. A PACKAGE  These are very choice No. I  seeded raisins and are worth 10c  a package.   Clark's special.. .5c  TOILET SOAP  BARGAIN  Beautifully milled toilet soap,  nicely perfumed.    Clark's price.  10 large cakes for... 25c  GOOD APPLES ARE  PCARCE; CLARK'S  PRICES ARE LESS  Choice No. 1 apples for cooking or eating; just 100 boxes at  these special  price's:  No. 1's. per box ;- .11.75  No. 2's, per box..   $1.50  No. 3's, per box ..(1.25  5 pounds for 25c  SNAPS!    SNAPS!  Good, sardines, per tin.. ..5c  Toilet paper, large roll 5c  Pork and beans. 1 for....25c  Fresh   sockeye   salmon,  be^t  No.   1   quality,   per   pound  milA     ������������������*������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������'������������������������������������������������������������  IVIp  Worcester  sauce;   half-pints,  . 3 for ���������..;..-.. .25c  Fine, navel oranges,       .  ,!���������'for.............-...... .25e  5-lb. chests of tea for....75c.  Best sago, 6 lbs. for......25c  Best tapioca, 6 lbs. for... .25c  Best rice, 6 lbs, for :25c  25c shoe dressing, for.... 15c  25c combination tan for.. 15c  FIRST CT^SS  DAIRY BITTER  27c PER POUND  You'll like this butter, put up  in small tubs for family use;  per pound ...7 27c  HONEY SPECIAL  15-ounce jars of pure strained  honey, each 15c  Best white clover honey in the  comb, each 20c  THE BEST BRAND OP PRESERVED FRUITS LESS  THAN  HALF PRICE  Lombard    plums,   in    heavy  jBirup, 3 tins foiv. 25e  Gooaeberries, pitted" cherriesr  strawberries   land     pears;  choicest handpicked fruit in  ���������heavy syrup;, full 2-lb. tins,  ������ for  25c  Pineapples, 3 tins for��������� 25c  OVtR 68 YEARS?  EXPCRIEMCX  Trade MAftcs  : OcarOjM  C6i*vmoHTS <  Anrone tenrllnf A aUotrh and dewrtpUon roar  ilcrilr aacerliiln our oiriuton (TM wiiethar r  ..jvenllon la prolmbly ratetiUhlavXo  tlonaatrictlrcooiMeiitui. HANOBOOf a  pommi  aontfre* OMuat aaency torMeoruiitPateRnk.  Pnt*uu taken through Moon * Co. Meatva  iptclmt notice, wltliout ofcaraa, tatlia  5ckmi(ic Jlmcricati.  A hamlaoraaly UlnatratM w������Wy. I***** ������*���������  rnlalion of any *��������� i������ii( ::ic Joun-.st. Iti i ��������������� for  Caiuida, fs.75 a j***, poatase picpaid. feo������a by  all newadcaiera. ^  Branca Office. C������ * BU Waahlnatim. P. C.  MOUNT   PLEASANT XEW GENE  RAL REPAIR SHOP  2*>25| Westminster Avouue.  Hicycles, Sewing Mnohines, Babv Car-  riaKeii, Wringers, fiuue. Keyt*' etc*  Lawnnioweri; and Saws eliRrpened.  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  C. C. PILKY  41-44  ILOUGHEED ft COATES f  J GENERAL BROKERS %  ! REAL ESTATE AND ISSUANCE fc  % ������53 PENDER STREET, WEST, fc  f Phone 1506 **  I f  Baths, Massage, Magnetic, Electric face and scalp treatments  by Scientific Masseuse.  SOO GRANVILLE MT.  PERRINS BISCUITS  ARE ^-oPERIOR  We have a full ranpe of these  hiirh grade biscuits: they freely  sell to the most exacting customers who are particular in having tne Lest; all hinds, per lb.  25e.  35c CASTILE SOAP  FOR 25c  The purest castile soap in  lart:e bars; so'd everywhere  at ?,')<.��������� a bar; Clark's price 25c  the lime when if Was    accounted    a j a,u:a l*.p<������ ������rn> bv Company,  iiiae to le nietUiiy UBkaiaaced.   Butj God Save The Kin.?!  TETLEY'S Tr;A  3  LBS.   FO.R $1.00  To those who like Tetley's  Tea. this hrerial price will be of  inte:e?t. Tetley's te������ is used by  thousands c. d-scriininitting peo-  [������:e every day. Clark's price.  t-er dozen 30c  EGG SPECIALS  Strictly new laid eggs,  per dozen  35c  Washington   fresh   eggs,  ]*erd   ozen 30c  "NABOB"GOODS  ARE   v,OuD   GOODS  The  name  is  a  guarantee of  purity.  "Nabob" Tea     40e  "Nabob" Jelly Powder,  Clark's  Cash Groceiy  >MM0MM������M0������Mt������0MaM; ;  We art alwayt open to busfint  ' *  ela$$ Hay and OaU and alutaitm !  pleased to qmte   price*  rflNII.tCI.ftll.lvi> ���������ftriiflif ^  ttwnmowert uharpencd and re*  paired���������Average price 1500-  Pilky's Repair Shop  2525   Westminster Avr.  JNO. JACISSON1  socntiftc crjrppwtiiir  Corns removed without pain.  Hoars 9 to ti���������Sunday* and even-  Phone 3351  Office Suite 805 Loo Block.  40-������  2JJ9 WESTMINSTER AVENUE  BUSINESS SITES.  WESTMINSTER AVE.���������2.1 by  ]M feet. Price. J10.&00; cash,  14.000. 62 by V.>,2 feet, with  larjre httise at rear, $52,500;  terms: 45 by U2 feet, H2.000;  ensn, one-thlril:  easy balance.  WESTMINSTER ROAD ���������Near  Gartley Road. ���������C by 132 feet;  double cn-ner: pric". $4,500;  rnth. ilM'it: balance. 6, 12, 18  and 24 months.  WESTMINSTER AVE.���������66 feet  on the avenue, and 120 on 35th  avenue. $5,500: cash, one-  third;  balance easy.  EIGHTH AVE.���������100 ly 132 feet,  a double corner. The property'  consists of a large C-room  house, and a ij-rcom hoyse at  the back of lo<. The latter is  rented at $1S per month. These  houses are decorated and exceedingly well finished. The  price for the two houses an*E  the id is $17,850; cash $7.8ThL  The balance will be guaranteed by a mortgage. This will  not te on  the market  long.  SOUTH VANCOUVER���������2 acres  close to Ferris road. Price,  $3,.">00; cash. $1,250; balance  to arrange.  BURNABY���������14 acres. 5 in 29S.  Price $1,000 per acre. Goo*  terms.  NORTH VANCOUVER���������Acreage  in D. I- 579.   Wb������������ *v������M-������? 6  WESTERN CALL, VANCOUVER  BRITISH COLUMBIA  Friday, April 8, 191  ^���������.<.*.������.*%������.������.-:^������'������.y ���������������������������<*������  s  If  I  These Properties  Will all Make a  a Good Profit.  They are exclusively listed with  jus and we can deliver.  7 I 10' I 200A���������Best lot on Front St., $11,000; cash  $3500, bal. 3-6-9-12.   It's a money maker.  Kitsilano Snap  1, 2, 3, and 4, | 190 | 526-Corner Trafalgar and  Cornwall Sts., 178x120; $17,500; % cash,  balance 6-12-18.  <?>  <?.  <K>  i  A  *'  X  i  t  ������3>  32 | -139D j 264A on 1st Ave., a genuine snap; 33x120  $1800. $800 cash, bal. 6-12.  15 and,16-39 | 264A on William St., a real good safe  bfly, $4100. Note the terms���������$1200 cash,  bal. 1, 2. 3 and 4 years at 7;per cent.  4 170  1-3 cash  | 264A on Clark Drive, 33x120, $5000;  bal. 6-12-18.      This is where a big move will  soon be on.  A Business Property Buy  21 and 22 \ 20 | 196-Barnard St., 50x120, $34,000;  cash $12,500, bal. 6-12-18 at 7 per cent.  CALL AT ONCE AND INVESTIGATE.  &  ���������  t  .*  i  f  I  i  *  f  ."A  The painters and decorators cf Winnipeg have made demands for increased wages which has been refused  by the employers. A meeting of tlie  union to dcide on definite action has  been called. Millmen of the city are  also asking for  more wages."  The license department of the Ontario government, rcpoits a decease o.  149 license in the province for the  last year. This is due to the .larger  number of municipalities in which  local option was passed at the lasi  election.  Attorney-General Wickerson. of the  United Stales federal government, has  taken action to wipe out all bucket-  shops operating in the United States.  A liuniner of warants have be'.;n is-  TWO���������WESTERN CAM..  sued and will be served within a few  days.  Finances of the Selkirk Centennial in  1 '.* 14 were discussed al a meeting o,  the executive. Reports show that rail- j  way companies will contribute $1,250,-  000 and that 1.000.000 is in sight Iron,  other sources.  (Continued from page 2)  Prof. Odium's Criticism  If the universe, if God, can become more perfect now than yesterday,  I hen today has something not brought over from yesterday.  The fountain may rise higher than its source. One  cause may give one hundred and one equal units of effect,  perfect nonsense. :  hundred units of  All of which is  I  .4 grocery!  12243 Westminster ve.  Near Corner 7th  I  We carry nothing but the finest line of goods obtainable and  seli same at a price which is very  often ipahl for inferior goods.  Note   the   address   and  vince'yourself.  con-  Successors to Leeson-Phillips Co.  *  : t  St  HE    8TOHE  OF  CftlTAT-XTY  Phone 1360  ���������We save you money'  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. H, Stevens & Co  317 Pender  Vancouver  , Page 90. "It can be traced in Babylonian religious literature, at a period older even than the Old Testament." Too strong! No proof for this  statement. ������������������ "fif^i^lU  He does not know. No living man knows of any Babylonian lecord,  tablet, ruins or other thing ante-dating Noah's flood, 1 mean the time usually  given for the flood.  If he can find it let him produce it. Here is one of the spots in the  fruitful area of human guesswork where explorers' and ���������waiters' imaginations  have run wild. So far, with close care and examination, I have neither read  nor heard of anything that approximately satisfies my mind concerning the  ancient dates given by explorers and many writers.  And until some fair proof is found I propose to challenge the above and  simiiar statements by the author and other writers.   ��������� -���������  Page 49. "Jesus was God, but so are we." God is one, is indivisible  and unmodifiable. Jesus and we are separate entities or units, each a definite  ; person. If Jesus and we are God, God is made up of many parts and persons and is therefore changeable and divisible.  But if all things are God, and" there "can be nothing in the universe but  God." we once again arrive at the same old pantheism. In this particular.  Campbell is fairly consistent with h;mself. "Jesus is God. So are we." He  say? Jesus is God. Campbell is God. Why not go one better or further forward and say therefore Campbell is Jesus? This would suit the City. Temple,  begrimed with fog, smoke and noise.  Page 109. "We can rise towards Him by trusting, living and serving  Him: and by so. doing we shall demonstrate thai we too are Christ, the eternal  Son."    Yes, here it is.    Campbell is Jesus.      , <    " The first half of this otiotation is fusible ard is i*������ ha>rno*v with good  "eachin?������. but the latter part is idle talk.    Here is where Campbell brings us:������������������  "Jesus was God:   so are we."  "We too are Chirst. the Eternal Son."  "There can be rothing in the universe bul God." v  How many therefores we might use here.    Let me use one or two: /  Therefore Campbell is God and tb**re is none else. 7  Therefore I am God and Campbell is pon-existent.  Therefore Campbell and, I are one'and I ant that one ad lib el ad nauseam. ' 4     ���������'   ��������� ��������� :>,��������� '  Paqe 109. "Sin is but the failure to ������-������*alize it." It means We^re  Chirst, the External Son. To nut it r.learljr: "Sin is but the failure to realize  'hat w������* are Christ, the Eternal Son."  If this be "sin" then sinners are numerous, and are likelv io.be:    Fur  "her, if this be sin. or rather if "sin be the failure to realize it," then sin is  iot a very bad thing.    A good many think sin is something else and very  ,-HrTerenf.    Some go so far as to assert that "sin is the transgression of law.*'  But I must pull up the City'Temple author with a jerk. If we are  Christ, if Christ is God, if we are God, and if there can be. nothing in the universe but God. wherein is th������������re anv sin, anv trans������res������'on, any "failure to  ���������eahze it"? The City Temple surely must be proud of its pet, of its book-  -naker.    Ah. surely!    Yea, verily!  He owht to know long ere this that pantheism, has no rooirf for sin  Bright City Templars!  Page III. "Of which, will be the ..glorious return and triumphant in  gathering of a redeemed and perfectly unified humanity to God." ,  In this he teaches that all humanity will be saved. In dealing with the  particular phase of speculative theolosry iand intense dogmatism, he for the mof  -nent forgets he is a pantheist. Pantheism says there is no humanity to be re-'  leemed. since there was no humanity lost.  Humanity, beinc God, and humanity Veins: Jesus, His eternal Son, never  was, ror ever can be lost.    Hence redemption is a myth.  However, from the every-day standpoint of ordinary thought and pood  sense. I do pot find fault with the belief that all mankind will, in the end be  ������aved; but do not find this doctrine definitely taught in the scriptures. And  further in Campbell's special brand of monerel pantheism there is no room  for finding <*r 'osinw mankind, here or hereafter.  ,. Page I 40;    "To fulfill the self we must give self to the all."  There cannot be in this vast universe a finite being known as "self," and  at the same time another being known as the "all," if all be used in the ordinary sense.  And we must keep in mind in this connection that Campbell holds that  there cannot be in this universe any being outside of God. And his "all" is  God. bri if better, God is "all." If so, then there is no other, no "self" as  used in the above ^quotation.  -Hence no "self* has just about the same power to "give to the all" as  has zero.  Concerning the "atonement," he says on page 113: "The psychological  should take precedence of the historical."  Yes and no. Sometime one and at other times the other should take  precedence.  But concerning the. atonement, the historical must go first.  The student, critic, philosopher, theologian, psychologist, mental and  moral scientist of today must take the historic first, and after he has secured  his data, real data, data coming by well attested historic evidence, then, and  not till then.is he able to proceed with his psychologic researches and speculations. Campbell has put the horse behind the cart. But-he does so to clear  the ground for his pet ikon, his mental idol, pantheism. And as he makes the  old horse shove the old cart up the hill, the old City Temple bows in dumb  adoration.  Page 153. "Sin itself is a quest for God." In such case sin is a good  leligious step. A man steals his neighbor's pet lamb. Good! Very good!  In this act he is questing, seeking God. A man murders his wife. Excellent!  He quests God. The private life of a man. who in public makes sin a religious, a virtuous act. a quest for God. is well worth examination.  A heavy cloud rests somewhere. There is room for doubt, for strong  suspicion. A man who truly believes such teaching would perjure himself unhesitatingly. On same page���������"Men in their blank atheism, in their foul blasphemies are engaged in this dim blundering quest for God.'*  If Campbell were a dirty Tom Paine, or a filthy Voltaire, or a drunken  atheistic libertine and a bar-room loafing sot, I could read the above "blundering" folly without a chill: but to read such words emanating from the City  Temple oracle is to get a jar, a shock. And again I ask, is the man a fool,  a Hyde-lekyll, juggler, a libertine?  A kind forebearing public may say my language is not Christian, not  kind, not refined.  When I go to the zoological gardens and see a skunk I call it a skunk;  a hyena I call a hyena: a snake a snake; a filthy toad a toad; and in like manner when I meet a featherless biped spitting, spewing, and raving in the human  garden, I give him a name to suit his acts.  And I hereby affirm that I have no knowledge of any religious writer  who spews out more folly, and blasphemous lunacy than the one under con-  ! sideratiory  ! Moreover he and his fiddling followers cannot object to my language,  land call me blasphemous; for I at once answer and say that if "foul blas-  ': phemies" are a sign of a "quest after God." then my very mild statements.  I as above given, must be a sign that on my part the "quest" is about or altogether ended and God is found by me. I must have found Him,, if sin. and  | blasphemy are an index to a auest after a search for God. Hence I say  ; Campbell and his friends should take no exception to my statements.  And then from Campbell's pantheistic standpoint it is utter senselessness  to talk of seeking or-.questing after God, by means of "foul blasphemy"; for  in such a case God is;on a quest after himself. ;:\-  I  City Telephones 514  and 2855  Eburne Telephone 24  kiMMMMMM  Specials at  W. H. Walsh's  Vancouver &  Eburne Stores  ECLIPSE SOAP  (> full-weight, bars.  . 20c  We have had this soap in  stock for a long time and it is'Tn  prime condition.      ' -  A 1.1. AX DALE  CREAMEKY BUTTER  2 lbs. for.....   .75c  Fresh   churned   daily   in   Vancouver. ^  WHITE CLOVER HONEY  5-lb. tins .'... .$1.00  WAGSTAFF  PRESERVES  Iii   heavy  syrup,   per  jar.  .20c  20OUNCE TINS  CREAM  Unlabeled,  3. for.........  .25c  FRESH   ROLLED OATS  6   lbs.   for...-. . ���������; . . .. ; .... ,.  25c  "8-lb. sacks      .35c  TAPIOCA. SAGO AXD  RICE  Vr  ;. 6 lbs.  for '.  .25c  EMPRESS BRAND/  STRAWBERRY .JAM  20-ounee jars   .,'.._ ..  25c  This jani  is manufactured "by-  the Empress Manufacturing Co.,  diid    is    guaranteed    absolutely  pure.   Try a jar with;;your.-next,  order.  GALLON  APPLES  Each .".'.,;;   LYLE'S GOLDEN SYRUP  One-pound tins ........  Twc~pqund tins   .......  .  Four-pound tins   ...  Fburtee-n-pouiHl   I Iris  C. & B. OLIVES   7  '.Large"bottles'' '.'."..''.  ORANGE  PIPPIN  APPLES  Per box    ';........;-.. $2.50  -i ���������'���������'  CHOICE SOCKEYE  ��������� SALMON-'������������������������������������������������������-  Per tin ....:. ;,v...,,  , Every tin guaranteed.  .30c  ...10c  t,7-15cv������  ...30c  7.*1.00  .15c  10c  VICTORIA  CROSS   TEA  Per   1-lb.  package..  WALSH'S BEST TEA  Per pound   ROYAL  STANDARD  FLOUR' ^  Per sack  : r:v: 7.77. v  .  .40c  .50c  ;������1.90  (Continued next week),  This flour is absolutely guaranteed. A coupon is in every-  sack. Every month 10 beautiful  dinner sets are given away free.  Save your coupons, as you may  be the lucky holder of a winning  number.  MARSHALL'S  HERRING  In tomato sauce, per tin. 7.15c  PENDRAYS TUB  READY BLUE  2 packages for  5c  MELLAFOAM  TOILET SOAP  10 cakes for 25c  BLUE  RIBBON   MILK  3 tins for       25c  Per case $$.75  MADAM ANGOT  SARDINES  Per tin             ...10e  Prime Government Inspected  meats on sale at all times. Leave  us your meat order with your  groceries.  " ^  W.H.Walsli  GROCER  AND BUTCHER  Cor.   Seymour  and Davie Sts.  BRANCH AT EBURNE, B.l, THE WESTERN CALL, VANCOBVB R, BRHHSH COLUMBIA.  LTD.  Head Office: typminion Trust Co. Building, Vancouver, B.C.  Branches: 56 Gfesliam 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, Lid.  L. pv;TAYLOlCMHycvr of;: VaJi^ouveV./'/'���������  1L It.' STEVEN^ Vancouver Mermani  P. R. STEWART, Wholesale Merehant, Director Dominion Trust Co., Ltd.  ALVO VON ALVE^SLEBKN, Vaheaiiver, B. C, format! Consul.  W. A. RANNIE. Vancouver, B. C.,;Coutr,actor, Director Graham Island Collieries, Ld.  CECIL W  ST A NCLIFFE, Vancouver, B C., Merchant. '  F. ,11. LANTZ, Vancouver^ B. C., Capitalist.  S.G. FAULKNER^ Va^ouver/JJlC., Director Western _ Steel Corporation.  ���������v  J. L. KERR, Vancouver, B. C, Cashier Confederation Life   Assurance   Co., President Graham Island Collieries, Ltd.   G. M. GIBBS, Vancouver, B. C, Capitalist.  G. M. Gibbsy Vancouver, B. C, Broker.  S. J. Castleman, Vancouver, B. C, Capitalist.  R. G. HARVEY, Vancouver, B.C., Loewen & Harvey, Real Estate.  E. W. MACLEAN, Vancouver, B. C, Capitalist; Director Dominion Trust Co., Ltd.  E. W. LEESON, Vancouver, B.C., Wholesale Merchant.  W. H. K. RUSSELL, Vancouver, B. C. ,  F. 11. STOLLARD, 56 Gresham Street, Loudon, E.C., England. .    ������    ,: !������;;���������"''  SOLICiTORS^-MeKAV & O'BRIEN, Winch Building, Vancouver, B. C.  AUDiTOKS-^CLARksSON. CROSS & HELLIW^r,L. Vancouver, B. C  BANKERS���������ROYAL  BANK OF CAN/DA, Vancouver, B. ���������.  secretary���������f. C.Williams $  '      This Cohipanvh.^s been formed as a itlodium to furnish capital to establish and  V^end sound an^thorou^iyapproVed and MANUFACTURING IN-  ..STJTUTIO^S J.X A^AN^GpUVE^; /ids^%acquire either for immediate resale or  development, large tracts of fdrinlrig,'eVui and mining properties, and to bring these  vast industrial possibilities convincingly before tbe investing public here and abroad.  ''' The character arid possibilities of the propositions undertaken will have" the  benefit of the careful iny.est.|g;a.tipn of. the..company's experts and the final 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 tbe only basis of  true'value,... ���������.:  ... _, ���������,    '..���������;, '>���������../.  Industrial enterprise makes payrolls.  Payrolls make a eity.  Industrial enterprise';swells the population;  gives life to trade;  puts money  ..into circulation, aud increases th,e. value .of: ..property.  It underlies all wealth.  An Era of Gt?eat Industrial Development is at  ���������:^ -^^^:.^;.j:^nd;f]/7'   ' "  The opinion���������nay; the -positive conviction of the 'greatest financiers of the age���������-  f.ord Stratheona. dames .Lllill. Lord Northeliffe. Sir Thomas Shaughnessy���������openly expressed in the public press���������as to the incalculable wealth and inevitable future  of our 'great rfatura'l resources, a re"'in a way'a'justification for the present bieh  real estate values, and even of values'.far greater, but only when supported by  the actuai commercial and industrial development essential to true prosperity.  Organization Department  Few people.appreciate the almost mmtitndinbus undeveloped resources of this  province���������-resources that require capital and ..capital alone to awaken to productive-  . 'ue������-r. ...���������������������������-���������'��������� ���������-���������..:.  Our vast water power will devolap many ..million horse-power.  The immense coal fie I 7s with t'-eir supplier for hundreds of years to come, will  give heat aud energy incalculable,    fewer is cheap.    The supply is inexhaustible.  I'tacticaily all-k.own minerals ar^ mined  in rite Province.  Timber is obtainable in a������r quantity for almost any purpose.  ' The' i*/a and.the rivers afford the choicest quality of fish.  ���������Tlie high ..average temperature encourages  continuous activity    in   miarly   all  " lilies of industry.    It srives open  harbors the year through.  These yas't possibilities are now handicapped by Ir.ck of capital.  ' And This Capital Can Be Obtained  . as soon as the investing public at home and abroad 'realizes the enormous opportunities-offering in tlie industrial field of business enterprise.  Through the London Office of this Company  ..a close t'o'Ui'li''will If "kept with British cap:*id. with a v>ow to fK������*at;on and issue mi  the .Kiiropvari markets of propositions tun large for the local market.  The profits of British Columbia enterprises are becoming keenly appreciated in  the Ohl 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 lauds  will be placed before the'ever-increasing community el American settlers migrating  from the older states to the XorthweNt. Already a large interest is being manifested hi the wonderful fertility of British Columbia soil, and its temperate, dimate.  Investment E^artn^  ' The same care and thoroughness that is given to every brauch, of the Organization Department, will be applied to the Investment Department, where local clients  may feel confident that any funds invested through the company, are placed only  iii eiterprises of the highest character and promise, such as the company itself is  prepared to* underwrite or invest in.  It is th* aim of the Company to become th������ standard investthent exchange of  the province, where, through the most modern and efficient system applied to every  branch of its business, and the most careful scrutiny of every proposition handled,  investors will he protected as much as it is humanly possible to he, while sharing  in the great industrial progress that is taking place in British Columbia to-day, and  that will continue for many years to come.  Factories Must Come to Vancouver  "���������"Ira fiv-e years" is the official announcement of the Vancouver Information and  Tourist Association, "Vancouver should become the greatest manufacturing centre  in Western Canada and in the Lifetime of many now living, one of the foremost on  thi������ ���������������MrtSawynt.  But this will not eoine to pass without .effort. Despite our unrivalled natural  advantages, if the people of this generation want to see here "a forest of tult  chinrn-eys."' in their time, they will have to get busy.  --������������������Other--cities~-are- not sleeping on their opportunities or making a secret--of -then*  advantages. The biggest and most prosperous, as well as the younger, among  them are reaching out for things that wil! do them good���������and are getting them.  Va.Tieoirver should do the same���������and do it now. Delay in this, as in most other  matters, is dangerous. Cities could be named whose phenomenal early progress  obscured the need 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  groAvtSi and shrinkage of realty values and revenue that had nothing to.justify them  in   what  were  practically  non-producing communities."  This Company, under the. most experienced management possible to obtain, and  hacked 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, an-  rin;n: ���������encnts .of the organization or reorganization of manufacturing concerns will  be made. Hi'd our representatives will call upon the investing public of the Province, showing in more detail than is possible by .advertisement, the opportunity  which Ihese commercial propositions offer to the conservative investor, giving absolute security and at the same time advancing the interests of our City and Province.  Every proposition', either for Organization er Investment, will be carefully considered, and the sn:all investor will receive the same eourteuas attention as the  capitalist.  ADDRESS ALL COMMUNICATIONS T ) THE COMPANY.     "%  1..  ��������� - -''������������������Si     .  C. BROWN, LTD.  DOMINION TRUST BUILDING  VANCOUVER, B. C. THE WESTERN CALL. VANCOL'VBR, BRITISH COL JMBIA.  Local and  Otherwise  Mount Pleasant W. M. S. S.  }lrs. \V. J. Bruce, 745 Broadway west  will be at home on Friday, 15th. 3:30  p. m., to the ladies of the \V. SI. S  and others interested.'-A'short" urogram will be given and a retired missionary ia expected to give an address.  ���������.Mrs. W. J. Brace. 745 Bay west will  wil  be held tonight at 8 o'clock  and  This is quarterly mite box time and  the contents of the mite boxes will be  received.  * *    *  The annual meeting of the Jubilee  ' Circle will be held on Wednesday, 13th  at 4 p. in. in tbe church parlor.  * *    ���������  Mr. SI. J. Creban. senior partner,  and Mr. Forester, one of the staff of  Cielian Mouat & Co.. left on Sunday  for Victoria on professional business.  * *   *  ��������� Read the ad. on last page for recital.  * *'   *  Mr. J. S. Wallace of Winnipeg, is  here for the purpose of removing his  family to the prairie capital.  * *   *  Rev. W. J. Siffrel, D. D.. principal of  Columbia College, New Westminster.  will preach in Mount Pleasant Methodist church next Sunday morning and  evening. Madam Yulisse will sing.  .'���������' . *   *   *  Mr. J." Turnbull, M. E., on e of the  mining experts of the Canadian Consolidated Mining & Smelting Company  of Trail, B. C. is in town for a few  days. ^  * *   #  The residents of Mount Pleasant  wl) be pleased to learn that they will  have the privilege of hearing Rev. D.  B. Hatt. B. A., give another Druramond  recital In the Mount Pleasant Baptist  church Thursday. April 14th, S: 15 p. m.  There will also be a good /musical programme.-  7   ���������   .#  . ���������  ,Mrs. H. Chodat of 427 Sixth avenue  west, wil not receive again untii  further notice.  * *   *  Mrs O'Dell is giviug one of her excellent concerts in the Oddfellows hall,  Mount Pleasant on April 14th. This is  a class of entertainment well worth taking the young folk to���������remember the  time and place.  '������������������������������.  \ On Saturday afternoon at the manse  of" the First Presbyterian church Rev.  Pf. Fraser united in marriage Mr.  James Hicks and .Miss Octavia Brown,  both of this city.   They were supported  by Mr. and Mrs. William Hoiley.  * ���������   *  pon't let 1910 step on you���������hustle.  , > *   *    * ' ��������� .  Mrs. Albert Fraser and children, accompanied by Miss Sullivan, have returned home after a three months'  stay in the upper country.  * *    *  We want our streets cleaned up.  How about declaring a half holiday for  the townand get the job done. No?  Yes!    Alriglit!  p -  If you wish to subscribe  drop a card to the office.  We  want a short order  restauran  in  .Mount Pleasant.  * *    *  The marriage was solemnized at tin  First Presbyterian manse on Saturday,  of Mr. Wiliani John Galbraith of Nev.  Westminster and Miss Sadie Walke.-  of this city. Rev. Dr. Fraser ofhciat  ing. The couple left for New Westminster,   where they   wil make their  home.  ������    ���������   *  Cards���������calling. Pleased  to  show  you.  * *    *  More business houses. More business, boost and help yourself.  *    *    ���������  Is  your   business   worth   advertise  ing.  "-  After two months' recital engagements in the east. Miss Helen Badgley  returned to Vancouver Monday and is  the guest of Miss J. McGeachie, 1450  Barclay street.  * *    *  Send   particulars   of  that  pleasant  evening you gave your friends.  * *    ���������  An interesting event occurred in St.  Andrew's church    on    Tuesday afternoon when Sir. Hugh Robert Lennox,  only son   of   Sir.   Hugh Robert l.enno  only son of Mr. Hugh Lennox, W. S.,  of    Edinburgh, Scotland,    and     Miss  Henirletta Louise, daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. John Montgomery, 1232 Hornb>  street,   were married in the   presence  of a number of friends.     The bride..  who was given away   by   her father,  was attired in a gown   of   directoin  cream satin, with a wreath of orange  blossoms,   and   a bouquet   of   white  roses.   She was attended by her sister,  who wore a pretty gown of white silk  and carried pink carnations.   A little  niece acted as flower girl.    Mr.  and  Mrs. Lennox have left for the south on  their honeymoon trip.   They received  many handsome presents from friends  in this city and in Scotland.   On their  return they wil reside in Kitsilano.  * ���������   *  -We see there is a movement on  toot to name Westminster avenue  Main  street.    Good  it will be.  * *    *  The Viewpoint  'Twixt optimist and pessimist  The difference is quite droll;  The optimist sees the doughnut.  The pessimist, the hole.  . *   * ���������'. * -  Mrs. S. A. Wilson, 1036 Tenth avenue  west, has moved to 1365 Tenth avenue  west and Will not receive this month.  * * 7*  The quarterly meeting of the congregation of Central Baptist church  will be held tonight at 8 o'clock and  will take the form of an open meeting under the auspices of the Woman's missionary circle.  How about those locals���������send Iheiu  in.  What   are   you  Slount Pleasant?  doing   to   advertise  Leave those locals at the office, 2408  Westminster road or phone 1405.  91  *  *  *  Did you buy those goods in Slount  Pleasant?  * *    *        '  Mr. Gustave Epienne Glradot and  Miss Sadie McKinnon were quitely  {harried at the manse of the First  Presbyterian church last Saturday by  Rev. Dr. Fraser.  '      *    *   *  We have an ad. from one of our old  ���������customers this week.   Hunt hi������n up.  * *    *  Have you visited Kelly's yet.  * *    *  At. the home ot" .Mrs. Ferchen. !>47  Homer street, on Saturday last, Uev.  Dr. Fraser united in marriage Sir.  Frank Edward Ferchen and Miss Eleanor Dennison. both of this city. They  were attended by Sir. Walter Ferchen  and Mis .Minnie SI. Blizzard. A large  number of friends were present to  witness the ceremony. Alter a supper  had been served the couple left for  Seattle where the honeymoon will be  spent.  * *    *  See Local and General on  Page 5  The first wedding to take place in  the newly opened St. Patrick's church  was that of Mr. Alric Hebert and  Miss Slary McCondey. Mr. James F.  Rodgers and Slis Mamie Caliill acted  as witnesses and a large number ot  the friends of the happy couple were  in attendance. Miss Mamie O'Connor  presided at the organ ��������� and solos  were sung by Siiss Kate O'Connor, Sir.  B: Battrum and Mis. SIcGuire: At  the conclusion of the ceremony,  Father McCullougn piesented the  charming young couple with a  handsome copy of the Bible, being the  gift destined to rthe first couple married in the new church. At the conclusion of the church solemities the  bride and groom, together with a  number of relatives and friends, repaired to the home of the bride, 3532  Prince Edward street, where breakfast was served.  At the Central Methodist parsonage  this week Sir. George Cleave and  Miss Minnie Fines were married by  Rev. A. SI. Sanford. They wore attended by Sir. and Sirs. George Fortin.  They will live in Vancouver.  The regular niontlily meeting of  Sixth avenue Slethodist congregation  was held dining the week in the  church. The programme for this  month is in charge og the Woman's  Sessionary society.  Gustave Newlands, formerly a clerk  in a Winnipeg bank, was arrested at  Fernie on a charge of obtaining money  Everybody is agog just now with nev  fripperies lor the Horse Show. Just  why one's daintest and prettiest  clothes should be saved for what is  really a stable is beyond nie. but so  are the stars and the comets. Apropos  of the Horse Show and pretty ;������:lothes.  it might seem in keeping with dressing up tor the several thousand visitors  who will be here, to remove some of  the unsightly bill boards with which oui  streets are adorned. In one of the  eastern cities there has been for  several years' a society for keeping  beautiful gardens. Vacant lots  become flower gardens, rubbish  and trash being kept out of sight.  Tbe children are trained to pick up  papers and pet them in boxes provided  by the city. Prizes are given each  year for the most artistic gardens.  The owners of vacant lots in Vancouver should be compelled to* keep  them tidy. A few pennies in flower  seed of a hardy sort and two hours  a week would send strangers away  with a longing to return. Westminster  avenue will soon be made over and  Westminster avenue can set the pace  in showing an attractive street to tbe  eity, if those living on it all wake up  slightfully.. Slount Pleasant is one of  the prettiest spots in Vancouver and  this spring the time can be no better  employed than in making the streets  clean and interesting. Housekeepsrs  who are hot accustomed to living in a  city are careless about barning refuse. A little practice in remembering  the Are is meant (or trash and system-  actially putting everything burnable in  the stove will help solve the garbage  problem for the city, and the city  fathers might assist by declaring bill  boards and posters a nusicence.'  There is a new white cloth made  from the fibre of pineapple that embroideries easily and laundries beautifully, being shown in the shops. It  wears rather well aud will make de-  ligbt'ul summer blouses.  "Made of broderie Anglaise, with a  flounce of plnmeti's embroidery, lined  with Paisley:borded grasshopper green  Ninon, with a belt of green taffetas."  needs an uptodate Lingursit to decipher. Apueot satin, draped with  chiffon, or white satin draped with silver tissue would probably look as  sweet for evening wear, provided the  girl were pretty. The old Paisley borders are beautiful as triming. and combine well with many materials. Some  of the summer skirts wil be made with  the old fashioned flounce, and others  have a tunic or others drapery. These  draperies are as many as three deep,  and some models consisting of the  satin foundation, chiffon and lace.  The shot silk will need little trimming and well make street gowns for  warmer days. Foulards and Shantings  will" divide honors, white - dots; -and  small checks and small designs wil be  most chic. The United States artists  just now are amusing tliemeslves with  starting American fashions. Paris being  no longer needed to give the American  ladies ideas in dress! The American  woman are clever���������but it takes French  or English women xo design a gown  without the "home made" air, and  endowed art is not good art, they say.  Among the new colors, a golden tan,  or as it is called Chandron, then there  is a lime green, and rose Pommpadour,  a beautiful old rose.  Above all try to plan your clothes so  you will not. always look back upon  this time as the saddest spot in life.  NELL,  ON ADVERTISING  Lines suggested by seein g the  rather pretentions advertisement of  a real estate firm in the papres.  (By FRANK L. VOSPER).  Come all you western people who wish  to see ami hear  Who bi:ilt  this  mishty country  up,  who is the i i jneer?  'Tis G ���������d.  When from defeat on Slauby's plain  Prince  Rupert  crossed   the    rolling  main.  Who  helped  him  this  vast  realm  to  gain?  Twas G ���������d.  Who crossed the vast Pacific sea  E'er Drake or Cooke set sail?  Escaped each creek and inlet, mapped  out each hill and dale?  'Twas G d.  And when with horrid    whoops    and  pranks  The Iroquois assailed the Franks  What name spread terror through their  ranks?  'Twas G d.  And on that bright September d;������y.  When woll'e held .Montcalm's hosts  at bay  Who gave the French the get away?  'Twas G d.  When Uncle Sam essayed in vain  : The British Colonies to gain  Who drove him back at Lundy's lane?  "Twas G- d.  When on our shores a bloody raid  Was misguided Indians made.  What mighty power came to our aid?  Twas G d.  And when the rebels led by Rell.  ���������; Were made the British power to feel  Who   scattered   them   with   shot   and  steel?  Twas G d.  And when at last Confederation  Made Canada into a nation.  Whose wisdom wrought the consummation?  -���������.-...  'Twas G ������������������d.  And when Pacific's slopes did feel  The rumblings loud of Progress' wheel  .Vho laid those shining lines of t-teel?  'Twas G������������������������������������d.  Who pushed through stream and pass  and gulch  To where the. borders line?  An<} caused the stream of gold to flow,  From distant Klondike mines?  'Twas G d.  Who cleared away the stumps and logs  Where now Vancouver stands,  rights he said:   "Wehtenweak ou'.no'a  And laids out streets and wharves and  lanes, ���������      '      . '   "  With his. own brawny hands?:  'Twas G- ���������-il.  ROYAL CREAM BREAD  5 cents a Leaf.  The Sweetest Bread, sold only at our two stores  TTTTT PAVAT    +30 Westminster ave.  Ill XL*   n\JlJ\Lj} opposite Oily Hall  THE ROYAL, T^SZZZ**"���������*���������  ���������SSfSf.  %  %  X  By the Pupils of T. Bonne Millar  Assisted by  Madam Yulisse  Miss Beatrice Thcmscn  Messrs. 0. W.Hall   J. A. Hamilton  MT. PLEASANT METHODST CHURCH  I APRIL 12th  o  t  MOUNT PLEASANT  I  *  Up-toDae HARDWARE STORE  Spring Renovating:  We woritd lik������ to supply your wants.  Who planted all those forest trees beneath whose leafty shade.  The past is called to memory; plans  for the future made?  'Twas G d.  Who lilted up the lofty poles on which  the arc light shines?7.     .  And sent the electric current through  ��������� those metallic lines?  'Twas G d.  Whoes flag adorns a lofty  pole quite  ten feet from the ground  Announcing where great bargains in  real estate are found?  "i'is G-  -il.  Who comes forth from his office at 24  Pall Mall?  To make us feel like thirty cents and  look exceeding small?  'Twas G d.  Alexander Duda. of Teuton, charged  with shooting a neighbor's horse, was  acquitted in the assize court.  Sir Robert Finley, in the British  House of Commons, moved the.amendment of the Unionist party to the government's veto bill,  Gibbins. the government candidate in  the English bye-election in mid-  Glamorgan, was elected over the labor  candidate by a majority of 2,700.  *    *    *  And who. when, all his work is done,  will then be carried home  To rest among the mighest beneath  Westminster's dome?  Why G d.  WE HAVE  * Curtain Stretchers  Step Ladders  Carpet Beaters  Alabastrine,  v. .���������'������������������������������������; Brushes' /���������. ������������������.)': ;.-.,-^77  aud almost anything you need in that Hue  Liquid Veneer  Paints  Oil Stains ���������.'.���������,  Varnish Stains  W. R. OWEN  Successor to J. A* Flett,I4d������ Wit. Pleasant !:  ^ 2337 Westminster Ave. Phone 447  -u. -liL-J .-u u���������mjmmmmwmm..������. _. j ��������� in      .  Oscar Kidd  PRACTICAL MWmi  Special attention given to Lame  and Inerfering Horses.  **"���������" WLSf ***** PRINCE  EPWARP STREET  I   IC& CREAM  J  ������  WCATHCR AGAIN  V  %      We have  a������aiu   opened     and  ^  4. are ready for the  1     ������$80MTEr Days.     |  Our Tee Cream is made of pure  *  ������*  fresh Cream. %  J T  %      Orders taken for parties, Socials v  t.  Phone those news items.  It is believed that should the Lords  reject Priemer Asquith's' veto resolution, that, the government wil appeal  to the country, in which case dissolution will likely take place before the  end  of May.  *  etc. at wholesale prices.  ������5������  | Independent  |        Drug  gtore  If it is  First Class SHOKMAK-  INQ and SHOE REPAIRING  yon want, go to  R. PETERS & CO.  2511 Westminster Ave.  (Near Broadway)  We guarantee our worn to be as good  as any in the city.  %  %  i  (Lepatourel & mcRae)  % Cor. 7th & Westminster i  Avenues  ^^2^*^i"^t|������I������^tM3M!,0,t^J"I*���������K^,t*ti,*<*'5**'<iK*  Russell &Kaye  CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS  Plans and Estimates Furnished  148 11 th Avenue, West J  it  Keeler's Nursery~ ^  our Floral Work  the Best in the City  K? For Ornamental Trees for the next 30 days iSSSr  -jftMSPSfc--  siH-l^-V.  V V-'-  ��������� ������������������-..- ���������**������������������ S-r;'-'^ ���������*.&)*"��������� ~'"7


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