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The Western Call Mar 18, 1910

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Array ���������^ 4  0\      *':  -������  '''.'. -..).���������  Vancouver City,, Mount Pleasant. South Vancouver and The Province  VOLUME I  VANCOUVER, British Columbia, MARCH 18, 1910.  No. 4i>  HERE AND THERE  It's unfortunate that the City Council could not see its way clear toward'  granting the $10,000 asked for the pro-'  posed Apple Show In this eity next  November. The promoters of the enterprise, none of whom have any personal or selfish interest in the venture, staled that it could not be financed unless the amount asked for from  the city was received. The total sum  required is considerably over $2f>,000  and it is not to be expected that the  Provincial and Dominion Governments  would contribute $l!>,000 to the city's  ���������J6.0Q0;  With "KC.OOO from tho city, however,  it's quite possible, and the promoters  had good reason to hope that the two  governments would make up the balance of $25,000.  <t    #    * ..  From reports in the daily papers of  the proceedings at the Council meeting, it is evident that some of the-aldermen do not appreciate .the magnitude and some other features ot" the  proposed Apple Show. Otherwise they  would net have suggested that it be  heM in connection with the inaugural  show of the Exhibition Association.  It would be auite impossible to instal  the exhibits of a show like those held  at Spokane the last two years, in the  present. Exhibition building. It would  require all the additional space that  the proposed second, building will afford.  It was such a show as the Spokane  Apple Shows that was proposed, and  there was no reason to doubt that it  would be in any sense inferior to  them. And therefore the proposal in  question could not be entertained.  Moreover, the month of August is not  a suitable, time for an Apple Show,  as butlfew varieties"are then available"  for such a purpose.  ;������������������"**.-*  We are glad to see that the civic  budget for this year includes a vote  to cover the expense of entertaining  distinguished visitors. In the past  it lias been necessary for the mayor  to defray such expenses���������or to pass  around the hat among the aldermen,  'and the business men of the city.  It is beneath the dignity of Vancou-  f'ver to resort to such primitive de-  }vices and it's distinctly unfair to ex-  ipect business men to furnish money  ��������� for purposes; that should be provided  for by the city at large.  We regret that the library appropriation should have -been cut, clown. We  do  not  agree    with  Aid.   Whiteside's  views as to the relative importance of  a public library in a community.    In  ' this .lay it is a very scantily furnished  house that does not contain a. considerable number of books, and we would  be sorry to think that many homes in  lVancouver are so poor or are so in-  rdifferent to good books as to be vvith-  lout them.  Vancouver is anything but a poverty  stricken   city,    and   it   would     be  shameful for us to neglect to provide  (the advantages accruing from the possession of a thoroughly equipped library.  a     ������      *  The Provincial Government  l^tis" ,-n-  Ihounced that it. is not considering tho  advisability of taking over the telephone sysleiv- of the Province. We  !had hoped thai it was. and that it  would adopt some measure to relieve  the people from the necessity of doing business with a privately owned  ���������monopoly. It is generally agreed that  (the telephone business is a natural  (monopoly, that is to say, a business  i>-hich it is best for the public should  [>e organized under a single head. It  s quite possible that the latter is true  ������f many other kinds of business, but  the fact is not made quite so plain in  .���������elation to them as it is with regard  lo the telephone. If a man has to rent  |\vo pnones instead of one. he knows  hr li2 thinks he does (which amounts  the same thing so far as his feel-  igs go), that lie is put to unneces-  iry expense, that one system cover-  lg all the connections now available  hiin under two systems would serve  fm better and more cheaply than  >o���������and he undoubtedly is right in  rJs. That, however, does not prove  |iat in any case one system is better  lan two. but only in that in which  lie former furnishes all the service  lat the latter would render���������and at  reduced cost. It does not by- any  tieans remove the possibility that.com-  p?tition sometimes is necessary to an  efficient service���������a possibility, by.the  way. thut we think might be realized  In Vancouver.  *'���������*'*  We have, no doubt that If. one milkman, for example, hud a monopoly of  the retail sale of milk in Vancouver.  he would, at a much lower price than  the dealers could possibly accept now,  make a much greater profit than that  realized by all those now engaged in  the milk business in this city. If this  is true, the consumer of milk has to  pay for the duplication of equipment.  the unnecessarily large cost of' delivery, etc.. just as the telephone subscriber having the phones of two companies has to pay for the unnecessary  expenditure involved in two systems.  It does not follow, however, that we  would be better off with only one milkman in town than we are with a number. It all depends upon the terms  upon which the former obtained his  monopoly and his observance of the  obligations that the possession of so  valuable a franchise imposed.  It might be discovered that a properly safeguarded and honestly exercised monopoly in many, if not all,  lines of business would cheapen the  cost to and improve the service enjoyed by the consumer.'  In the absence of effective safeguards and the other features named  the public is best served by competition���������even in telephones.  * *.   *  The action of tho City Council in  abolishing all taxation of improvements will have a very important, and  we think, beneficial effect upon, the  progress of: this city. While all arguments* re the taxing of ''.imiiroye-  ^ni^'lJ!^i������arjB^ot7o^vbn'e'SL^lej; it seems  to us that those supporting the Council's action are by far the stronger.  It is true that buildings cause civic  -expenditure, for fire protection, etc..  and there is some force in the contention that they should be called upon  to assist in defraying it. But the owners of buildings are necessarily taxed  for the land the structures occupy,  and therefore do not escape any obligation imposed upon other land holders. The fact that a vacant lot does  not produce a revenue does not affect  the case, for the owner of it can by a  further investment in the shape of a  building make it productive, and under  the new conditions his liability as a  taxpayer will not be increased thereby���������which of course is an additional  incentive to building. Furthermore,  there seems rank injustice iu any sys-  teni of taxation that permits a holder  of vacant property to enjoy increment  of value due entirely to the enterprise of his neighbors and for which  enterprise the latter have to pay into  the funds of the city. In a sense the  latter are penalized for their progrcs-  siveness. while the former is rewarded  for a course of action t hat is detrimental to the prosperity of the city.  * *    *  What, however, is of more importance is the way in which the new  regulation will affect the locating of  industries in Vancouver. The fact  tnat a manufacturer will not have to  pay any taxes upon his building or  his plant will constitute an exceedingly i-.trong inducement to locate in this  city. Tlii'u, loo. ihe prices asked for  factory situs will likely be modified by  this change in the incidence of taxation. It will no longer be profitable  for land holders to refuse a reasonable figure for land occupying a position suitable for factory sites. For  if the spirit of the new law is observed, the owner's valuation of his vac-ant property will be the basis upon  which it will be taxed. For it is absurd for such property to be assessed  at a value that the owner would not  think of accepting, and if the latter  puts upon it a price that makes it  impossible for it to be used as the  site for a productive enterprise, he  impedes the progress of the city and  should be made to reimburse the latter on the valuation fixed by himself.  *-���������        *       V  On the other hand, the manufacturer  is by the exemption of his buildings  and plant, put in a position to pay  a larger price for his site than he  could otherwise afford to do. The land  holder therefore will not suffer injury  as to any rights that the community  should in fairness recognize. Owners  that are conteHt to accept a fair and  ABOUT TOWN  DANGEROUS  STREETS.  There seems to be considerable lack  of caution on the part of contractors  or employees of the City in placing  danger lights on excavations. In some  cases there is great chance for accidents through the Insufficient lights  and barriers -We noticed one man  waiting for his car recently, and he  escaped being caught by clambering  up the pile of dirt, which had not been  moved far enough back to allow  standing room. This might be O K.  in a small burg, but in Vancouver is  supposed to have outgrown such methods.  CAR  ADVERTISING.  It is to be regretted that the Car  Company allows so many signs to  cover the insides of their cars In one  instance we nr'ice the number of the  car  coioreil   up.  C*?CV.'= AND DAILY PAPERS  It was v.i Ii a great deal of surprise  that we see a d:i:ly paper holding forth  on the virrc if the crow. That any  one wtu'd wish to keep the crows at  the expense; of the other songsters  seen to us out of place. A^t.the present time we hava practically.jio songsters in Stanley Park, that .is granted  by everyone, and why? Because of the  crows. Ovits'df. of this, Stanley Park-  is Harboring at a most favorable point  of vantage these .pests which annoy  our city. Take for instance Fairview  and Kirsilano. we .can point to a. number of robberies by the crows Robins  nests and young destroyed and all  within, fifteen yards of houses, not only  robbery, but nests actually pulled to  pieces for mere deviltry, and yet one  of our daily papers.;.- champions this  black pest because we,vare want to  hear his call iii our park.. !A question"  of quantity vs. quality, for these crows  exist at the expense of the songsters.  The argument that he is a- Stanley  Park Crow! We'I. and we would  spell well with and "h". that would  make no .differ* ire; he is also a  Stanley Park niisance We consider  this move on the part of the Park  Commissioners one of the most sensible yet effected.  OUR STREETS.  That some of our merchants are  breaking the by-laws there can be no  doubt. We can point to some instances where our merchants pick  over vegetables at the front door and  hoist the box into the street���������no we do  not mean in the rural parts, we meant*  on our principal streets At the present time with so much excavating  going on there is dirt enough carried  on to our paved streets and walks  without this increase of decayed vegetables and .''mit.  TRANSFER   OF   BUSINESS.  MATERIAL AND  SPIRITUAL  By Rev. Merton Smith.  ." In any case, we, the English-speaking  race, have all Israels promised bless  ihgs.    They are fourfold:  A strong birthrate and increasing  population wherewith to colonize.  The mastery of the sea.  .A deep hold on spiritual things, or as  Moses--put it, 'on the precious things  of Heaven.'  In other woi'ds the material and  spiritual leadership of this world.  -Until thirty years ago the British  birthrate was easily the largest on  earth and our surplus population was  going, forth to all the corners of the  eaith "making the desert blossom as  a rose."  . There is, of course, no question as to  our I .a nd Empire. It is the greatest  that has been, comprising in teritory  one-fifth of the habitable globe, by far  the richest and most fertile part, of  it, and one-fourth the world's inhabitants,' leaving* out entirely the eldest  daughter.-the great American Republic.  Since Trafalgar no one has seriously  questioned or threatened Britain's supremacy at sea.  Whether these material blessings  and pre-eminence has come to us because of piir spiritual strength or we  have become spiritually strong because of these material blessings is a  ���������point much in dispute, but to any one  who has traveled there can be no doubt  of the present material and spiritual  leadership of the British race among  ttatg-f Uoim. ^,   _  As children of the Empire we have  received a glorious material and sph-  itual  inheritance from our  fathers.  You and I live in a day when the  continued possession of all these blessings is to be called in question.  The power that is menacing us is  incarnated to-day in the German Empire. Let me say right here that I  bear no ill will to Germany or the  Germans. I spent five years of my  life among them and made many  friends; I studied in. their colleges and  afterwards engaged in business all over  the Empire? I have the right of knowledge to speak at* the people and their  Empire. Moreover I wish to make it  plain that if the supplanting Of tlie  British supremacy by German supremacy is to benefit the world materially  and spiritually it cannot take place  too soon to suit me.  Fifty years ago Britain had the highest birth rate in the world; she was  sending out, year by year an army of  colonists to 'make the desert blossom  as  the rose."    Germany  was  a close  a  POST"  The hysterical state of the "London Post" is a cause of amusement  to those who know a little of the true  state of international uolitics. It is  not necessary to estimate the annual  allowance paid by Germany to thel  Post, so :is to secure i.ts services  against Japan, and in this way to hurt  Great Bii'ain. The Pest is stupid!  silly or dishonest when it.quotes from  Jacob Schilf. secretary of state Knox,  .Mayer, Teiu'el-Schniffler, Von Breben-  Stein or any other German Japan:  ophobfc. Ii7 pretends io belive ih-'se  noisy dishonest public men.  Knox is not honest about the "open  door." He and his country, stand for  the shut door in the United States,  and the "open door" in Corea and Manchuria. In this he is coarse, selfish, unjust to Japan and a noisy demagogue.  He prates about an "inevitable war"  between Japan and the States. Let  Mm find those of his country open their  trade doors to the "world, when they  demand Japan to open Corea and .Manchuria. Japati has as much right to  control these' countries as has the  United States to control the Philippine  Islands. Knox, in effect says, "We. the  screech-eagle Yankees, will shut our  doors just as we durned please, but  woe to Japan or Canada if they do  likewise."  Such public blatherskites are a nuisance,  and  are  among: the  meanest  : We had on Tuesday evening last the  pleasure of hearing the ambitious effort of Mr. Andrew Milne, organist of  St. John's Presbyterian Church; an*  bis augmented choir in the production  of Handel's great oratio. "The Messiah."  ���������   \  ;._.���������' ^ '  The church was filled to overflow'  ing with a musically intelligent people who attended out of pure love of  music, and judging from the frequent,  ly and heartily expressed approval of  both soloists and chorus, were keenly  appreciative. Further evidence which  speaks well for the growing interest  in this, the very highest form of music, was the number of people who  held the score and followed it most  attentively throughout the whole evening.  The organist, Professor T. Bonne  .Miller, of .Mount Pleasant Methodist  Church, acquitted himself most admirably. We have had the opiiortuni-  ty of bearing this oratio played in the  old land by the most eminent organists, on the Lest instruments in the  world, but we have never heard anything which excelled Prof. Millar's  breadth and depth and delicacy In the  treatment of this work.  The choir by contrast with others  we have heard, sounded somewhat raw  and unfinished, lacking tone, attack,  and enunciation, seeming for the most  part to be singing mere notes without  ard most pes'i'erous causes of v*ars|any depth ot  feeling.    The choruses,  to be fourd on eaith. These paid tools{"For Unto Us a Child Is "Born," "And  of Ge    Japan  at ing  Great  comes  along,  joins  Knox  Schiff,  and  toife,  and   had  it  not    been  for the  all the enemies of Japan and Biitain.'splendid  support they  received  from  The Post, in obedience to the command the organist,  would    have  been  but  Germany,  and  mesmerized  by  Schiff  mediocre.  n many  attack both Britain and j the Glory or the l^ord." and "Behold  l with the set purpose of 8epar-*the,l.amb of Gqd." we>r* splendid,"but  Japan   from \hei\ alliance   with-lit the,'latter'efforts'seemed  to lack"  Btltaili. "*��������� Th^������(d dotanr-I^'Vtahtfriar fresKneVs "^nt^quallty'"of'  se<:ond. Owing to the sowing of the  Mount Pleasant is losing a good j evil seed of race suicide by Chas.  business firm in the MoFarlane hi audit liradlaugh and .Mrs. Anna llesant.  store. They are transferring to Hill-1 through their pamphlet. "The Fruit of  crest.    While  we do not wish to ap-. Philosophy."    published    some    forty j equal of her  near a sourdough, yet for .Mount. Plea-1 years ago,  and   for  which  they   were jand pretends that Britain is engaged in  sunt   to  lose   to   Hillcrest���������well,   nuff, sent to the penitentiary for two years.'pulling chestnuts out of  the   fire  for  said.    One  person   aptly  said.   Mount  Pleasant, was on the road to the com-  and Knox, says. "We (Great Britain)  are pulling chestnuts out of the fire  for Japan, anil encouraging her to ask  more than her share as well as to  trample on the privilege of the open  door." This is very much in taste  from the Post, in obedience to Germany and the States, two of the nations that from the first were leader.:'  In shutting up tight and hard their  own   trade doors  against  the  world.  The Post is a silly old creature to  believe in the honesty of Knox, Schiff.  Mayer, the Kaiser and Teufel-Dribbler.  The Post says, "N'o empire can afford*  to begin hiring barbarians. An alli-  ince of equals is one thing, and masked subservience is another." Pretty  good!, The dotard Post means that  Britain is hiring barbarians when in  alliance with the Japanese and the  Fapanese are more civilized, more refined, and less barbarous than the Post  Schiff and Knox. .Moreover the Post  assumes that Britain is foolish in  having an alliance with "Barbarous  Japan; with Japan which is not the  ally." and  turns around  etei-y. It is, but if it. wakes up and flourished in the Latin races and  airaaps its opportunities, it will be brought their empire to tbe ground,  on the way to become the heart of j To-day Itnfish statistics show our birth  Vancouver.    Mount  Pleasant  puts  us; rate to have fallen at an appalling rate  the "Massacre of the Innocents" in the Japan.  British   race     began.     It   had     long)    Surely if Britain's ally is so clever  j in mind of Old Battleford on the  ! prairies. Old Battleford. a town with  i a history���������and yet outgrown and out-  j done by North Battleford. We do  j not seem to be alive to the fad that  j business is to be done if gone after.  ! We have the goods, have we no sales-  ! man   who can   place  them   attractive-  | ly enough to hold trade? Business  ability is not lacking���������it seems a want  of assertiveness in placing the opportunities before the purchasing public.  i Granted we have no modern buildings.  ! Other   parts   have     rejuvenated    old  ! buildings and made them attractive.  Plate glass has taken the place of  old   fashioned   store   fronts,   but   not  i in   OM   Battleford   and   Mount   Plea-  ! want.  during the last thirty years, until from  the lead among the nations we have  fallen almost to the bottom���������next to  France. Germany has stepped into  our place as leading the nations in the  -matter of the increase of population.  Today Germany has an army of (*')('.-  000 sons and daughters to send forth  as colonists every year. Should this  continue the issue is absolutely with-)see hi  out doubt. jwitted  Other things being equal the nation j many are  as to make the hard-headed Anglo-  Saxon pull the chestnuts out of the  fire, then Japan is fully an equal o!  her ally, and not an unequal, uncivilized, barbiirian. as the Post asserts in  'obedience  to  the gold  of Germany.  Britain   and   her   ally,   Japan,   have-  taken a wise course in China, in Corea.  ft!  Manchuria and  in Thibet.    It   bothers  the  noisy   Yankees  of   the   Srhiff-  German sort, it  worries Germany that  Britain and Japan  stand  together and  it fairly crazes the old dotard  Post  tu  masters   so   completely   oiit-  Kitox. S< liiff.  Mayer and  Ger-  de'.ighted   with  Canada  and  Laurier's tin-horn na*vy. but  they rave  It was regretted at the outset that  Mrs. Coulthard could not take her  place as soprano soloist. Mrs. Melville  Parry filled .Mrs. Coulthard's place at  the eleventh hour, as the pastor. A.  J. MacGilyray. put it. and proved to  all present that she was an artist of  the very first rank; her splendid control and dramatic rendition of "Rejoice Greatly" will linger long in our  minds as a delightful  memory.  The glorious contralto voice of Mrs.  Twiss was heard to perfection: her  splendid unaffected presence, coupled  with her perfect dramatic interpretation of each and every one of her solos on the programme, convinced us  that Mrs/Twiss hasa voice peculiarly  suited to the rendering of the very  best (music written, and we look forward anxiously to hearing her in tbe  same or a similar work in the near  future.  Mr. Milne coupled the duties of tenor soloist and conductor. His voice  is hardly suitable for the great task  of singing such solos as "Comfort Ye  My People." "Every Valley Shall Be  Exalted," and "He Shall Break Them."  The work was too great, the church  was too large for a voice of Mr.  Milne's calibre; his solos were rendered tastefully and artistically  withal.  In Mr. Gideon Hicks as baritone.  we had a very capable singer, with a  pleasing voice-; but he. too. hardly  measured up to the grandeus of the  magnificent solos he had allotted iiini  in this masterpiece of Handel'.-.. His  rendering of "Why Do the Nations"���������  easily his best ������-ffort ��������� was accurately  sang, but lacked deplorably thai power anil dramatic force so neces-sary to  be convincing of anything else but a  singing exercise.  Mr. Andrew Milne deserves me  greatest thanks���������and got it���������from the  reasonable  return   upon   their  investments will be all the more likely by  reason of the new system,   to find  a  satisfactory market for the property.  j    Those, on the other hand,  who are  j disposed   to  make   what   is,   from   the  | standpoint  of the general good, a sel-  i fish and injurious use of their position  can be by a proper and consistent execution of the present laws, forced into  a more reasonable attitude.  that peoples the earth  will subdue it.j  You  can  see  then   that  every   British j'ike   madmen   because   they   see   Brit- j musical  public of Vancouver  for hav  home  that   refuses  to" bear  an.1   raise iain's  fleet  augmented   by  the  fleet ofh������P   been   the   means   of   bringing   to-  sons   and   daughters   is   a   traitor   to ��������� Japan when the pinch comes. j gether such an aggregation of musical  home and to the Empire to say nothing I    The Post honors Laurier for working , talent and  training them to the pitch  in the interests ot" Germany, but is fur j ol' giving'so exacting a work in such a  ions at Japan  for standing by  Britain j creditable manner.  in   the   fresh   complications   in   China \    The city  is to  be congratulated  on  and Manchuria. J tho possession of such an organist as  Japan is right, and .pursuing n proper  country  in   the  world   is   more   honor  dence.     History   is  absolutely   at  one'able   a,I!i   'ust   than   is   Japan,   ever  with  God's   word  in  this  matter.    No since, and long before ihe late war with  of their relation to God. In this first  aspect then, the German menace j.<  terrible, serious and threatening, the  more so that the Germans have God  on their side in this matter, as can be  seen both from His word and his Provi-  family���������no country can long continue  Russia.  great without sons anil daughters.    On |  On this first count Germany is blame- * ing.  less���������the threatened    loss    of Empire \ King,  conies from our own sin.  (Gontiuncd ou p?ge 5 ^_  ( Continued on page '1 )  most     heartily.    "God   Save  the  (luting which it was plainly ob-  | vious that all the singers were nor on  ! the platform.  Prof. T. Bonne Millar. As accompanist lie was perfection itself, as was  afterwards expressed by the soloists.  We think Prof. Millar needs ho other appreciation of h?s work than the  hushed silence which pervaded the  whole church during his exquisite rendering of the Pastoral Symphony.  A delightful evening was brought to  a close by eyury one rising and sing- THE WESTERN CALL. VANCOUVE 1. BRITISH COLUMBIA.  ���������  VOSR PIANO RE-1'OI.ISHED AT *  YOUR OWN HOIIK ?  From $4.00 UP' f  Antique anil modern furniture re-        *?*  polished. *  KIRS'       LASS WORK GUARANTEED    '%  WENSTONE & COY f  _ ������*J DAVIE STREET 43-44   s  0t$>*������H{������������������g>^*l������������.������.f2>.*Hg>*������.4S������.������������|?*������-tf*.������.4&>*������������l������'������-4$>-������*S)  ������'  '    ���������  Lawnmowers sharpened and repaired���������Average price 50c.  Pilky's Repair Shop  2525   Westminster   Ave.  i������  |LAMONTS *������ {  i v GROCERY!  12243 Westminster Ave.  Near Corner 7*h  I  I  This is where to buy your  Groceries if you want every-  fresh with a good selection I  m to choose from, I  ���������   I  D  I  THE    STORE  OF     QUALITY  Phone 1360  *We save you money'  i  ���������  i  1  SEEKING EX-MEMBERS  QUEEN'S OWN  Request that all Communicate with the  Secretary of the Regiment's Semicentennial Re-Union.  Several thousands ot former members of the Queen's Own Rifles will  assemble from all parts of the continent at Toronto next June, for a reunion in celebration of the Semi-Cen-  tennial of the regiment The festivi-  with a reception at Goernment House,  his Honor, the Lieutenant-Governor,  ties will commence Saturday, June 18,  many other notables, being an ex-member of the crack regiment. On Sunday a monster Church Parade of ex-  members and the present members  will be a unique affair. During the  week, grand historical pageants on a  scale only equalled at the Quebec Tercentennial, trill be given by several  thousand performers oa the Rosedale  Athletic Grounds. In addition there  will be numerous social meetings of  old comrades.  In nearly every town and city, in  the Dominion, and in many in the  United States and elsewhere, are men  who have served in the Queen's Own,  and the Semi-Centennial Committee is  desirous of getting personally in touch  with as many of them as possible. To  that end, it will greatly facilitate matters if the ex-inemhers who see this  will at once communicate with the permanent Secretary, Mr. G. I. Riddell, 36  King Street Bast, Toronto, and prevail  upon all the other ex-members they  know to do the same. Mr. Riddell  will promptly send them particulars.  REAL ESTATE OFFICES  OPEN SUNDAY  At the meeting of the North Vancouver Council held Tuesday evening  Mayor May brought lip the question  of real estate offices being open on,  Sunday. He regretted this violation  of the Sabbath, saying, that apart from  all eti.^cal grounds, it gave a very bad  impression to visitors, and was entirely unnecessary. i^tiMfi  Alderman lrwin thought that a hint  would be sufficient to put a stop to  the practice, but if it was not, steps  should be taken to enforce the closing'  of business and financial institutions  on Sundays. Alderman Irwin further,  proposed that the police should see  that all advertising boards were taken  off the streets at the week end, and it  was decided to embody his proposals  in a letter to the police committee.  The Manitoba government voted  down the opposition's measure calling for compulsory education. Hon.  G. R. Coldwell made startling statements in support of his stand.  Residents of the west end of Winnipeg are opposed to thr entrance  plans of the Great Northern Railway.  The officers of the latter road are conferring with the city authorities.  The council of Manitoba university  held a conference with acting Premier  Rogers and it is believed that the government favors the present site for the  greater institution.  WALLPAPER  ROSS & THOMSON  146 BROADWAY, EAST      -      -      -      PHONE R4485  (Opposite No. S Fire Hall)  PAPERHANGING, KALSOMING, PAINTING and  GLAZING PECOKATING  .     Our Spring stock just arrived and selling at Winter Prices  MITCHELL AS  REFORMER.  Former President of MineWorkers Labors for Day of Rest.  John Mitchell, former president el  the United Mineworkers of America,  is one of the leaders in a crusade for  the stricter observance of Sunday'  which has just been started in New  York. Mr. Mitchell and his fellow  crusaders aim to obtain for every  working man one day of rest in seven.  "Corporations," said Air. Mitchell,  "are great believers in the saying that  the devil finds some work for idle  hands. They try to keep the working  man at his bench on the theory that  the more work he does the more noble  he gets. But work in excess is debasing and the world over has found  that one day of rest elevates the moral  tone of the men who toil."  It is estimated that more than 300,-  000 working men in New York alone  are compelled to labor o������ the Sabbath. Mr. Mitchell and, his coworkers propose amendments to the state  law which will remedy this condition  There is too much work on Sunday  in Vancouer. What are you going to  do about it.  UNION BANK OF  ^��������� CANADA -���������  A Branch of this Bank has  been opened in Mount Pleasant.  Temporary quarters have been J  secured in the Muir Block corner  8th Ave. & Westminster Road,  where a general Banking business will be transacted.  MANAGER.  CHURCHES  Baptist  MT. PLEASANT  Baptist Church���������  Junction ������f Westminster Road and Westminster Avenue-  Rev. S. Evekton. B. A., Pastor.  2724Westminster Road-  Preaching Services���������11 a. m.  and  *T:30  p. m.    Sunday School at 2:"10 p. m.  B. Y. P. U-���������Monday. 8 p.m.  Methodist  T. PLEASANT CHROH.���������.        ~~  Cornei  Tenth n.re. anil Omaiio    ..  Services���������Preaching at 11 a. ni aui at  7:00 p. iu.      Sunday School and Bible  Class at 2:80 p. m.  Rev. J. P. Westman, Fastor.  '���������"arsonaKe 128 Eleventh avenue, went. Teie  !ione -1624.  M'  Presbyterian  'Our Market' -N0*���������������������������> F0R    BUSINESS  puease v^ our STORE ^49 Westminster Ave.  H. N. CLEMENT, Proprietor =���������=g=g=a  MT. PLEASANT Church���������  Corner Ninth ave. mut Quebec hi.  Sunday Skrvickk���������Public Worship at  11 a. ui aud 7:00p.ui ; Suuday school  and Bible Clans at 2:30 p   ui.;  , Monday���������Christian Endeavor at 8:00p. tu.  Wednesday���������Prayer Meeting at 8:00  p. oi.   Friday���������Choir practice.  Rev. J. W. Woodmdb, M. A..  Ret. 170 Ninth are. W       Tel. BMlMa.    Paator.  WESTMINSTER Church���������  Cor. We!ton and 2tith.   One blouk ewt  <������f IVentmuiKter Ave.  services���������Sunday 1 ��������� :00 a. in. and 7:30  p. tu.   Sunday School 2:80.  Wednesday���������Prayer meeting 8:00 p. m.  Rev. J. H. CAMeHON, B. A.,  Reeldence cor. Quebec and 2m. Pastor.  Anglican  PHONEL3347  Hyndman & Kirkpatrick  MT. PLEASANT  REAL ESTATE  Cor. Ninth aid Westminster Ave.  VANCOUVER, B. C.  Ring Up  ^^ The Acme Plumbing and Heating Co.  por estimates on plumbing  Rot Air or Water Heating Phone 5545  319 Broadway E. = Vancouver  I J. M. Steves' Dairjr |  ���������^ CORj. HORNBY oAND DAVIE STS. ^  ^ c/411 all our cJ7Wilk Certified and Inspected. ^  ������ :...    ... =*  ^ BUTTER AND EGGS OUR SPECIALTY.  Our new Jewelery factory is equipped with the very  latest Machinery.  We employ only first-class workmen and are prepared  to manufacture gold and silver goods to your own design at  reasonable prices.  GEO. G. BIGGER,  GoMsmith, Watchmaker and Optician.  i 143 HASTINGS STREET, WEST,     VANCOUVER, B. C.  Z 45-4*  Womans World.  HONEYMOON IN THE TREE TOPS.  Withis a tew miles of "aris there  is a pleasure resort which does a roaring trade at this time of the year.  "Robinson," as it is called, is imperfect slyvan retreat. On the top o������  some undulatting hills are a number  of giant trees . Among their branches  al fresco refreshment rooms have been  ingeniously contrived. The place is  [quite extensive. Every tree of any size  has at least one of these quaint restaurant. Some of the larger one have no  fewer than three, one above the other,  the "top floor" in some cases being  quite fifty feet from the  ground.  The visitors reach these refreshment  rooms by staircases built spirally  round the trunks of the trees. The  waiters haul the refreshments from  the ground ia large baskets attached  to ropes which pass over pulleys fixed  in the higher brandies of the trees.  In the summer time a lunch or dinner  at "Robinson" is delightful.  In the centre of-this-tree top village,  is a statue of "Robinson Crusoe," from  whom the place gets its very un-Paris-  ian name. Presumably the first people  to realize its charms found ia it the advantages of the desert island of Defoe's  hero.  When not actuailyteaTiu^^^T!^  tree-tops, the visitors can roam about  the hillsides, admiring the charming  views of the surrounding country, wander through the fern clad glens, or  J dance and enjoy themselves en the  lawn.  The place is particularly patronized (  by honeymoon couples and by wedding  parties.  When Monsieur l.enoir, who owns  the snug litt'e v. i������e shep, marries  Lucille, old Leblanc's pretty daughter,  the whole party, pete and mere, and  brothers and sisters and uncles and  aunts and cousins on both sides���������yes,  and gran'pere and gran'mere. too, it'  they are alive���������adjourn to "llobinon,"  and indulge in a burst of enjoyment  which knocks an English wedding  breakfast into the proverbial cocked  hat.  When Jacques, the government clerk  marries little Lizette, from the Maga-  zin des Nouveautes round the corner,  they go down to "Robinson" for a day's  revel in its Arcadian joys. That is  their honeymoon.  Of course in England. "Robinson"  would be chiefly patronised by young  fellows and their fiancees. But in  France things are different. The  "courting couple." -which is the main-  ! stay of so many English amusement  resorts, is unknown.  Broadway Cash Grocery  Paying Cash means the LO WEST PRICES  220 BROADWAY, W.    -   -    VANCOUVER, B. C.  ST. MICHAELS���������  Corner9th H\e. ana Priii-e Ktlwurd si.  I Services���������Morning Prayer at 11 a m  ' aud Evensong at 7:30 p. in. each Sunday. Holy Gomtu union on first and  third Sundays in each mouth after  Moiniug Prayer, aud ou second i aud  fourtu Suud* '*������ at b :(.Mi p ui. Suuday '  ,30 p. ui.  Kkv. ������*. H. VV ils     Rector.  Rectory Coiimm oiu ave huh Pti       Kdward  l'vlepboue B17W  CENTRAL BAP11ST CHURCH���������  Corner Tenth Ave. aud Laurel S>t.  Services -Preaching  at   11  a.m.   and'  7:*Jl) p. in   Suuday School at 2.30 p.m.  Rev P Clifton Pakkkk, M. A ,  llth Ave.jV Paetor  Latter Day Saints  BROADWAY BROKERAGE CO.  - A. N. DcVAZ, Pro*  7220 BROADWAY W., FORMER #th AVENUE  REAL   ESTATE - - LOANS - . INSURANCES  PQN'T EE CHlllY  We have an excellent stock of STOVES���������the very best makes for  either cooking or heating-  STOVES  COAL - WOOD - OIL  EVERYTHING IN THE HARDWARE LINE  fREI: DELIVERY PHONE 2553  Q.B.-Mc3RlD&;A..������Q������^.  Cor. 16th and Westminster Aves.  jv  REORGANIZED Church of Chriutr-  837 Niutli aveuue east.  Services���������Every Sunday evening at 8  o'clock.   Sunday sc.iool at 7 o'clock.  Prayer Meeting W eduesday at 8 p. m  ,l. S. Uaikey. Elder.  LODGES  Independent Orqer  of Oddfellows  MT. PLEASANT LodRe No. 1������ 7  Meets every Tuesday at 8 p. m ,  t. O. O. *\ Hall Westminster ������v������  in l. O. 0.������. Hall Westminster ave.,  Mt. Pleasant. Sojonn.i>iK brethren  cordially invited to attend.  A,.i_<ktit|iuell, ..toble Graiiu, Adela P. O.  J. Douglas, Vice Grand, 26th & Westr.  T.tos Sewkll, Rec. Sec. 4������> 7th ave. e.  doval Orange Lodge  Mi 1VJ.   Meets the 1st and 3d Thursday of .  Ill Am        each month at 8 p. m ,  ini  Vi ��������� theK. of P Hall  All     visiting   Brethren  cordially welcome.  John Coville, W. M-  30 18th ave. \V.  ���������^SSS&iSt       N. E. Lou������HKED, Secy  Tin 17lh ave., \V.  A  Independent Order foresters  Attorney - General made an attack  on ti Free Press reporter at the public  accounts committee claiming that certain information asked for was wanted  merely for the requirements of the  newspaper.  ^MVWWV^^^^^^'^VWM^^M*'^ a^-*** VN  fOR FINE  Job  Printing  j^ j*  - TRY ���������  Dean & Goard  2408  Westminster Road  L.  PHONE 1405  **Vt**^**r**rArr)rArAr*r*r*Armrr)rj1r*rr1*rri>  J  J flOURT VANCOUVER   No.   1328-  v>*   Meets 2d and 4th Mondays of each  month at 8 p. ui., in the Oddfellows'  Hall, Mt. Pleasant.     Visitiug breth-  eru always welcome  H. Ha-kins, Chief-Rtnger  M. J.Crkhan, hec. Sec.  837 Princess street. City.  A. Pesgelly, Financial Secretary.  237 Eleventh hvenue east.  Piano Tuning  Expert Rj>epair Work.  Factory Experience  Best References  W. J.  GOARD.  Leave your orders at the Western Call  r  SEEDS  :^  Early  Rose  Potatoes  S. W. KEITH  Broadway and Westminster Road  Also large stock of  Garden Seeds  Lawn Grass  Poultry Supplies  &c. FrcUy, March 18, 1910.  THE WESTERN CALL,. VAMpottvk'R. ro������tt<?w C( VU rBIA.  tfih  House and  Canadan and General  The government's elevator measme  was effectively criticized by the Liberal oppositior in the Manjtobia legislature. It was pointed out that the  administration had been quite insincere in its statements regarding condition. The opposition however,  waived a decision on the second reading of the bill under agreement, that  the clauses should be discussed by the  agricultural committee.  Owner has to sell  TOP of HILL on THIRD  HOUSE  Lot  modern; has cement forn=  dation and new furnace.  alone worth $2500 and das a good  view.  Ten thousand persons attended the  various sessions of the winter fair at  Brandon establishing a record for the  association The features of the day  weie the judging of Clydesdale stallions and meetings of the Manitobla  Horse Breeder's association 'and the  Registered Seed Grain association.  The awards in the various judging  com petitions were made.  At. the Winnipeg civil assizes, Villies  who was injured by falling from th������  scaffold of a structure being built oy  the C. N. R., was awarded damages  of $1800.  Sub - Contractors on the National  Transcontinental railway now fear  that former Chief Engineer Luinsden  is repudiating his own certificates on  estimates.  iW " *��������� ������  ���������   ���������  ��������� ��������� i  A broken axle caused the derailment  of thirteen cars of a freight train on  the Canadian Pacific Railway near  Beresford. Manitoba. There were no  fatalities.  The amendments of K. L. Borden,  leader of the conservative party of  Canada, and V. I). Monk, leader of the  opposition to the naval policy of the  government of Sir Wilfrid Laurier,  were defeated in divisions in the house  of commons by large majorities. The  vote on.tlie premier's policy will be  taken to-day.  TEJDJI/IC $675 Cash and the  1 CKl* IO 5al over .4 YEARS  This is the easiest contracts in  we know of     Do it now  Box U, Western CALL  2408 Westminster Rd  Evidence adduced at yesterday's session of the public accounts committee  of the Manitobia Legislature showed  that one school inspector did not keep  atiy correspondence file and a public  works inspector received . money, the  reason f"v v.'-:ch could not be explained by anybody concerned.  Tlie  -'"Hi luuiquefof the Manitoba  Old Tim-T's' association was held at  the Koyal .Mescundea Hotel in Winnipeg and w.i!-- one of the biggest events  of- its kind in the history of the cit.T.  Many pioneers came troin other parts  of the country to-attend.  A three hunderd million dollar automobile trust is the latest organization of capitalists of the United States.  .1. P. Morgan is said to be the leading  spirit of the new combination.  It is pointed out, that hnseball matters in Western Canada are suffering  because of the lack of interest exhibited by the officials of the league.  Cliatam. Ont. is threatened with a  disastrous flood caused by an ice jam.  The water now covers an area of 30  square miles.  Brandon is endeavoring to secure  from the Manitoba Legislature power  to construct and operate a street railway system.  South Africa won the fourth test.  match and the rubber from the Mary-  lebone Cricket team of England.  The Presbyterian congregation, of  Knox. St. Stephens and Westminster,  Winnipeg, are encountering much difficulty in de-idinc. where they shall  build new churches which have been  necessitated  by  the encroachment of  i business premises' upon their   proper-  '.- ties.  ; D. S. IngtiHs. of Montreal, who was  on the Canadian Pacific train stalled  in the Selkirl s by snowslides, told a  graphic-, story of the incidents 6f the  catastrophe at Rogers Pass. ���������  ' '"     '���������-"'���������  G. A. Stewart Potts, a well known  Winnipeg lawyer, died at Field. B. C.  on his way to California.  ���������  ���������  ���������  *  ���������  ���������:���������  Wood you can BURN  ROYAL WOOD YARD  PHONE 1644     -    29 LAHSDOWHE E. |  Dry Fir            -          - $3 00  Inside Eir         -          - 3 00  Dry Cordwoorl             - 3 75  First Growth   -          - 3 75  Second Growth           - Ji.oO  (out any length)  Factory Clippings  Half Dry Fir   -  Fir Slabs  Fir Edgings  Ceda   -  13.90  2.25  2.M  1.7*  1.75  SPECIAL PRICES FOR QUANTITIES  TERMS  CASH  fc(tjv������***^> ���������t**J������*X'* ���������t3*'*������*<J**I*"1** *���������* ^**I*i2**^'ei>*������'#'^,^I^^**I*c4****^*SC'������**^*I*"^*' ������J*,^>**'**������*������5*������St������5**2*'^#*^* ���������5���������^^���������������,5*^*',  OAKLEY   HEATING   AND  SHEET METAL WORKS  Hot Water Heating a Specialty.  Hot Air Furnaces���������All kinds  Cornice and Sheet Metal Work.  42-45  Q���������������*������-������������*������.������������*���������������~'f'^-'fr������������*������������������S*,***������"������"'i' * ifr lufr I |||0'  t  For the beet CLEANING, PBES-  t       SING and ALTERING try  | STARK'S   RENOVATORY  j. 821 DAVIE STREET  ��������� UOOD.S CMA.KU FOR AND DE-  -> MVEKKD  .    * 42-45    .  )*0 i ^������������**������.������*'|������'.~*fr*^������**.^*.**..������������������*(������������������.������������������$���������...���������$��������� .������l\ ������ i|i ��������� i|i t i|if|  t t  The tariff negotiations between representatives of the Canadian and United States governments at Ottawa  have ended and the Washington commissioners will return home. It is fully  expected the present friendly trade relations between the two countries will  be, continued.  A switch engine, carrying a crew of  four men, was caught, by a snowslide  near Field. B. C. and the men had a  narrow escape' The switchman, who  was standing on the. footboard of the  locomotive was completely hurried.  ������������������ *id.���������.������������������was' riot! extricated'for ? half an  hour. He will lecover. .'"���������  i  Madam Humphreys  The well known Hair Dresser, is now located in her.new home  and will be pleased to welcome her late patrons, to her beauty par-  ors and aas special inducement is offering this week a line of fine  86 inch mwltohom at exceptionally low prices, good value at $2 50.  Almo m lino stock ol Mmlr Just rooolvod.  *������  t  723 PENDER ST., WEST  .;.N*������'HK������"M*,H'**'"'W'*4t3'^  ���������ipfl  ''Wmi  ���������*��������� l\&ztA-i������i������>  i;M7#  Choice Business arid  i  ���������:-  I  *  ��������� ���������:?  ���������  *t  ^Bm\*^i  ^BmmW   ^ojsW {^Bb* VLJV- ^BmU   AW    Vh^V  V^^P'  *'.  ... .������������*      ,- --    -      -:'     ���������    ��������� ' %      ���������K  . . <2>*'K*<$">**<K������,K-,1"K,**<H,���������^-**-^  ���������t  %  ��������� ���������*  f  v  ���������  *3*  THAT   PAY  ROLL  CITY  The great Railway, Manufacturing; Lumber Timber Agricultural and  Mining centre of Alberta;   midway between Edmonton and Rocky Mts.  i "'...' _  AND  EDSON will have great railroad systems.  EDSON   is 0l'"!  miles  west, of Winnipeg.  EDSON  is  ::>0 miles west of l-'dmonlon.  EDSON will be a Railroad Terminal.  EDSON will be a Railroad Divisional  Point;  EDSON will be a Railroad Junction Point.  EDSON is the gateway to the great Peace  Itiver and Grande Prairie Districts  with their thousands of square miles  of the world's great fertile agricultural lands.    .  EDSON is in the heart of the finest hard  and soft coal districts in America.  EDSON is in the midst of millions of  acres of Canada's finest timber lands.  EDSON is near the .Junction of McLeod  and  Wolf Rivers.  EDSON will have immense railroad machine shops and roundhouses.  EDSON will have good schools, churches  and all beneficial societies.  EDSON will be a factory city, and will  be the home of thousands of mechanics.  EDSON gives you the opportunity that  Vancouver. Winnipeg. Seattle and  Edmonton did a few years ago. Those  who accepted them are among the  wealthy now. They did not get it by  thinlcing���������they acted.  *  %  *  *  *.  *  t  %  ���������  +  *  *  Eight years ago choice lots could be  bought in Winnipeg, Calgary, Edmonton and  Vancouver for $50Jto $200. These same lots  are to-day worth from $50,000 to $200,000.  EDSON is going to be one of the largest  cities of Canada and these lots will be in the  heart of the city and as valuable as the choice  lots in the other cities.  *  *  *  t  *  +  ���������  %  +  t  *  %  !  EDSON is going to be the BIG CITY  of Western Canada. Buy a few of these  lots and lay the foundations of your fortune.  REMEMBER $10 secures Choice Lot  and only $5 per month. No interest. No taxes.  *  *  *  t  <*  ���������  ���������  ���������:���������  V  V  <i>  *  *  *  ���������I-  *  V ��������� ���������>  **'"H������****<K^*****<K������******4^  This is your opportunity.    Are you going to think or act?  BUY TO-DAY I      CHOICE LOCATIONS STILL TO BE HAD.  4-������������|H*H^***������4,*-l^:-****4'>*fr<'^**^  ���������  *  *  ���������:-���������  Edson Townsite Co.,  Cor. Abbott and Hastings.  Vancouver.  B. C.  Enclosed please find %   as a first payment on lots  in accordance with your advertisement in the Western  Call of .March 10. 1910.  Name in full.  ft*  EDSON TOWNSITE CO.  FT  !  +  t  i  +  OFFICES OPEN   ) Head Office Cor. Hastings & Abbott. Phone 391  EVERY    NIGHT   '( Branch Office, 608 Westmster Ave. Phone 6023  Call at Offices for Maps, Literature and Particulars.  +  ���������K-^k-'���������>*���������";^:~������^"'w^*:-^hk~*h^  ......>..u������.  Terms  1. The title to each of these  lots is guaranteed by the  Province  of  Alberta.  2. Price or residential lots.  $60 to $100;. price of business lots. $t*t) to $190.  ?>. Cash payments of only $10  down   and  $.')  per  month.  J.    NO  IXTKKIOST.  r.. Discount of 10 per cent,  on all  full cash payments.  l>. In the event of the death  of any purchaser, his  widow, children or legal  representative, will receive clear title, without  any further payment.  7. !n the event of sickness of  any purchaser, no payment will be required during such sickness.  8. Purchasers. upon payment of full purchase  price, less discount, will  immediately receive a  clear transfer to their lot  from the registered owners, this property being  absolutely clear of nil  liens or encumbrances.  mm  Hi  ~''Ki'?&'-iiffi  .;.':;.)������i5sf^  .'A'S^-S  -?-77H  C -7-V..^  I >.\_i<0*'"- i^.'''t-*&9^'i������',-JiZiali**\>t'X.  /^.^.���������^-w^b-w.:.:'*:^^^^  ixS&S&s&Stxiil!**  THE WESTERN CALL, VANCOUVER/BRITISH COLUMBIA.  Friday, March -IP, 191o-  THE WESTERN  "CALL"  aeued every Friday at 2408 West'r. Rd.  Phone I405  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  Expressions of commendation are in  order for some of the recent rulings  of the Licensing Board in connection  with the issue of licenses to restaurants in this city. The whole question  of the licensing of restaurants for the  sale of intoxicating liquors is one  which calls for serious consideration.  The principles and interests involved  are varied and complex, and the ever  increasing number of applications for  licenses which come before the board,  meeting after meeting, emphasises the  necessity for such immediate consideration. While the sale of liquor with  bona fide meals my possibly be a convenience to some people, and may  meet a possibly legitimate requirement, yet such venues of drinking are  responsible for many evils.  One of the worst and most insidious  features in connection with them/, is  the very respectability and attractive-  Wv'aic.  I  -JJS  ness of the environment with  tney   are   invested.     Not   only_  Sunday School  Convention  be larger,  better  equipped  and  more t NOTICE.  numerous than in other city   on   the.     Take notice that I, Wm. James An-  Pacific coast. j nam', ot* Vancouver. Pi. C. occupation  1 Broker, intend to apply for permission  Officers for the  ensuing year  were  to   ))Urchase   the   folowing   described  elected as  follows:    President,  C.   N. 'lands: ���������  licensed restaurant too often ������7equent-  ed by young men who would hesitate  to be classed as the habitues of a barroom? but girls and young women are  there supplied with wines and liquor,  and are exposed to the temptation of  forming habits of intemperance wiichi,  were it not for these facilities, they  would, in many cases, never encounter.  Nor is this the extent of tbe evil.  The male companions by whom these  girls are introduced to the resorts are  frequently men who are more or less  chance acquaintances; men of whose  character and antecedents little ia  known by either the girls themselves  or their parents or friends. While in  the majority of cases the motive may  be perfectly legitimate and honorable,  yet it cannot be denied that tbe tendency towards opportunities for evil are  too obviously great to be ignored.  Not only is tbe restaurant open for  the sale of liquor, but, according to the  present understanding of the regulations, they  are open day and nigbt.  They are not bound by the same laws  relative to the hours of closing which  the saloon is governed.   To close tbe  barroom at a given hour and allow a  licensed   restaurant   to   remain   open  . and continue tbe sale of liquor is irrational in tbe extreme./  Being ejected  from the saloon, adjournment can then  be made to the restaurant, where the  midnight revel can be continued.   Not  .only is the reveller being encouraged  _;in_ the_xontinuance_ of his, debauchery,  but  the  legitimate  customer  of  the  bouse in search of refreshment is subjected  to considerable  inconvenience  and annoyance.  Another aspect of the restaurant  question upon which the board adjudicated was that of the removal of  screens and partitions. Here again  their action was in the best interests  of the community, for while such seclusion may be innocently desired by  c Home people, yet it also, in certain  cases, assists in the propagation of  .'many evils. The present popularity of  restaurant dining goes to show that.  the great majority of the patrons of  restaurants do not desire such seclusion. The old-time privacy of the  home dininc room has been discarded  for the light and glare of publicity of  the fashionable restaurant; it has become popular to patronise public places  of refreshment, not merely to eat. but  to see and to be seen. It is therefore  apparent that the demand for hole and  corner seclusion in places of public  resort is not su much the outcome of a  legitimate desire for seclusion as for  special accommodation for special purposes.  In the face of these and other dangers, it is wise to grant more licenses  for the sale of liquor at all hours  and to all persons, in resnirants? We  think not. We affirm that the extension of these nurse" ies of intemperance  and evil should be checked in every  possible way. and have reason to believe that such action will receive the.  endorsement of the citizens of Vancouver.  "When you have a motor car." said  a man enthusiastically, "you depend on  your own intelligence entirely. Now  it's altogether different when you drive  a horse." "Yes." answered his companion in the car, "tbafs one reason  why I think a horse is safer."  Optimism was the keynote and progress the watchword of the eighth annual convention of the Vancouver Sunday School Association which was held  in the city on Thursday and Friday  last. The convention was composed of  delegates from the various Sunday  schools in the district and was held  for the purpose of stimulating Sunday  school work, and as a medium of interchange of ideas among teachers and  workers.  The gatherings were presided over  by the President of the Association Mr  C. N. Haney, and the principal speakers were the Rev. W. C. Merritt. Field-  worker on the Pacific Coa-st of the International association, and the Rev.  I. W. Williamson, general district secretary. The addresses of these men  were supplemented by those of a number of others from local leaders in  Sunday School efforts.  At the opening session Mr. Merritt  gave an excellent address on "Christ,  the Master Teacher". Basing his remarks on the interview of Christ with j  the woman at the well of Samaria,  Mr. Merritt remarked that all of the  supposedly new ideas of teaching,  which are used and valued to day originated with Jesus Christ, and he instanced a number of these pedagogic  principles which the great teacher  then employed.  Rev. E. W. Stapleford gave an address at the evening session on the  "Opportunity of winning this generation for the Sunday School". The supreme business of the Sunday school,  he said, was to win the world for  Christ. It was a proposition which appealed to the strongest minds and taxed the capacity of the largest faith. He  deplored the ignorance of the present  generation in the matter of a scriptural  knowledge stating that although the  present is called a Christian civiliza-  even there were but few who could  even write a coherent account of the  life and teaching of tbe Saviour or  give an intelligent resume of His attitude towards the greit problems of  the day. i  "The Sunday School organized to  Win" formed tbe subject of a helpful  address by the liev. W. C. Merritt who  said that there were three great factors in sutxesjjUCuL.Sunday School work,:  tbe pastor, the Superintendent and tbe  teacher. The relation of tbe pastor is  an important one, when it is remembered that something like 85 per cent  of the church membership is derived  from the Sunday School. It is easy to  see that that branch of the activities  of the church should legitimately  claim an adequate share of tbe pastors  attention. He knew that a great many,  pastors tbought themselves too busy  for this work but if they realized the  importance of this great harvest field  of the church it seemed to him that  they would not be able to do too much  for it.  A feature of the afternoon session  at the second days meeting was a  valuable talk by Mr. Chas. M. Reed,  secretary of" the boys department of  the Y. M. C. A., on "the place of ath-  erly organized and supervised athletics in Sunday School work."  Mr' Reed contended that with properly organized and supervised iifv  letics the problem of how to reach  the boy can be solved. Each of the  three sides of a boys nature is important; the physical must not be neglected any moie than must the spiritual. At the adolescent age. when it  is difficult to retain the interest of the  boy in the Sunday school the work  can be successfully continued by means  of athletics and outdoor interests. He  emphasized the importance of carefu.  selection in the men who are appointed as leaders of boys, stilting that it h-  impossible to teach character, for  character is contagious, and the boys  will catch it from the men with whom  they are with.  "Should the next aggressive move be  paid workers?" was a subject of a  round table discussion. Rev. J. W.  Cameron, who introduced the subject,  contended that, where the finances o!  the school warranted it. there should  be at least one person who should be  paid to devote the whole of his time  to Sunday School work. The churc!  thinks it wise to pay a man a goor".  salary to preach to adults, and it wat  more, rather than less, important t<  have a really good man for the worl  among the children. He contended  that there was no bra'nch of the  church activities where the expenditure of money would bring greater returns.  At the evening session the Rev. W.  C. Merritt in the course of his address  on the "The organized adult Bible  clas������" complimented Vancouver upon!  its commodious and comfortable Sunday school rooms, declaring them to  Haney;-Secretary: W. A. Short; treasurer, W. J. White; Vice-Presidents for  West End. B. W. Leeson; East End, 1\  Allardyce; Mount Pleasant, R. W.  Stone; Grandview. A..G. Fraser; i air-  view and Kitsilano, William Bell; departmental superintendents, Adult, H.  J. Knott; extension. Rev. J. W. Cameron; temperance, W. C. Findlay; teacher training, C. N. Haney.  Commencing at a pqst planted at or  near the North-east corner of Lot 2130;  thence North 50 chains more or less,  folowing the Westerly boundary of Lot  812; thence 40 chains, more or less.  West, on the Southerly boundary ot  Lot 1*158; thence 50 chains, more or  less, South, to North boundary of Lot  2130; thence 40 chains, more or less,  East to point of commencement, containing one hundred and eighty (180)  acres, more or less.  WILLIAM JAMES ANN AUD. *"  Dated this 18th day of February. 1910.  GRAND  EXCURSION  GOOD FRIDAY  Ocean  Trip $1.25  Half Fare  ,H  Train leaves  VANCOUVER 10 a.m.  !   OCEAN PARK s P-m.  The finest panorama opens out to view  from this point.  Northwest the eye rests upon the Delta  country and Lulu Island, the (arms, etc.,  which lie almost at water level, are spread  out in full view. Beyond this die tree-  lined Fraser flows to the sea, and South  Vancouver height is seen, with the smoke  of Vancouver city, rising' from behind- Beyond again. Grouse Mountain and Bowen  Island bounds the .view.  Westward, beyond the shimmering waters  of the Gulf, lie the islands of the Sound,  and behind them the backbone of Vancouver  Island. South -and southwestward the  Sound stretches 6ut; in full view, with the  islands and mainland promintories, and behind them all on clear days the magnificent  sweep of the Olympian Mountains in Washington territory.  Eastward, the west slope of the coastline  is overtopped and glorified by the snowclad  cone of Mount Baker.  Is of good quality and slopes gently from  the cliff upwards to the highest point of the  promintory, the flat top of which forms the  recreation ground reserve of the property.  So gentle and uniform is the sweep of the  slope, keeping in line with the semi-circular  sea front of the property, that it appears to  have been made for the purpose in hand.  It is proposed to make this property, naturally so well situated for the purpose, into a  residential park on the Chataqua principal.  This is the first attempt to meet the demand for a rallying place for Christian societies in their conventions and summer  schools, and cannot be duplicated for beauty  and surrounding conveniences, of grounds and  accessibility to all the Coast and Sound  cities and towns.  A program is in course of preparation for  the coming season.  Good clean athletics will be stimulated  and encouraged.  In order to improve the property, erect a  pavilion, and beautify the park, fifty per  cent, of the proceeds of the sale price of the  lots has been donated by the original holders, <  together with a further donation by one of  the promoters of ten thousand dollars.  They have already transferred their full-  rights and titles to trustees, who have covenanted to hold the same in trust for the  purpose for which it is intended.  The property has been subdivided, according to the plan shown in the folder, into two  parks for recreation and pavilion purposes,  together with suitable streets and 50-foot residential lots.  Proper safeguards have been made to prevent the alienation of any portion of this  property from the purposes as set forth above.  ^l������;MJ1^.(|l^.,J!^.tJl.J������<J^.4.���������K>^���������.:>^������������������'^���������^���������'!'���������^**'I���������*.  HOUSE  SNAP���������A fully modem home on Eighth.!  avenue   near  Ninth,   Kitsilano,   $4,750:  full   lot,   easy   terms.     Apply   box   17,  Western  Call.  In a district where property is advancing in leaps and bound*, I have a fully  modern nine-roomed residence for sale.  It is in Grandview. half a minute from  Park drive car line. $5,000: $1,000-  cash, balance easy. Box L), Western  Call.  Look at this for a money maker.    49 :i-4  acres   near   Koyat   City,   tttJO   feet   on  Fraser River for $*>2D per acre.    Acreage  close by is selling  for  $1,0,')0  per-  acre.    Box   E,   Western  Ca;i.  Trippie   corner   of   15th   and   Woodland  drive,     100x111.     $2,500;     one-quart*:' ���������  cash,   6,   12.   IS  months.    Thi* cannot  be   equalled   in   CrrVhdviev.     Box   15,  Western  Call,  ���������>  *3*  Double corner in Grandview. 83x111,  $2,100; 1-4 cash, 6, 12, IS months.  Box  9. Western Call.  For quick sale I have a double corner in.  Keiiiadule,    66x120,    for   $1,350;   $600  cash,   6,   12,   18.     This   will   double   in.,  value   in   ons   year.     Box   7,   W������������t������i-'a  Call.  Ok 50 feet of land on t  topof hill, Third Ave, I  Kitsilano; modern, t  with furnace, bath, |  pantry; grand view of %  bay. |  TERMS  APPLY  OR  "cvir ma  Ten acres at Oliver- in Surrey. Best  view v in tlie district; easy 10 clear.  $100 per acre.   Box 8, We*t*t n Call.   Wanted, a >oan of $3,300 on (rood huusa  and double lot In good: locality. Box  It,  Western Call. ���������  FOR SALK^-Agreeme.nts for sale. The-  Call.-  What offers for double corner on Kerr  and No. 2 roads. South Vancouver,  110x107. I must sell and will consider any reasonable otter. Box 24.  Western Call.  '-  $2,300 will purchase.3 acres in Burnaby.  This   property   Is "splendidly "sTt"08te<i~'  and   is   most   assuredly   a  geod   buy.  Box B, Western Call. _   I have 44 feet on Westminster avenue,  between Tenth and Eleventh avenues.  Early next spring Westminster avenue is to be block paved, when this  property will speedily advance i������  price.    Box 20. Western Call.  I would like to show you a beautiful 50  foot  view  lot on York street, looking-  over Kitsilano beach.    If you want an  asthetic    home   site    this   will   suit.  Box 18. Western Call. /   For quick sale, 1 1-8 acres improvea  lunu. nail mile, troiu central fark,  8-roomed house, 40 fruit trees; 3-4 acre  of strawberries. $5,500. ��������� Terms easy.  Box A. Western Cail. _^   Water Street Snap���������Two lot", 66x132 ft.  each; 132 ft. frontage on Water street,  extending back 132 ft. to the C. P. R.  track. A first-class wholesale warehouse site in the very heart of th*  city . and wholesale district. $1,000  per front foot.    Terms reasonable.  FOR SALE���������A modern 6-room house  with fireplace, furnace. Is situated on  a 50-ft lot between Fairview and Mt.  Pleasant.    An ideal home.  ISO acres for sale in Coquitlain, $300 per  acre. $12,000 cash, bal. in 3 years.  Good piece to subdivide.  FOR SA LE^l 0 acres, choice si te, 11 ig!i  and overlooking Fraser river, near  Millside, for only $225 per acre if sold  immediately.    Fair  terms.      Large boarding" house for sale on Alex-   .  atder street, paying: constant and high f-\  revenue.of 13 per cent. net.    This Is  a chance  to  invest your  money   in  a  conservative and common-sense  man-  ner. ��������� ���������_ ,   FOP   SALE���������House  and  two lots  in  Kitsilano,  top   of   bill,   on   Third.  House is modern, has furnace and  is practically new.    $5,500.   Terms.  Box G 2, The Call.  $1,800 to loan on  first  mortgage  at  <%%.   Box 17,-Wesiern Call.  ;l  {mj.:.<k-"K"*m������,m������k������4mM,*j������*'J*,m������������������;������  The  flowers that bloom   in   the i  Spring are only the forerunners of the  gorgeous display that comes Inter.  Make your home cheery by giving  us an order ou Saturday.  THCMARKCT f LORJSfs"  CUT FLOWERS  AND POT PLANTS  in great variety.  F FATKIN  UuidAot  Take notice that I, W. J. Pascoe, of  Vancouver. B. C..' occupation Broker, intend to apply for permission to purcha.se  the following described  lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted at the  North-west corner of District Lot 14i������5.  on the East shore of Howe Sound, thence  East 20 chains:- thence North 40 chains:  thence Ea^t 2������ chains; thence North 40  chain*: thence W7est 20 chains, more or  le������s. to the shore line: thence Southwesterly, following the meander of said  shore line. 80 chains, more or less, to  point of commencement, containing 169  acres, more or less.  ���������wtt j t ��������� \f JOHN PASCOE.  February 4th, ltl*.  100 feet on Fourth avenue, near Granville. This is splendid busines prop*  erty and the price is right.   Splendid 66x132 ft." lot on Thirteenth  Avenue, summit of hill, good 8-  roomed house. Splendid site for  apartment house.   $5,250.  Is  South  Vancouver acreage scarce?,  We have 20 acres beautifully situated,  subdivided   plan  accepted,  ready   to   sell,    $28,000.      $10,000  cash, 6, 12 and 18 inos.  WANTED���������Canvasser.   Can give good  commission.   Box C 1, The Call.  FOR SALE���������y acres at cmlliwack, in^  grass;   close te  town;   good  roads,  etc.   A snap at $500 per acre.   Will  WANTED���������Have buyer tor Al 'seven-'  room bungalow in  Fairview.    Must  prove   good   investment.     Box   H 4,  Call.  Splendid  double  corner  in Kitsilano, J  corner  Third   and   Larch,   $7,000.  Box H 10. Western Call.  WANTED���������Three or four room furnished suite, Mt. Pleasant or Fair-  view.    Box H 1,  Call.  FOR SALE���������Surrey acreage. 20 acres,*  ���������xcellent fruit land at from $80 p  acre on terms to suit.    Investigate^  Box  H4.  Call.  FOR   SALE���������10   acres   at   Boundary]  T^av  in one  of  the best  locations.  This, is  a snap   and  will  not  lastj  long.    Box 8, The Call.  Double corner of SL Catherines and]  Twelfth; good building site; only)  $3,500.    Box H 12, Western Call. jFriday, March 18,1910  THE WESTERN  CALL, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA.  Get our money makers on 4th Ave.  L  PHONE 6311  .41-44    We   have  some   exclusive  buys in Kitsilano  5o ft. on 6th Ave.. $1800; $750; cash balance 6, 12  and 18 months.     "  1 lot on 5th Ave.; $1400; $450 cash;  balance 6 and  12 months.     This is a money maker.  Braithwaite & Glass  2127 GRANVILLE ST.  Local and  I  J. H. Dawson, a justice of the peace  at Wainwright, Alberta, was fined for  assaulting a newspaper man.  Patience. ��������� They say she got all  her furniture on the instalment plan?  Patrice. ��������� She did. She has had  four husbands, and she got a little  furniture with each one. ���������  :  :  ADDRESS ALL ENQUIRIES f  =TO= !  x W. H. KELLY |  t               MARKET CLERK |  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������*  To the Farmers.  We*J are open to buy for cash all  kinds of lineal Home fed meats pro-  vidiue the quality isof the best  Please don't oft>r us anything 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.  Dressed and Live Poultry  'Fresh Eggs.   Raspberries  Bed Oirrants and Cherries  direct from the farmer  iour. They are daily on the  I market with a choice display  of vegetables. Free delivery.  ' If you Can't Call Telephone  I yow orders.  ������������������*������*������������������������������������������f  COOK & ROSS     i  TWE WIUPUE AUCTIONEERS j  Sell all kinds of Live Stock on the ,  City Market every Saturday <  I "       N      -    at,10 a.������������. J  STEVENS  TF you Intend to Camp or go on a Vaea*  . tton Trip, Nrntmbtr that th������ accurate  and reliable STBVBNS RIFLES, PISTOLS AND SHOTGUNS are mad* in  Styles and Models suitable to every requirement of the shooter. Our RIFLES  AND SHOTGUNS also possne t^c"Take>  Down" feature, which means that th*  STSVSNS can b* carried in a Trunk,  Oripor anall Pacfcac*.  'Wheie not sold h? Local Mcfdiantt, we ihlp  direct, h.XFKliSS PKEFAIU, upon iccdpt of  ^Catalog Price.  C7" S������"������l fcr Litest Catalog; ��������� 160-  FageBook of Ready  Reference for  present,  and prospective ihootcrs.  Profusely Illustrated and replete with STEVENS Fire  Ann Information.    Mailed  for 6 cents ia ataiaps.  "GUM AND CONNING"  ByDaafcerJ  wilt be nailed to any address for so cants in ������umi>*.  \     ���������-  J. STEVENS ARMS  ft TOOL CO.  KO.IwMM  U. IA.  She ��������� Some day I want to shov/ you  our family tree.  He ��������� (looking at her admiringly) I  should like to see it. I am sure it must  be a peach. ��������� Somervine Journal.  Wanted���������Woman three days a week.  Apply 2147 Third avenue west.  Wanted���������Woman "for housework,  mornings.. Mrs. Debiissay, tj Thirteenth avenue east.  For Sale���������Large Crimson Rambler  ind Red Moss Rosebushes, named Dah-  ias and Phloxes, and other hardy  flower plants. 4*> Seventh avenue  ?ast. " 45-46D  We clean carpets with powerful vacuum dirt extractor; no lifting or relaying. Electric Carpet Cleaner, l.oo  Block, Phone 2127.  , When we advertise Cream at 10c  [per can everyone thought w������ had  struck Rock bottom. But look! we  [ ari now selling S-.Canafw 25c every  iCan gauranteed.  S. T. WALLACE * Co.  For LAYING FOWL and  CHICKENS call  L. Walker  City Market  Fprayn, Pumps, Harvesting Machines,  Buggies, in fact every" tool required on  the Farm can be purchased at th*  Walworth Rolston Stores  WESTMINSTER AVENUE  SKAR THE JIARKPT  (Continued from page   l)  DOTARD LONDON POST  Knox and Schiff prate war by the  States against Japan. As sure as fate,  if such a war did take place. Uncle  .-5am wuuiu never see his tieet return from the Orient. It would not  be Spain in her old wooden tubs that  the noise-making Yankees would meet  They would meet the best naval fleet  outside of Great Britain, ard would  be smashed as truly as were the Russians in their insane attemut to mas  ter the fleet of the Mikado's empire.  Let Secretary of State Knox aud the  late Oriental heaven-born financier  Schiff, bear in mind that it took the  mighty Yankee nation six year with  the fleets, transports, artillery, cavalry, infantry and all their up-to-date  appliances to conquer the Phiilipine  islands.  And these poor benighted, bare-legged saveges with slings and wooden  guns, kept the mighty screech-eagle  on the jump for six year. And in fact  these wretched islanders are not completely subdued even yet.  Baron Komura. .Minister of Foreign  Affairs, one of those the Post calls  barbarians,_quoted on the same page  as is the Post, speaks as a master,  a manly and wise man. He says, "1  am convinced there is nothing in American-Japanese relations to cause unr  easiness. The real far-east interests  of the powers are not inconsistent or  antagonistic, and war is in conceivable.  It would be a crime without excuse or  r.Nakenta-Offbeing Bi  palliation. My conviction finds am;>!e  support in ihe understanding of 1908."  Thebe are the words of a wise man,  of a strong statesman. Put over again  ihese, the sensible utterances of Knox  Secretary of State, an<! one sees a  rude, uncultured barbarian though oue  of the highly civi ized Caucasian race!  But Knox, Schiff, Mayer, the Post.  ami men of similar spirit, are playing  tbe game for Get many, and d:.������ing their  best to separate Britain and Japan.  These men all loudly praise l^aurier,  Canada and ihe penny-whislte navy.  Why? Simply because L&urier works  for Germany, and against Britain and  Japan.  (Continued on pspe ������')  Y.M.C.A.   FLOURISHING   THROUGHOUT THE WEST.  In connection with the steps now  iieing inaugurated in New Westminster  for the building of a $50,000 Y.M.C.A.  headquarters in that City and the probability of a similar campaign in Vancouver this fall, it is interesting to  note that this valuable organization is  making great progress (brought the  West. ���������    -  From all indications 1910 will,,, be  !he most prosperous year in the growth  of the movement.  Between Ports Arthur and Victoria,  within the next sixty days, the building company will have concluded the  following buildings. At Port Arthur  $25,000; at Lethbridge f45,000; at New  Westminster? 30,000.  These amounts will provide modern  buildings with sufficient revenues to  make the institutions self-supporting.  Plans are completed for the ne������r  $100,000 building to be erected at Victoria. The new Calgary building when  completed will cost ������110.000. '��������� {  Between Port Arthur and Winnipeg,  the Y.M.C.A. holds property to the  extent   of   $1,000,000.  The regular work o. the Y.M.C.A. is  being strengthened at various points  throughout the west.  SUCH A UNITED FAMILY.  A young lady who possessed a small  amount of furniture, including a piano,  decided to move to the country. So  she advertised for room and board with  a family  "musically inclined".  One answer received seemed to fill  the bill completely :  "Deare Miss:-We think we kin sute  you with room and bord if you pree-  ( fer to be  where    there is musick.   I  | play the iiddle. my old woman plays  j the orgin. my dotter Jule theakordieu,  I my oiuer dotter ihe   bango, my son  | Hen the gitiar, luy son Jim the flot  j and koruuet, and my son Clem the bas  drum,    whiles    allufus  sings  gospell  hims    in wich    we would fe glad to  have you jine both voice and pianny  if you play it.   We play by ear.   \* en  we all git started there is real musick  in  the  air.    Let  us  kaow  if  you  be  coming.  Choice Butter and fresh Eggs j  j-e all we handle. Ask any of ���������  the regular customers at the j  hiarket They will tell you our j  ptock never varies and our sales j  teep on increasing. ���������  VANS A MORRISON  ' The choicest display of VcfetaMes  ever see* 'm Vancouver at less thai  iCaiM-saa's prices aad we eaalty  oaly white later.  TaacwYcr larfcet Sarins  G Clapp, Proprietor.   FOR SALE���������A modern 7-roomed  hcuse on a corner on Eighth; below  market price; near Bridge.���������FT.  FOR SALE���������A lot on Thirteenth;  $1900;   terms.���������F8.  FOR SALE���������A corner on Twelfth  avenue; 50x100; a snap: good this  week���������F9.  SNAP���������A lot near Jubilee station;  $275; $100 cash.���������FiO.  FOR SALE ��������� A chance for quick  turn-over on a close-in lot; $500 cash.  ���������Fll.  EOR  SALE ���������The  prettiest  6-room  ] bungalow in Vancouver;  $4900;  view,  car. etc.���������F12.  I     FOR SALE���������I have 44 feet on "West-  ! ro5���������=.te- avo-'-e for $11,000; a gocd investment���������FS.  ALL  HOPE GONE  This most persistent lover seemed'  to make no progress with the object  of his affection; she gave him no  apparent encouragement. Finally he  said:  "My dear Gertrude, can you give me  no hwpe ��������� none whatever?"  "No my dear boy. I cannot: not one  speck of hope���������for I am going to  marry you".  There is no room for debate as to  the desirability of building up the manufacturing interests of'Vancouver. The  presence of a large body of prosperous  artisans is essential to the continued  prosperity of any city. We believe the  natural conditions affecting Vancouver are favorable to the making of it  one of the greatest industrial centres  of Canada. And. therefore, the home of  tens of thousands -of that most desirable class of citizens���������vrell-paid mechanics.  This possibility should stimulate  every person interested in Vancouver,  to give the heartiest possible support  and encouragement to tbe proposed  movement. It is a work that should be  done now. There are tides in the  affairs of Cities as well as of men that  cannot be neglected without loss, and  nothing could well be more obvious  than the fact that the time has come  when Vancouver should take up this  question in a systematic and thorough  way.  Clark's  Cash Grocery  326ani328CARRALST.  rUONES 5589-5596  I r  .IIIIIHLUJI.il ���������_��������� i   Money Saved  is Money Made  WE SAVE YOU MONEY on  every deal. We clip off all  middlemen's profits and sell at  manufacturers* prices. Not a  few specials or "bites," but everything, you buy at this store  yon buy at money saving  prices.  THe High Cost  of Living  will be a thing of the past, if  you buy all your Groceries at  this store. Our constant study  is to buy at the very best markets and buying in large wholesale consignments, we take advantage of the cash discounts  and. quote prices that cannot be  equalled. Our large turn-over  insures your getting Fresh New  Groceries at all times.  .Trade at CLARK'S and you'll  solve a gieat money-saving problem.  SOME OF CLARK'S  PRICES TH.lT MAKE  jlb.NEY   DO  DOUBLE  DUTY  ���������Canned Salmon,  6 tins for. 25c  ���������Fresh Rolled Oats,  ?8 lbs. for. .25c  ���������Maple Ridge Potatoes,  100 lbs. for .....$1.45  ���������Best No. 1 Creamery Butter,  14-lb.. box   .'...'    .....|4.20  ���������Choice Dairy Butter, ���������  per  lb. 25c  ' ���������Fine Juicy Navel Oranges!  ^1������ for v..,.'..,t.....,.;..25c  . ���������.g������nned Cream, ��������� ?;      ; -   ;.  3' tins   for  25c  ���������Canned Beans,  per tin    10c  ���������Canned Corn,  per tin    10c  FRAGRANT AND  DELICIOUS "GOLD  BOND" TEA AND  COFFEE  This special brand is doing more advertising for the  high standard of quality of  this store than anything else  we sell! It sells exclusively  on its merits. It has been  thoroughly tested by experts  who claim for it all the goodness and purity of the best  50c grades. We thoroughly  recommend it, because we  know how really good it is.  Try "Gold Bond" . Tea or  Coffee and you'll be delighted every time you drink  it Clark's Special Price,  3 lbs. for $1-00  6 Pounds for 25c.  ���������Best Japan Rice,  6  lbs. for 25c  ���������Best Tapioca,  6 lbs. for 25c  ���������Best Sago,  6 lbs.  for 25c  HALF PRICE FOR  PRESERVES  Nearly every order wo send  out includes seme of these  choi'e Preserves. They are the  gre-test value ever offered. Tliey  a:e deliciously preserved in  heavy syrup���������entire absence of  that "tinniness" so often apparent in some canned fruits.  ���������Lawton Berries  ��������� Gooseberries  ���������Pears  ���������Strawberries  ���������Pitted Cherries  ���������Citron  Clark's Price, 2-lb. tins.  2  for    25c  Clark's  Cash Grocery  MORE & WILSON  SPECIALISTS IN  Apparel for Women and Children  556 Granville Street  Frock News for Little Tots  Frocks oi white cambric, made with tucked  yokes   and    embroidery   on   neck   and  sleevas 50C  Of white cambric, trimmed with beading  around neck and cuffs and finished with  colored ribbon -      -      -      -      T OC  Of white lawn with white pleats and row  of embroidery in front, and of mull with  tucks   and    lace    trimmed    yoke    and  sleeves SlaOO  Of white organdy with embroidery and lace  trimmed yokes, cuffs and skirts -      $1 .50  Of mull with embroidery and lace trimmed  tucked yoke and lace trimmed skirt   $2>00  Long robes of cambric and mull with trimming of insertion, tucks and embroidery;  price   - >     $1.25 and $| .50  Lilliputian Bazaar, TOrd Floor.  m  T. Pwmani  -TAILORING-  Cleaning Pressing and Reparing  IWf IT STTUI *MIEST_f IlllliSllf,  MS2Gr������nvMf������st.     V������n.*3.C.  VfMIYMRt'  txrcRicrj-jct  JNO- JACKSQM  Scientific Chiropodist  Corns removed without pain.  Hours 9 to ���������������Sundays and evenings bv appointment.       ���������  Phone 33:>1  Office Suite 305 Loo Block.  4������-43  tloiuMriML   -  Mntfre������Ol4wt  Patent* token ���������._  tftem notitt, Without  PttHM-Jf*.  CoprntoMTt ���������������*���������  oiiropinion fr������t������Btai������r <__-      -   'ommilei..  ttiFOOMS O0���������*f*'  *v>  cnlation of any kientiflc Joum������l. T������rui* for  Canada, fs.75 a jew, pMto������e prepaid. B0I4 b������  ���������U newNwaletm,  THE  Elite Realty  COMPANY  23 4 8  WESTMINSTER RD.  Mt. Pleasant  -  Vancouver  Westminster Void  First class restaurant  doing good business;  room for extension;  six rooms for boarders  $1200;  cash $750.  South Vancouver Lots  From $300;   Easy.  Lynden Park, N; Vancouver  Near Second Narrows  Bridge;    $275   for   I  acre blocks.    Investigate.  Examine our Lists.    Choice of  Hundreds.  NOW IS THE TIME  The Elite Realty Co.  234S     Westminster     load  MOUNT  PLEASANT NEW GENJi  BAL REPAIR SHOP 7  25������o| Westminster Avenue.  Hicycles, Sewing Machine*, Bubv Cur-  rianes, Wringers, Gnus, K������:y������' etc.  Lawummvers aud Sawtt shurpeued."  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  %  , if  ���������4.  C. C. PILKY  4i-a  : LOUGHEED& COATES  J GENERAL BROKERS  f REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  *  % 6=33 PENDEK STREET, WEST.  ��������� Piioue 1506  7i  4!  * ''i*^'  m  Baths, Massage, Magnetic, Electric face and scalp treatments  bv Scientific Masseuse..  569GRANVILLL STB,  O-AS:  *0+  :We art always open to btty first  .   clast Hay and Oats and always,  pleased  to quote    prices.      Mr������9  ' tho BEST lor we omly  thtt BEST. *  F8Z SSac & Ct. fl������1. Jrt7 ii.ir ������*r*s!   ��������� r 4     <-.������-������*���������.������������������������������-- ^������ir ��������� ���������' ���������������������������������.*nw]-^T|*',"fc  THE WESTERN CALL, VANCOUVER  BRITISH COLUMBIA,  Friday, March 18, 1911  This Will Stand  INVESTIGATION  t   > .  'V ��������� ... .���������.  r  ������������������ '������������������ M  CHILLIWACK  A number of five acre  blocks adjoining City  Limits.     This land is 1  ^absolut^y first clasC  in grass and fenced. I  $350"per pre; goodi  terms; adjoining land]  sellirig f 6r$500 an afere f  JR.; J...' STEVENS. & CO."  Jf|7 i Pender    Street    West. -  Read This Ad; Again  1  ii  WOMAN'S WORLD  Silk and  cotton  mixtures  (or  summer gowns are fascinately lovely this  I year.    They  may   be  seen  in  all  the  1 new  shades  and  In  embroidered  and  l lace designs.    Polka dois  are  shown  frequently, and one of the new fabrics  in gray   with   black  stripe  ami   dots,  will make a smart shirtwaist suit.  The dimities were never more  charming, with the sheer white backgrounds and the embroidered or  stamped spray of roses and leaves.  Tiny pink dots on one crossed barred  muslin shown brings many attractive  ideas.  A black and white striped Swiss,  quite thickly sprinkled with tiny dots,  wil] make a striking gown. Some of  the handsome crapon silk and wool  materials are copied in mercerized cotton and show many possibilities in  house and morning gowns.  Linens come this year in stripes  and plaids, and one black and white  check linen will make a coat and skirt  1 suitable for any-occasion. The linens  ; are inclined to crush easily, but they  j are so crisp and cool Iro.-:!:ig that  ��������� ihey pay for the trov.l.e oi v-oiilinua.-  > ly pressing.  Lately I've been running across wo-  [ men who wore lagged out and taking  < nics. I wonder if sometimes the  Los; tonic on earth would be a beautiful soft satin gown to wear at home  wlitsn company is not around. Pretty  dainty clothes, something new and interesting in the shape of slippers o;  collars.- take the mind off physical  weariness. Women love change and  to be compelled to wear old clothes  is enough to cause a big doctor's bill.  The fashions are so liberal in their  trend this year that one may choose  what is sweetest, and most becoming,  either in gowns or hats. It is web  when one is tempted to buy an iiltr;\  smart appearing hat, to remember that  it is unnecessary to appear either as  a frump or a freak���������and that the  yards of false hair is exceedingly out  of date. It is well to try dressing  one's hair in the newer way before  visiting the millinery shops. ���������  v Talking about hat shops, T was in  one the other-day, where' the sales  girl elaborated upon the beauties of a  particular hat; saying it was from Seattle! It seems several of the shops  are buying their patterns from that  benighted burg, but why. our Canadian and . English women will tolerate  Seattle dictation in hats, passes understanding. Its bad enough to have  io wear their shoes.  '.'.-' Speaking aboiit shoes, we are told  ���������tlie reason shoes wear out so quickly  ;feere is because of the sharp sand in  ��������� Jhe cement walks. The leather is  r, eally of better material than was put  .'into shoes several years ago! The  -pumps .that never were for street, last  Aear have a strap this season, making  -it safer on the foot. Cloth tops, buttoned, ..matching the gown in color.  'iu-e modish.    -  Belts and 'buckles are many and  varied. A straight stiff belt is more  of ten ��������� favored, but the buckle may be  as fancy dictates.  Hosiery ��������� offers the needlevvorker  many a chance for embroidery, as the  better class of hose aie embroidered  in pretty-designs., polka dots or monogram.  I NELL.  (Continued from page 5)  i The coroners jury which investigated the death of Thomas Windatt, who  fell from the Winnipeg Rubber Company's building, returned a verdict to  the effect, that the fatality was  accidental.  The Liberals in the Manitoba Legislature, in an amendment to the government elevator bill, declared their  position and strongly advocated a commission free from government 'control.  It is reported that the warden of  the Manitoba penitentiary will not. release W. T. "E .Howell, who has been  granted a new trial, unless an order is  issued by the department of justice.  It is understood that the bill to am-  ,end the volunieer act to be introduced  in the Canadian Commons by the Hon!  Prank Oliver will provide for an extension of the time ror locating  hind.  DIPLOMATIC  Sunday passed . Tuesday rolled n-  round, and still his tall form did not  loom in the vestibule when the cuckoo clock was sounding eight. Thursday he came, and the beautiful girl  was burn ing with rage.  "So this is the way you neglect me!  she hiscd. "What have you to say for  -'ourself?  Why didn't  you come?"  'I couldn't." faltered ihe young nvin.  "1 had dyspepsia, and the doctor advis-lthe  Teuton   for  DOTARD LONDON POST  Since the war between Japan and  Russia, tbe nations ef Europe hae persistently misrepresented Japan,, smd  have done their best to destroy her  prestige, influence aud power. Had it  not been'for England they would have  hadmore success than has come their  way. Now they are trying to draw off  Britain from the alliance with Japan.  Could this be done, then Germany  would not feel so weak in the naval  stomach. An in addition Japan would  be an easier mark than at present is  the case.  Ever since the Russo-Japanese war  the newspapers in general have had  it in lor Japan. Never in the history  of newspapers did any country make  the big reporters and insolent war correspondents take their place so completely. Never were the correspondents so helpfess. during a great war, as  those who attempted to learn and  freely give-out to the world all that  was happening in the management  of the Japanese fleets and armies. As  truly as Japan was their master and  controlled them like a lot of bobas-  tic school boys, so truly did they, from  then forward, to this day'do their best  to misrepresent her in all he international doings.  This accounts for the continued  stream of abuse by the papers and  men who'were kept in their place by  Japan during that wonderful war. Most  insolently the correspondents of the  big papers demand all the working .secrets of a nation at war. And if that  nation be master of its own affairs, as  was the case with Japan, then these  men threaten and make good their  threats of libel., misrepresentation and  persecution. ':������������������������������������'.  Old England played the fool in her  last war in South Africa, and allowed  the press of the world to rush out wjth  all sorts of news What was the result? The. news- pf the day went to  Europe and back to the Boers the same  night. What the British i were doing,  and going to do, the Boers had knowledge; of. practically' as fully as th'eir  opponents. In this way the war was  kept going much longer, more lives  poftera out of th^swajr; 7  were lost, and .millions' in money were  spent. And all because the British had  not savey enough to chase the re-  It is all-right, to have.news, but tho  officers in command are fools to let the  war correspondents have their own  wayvand. do, as they please-in revealing  the plans of the army. The Japanese  mastered tjiese newsmen in as fine a  style, as they managed the Russians.  And -the newspapers ever.since that,  war...have most miserably misrepresented ��������� that'''.empire. ��������� .Of course T re-  splendid .exceptions, among the great  papery. They were and are .managed  hy. men too honest and fairminded to  find fault, with. Japan ..'for doing-strongly  that which she was doing wisely. ���������  Schiff. Knox, the Post and others  .prate about Japan intending to go to  war for further enlargement. They  are ifalse. and' knowingly make their  statements of falsehood. No country  rn earth .is more imbued with the  spirit of peace. No country on earth  is more determined to give justice and  to have justice. Her purposes are as  peaceful as- are the purposes of Great  Britain.and more so than are the purposes of her numerous enemies  The trouble is this. She is allied  with, and is a true, strong reliable.  <apable friend of Great Britain This  does not please the enemies of Britain,  an* as the other side of the matter  is..that Britain is a strong, true and  capable friend of Japan, this does not  suit many European enemies of Japan.  The German tool, to wit, The Post',  may rave and write. Big German  Yankees in the States may howl about  '"���������e "ine\ i able war" hot ween Japan  and the States: but if Britain be wise  ���������ihe wi'l remain true to her reliable  ind powerful ally The Post is tryine  to pull chestnuts out, of the the tire  rnr Germany, and is not doing it for  charity or out of benevolence. In  ^very land land today, there are German spies, paid and paying, as well  as in the Canadian House of Commons.  It. is well, to be on the lookout for  these big noisy hirelings, as well as  for those who are working out of sight.  The Germans are a powerful, resourceful, civilized, energetic, brave and capable people. I honor them in al! that  is noble and good in them. But in their  military oligarchy, the actual ruling  power of that people at the present  time, 1 see the schemeing, spying,  spy-paying. _. lying, cheating, underhanded dealing of a clever highly-  trained, merciless human, machine.  An<l; the Germans are paying a high  price to foreign  aid  which   is  helping  a   future   reward;   a  ed me not to come."  part of which is the loss of intellectual  'What? The doctor told you not  to' and spiritual freedom.   The Kaiser is  .playing a big game, but his finish is in  i sight, for he plays the game with his  "Well, he told me to keep away from .masters, who represent a machine in  come and see me because you had dyspepsia".  I all  sweets." | finitely  superior  in   organism,  perfec- j  i     The next moment she had him seat-|tion. plans, pertinacity and continuity.!  , ed on the parlor sofa, telling bim hei to. the  Kaiser's ��������� oligarchic    military'  [.was the nicest young man in- all the, time serving machine,  'world." .   ���������   -- I. ���������-- E   ODLUM  ;  City Telephones 514  and 2855  Eburne Telephone 24  AT  W. H. Walsh's  Eburne and  Vancouver  Stores  BANNER BRAND  CONDENSED MILK  'A tins for  ..25c  Per case $3.90  20-OUNCE CREAM  (Unbleached)  '5 tins for 25c  Per case   ...   ..........7$3.SO  LARGE JUICY.  ORANGES  Per dozen 25c  FRESH ROLLED OATS  6  lbs.  for 25c  TAPIOCA, SAGO AND  RICE  6  lbs.  for. 7.  .25c  NICHOLSENS  ,MINCEMEAT .  .  Per package  . '.*  lOe  COTTAM'S   BIRDSEED  Per package ......' lOe  EMPRESS T3RAND  COFFEE                                ���������'.'.-���������'������������������  l.-lb. tins 40c  We guarantee this Coffee to  be one of the best On tlie market.'., .It. is -'roasted, and ground  ' here in Vancouver by the Empress Manufacturing Co. Try a"  tin "witli your next order.  v  SHELLED WALNUTS  Per lb.-'...:;.-. .,.'.-..;���������:.. ;,:35e^  CHOICE  SOCKEYE         7  "      V'  SALMON   ."_'   '.    '"7.  '.Pe'r. tin  7/10c"  Every, tin  guaranteed.  GALLON  APPLES  Each ;..'....,'. ..,.;.'.. :...30c]  GALLON  ".blWcberkies    '  Each     ,,45C  GALLON  .RHUBARB "   '"'���������      '  :  Each ....:......... 30c<  ROYAL   STANDARD  FLOUR. ,-_   .-..,  Per sack   ...  $1.90.  This...Flouri is ahsohtiely guaranteed. A coupon is in every  sack which will entitle ten lucky  ..customers to a beautiful dinner-  set. free. Manufactured, by the  Vancouver Milling Co., here ini  your own city.  FRY'S   PURE "  RItEAKFAST COCOA  Half-pound  tins    25ci  KITCHEN  QUEEN  BAKING POWDER  Two   12-ounee   tins  l'or.7 . .25c<  ���������'���������HOMESTEAD  PEARS  3-lb. tins   20ci  CANNED  PUMPKIN  J'"'' tin 10c  COMB   HONEY  Per comb  ,20e  LEAS  ASSORTED  PICKLES  2 bottles for 25cl  We will be pleased to have,  one of our order men call on you7  and quote prices.  W. II. Walshi  GROCER  AND BUTCHER  Cor.   Seymoui  and Davie Sts.  BRANCH AT EBURNE, BXJ  1:1 THE WESTERN  CALL, VANCOUVER, BRITISH COLUMBU-  Last great Metropolis of North America, on  main line of Grand Trunk Pacific Railway.  Half way between Edmonton and Prince  Rupert. Will be second largest city in British Columbia.     Full information on request.  Natural Resources Security Co-, Ltd.  401, 402, 403, WINCH BUILDING  VANCOUVER, B. C  H3?e and There  [Hugh Lumsden, former chief engi-  ter of the National Transcontinental  ve evidence before the special com-  Jittee of the Commons appointed to  fvestigate his charges of over-classi-  pation. The Conservative members  the committee were absent.  "he government's bill providing for  lie establishment: of a Canadian navy  jiceived its second reading in the  amnions, the government having ;i  |)od majority   on   division.       W. B.  )rthrup's motion for a six months  !>ist for the measure was voted.down.  Jin the Manitobia legislature, T.    C.  m'is opposition leader,    and    other  i)eral members criticized the public.  Gord of Hon. H. Campbell and   pre-  lited a docket of    charges    showing  it extreme partisanship has charact-  y.ed the administration of the attor-  general's department  during    the  <i nine years.    The allegations were  wc . d by Hon   M  Campbell i y an  lack on the judiciary.   The govern-  int's public     market   and    abattoir  lasiire was discussed, and J. T. Gor-  Winnipeg South, made an attack  the Telegram.  nomas Boyd is on trial at Carman  the charge of setting tire to a mill  ned by William Guardhouse. Boyd  defended by R. A. Bonnar, a law-  ��������� of Winnipeg.  rhe  Brandon    Winter Fair    closed  Per a most successful meet.   Twenty  le thousand persons attended  dtir-  the five days the fair was in pro-  tfSS.  Barnes  Patten,   the Chicago    wneat  |ig, was ejected from the Manches-  Cotton  Exchange and  chased tor  blocks by a mob.  rovincial    Constable   Varlow   was  ?sted at Coal Creek, Britisa Colum-  on a charge implicating bim iB a  ent hold-up there.  fhe Alma Mater society of Manito-  Icollege held a successful banquet  the Royal Alexandra.  Irs. Tong, of Virdea, is dead, and  Hugh  Campbell is seriously ill  a   result   of eating tainted meat.  A vote of twenty seven million dollars for construction worn on the National Transcontinental was under discussion in the house of commons. Hon.  Geo. P. Graham made a report showing the progress of the work on the  line to date.  3.385,000 square miles of territory and provincial  and  municipal paid in  the  has given us modern Socialism, which  you���������is   MOO   per  7,000,000   inhabitants     would   form   a  constituency are added together, and     ��������� ������������������    ��������� "   - -1- ���������--���������"������������������ *���������������--���������  Messrs. Cross, Marshall and Lessard.  have re - entered the Alberta Cabinet  .ind   Premier   Rutherford   is    still   in  control.      A want of confidence rcso-_  lstion   by   E. H .   Riley was defeated,  by three votes.     The Premier made a I  statement on the floor of ttie legislature in reply to questions asked by R.  B, Bennett of Calgary.  magnificent colony for the Germans.  Germany has 208,830 square miles  and a population of 60,000,000. It  would take 1,000,000,000 inhabitants  to people is even a more fertile and  much more richly mineralized N land  than Germany. There is no climate  on earth that would suii tne Germans,  so well inured as he is to rigorous  winter. What -olds the mailed fist  back? ust one thing on earth. The  British navy, and Germany is to-day  and has been fJor 1 years making almost superhuman efforts to equip a  Dreadnought armada that shall one  day .sinprise a iarge section of the'  xi.itish iiebt and Ly tieieaiiug it at one,  blow overthrow Britain's supremacy  on  laud  and  sea  and  lay  all   her  ter-  F. H. Crysler. K. C., of Ottawa, appeared before tbe railway committee  if the commons to    protest    againts  James Conmee's bill to incorporate the  ritciial   possessions   and  be    accrued j  International  Canal company.      It is  believed that the company, if formed,  would interfere with the city's power  pla,nt on the Winnipeg river.  the sum divided into three.  The largest taxpayers, who pay 1-3  per cent, of the whole and who are  necessarily very few in numbers, form  the first class. The small taxpayers,  who pay 1-3 per cent, from the second  class. The other forms the third  class.  The third class comprises Si.32 per  cent, of  the entire electorate.  The second class 13.86 per cent.,  mostly officials and professional men.  The first class 2.S2 per cent, of the  whole   electorate.  The   franchise   is   not   direct.     The  primary electors send representatives  ! to an electoral coliege.- each class hav-  i ing  an   equal   number   of   representa  tives.    In the great majority of cases  Archie Boyd and J. O. Mullin were  killed by an explosion in the Granby  mine near Phoenix, B. C.  John Mesci, who murdered the Tho-  burn family at Quill Lake, will be  hanged at Prince Albert.  The committee named by the university council'to wait on the provincial  government, reported at a meeting to  the council that the government was  in favor of retaining the present university site and extending it by expropriating property. The council  passed a resolution that in the acceptance of one of the free sites offered for  the university lies the solution of the  problem.  (Continued from page 1*������  GERMAN MENAGE  It is because of the greatness of our  !land empire that Germany threatens.  With a home land overburdened by  excess of population under present day  conditions, with 600,00 sons and daughters seeking new homes in the outside world every year, the German empire naturally looks around for a spot  on earth where her children may go  tand still be under their own flag. And  everywhere they look the British flag  floats or British interests block the  way.    Canada,    for    instance,    with  wealth open to uennuny,   It is a pii/.e '  without a world's parallel and to-day  the strong man armed armed is almost  ready to seize it. Would it be a good  thing for this world if German supremacy were to replace Braitain's?  After all, what's in a name? Would  we not be just as happy as Germans  as we are as Britons? , Is there any  essential difference for which it is  worth while contending? Pardon me  for one moment, w..Lst we look at. the  political life of Prussia, the main factor  in the German Empire.  Under the three-class system, which  means that the power of *cte varies  with the voter's income in Prussia. In  Turkey and Persia, although the people have a genius for order and a  superstitious regard for free authority,  the bureaucracy which rules them is  the most intelligent in existence, aud  the country on the face of it can claim  to be as well governed as any other;  yet the fact remains that in the Duma  at St. Petersburg, and still more the  mejliss at Zezerlane, the Democratic  idea is voiced more often and with infinitely greater effect than in the Leip-  sigerstrasse where the legislators of  Prussia   foregather.  The recent terrible riots in Berlin.  Kiel and elsewhere, in which many  persons were killed and thousands  wounded is a weak protest against fo  litical conditions that you and I can  hardly understand. Let me state  briefly these conditions: Under the  three-class system all males over 24  years of age, who have lived six  months in a constituency, who possess civil rights, and who are not in  receipt of public charity, are voters.  The whole of the direct taxes, state,  the first and second class, representing 17.68 per cent, of the electorate,  being practically  disfranchised.  At the 1908 election returns were  as follows: The ballot being open  there is no guesswork about it. The  net result of this system is a perpetual majority in the House for what is  called "Tbe Junker Party" so long as  the coutrist as Roman Catholic party  is placated. In consequence the Crown  as long as it sees eye to eye with the  Junker Party and the Catholic Party  is absolute. 'And whilst in name there  are still countries where the monarch:-  claim a greater authority, there is w  country where the sovereign is so absolute in power as in Prussia.  Remember���������this is the genius of the  German people. It is the 20th century development of the German. Just  as representative government as we  know it in Canada is the 20th century  development of the Anglo-Saxon. You  can see it in commerce as well as In  politics. The trust from which we  are suffering so today is a product of  the German mind, although mainly  visible today in America.  Notice Roihsohild. German Jews  head, the Money Trust.  Havemeyer headed the Eastern  branch of the sugar strike, whilst  Klaus Spreckels headed the Western.  Guggenheims are head of Smelters  Trust.  Charles Schwab and Henry Frick.  the real organizers of the Steel Trust  ���������although a Scotchman managed to  carry off a large slice of the swag.  Two   German   Jews  head   the  The-  while purporting to be the acme of the  Democratic principle, would really result as we have seen in Robespierrey  .Marat, in the most desperate human  tyranny.  Do you want to be governed and  commercialized on the German principle? NO! Then head the German  menace on the material side. It is  really peril to the Empire, and much  nearer than any of us like to think.  But there is something worse than an  armed attack on our material blessings: It is the subtle and sustained  attack on our spiritual inheritance.  When the Apostle Paul was asked.  "What advantage than hath the Jew?"  he replied: /'.Much -every way, chiefly,  because unto them were committed  the oracles of God."    Rom. 3 1-2..  When the question of Israel was under consideration, he said: "To them  pertaineth the adoption and the glory,  and the giving of the law. and the  service of God and the promises whose  are the Father's and of whom, as concerning the flesh it came who is over  all. God blessed for ever." Rom.  'J: 4, r>.  By the rejection of Christ as .uc.-.-  siah. the Jews lost all these things,  and beyond any doubt, by the acceptance of Christ we have gained what  they lost.  As I showed you last Sunday night,  for the last fifty years a subtle sustained attack upon our faith bus cm-'  anated from Germany until almost every'theological seminary in the Empire and the United States has been  leavened with the doctrine of unbelief  In Germany, this attack on revealed  religion had already killed almost all  real faith in God. when I was there  between thirty and forty, years ago.  I speak of Protestant Germany alone.  You must understand that in Germany  the church is established and all who  are registered as belonging to it art  raxed for its support. Until quite recently, to be without a cerrihYate o'  baptism and confirmation was almos'  equivalent to apply for a place without a "character" or "reference." Al'  that is changed, and great numbers  are legally and officially separating  themselves from the Protestant  church. This movement has now  grown to such an extent that the  church  dignitaries  have  taken   fright  and  are  everywhere aroused  to stop  atre Trust, and so on through all the jit, but It goes on at an ever-increasing  gamut of trusted interests. jrate.    In Berlin alone, the average of  To offset these  injuries in govern- those breaking away from tbe church  ! ment aDd commerce, the Oerman mind  ���������the Protestant church, alone, mind  I  00   per   day, "nearly   100,000  per annum.  Liberal theologians, as well as Conservatives, are now trying to stem the  tide. They might as well try to stop  the stars in their courses. They have  destroyed the faith of the people, and  the end is chaos and judgment.  And   the  morals���������when   faith   steps *  out.  moral  ruin  steps  in.    The   revelations of Jurnalist Harden  in   Berlin  have  uncovered a condition of  moral'  degeneracy in the emperor's entourace-  that   is   paralelled   only   by   Pompeii  and Sodom.  And our race has the modem movement toward unbelief in God's precious;  word helped or hindered us morally.  I have already referred to the  strides race suicide has made amongst  us. No one in whose heart the authority of God's word had not already  been killed would dare perpetrate this  crime, in the sanctuary where God  dwells in bur bodies.  But let me give you figures cm other crimes, taken this time from the  United States.  Ten thousand persons murdered every year: shot, strangled, poisoned,  stabbed, sand-bagged, two in every  100 of the murderers are punished;  !)8 escape absolutely free. Chicago  averages US murders every year. It  is estimated that 2.*\0,000 persons  whom the law never touches, are engaged in pursuits of crime as a business: $1.373.<'('0.O00 is the annual cost  of crime in the United States, as estimated by "The World Today," of  Chicago. Steadily as the German theology of unfaith has made its way  amongst our colleges and from them  amongst the people, this awful toll  of crime and wickedness has been tho  outcome.  There are today four and a half  times as many murders for every million of population as ihere were 20  years ago in the United States. This  is the most terrible part of tbe German menace, the undoing of our moral life by the destruction of our spiritual faith in God's Holy Word. It is  said that our Empire is overrun with,  spies of the German war party.  This danger is very real, much more  so than most of us are willing to admit. It is as nothing to the emissaries  if German unbelief, who are swarming in onr colleges and universities,  until the whole atmosphere of our id-  ucational life has become poisoned.  And the cure. A personal return 'o  the Christ of God, as revealed in the  Bible���������Old and New Testament. Vj: ,.'������rc.*;*te^r,:iiif.?izs:.a^iv^  |i5  THE WESTERN CALL, 'VANCOUVER. BRITISH COLtfMMA.  Fridny, March 18,1910,  7\  P  is  .1-  1  I**7:  T'Ki .  17?  Local and  Special services Mount Pleasant  "Methodist Church next Sunday evening, Palm Service, Special  Music.  WOMAN'S GUILD SOCIAL.  The Woman's Guild of Mount Pleasant Presbyterian Church held a social afternoon on Wednesday in the  Sunday school building. Refreshments  were served.  If you wish to subscribe  drop a card to the office.  .Mrs. J. C. Kemp, 23 Broadway east.  is spending the week in Victoria, B.C.  Mis. A. E. Thompson and family of  5-1 Twelfth avenue, returned home on  Thursday from California.  White Rock this last week has been  isited by a number of our people and  there can be no ([uestion but that it  is ideal Building are going up and  a number have located their summer  ���������cam j is.  PRESENTATION.  A banquet in conned ion with the  Laymen's Missionary movement was  'held in Clialmer's Church Thursday  tiight. Tlie occasion v.-as also made  (one of farewell to the pastor, Rev. J.  Kin ox Wrigl)*-. who bad been re'eased  Xrom his charge after a pastorate of  ���������eight and one-half years to enter upon  "his work as district 'secretary of the  Canadian Bible Society. Before begin-  lajmg the list of speeches. Dr. W. B.  McKechnie and Dr. D. E. Little were  tailed by the chairman, Charles L.  Trotter, who also asked -Air. and Mrs.  Wright to come forward. An address  was read hy the Doctor expressing tbe  esteem of the congregation for Mr.  and Mrs. Wright, its regret at the  seveting of the pastoral tie. and its  hearty congratulations ami wishes for  success in the great work to which  they have been called.  Mr. and Airs. Wright were then  ���������each presented with a handsome gold  watch and purse containing two hun-  'dred dollars.  Mr. Wright for Mrs. Wright and  "himself gave a fitting reply, full of  feeling, thanking, the people of Chai-  ������������������Mier's -Chm-eli "for all their kindness  during his pastorate and expressed  hoth the wish and the conviction that  Cha liner's congregation should have a  great future.  Addresses were given by Rev's. Geo.  -A. Wilson, A." .7. McGillvray. ,f. W.  Woodside, J. M. McLeod and G. S.  Wood, also Prof. Odium, Judge  "Grant,'Captain Logan, Mr. McCreary.  Dr. W. B. McKechnie and Mr. E. P.  Millar.  Those \������!ho contributed to the musical ^programme were: .Mrs. C. Mc-  Rae, Mr. T. E: Jones, Miss A. Cropper.  ���������Mis. N. Schou and Mrs. C. E. Wright.  Mr. and Mrs. Sam Noble, who have  lieen visiting Mount Pleasant friends,  and also southern points, leave today  <Tuesday) for their home in Miuto.  3iai������.  Mr. John M. While, of the Independent Drug Store, received the sad  news a few days ago of the death of  his father, William White, of Brooklyn, Out. The deceased gentleman was  in his 1'Mh year.  Mr. J. M. Whiteley of Eighth avenue east, has returned from a trip in  -the interests of-the  L, O.  L. at Mission  and other points.  Dr. and Mrs. Gibson of 1G04 Eighth  avenue are receiving the congratulations of their many friends upon the  arrival of a small daughter.  Mr. and Mrs. Rowe, who have been  the guests of a number of Mount Pleasant friends, left Saturday for their  home  in  Neepawa,  Man.  EPWORTH    LEAGUE.  The EpAvorth League of Mount Pleasant Methodist Church held a very  enjoyable Irish social on Monday evening. The attendance 'of young people was very large. The programme  consisted of Irish songs,' recitations,  followed by refreshments, after which  each told an Irish joke. Many examples of Irish wit and humor were  given, and all entered heartily into the  fun.  The meeting called for Wednesday  at 4 p. ni. by the business men of  idount Pleasant, was well intended.  OBITUARY.  Mrs. H. O. Lee, 04 Broadway west,  will not receive again until further  notice.  On .March 12th the marriage was  tprietly solemnized at 1540 Salsbury  Drive of Miss Lillian McCready of  Jacksonville, New Brunswick, and Mr.  Miclianl Nelson Lewis, of Pcrtland,  O'.egon. The ceremony was performed by Rev. David Long, pastor ol  Grandview   Baptist  Church.  "THE COMING CHURCH."  "The Coming Church" must lead in  all social, economic and ethical questions affecting mankind, was the general opinion expressed in the address  by Rev. J. P. West man and the discussion which followed, at the men's  aftei noon meeting on Sunday.  Baby McLean.  The death occurred on March ���������">, at  730 Drake street, of the infant son of  Mr. and Mrs. James McLean. The  funeral took place from the above address, Rev. Father Connolly, O. M. I.,  officiating. *'-  Patrick  Walsh.  The   funeral     of   the   late   Patrick  Walsh  took  place on  Saturday   from  Greene & Simpson's parlors. Rev. Father Connolly  officiating.  STEVENS  The Boys who KNOW, all say���������  "Ym cum! tam, vm caaaot hit���������  Witkit������ STEVENS FAVORITE."  We hear from an army of live, wideawake American Boys every morning. *eauesting our ISO Page, illua-  Why don't YOU send for ������ copy?  Mailed for 6 cents in stamps. Learn  all about the famous  STEVENS  RIFLES, SHOTGUNS  PISTOLS, FIREARM  ACCESSORIES, ETC.  If you cannot nhtaln STUVHSS  ARMS ffcmi ymir dc.ilcr, let us  ��������� know, ami we -will  , 'ship tlir������.*< t, express  prc*|>-iM, ui "���������a receipt  1 catalog i>iUc.  ANNIVERSARY SERVICES.  The special anniversary services in  St. Paul's Presbyterian Church were  \vell attended on Saturday, tho Rev.  David James preaching in the morning, and Principal McKay in the evening.  Mr. and Mrs. James Reatch of New  Westminster have moved to Mount  Pleasant, and are residing at 2t>44  Quebec street.  Mrs. A. E. Thompson and family  and .Miss Kilkenny have returned from  an extended stay in Los Angeles, Cal.  Miss Ina Peihick, of Tenth avenue  west, is convalescing from la grippe.  Mr. F. L. Hndlong, of Tenth avenue  west, lias returned from a trip to Victoria.  An Irish Social was held in the Mt.  Pleasant. Uaptist Church last i veiling  under the auspices of the Ladies Aid.  Mr. Fred Vernon acted as chairman  and a short but excellent' program  wjis iiiucli appreciated by the many  r.r"feHds of the church members.  Irish songs were tlie feature of the  evening and were well rendered by  Miss Phillips, .Miss Force. Miss Hicks,  anil Miss Evangeline Carter.  A recitalion0entitled "A Jolty Jack  Tar,' by Master Carman Me Arthur,  was also much enjoyed.  Refreshments wore  then  served  by  'the   Ladies   al'tor   which   an   amusing  item  wan occasioned  by  the offer of  ���������a  prize for the  best  Irish joke from  the audience.  Alter many amusing stories had  l>een given at "Pat's" expense the  |Mi/.c (a handsome cake), was awarded  lo the chairman.  In closing, the  Pastor, Mr. E.  Ever-  ton referred to the influence that the'  Kood  Saint   Patrick  had   weilded,  not i  only for the good  of Ireland, but  fori  the      advancement     of    Christianity  throughout the whole world.  LIBERAL   MEETING.  The Liberals of Mount Pleasant will  meet at  Lee's Hall, Thursday,  March  24, for organization purposes.  Miss Kilkenny is the guest of Mrs.  A. E. Thompson. 54 Twelfth'avenue.  Miss lona Phelan. the little daughter of Mr. and .Mrs. .1. T. Phelan. who  underwent an operation at the West  End Hospital last week, is recovering  satisfactorily, and was moved to her  home on Saturday.  Airs. Third, 36 Twelfth avenue west,  will not receive on Thursday nor hereafter until further notice.  The many friends of Mr. and Mrs.  R. H. D. Clark, 528 Eleventh avenue  east, are congratulating them upon  th������ arrival of a baby boy.  Mrs, A. G. McGregor. :WG Eleventh  avenue west, will receive on Thursday, .March 17. for the first time since  moving to  Falrview.  The members of the Epworth League  of Mount Pleasant Methodist Church  gave a very enjoyable St. Patrick's  social on Monday evening in the Sunday school room. A musical programme was given by the following:  Duel. Miss Krooking and Miss Eox;  recitation, Miss Heather; vocal- solo,  Mr. Anson: recitation. Miss Heather;  duet, Miss Hrooking ajid Mr. Pox. After tlie programme the members adjourned to the banquet hall, where  the tables were set. with tempting  dainties. Each member was called upon to give an Iffish joke. A very plea  sant evening was spent.  The marriage of Edgar Morgan and  Mary McKay took place on Saturday  evening at the home of Mrs. Morgan,  iilij Westminster avenue.    Rev. A. M.|$  Jacob Metcalfe Hendricks.  The death occurred in the city this  ���������-.orning of Jacob Metcalfe Hendricks.  ��������� sed Gil-years. The deceased, accompanied by his wife, was visitiirr Vancouver from Frenton, Out. He was a  brother-in-law,, of Dr. Jeffs, of this  city. Messrs. Harron Bros, will embalm the remains, which will ba forwarded to Ontario for interment on  Monday's 15 p. in. train.'  J. Stevens Arms &  Tool Co.,  r. o. Cox san  Ckkopee Falls, Mmi.  KITSILANO  Dout miss this chance.    Bcantifal high aud dry lot     38x15  CORNWALL    STREET  fur a ;V\v da/s only at low price.  S2200  The John T. Stevens Trust Co.  HEAD OFFICE:  3I8 Homer Street,  PHONE 5604  Room 20(5 Merciibtilc i ldfr.  Cor. Cordova mul Homer Sts.  BRANCH OFFICE:  2435 Granville Street  (Open Evcniiurs)  PHONE 4265  Residence Phone 5694  41-41  Baby   Marshall.  The infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  W. C. Marshall passed away on Friday  at the family residence. 1217 Pacific  street. The funeral took place privately  Saturday afternoon.  Isaac Merchant.  The funeral of the late Isaac Merchant, took place on Friday afternoon  from Greene & Simpson's parlors, a  son of the deceased, who resides in  Agassiz, having come down to Vancouver to make the funeral arrangements.  ENTERPRISE  Lady (who has been shown over one  of the sliips.Vo a sailor who has beer,  her guide): "What a pity gratuities-  are forbidden on your ship!"  Sailor: "So was apples, mum. in th-'-  garden of Eden."  9'^$l**MM('*'MIOf''0rl'***MSrWW(*W*l'**MMH*WU#tH^#l9t)^M(IOUW'W  WARD'S  (Our BfsO Klour. No. 1 Han! Wheat    -  Suriiijiiirook Cri-ann-ry Butler     ...  Donner ttrook tiuitc-i-        - - ...  PHONE  (IKOCKKY   STORE  2617 Westminster Road  $l.iiu per sack  '-' lbs. for fine  2 lbs. for 55c.  R3942 $  9 r9% k^PO^M I^W J^PWWI ^^1 I^Wl^W ^^1 J^PI r^A o*r* r^H r94 W r^r* r^rl^^r% r^kn f^M r^r\ r^rt t^HI^H r^Ar^r\r9if^B*r^r\r^r\9  Wilfred Howard Smith.  Wilfred Howard Smith, the seven-  teen-nionths'-old son of Mr. and Mrs.  Smith, 2974 Westminster Road, passed  away in the city on Wednesday. The  funeral took place on Friday at 3 p.r...  from Harron Bros.' parlors. Rev. J. W.  Woodside officiating.  Joseph II. C'hoate, having arrived at  the old-sighted age. did not recognise  it or did not wish to commence tin  use of glasses. In pleading a case h>  had difficulty in seeing his nores. and  in order properly to descipber hi;  manuscript, kept holding his paper farther and farther off.  On  one  occasion    this  so  annoyed  the judge   that  he  as  last   burst  ou  with:  "Mr. Choate, I would advise you to  get one of two things, either a pair  of tongs or a pair of spectacles.''���������  Cleveland Leader.  ^���������������������������������������������������������������������'^���������'^^^'���������������'^������^���������������'������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������'������������������������������������������������������������'������������������'������������������������������������������������������������������������������������O  t  Oscar Kidd  Between Sixth and Seventh  Avenue*  PRACTICAL HORSESHOER  Special attention given to Lame  and Inerfering Horses.  PRINCE   EDWARD   STREET  flPfVfafVfVTVfWVTWWTVfffvWVTWfVfvffVfvfWfVlffl  ������>������.ms'������.ms  kTi.-.'.i.-"  <a*V*V'  T. Griffiths.  The funeral of the hue T. -Griffiths  took place on Saturday afternoon from  Armstrong .% Edwards' parlors, Rev.  Mr. Jones,, of Colling wood., officiating.  A large number of the friends of the  deceased were in attendance, while  floral offerings were received from  friends in this city. Revelstoke, Steves-  ton and Seattle. The pallbearers were  Messrs. G. L. Evans, D. Davis. X. H.  Aconllar and A. J. Emory, all members  of the Welsh choir.  Rebecca M. F. Lee.  The funeral of the late Rebecca M.  F. Lee, infant daughter of Mr. Chas.  l/3e, 2855 Arbutus street, took place  on Saturday from the residence. Rev.  .1. H. Cameron officiating. Much sympathy is felt with the bereaved father,  who only iost his wife a comparatively  short, time ago.  <r  SEEDS  !"\  Early  Rose  Potatoes  S. W. KEITH  Broadway end Westminster Road  Also large stock of  Garden Seeds*  Lawn Grass  Poultry Supplies  --       - &c      --..--  1 J>  % The   best   stock of  ARMS,  I AMMUNITION,    CUTLERY,  * and SPORTING GOODS  can  f be found'at the store of  ���������it  I Chas. E. Tisdall  %        618-620 Hastings St.        *  ���������ft V  t  MOUNT  PLEASANT t  .Up-to-oate HARDWARE STORE *  WILLIAM   RUDD  SHOEMAKER  Cor. 10th and Westminster Road  Repairs neatly executed  Hand Sewn work a spmalty.  43-46  TTELEN    BADGLEY ���������  Teacher of j  ���������II    Electition,  Physical Culture aud(  Dramatic  Art.   Plays Coached, Entertainments Directed,.Platform Recitals.  Studio: 9i)-2 Hornby Strket       ,  Telephone R3535.  Russell &Kaye  CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS   j  Plans and Estimates Furnished  148 Utll  Avenue, West.  *  i  $  ���������:���������  t  i  +  %  Spring Renovating  We would like to supply your wants.  WE HAVE  Curtain Stretchers  Step Ladders  Carpet Beaters  Alabastine  Brushes  and almost anything you need in that line.  Liquid Veuecr  Paints  Oil Stains  Varnish Stains  t  *  I  %  ���������  %  *  I  *  *  *  ���������  ������������������H'���������^'y���������4���������������^^������������������^-������������������r^,���������M,���������H'���������^���������:J'���������I���������'������,���������^���������i,���������^���������������,���������:'���������  % ,      *    . ?  iGctnong's     |  G. B.      I  Chocolates 1  s  See Local and General on  Page 5  {Sanford officiated. .The happy pair  were attended by Mr. Leonard Ingham  land Miss Margaret .McKay, and the  ceremony was performed in the presence of a niunher'of friends.  *  W. R. OWEN  Successor to J. A. Fletl, Ltd.   Mt. Pleasant  2337 Westminster Ave. Phone 447  * We have just opened a fresh  ���������:��������� stock of these unexcelled Choc-  * olates.       The   packages   are  * dainty,   and   make   beautiful  % presents.  o Prloos rmogo from 38o.  to $3.00  ** We also cany these Chocolates  ���������>      in bilk at <S0c per pound,  I Independent  I        Drug  I Store  $  .;. W (Lepatourei. & mcRae)  "H*******4>***H>'W*'$***H,**<i*^  Cor. 7th I Westminster  Avenues  If it is  First   Class  SHOEMAK-]  INQ and SHOE REPAIRING  yon want, go to  R. PETERS & CO.  2511 Westminster Ave.  (Near Broadway)  We guarantee our worn to be as go  as any in the city.  * V. R. TJMIHS  Sign  and  Car; age  Painter.  Removed from-.-Westminster- Aie.  To STEELE & MUIR B'lU'g.  Mt. Pleasant.  mmm*  mmrmm  FOR  LAYINO  FOWL  AND  CHICKEN'S   "-SEE   n 11  L. WALKER,  I'Jth     A V K..   W.A.������W  4.H������^tj������^^^$i^^<������������-X������X������I������^������!������i'������M'������  ASKE HALL  1540 Fifth Ave., Wesl  "for"rent  Private Dances.    General Meetinfs  PHONE L&R 3364  GEO.  ASKE  2038 GRANVILLE ST.  it  Keelen's Nursery" ^  Remember our Floral Work  the Best in the City  mt For Ornamental Trees for the next 30 days %&������$������*���������


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